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October 08, 1957 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-08

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER E, 1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

TUESDAY. OCTOBER 8. 19~7 THE MICHiGAN DAILY

Burdette Blanks

Yanks, 1-0, To Give Braves Lean

4

Wolverine Gridders Begin
Preparation for Spartans

Milwaukee Ace Victorious
For Second Time in Series
Adntn~ k Dicn Mo~tr h H w i Cri h I Tiir

Strauss, Taylor, Williams,
Huber Win Again in I-M

By AL JONES
Michigan's football team held
the first practice session of its
"make or break" week yesterday.
' With two victories behind them
in what might be called warmup
games, the Wolverines are now
preparing for their first Big Ten
contest against powerful Michigan
State next Saturday.
The team held a short outdoor
practice yesterday, and then moved
inside to hear Assistant Coach
Matt Patanelli's scouting report of
the Spartans. The players will also
view films of the Michigan State-
Indiana game of two weeks ago.
The players worked on kicking,
with some emphasis on point-
after-touchdown conversions. This
drill was aimed at Stan Noskin, the
second-string quarterback who
shined at every other phase of the
game.
Head Coach Bennie Oosterbaan
stated that the Wolverine squad
had performed quite satisfactorily
against the Bulldogs. He felt that
the blocking snd tackling were
much improved over the Southern
California rencounter, but, of
course, need much improvement
before this week's game.
Oosterbaan said that the run-
ning game wasn't as strong as had
been expected, but that the bril-
liant passing of Noskin and Jim
Van Pelt was far better than an-
ticipated. The Wolverines gained
more yard in the air than on the
ground.
Lack Blocking
Apparently, the main fault with
the Michigan ground attack was
the lack of substantial blocking.
The linemen yesterday were hard
at work on the dummies, rather
than taking it easy in the usual
Monday practice manner.
No players were missing from
practice because of injuries, but
three team members are still ail-
ing. Center Jerry Goebel and guard

Alex Callahan were hurt in the
Georgia contest, and apparently
Goebel is still bothered by his per-
ennially sore knee.
Starting fullback John Herrn-
stein is still bothered by a bad
ankle and according to Oosterbaan
is not yet up to "one hundred per
cent efficiency"
Oosterbaan cited no changes in
lineup, although he was quite
pleased with his second-string'
backfield. Sophomores Noskin and
Brad Myers showed up very well
against the Bulldogs; however,
Van Pelt and Mike Shatusky also
performed in a brilliant manner
to keep strong hold on their start-
ing positions.

vcoc "rives ivatnei
Coleman's Blunder S
MILWAUKEE OP)-Fidgety Lew
Burdette blanked the New York
Yankees with seven hits yesterday,
1-0, for his second World Series
victory as the Milwaukee Braves
took a 3-2 edge at the end of five
games.
Joe Adcock, benched Sunday be-
cause of a severe hitting slump,
drove in the only run of the game
off Whitey Ford in the sixth with
a line single to right following
singles by Eddie Mathews and
Hank Aaron.
Mathews, whose 10th inning
won Sunday's game, rolled a high
hopper toward second baseman
Jerry Coleman. The veteran didn't
charge the ball but waited for the
hop and Mathews just beat his
throw to first base.
Aaron dunkged a single into short

ws .rome in zxt inning
ets up Lone Score
right field that fell between on-
charging Hank Bauer and the back
pedalling Coleman. With two out,
Mathews was running with the hit.
He easily reached third.
Adcock, who had bounced into a
doubleplay last time up and had
only two series hits in 14 previous
at bats, rammed Ford's second
pitch into right as Mathews romp-
ed home.
Burdette, 30, a right-hander who
once worked for the Yanks before
he 'helped carry the $50,000 to
Boston for Johnny Sain in 1951,
didn't walk a man. He struck out
five, including the first two batters
in the ninth.

BENNIE OOSTERBAAN
... b'- week ahead

By DAVE LYON
Four residence halls "A" touch
football teams, by winning I-M
contests yesterday, raised their
season records to 2-0.
Of the four, Taylor played the
strongest opponent, emerging
with a 12-7 victory over Ander-
son, the team that stopped Gom-
berg last week. Taylor's Barry
Marshall scored from the three-
inch line to erase a 7-6 Anderson
halftime lead.
The two first-half touchdowns
were scored in the opening min-
utes, as Marshall passed to Bill
Orwig for a Taylor score, and
Dave Grow tossed to Jim McColl
for the equalizer. Gale McCormick
caught Grow's pass for the extra
point.
Strauss kept an undefeated rec-
ord by scoring twice in each half
to triumph over Adams, 12-7.
Mike West threw Strauss touch-
down passes to Bill Bennett and
Dick Stewart.
Huber won its second in a row,
6-0 over Greene, when Dave,
Drury ran two yards for the
game's only score. Williams stayed
undefeated by winning a 1-0
overtime tussle from Allen-Rum-
sey.
After a one-week lapse, Gom-
berg resumed its winning ways

with a 20-12 decision over Chicago.
David Kristen tallied twice and
Frank Whelan once for the Big
Red.
In other "A" games, Van Tyne
made a first-half safety stand up
for a 2-0 victory over Hayden;
Cooley won a 13-6 decision from
Winchell; and Wenley stopped
Michigan, 6-0.
"B" league scores: Adams 1,
Scott O in overtime; Williams 12,
Michigan 6; Chicago 13, Ander-
son 0; Reeves 16, Greene 0; Van
Tyne 14, Hayden 0; Winchell 12,
Cooley 6; and Gomberg over Al-
len-Rumsey, forfeit.
WANTED!
1000 HEADS
be they square, flat or rounded
for that crew-cut
at
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

GRID PICKS CONTEST:
Coed Captures Prise
'By Picking Best Score

EDDIE MATHEWS
..scores big run

After computing last week's Grid
Picks entries we found a five-way
tie for first place.
Five entries had 15 correct selec-
tions but since we had only two
tickets to see "The Pride and The
Passion" at the Michigan theater,
we had to pick the winner 'by the
number of points which separated
the entries score from the outcome
of the Michigan-Georgia game.
Calculations proved in favor of
Ann Cheney of Stockwell whose
24-7 score came within nine points
of the actual 26-0 shutout.
Listed below are this week's 20
challenges. The rules are still the
same. All you have to do is select
your favorites, pick the score of
the Michigan-Michigan State
game and get your entry to "Grid
Picks," 420 Maynard before 5 p.m.
Friday.

THIS WEEK'S GAMES
1. Michigan State at Michigan
(also score)
2. Arkansas at Baylor
3. Notre Dame at Army
4. Kentucky at Auburn
5. Navy at California
6. Clemson at Virginia
7. Duke at Rice
8. Georgia Tech at LSU
9. Illinois at Ohio State
10. Iowa at Indiana

BO
NEW YORK
Bauer, rf
Kubek, f
McDougald, ss
Berra, c
Slaughter, If
Simpson, lb
Lumpe, 3b
Coleman, 2b
a Mantle
Turley, p
Ford, p
b Howard
Richardson, 2V
TOTALS

OX SCORE
AB
4
3
4
4
3
3
3
3
0
0
2
1
0

R
0
0
. Q
0
l a
.0
.0
0
0
I Q
30

H
z
0
1
1
2
0
0
1
0
0
0
07

O A
0 0
4 0
1 7
4 1
3 0
8 0
0 2
4 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
24 11

MICHIGAN SIXTH:
Oklahoma Holds First
Over MSU in AP Poll

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
1'7.
18.
19.
20.

North Carolina at Miami
Minnesota at Northwestern
Mississippi at, Vanderbilt
Oklahoma at Texas
Wisconsin at Purdue
Washington St. at Stanford
Washington at UCLA
Georgia at Tulane
Houston at Texas A&M
Wake Forest at Maryland

MILWAUKEE
Schoendienst, 2b
Mantilla, 2b
Logan, ss
Mathews, 3b
Aaron, ef
Adcock, lb
Torre, lb
Pafko, rf
Covington, If
Crandall, c
Burdette, p
TOTALS

AB
1
3
4
3
3
3
0
3
2
3
28

R
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
1

H 0 A_
0 2 7
0 3 3
1 1 2
2 0 0
1 13 0
2 1 0
0 1 0
0 9 3
0 27

a-Ran for Coleman in 8th.
b-Struck out for Ford in 8th.
New York A 000 000 000-0
Milwaukee N 000 001 OOx-1

GROZA STARS AGAIN:
Baltimore, Cleveland Top Pro Football Standings

By The Associated Press
Oklahoma and Michigan State
remained 1-2 in the weekly Asso-
ciated Press nationwide college
football poll yesterday.
But there was a bit of shifting
around involving other teams in
the top 10-with Army moving in
and Navy bowing out.
With Oklahoma overpowering
Iowa State, 40-14, in spite of some
flu bugs that hit the Sooners, the
nation's sports writers and sports-
casters gave Coach Bud Wilkin-
son's 1955-56 national champions
65 first place ballots out of a total
of 116. On the point basis, 10 for
first, nine for second, etc., Okla-
homa got 1,047 points to lead the
college grid parade for the third
straight week.
Michigan State, which blanked
California, 19-0, had 21 first place
votes and a total of 906 points.
Army, which slugged Penn State
27-13, came up from12th to 10th,
and Navy, whipped by North Car-
olina 13-7, dropped not only from
sixth place, but clear out of the
first 20 teams.
Texas A. & M., which defeated
Missouri, 28-0, moved up from
fifth place a week ago to third,
with 698 points, dropping -Minne-
sota, a 21-17 victor over Purdue,
to fourth with 557 points.
'Duke, fourth last week, went
down a notch after beating Mary-
land, 14-0, while Michigan-No. 10
a week ago-zoomedinto sixth on
the strength of a 26-0 victory over
Georgia.
Oregon State, making it three
straight with a 22-13 win over
Northwestern, went from ninth to
seventh place. Flu-bitten Iowa re-
mained No. 8, with a 20-13 deci-

sion overWashington State; Au-
burn, a 40-7 winner over Chatta-
nooga, dropped from seventh to
ninth.
Two of the top ten teams will
clash this week, with Michigan
State meeting Michigan at Ann
Arbor. Another toughie will find
Army risking its new-found rank-
ing against Notre Dame at Phila-
delphia.

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.

Oklahoma (2-0)
Michigan State (2-0)
Texas A. & M. (3-0)
Minnesota (2-0)
Duke (3-0)
Michigan (2-0)
Oregon State (3-0)
Iowa (2-0)
Auburn (2-0)
Army (2-0)

By CARL RISEMAN
An upstart team in the WesterpZ
Division and a team once called
the "Yankees of Pro Football' are
ruling the National Football Lea-
gue after two weeks of play.
Baltimore's upstart Colts, con-
sidered by the experts to be least
likely to succeed, are now domi-'
nating the Western Division and
look like they intend to :tay up
there with successive victories over
the Detroit Lions and the Chicago
Bears.
Chicago was turned back for the
second successive week as they lost
to the Colts, 23-10, Saturday night.
Fine Quarterbacking
With fine quarterbacking from
John Unitas, a very solid forward
wall and tremendous backs in
Lenny Moore, Alan Ameche and
L. G. Dupre, the Colts appear to
be the team to beat.
In the. Eastern Division Cleve-
Finally!
LOS ANGELES (P)-The Los
Angeles City Council Monday
gave official approval to the
proposed transfer of the Brook-
lyn Dodgers, thus clearing the
way for the Bums' move west.
A formal acceptance of the
transaction by Dodgers Presi-
dent Walter O'Malley is con-
sidered a certainty.

land's 'back-again' Brown's have
discovered a not so secret weapon
in the form of ageless Lou "The
Toe" Groza. The great Groza has
already kicked five field goals in
the first two games, kicking three
in Cleveland's 23-12 victory over
the Pittsburgh Steelers Saturday
night.
When Otto Graham retired two
years ago, Coach Paul Brown be-
moaned the loss of his star quar-
terback and it appeared that the
Browns would never win again
without the services of fancy-pass-
ing Graham.
But Brown has been rebuilding.
With the discovery of a competent
quarterback in Tommy O'Connell,
and the kicking of Groza, a rugged
defensive team, the Browns have
appeared to have hit the .omeback
trail.
The Detroit Lions seem to have
come back on the win trail also
as they chalked up a very impres-
sive number one victory over the
Green Bay Packers Sunday, 24-14.
Johnson Stars
Fullback John Henry Johnson,
who had done little effective run-
ning prior to the game, churned up
109 yards for the Lions in one of
the best individual running per-
formances in several campaigns.
Tobin Rote proved he is still a
masterful quarterback by directing
several touchdown drives and scor-
ing one himself.
In a not too surprising erform-

ance for Michigan fans, former
Michigan All-American Ron Kra-
mer led the Green Bay Packers'
pass-catching department witt five
catches for 56 yards.
Giants Start To Move
The New York Giants are begin-
ning to move slightly with a Sat-
urday night win over winless Phil-
adelphia Eagles, 24-20.
A team full of rookies, better
known as the Washington Red-
skins, halted the Chicago Cardi-
nals winning streak at one game
with an impressive 37-14 victory
Sunday.
Ed Sutton and Don Bossler, for-
mer Miami (Fla.) All-American,
fullback, accounted for three
touchdowns in the Redskin romp.

Ed LaBaron passed for a 19-yd.
touchdown and Sam Baker riddled
the Card's defense with three field
goals.
The San Francisco Forty-Niners
came from behind to defeat the
Los Angeles Rams for a 23-20 vic-
tory.
The big surprise of the 1957 cam-
paign to date is the slump of the
powerful Chicago Bears. The Bears
were supposed to lead the pack at
this date but with the over-all
eveness of the league the Chicago
team has stumbled. Most experts
are still sticking to their guns and
expect the Bears to start rolling
come next game.

Perigo Calls
FreshmenN
Basketball coach Bill Perigo has
invited all men interested in fresh-
man basketball to report to Yost
Field House today at 3:30 p.m.
Perigo informs the men that
they will have to change into their
workout clothes in the Intramural
Building where lockers will be
available.

NHL Makes
Debut Today
Professional hockey makes its
debut today in Chicago as the re-I
juvinated Black Hawks take on
the Toronto Maple Leafs in the
opening game of the 41st NHL
season.
The game will mark the first
game for fiery Ted Lindsey and
Glenn Hall in Hawk uniforms. It
will also mark the reunion ofj
Lindsey and his former coach on
the Red Wings, Tommy Ivan. Ivan
is the coach of the Chicago sextet.
Toronto will be introducing a
new coach to the league. Billy
Reay has taken over the helm for
the Maple Leafs.
Chicago has so improved itself
in off-season trading with Detroit
that many experts are picking the
Windy City crew for fourth place
or better.

PIZZA

at115

lit

A Campus-to-Career Case History
1 1
# 1
! 1
I 1
1 t
# 1
I 1
1 I
1 *....*..<...1.*.*
1 1
F 1
1 1

TASTE THE
- DIFFERENCE!
Specially prepared by chefs
with the flavor, tenderness,
and zest of native Italy.

* Plenty of Parking Space * PIZZA TO GO
* Open 'till 12:00 P.M. * Phone NO 3-1683
filth k 1ib Re- upat
1015 East Ann - Near Women's Dormitories

C

.,..

CREOLE PETROLEUM CORPORATION.
would like to say
THA NK YOU'
for the interest shown in out r organization during
our recent visit to your campus. If you we-re
unable to schedule an interview and
are inerested in
. u r oum. -r u n n n .u.. u, u. .. -

''There's always soi
"In my job, there's always something
differentcoming along-a new problem,
a new challenge. When I got out of col-
lege I wanted to make sure I didn't settle
down to a job of boredom. There's never
been a chance of that at Bell."
That's Charles W. (Bill) Tyer talking.
Bill graduated from Texas Christian Uni-
versity in 1953 with a B.S. in Commerce.
He went right to work with Southwestern
Bell in Fort Worth.
How did he make his choice? Here's
what he says: "From what I'd seen it was
an interesting business with tremendous
room for expansion. And a big feature
with me was the opportunity to choose

"I came in under the Staff Assistant
Program for college graduates. I spent
several weeks in each of the company s
five departments. Then I went back for
six months of intensive training in our
Traffic Department.
"After training, I was promoted. One
of my first jobs was setting up and super-
vising a customer service improvement
program.
"In January, 1956, I was again pro.
moted. My present job is assistant to the
District Traffic Superintendent. My re-
sponsibilities include instruction of PBX
operators, employee and public relations,
and scheduling operators to handle calls

imething different "

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