THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE T
Set Sights on'iM' Eleven
[Braves, Yankees Clash
In Third Game Today , ,
Oosterbaan Plans To Start
Soph Stars Myers, Noskin,
(Continued from Page 1)
Julian To Play
rated by Coach Butts as the Bull-
dogs' best quarterback since Zeke
Bratkowski, now of the Chicago
Bears, starred in 1952-53.
Other threats are Theron Sapp,
running from the fullback slot,
and Jimmy Orr, a glue-fingered
pass receiver who operates from
right halfback. Sapp is the team's
top ground gainer.
Orr and tackle Mike Meather-
ingham are the only seniors in
Georgia's starting lineup.
It has been 35 years since the
Bulldogs last played a Big Ten
team. They lost their last one, to
the University of Chicago, way
back in 1922, 20-0.
On the Michigan scene, mean-
while, Oosterbaan will have his
squad at ful Istrength for the
game. Center Jerry Goebel, who
received a knee injury against
86 Prahst LE Smith 81
72 Orwig LT Meatheringham 72
63 Faul LG Bishop 61
58 Snider C Lloyd 50
64 Nyren RG Anderson 67
73 Davies RT Dye 79
82 W. Johnson RE Vickers 82
24 Van Pelt QB Britt 17
43 Pace LH Manning 34
14 Shatusky RH Orr 38
36 Herrnstein FB Sapp 40
Southern Cal-, has been pro-
nounced fit by the trainers and
will be ready if called upon.
Fullback John H e r r n s t e i n,
troubled by a bothersome ankle
injury and slight cold, and tackle
Dick Heynen, who also has a cold,
were at practice yesterday but
didn't participate fully in the
light drills. Both will see plenty
of action today, according to the
Michigan spent the afternoon
polishing its offense and practic-
ing kickoffs. The Wolverines
worked out less than an hour.
Oosterbaan plans no lineup
changes from the one that opened
against Southern Cal last Satur-
day. This means that Jim Van
Pelt will be at quarterback, Jim
Pace and Mike Shatusky at half-
backs, and Herrnstein at fullback.
The line will consist of Gary
Prahst and Walter Johnson at
ends, Capt. Jim Orwig and Jim
Davies at tackle, Larry Faul and
Mary Nyren at guards and Gene
Snider at center,
Also slated to see plenty of ac-
tion are sophomore passing sen-
sation Stan Noskin, rookie right
halfbacks Brad Myers and Fred
Julian and the hard-running Bob
Ptacek, who is rated just a shade
behind Pace at the left halfback
SOUTHERN GENTLEMAN-University of Georgia football cap-
tain Jefferson Davis poses with two boosters, Jody Shattuck (left)
and Carolann Connor.
texas A&M, N avFavored
In Today's Grid Schedule
MILWAUKEE () -Bob Turley
and Bob Buhl, a pair of bullet-
throwing righthanders, will do the
honors today when the World
Series switches to thisbaseball-
daffy city after a one day travel
All even at one game each after
holding the New York Yankees to
a split in theirown stadium, the
confident Milwaukee Braves re-
turn to their friendly "Home of
the Braves" for three big games,
Big Crowds ,
Huge crowds cheered the Braves
Thursday night when they flew
home on a pink cloud. Lew Bur-
dette's pitching and Wes Cov-
ington's hitting and f i e l d i n g
blended into a heady tonic. The
4-2 victory that squared the series
came at the most opportune mo-
About 45,000, including standees
will jam County Stadium.hIf the
series stretches out to the full
seven games, new attendance re-
cords may be set.
The fast ball hitters on both
clubs - who have been moaning
about the curves and changing
speeds of Warren Spahn, Whitey
Ford and Burdette - will get a
chance to swing from their heels.
Both Turley, who follows Don
Larsen's no-windup delivery, and
Buhl come from the old "rear back
and fire" school.
Buhl, 29, tied his personal sea-
son high with an 18-7 record al-
though he lost a month, from
August 18 to September 12, due to
a shoulder injury.
Turley is a big man with a
boyish face who has been called a
reformed scatter arm. During the
1957 season he conquered his old
control trouble and wound up with
a 13-C record.
Even before the Yanks hit town
they got a taste of the hysteria
that has gripped this rich dairy
country. As the train sped past a
farmhouse, a girl in a blue dress
and white apron hoisted a huge
"Win Braves," it read in letters
two feet high.
Crowds lined the railroad right
of way, peering for a glimpse of
Mantle, Berra or maybe manager
Casey Stengel. There was a large
gathering when the train stopped
at Sturtevant, Wis., and baggage
Haney said he would move Cov-
ington up to the No. 5 spot in the
batting order and would play Bob
(Hurricane) Hazle, a late season
phenom from Wichitan, in place
of Andy Pafko in right field. Hazle
would bat 7th. He usually pla-
toons Pafko and Hazle, depending
on the pitching, and Turley will
be the Yanks' first right handed
Frank Torre, a lefthanded hit-
ting New Yorker, may take over
first base from Adcock although
Haney wasn't positive. Adcock, the
No. 6 batter, got two hits Thurs-
day but the leg he broke in June
still bothers him.
Del Rice, who is Buhl's "per-
sonal" catcher, also will be in the
lineup, replacing Del Crandall.
Stengel's lineup always remain
tentative. He often switches just
before a game. It is expected that
he will stay with the same men
who played Thursday, with an-
other righthander pitching.
SERIES OPPONENTS -- Yankee pitcher Bob Turley eyes his
pitching opponent's battery mate, Del Rice, before the third game
of the Series.
Sama, Commuters Win
PRO ACTION TONIGHT:
Bears, Giants Picked
To CaptureFirst Wins
By The Associated Press
There isn't too much chance of
going wrong this weekend if you
throw away the form charts in
the National Football League.
Six of last week's losers play
four of the winners, and the way
things went last Sunday the league
standings could be bound pretty
tight Sunday night.
The boys get off to a flying start
tonight when the New York Giants,
1956 world champs, and the Chi-
cago Bears, their title-game op-
ponents, both try to avenge first
game losses. Cleveland plays Pitts-
burgh in the other Saturday night
The Giants, upset 6 to 3 by
Cleveland in the last 21 seconds of
Tyder Cup their opening game, may have an
1yeasier time in helping the Phila-
delphia Eagles open their home
LINDRICK, England (P)-Amer- season Saturday night.
ica's rising generation of profes- The Eagles-playing with mus-
sional golfers won three of the taches now until they win a game
four Scotch foursomes matches in -lost a close one to Los Angeles,
the Ryder Cup yesterday, leaving 17-12, and haven't won a game
only the faintest flicker of hope since Nov. 11, 1956, when they beat
to an outplayed British team. Pittsburgh, 14 to 7.
Now the Americans, razor sharp Bears Face Baltimore
on the greens and deadly with The Bears were soundly mis-
their irons, need only four of Sat- treated by the league's sleeping
urday's eight 36 - hole singles. giant, Green Bay, losing 21 to 17
matches to keep the international last week. Saturday night the
trophy they have held without a Bears must cope with the Balti-
break since 1935. more Colts, another "upstart."
Some of the American names The Colts ran Detroit right out
were new this time -new, at of Baltimore's Municipal Stadium
least, to British golf fans. There last week in a 34-14 romp and
was no Hogan, Snead, Middlecoff then surprised by displaying a
' nor Demaret on the Yankee team. rock-like defense, supposedly their
But the story was just the same. weak point.
FOUR TEAMS FAVORED:
Big Ten Football Title Ra
(This is the last of a series lf 'ar-
ticles dealing with the various foot- cellent line and this looks like a
bail conferences throughout the na-
tion. Today's article deals with the prime year for a trip to Pasadena
Big Ten.) for Coach Murray Warmath and
his boys. Only one dark point
By SI COLEMAN exists and that is Minnesota en-
If one tosses a coin he might gages eight conferen'ce opponents.
turn out to be more correct in Iowa, with one of the best de-
picking a winner in the Big Ten fenses in the Big Ten, will be out
than one who analyzes the situa- to repeat as conference champs.
tion carefully. , Forest Evashevski has 21 letter-
Four teams in the Western men back, and if he can find a
Conference, the seat of football
par excellence year after year, I-D'S Required
emerge with national honors at
the conclusion of the season. They Students will be required to
are Michigan State, Minnesota, enter through the Student
Iowa and Michigan. Gates and show their I-D cards
Most experts recently have been for the Georgia game today as
turning the tide over to the Spar- well as throughout the football
tans from East Lansing, and aft- season.
er their opening victory over In-
diana, 54-0, the experts might be replacement for Kenny Ploen who
right. graduated, the Hawkeyes could
Coach Duffy Daugherty has 28 very possibly repeat.
lettermen returningand depth Michigan is the fourth of those
at every position. Speed and a teams that rate above the rest of
multiple offense will make the the pack. Michigan was hard hit
Spartans a rough opponent for by graduation, particularly in the
anyone. line where the Wolverines lost two
Minnesota, who just missed of the best ends in the country,
making the trip to the Rose Bowl a guard and a center.
last year, has just about the same An experienced backfield will
squad back, headed by All-Ameri- put Michigan near the top as
can candidate for quarterback, usual, and if the replacements in
Bobby Cox. the line can be filled, Coach Ben-
The Gophers will have an ex- nie Oosterbaan may take his
Major football powers should
mow down their opposition this
weekend, with no changes tak-
ing place for the top ten teams.
The Oklahoma Sooners have
had two weeks to prepare for Iowa
State, and they should have no
trouble rolling to their 42nd
Navy is the Eastern leader. It
is loaded with talent and ably pi-
loted by Tom Forrestal, a fine ball
handler and crack passed. The
Middies should finally give Coach
Eddie Erdlatz a victory over Jim
Tatum of North Carolina (1-1).
Tatum, while he was at Maryland,
handed Navy three straight de-
In the big Eastern game, Army
goes against Penn State. Both
were victors last week, Army wal-
loping Nebraska, 42-0, while State
just squeezed by Pennsylvania,
19-14. By virtue of last week's
games, it's a toss-up between
Army and Penn State.
Texas A&M, conquerors of
Maryland and Texas Tech, should
pick up momentum against Mis-
souri in a game featuring a split
T offense by both teams.
Fourth ranked Duke doesn't'
The basketball season is slowly
drawing upon us.
This is evident by the trampling
of the shoes on the floor of the
Basketball Coach Bill Perigo has
requested that all basketball hope-
fuls report to Yost Field House on
Monday, Oct. 7 at 3:30 p.m.
Perigo also stated that all appli-
cants should bring their own
equipment to the tryouts.
squad to the Rose Bowl next New
Ohio State, despite its loss to
TCU in its opener, could be the
surprise team in the league. Look
for the Buckeyes to do more pass-
ing this year than ever before.
Northwestern showed vast im-
provement last year under the
tutelage of Ara Parseghian and
they could continue to improve.
The Wildcats might turn out to
be the spoiler of the conference.
The Boilermakers ' of Purdue
will switch their tactics this year
from a passing attack to a run-
ning offense. They have lost Len
Dawson, the leading passer in the
Big Ten for the last three years,
and this is the reason for the
Wisconsin and Illinois are rated
on just about the same level.
Coach Ray Eliot s still looking for
a good quarterback, something he
has not had in the past few years.
Wisconsin has an overall young
team and a big line. This combin-
ation could turn the Badgers into
an eleven that could pull many
Indiana seems to lack the ma-
terial that is needed for its new
kind of offense, a single wing and
T formation-filled attack. Most
writers pick the Hoosiers to fin-
ish in the cellar in the power-
packed Big Ten.
Minnesota Opens Big Ten Campaign,
Michigan State Travels to California
have anything to worry about but
overconfidence when it meets fast
slipping Maryland. Duke is lead
by All-American candidate Wray
Carlton at halfback, whose double
threat potential of passing and
running makes him the most dan-
gerous man on the field today.
Seventh ranked Auburn should
make mincemeat out of little
By STEVE SALZMAN
The opening week of I-M foot-
ball drew to a close yesterday after
the games were completed in the
Bill Mueller led the Samas, a
group of medical students, to a
20-9 w i n over the Hawaiians.
Mueller scored three touchdowns
and kicked one extra point. Juan
Muyamoto scored the only touch-
down for the Hawaiians when he
made a sparkling run around right
end from the mid-field stripe.
There was one other individual
standout during the long after-
noon of play, and that was Weldon
Jarvis who scored two touchdowns
and an extra point to lead the
Ghosts to a 19-0 victory over
Scoring the last touchdown for
the winners was Bob Davis, whose
broken field running allowed him
to go around left end for a bril-
liantly executed touchdown.
In a tight game of defense, Com-
Platooning Minnesota, the na-
tion's number three college foot-
ball team, launches an unprece-
dented eight-game Big Ten sched-
ule today against Purdue as eight
other conference teams have out-
Michigan State, number two
behind Oklahoma in the AP's na-
tional poll, strays from Big Ten
competition for a TV battle
Last Saturday, the snappy
Spartans walloped Indiana, 54-0,
in a conference opener.
Other games involving confer-
ence teams include Colgate at Il-
linois, Indiana at Notre Dame,
Washington State at Iowa, Ore-
gon State at Northwestern, Ohio
State at Washington and West
Virginia at Wisconsin.
Minnesota's Gophers will un-
veil a heralded sophomore speed-
ster, Bill Martin of Chicago,
against the Boilermakers, a two-
touchdown underdog in this con-
ference joust at Minneapolis.
Because of injury, halfback
Martin, fastest man on the well-
stocked Gopher squad, missed
Minnesota's 46-7 rout of Wash-
ington last week.
Gopher Coach Murray War-
math is expected to alternate
three complete teams as units
against Purdue, which lost 12-0
in its opener with Notre Dame.
Minnesota's eight consecutive
conference games is a chore never
tried before by a Big Ten team.
After Purdue, the Gophers
meet Northwe:.tern, Illinois,
Michigan, Indiana, Iowa, Michi-
gan State and Wisconsin.
The Michigan State-California
tilt, which will be viewed on na-
tional TV after the World Series
game, finds the Spartans a 15-
point favorite over the host Bears.
Coach Duffy Daugherty will
also be using most of his traveling
squad, saving most of his razzle
dazzle multiple offense for next
week's game with Michigan.
In two non-loop frays, Big Ten+
teams are underdogs today. Notre
Dame, having defeated one con-a
ference team last Saturday, is
favored by 19 points over Indiana.
Invading Oregon State, Pacific
Coast Conference champion and1
a good bet to repeat, is rated eight'
points better than Northwesternl
which, like Iowa, has been hi by
the flu bug.+
Iowa's Big Ten champions were
favored by 18 points over Wash-
ington State, once coached by
Iowa's Forest Evashevski. How-
ever, that was before a flu wave,
forced cancellation of Thursday's
Hawkeye drill. The team physi-
cian said 11 players probably will
not see action in the game.
One touchdown picks are Wis-
consin over visiting West Vir-
ginia. The Badgers are placing
much hope in their sophomore-
Ohio State, which was upset
last week by TCU, hopes to bounce
back today against Washington.
The Buckeyes are rated a dark
horse in the conference this year
and they will be using today's en-
counter to prep for next week's
game with Illinois.
Illinois is a three-touchdown
choice over Colgate, which ap-
peared at Champaign, Ill., only
once before, in 1916, to score a
15-3 victory. The fighting Illini
will be out to avenge that defeat.
muters beat the Wesleyans, 1-0, in
Seldom Seen Kids, always an
independent power, toppled 1207,
7-0, as Moby Benedict did all the
scoring for the winners.
In two real t i g h t contests,
AFROTC downed. Owens Coop,
7-6, and Beantowners t o p p e d
Mickey Mouse, 8-7. In the first
game, Bill Zass scored for the win-
ners and Larry Keith tallied once
for the losers.
A n o t h e r major independent
power, the Evans Scholars, were
victorious in their first game, beat-
ing the Double A's, 6-0, as Val
Spangler scored for the Scholars.
Might proved right in the Zips-.
Pill Pushers game, as a seven man
squad for the Zips ran the under-
manned Pill Pushers into the
ground with a 20-0 victory.
In another game, Newman Club
defeated the Actuaries, 7-6, with
Bob Stabrylla making the only
crossing of the goal line for the
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