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November 06, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TA'

Scouts-Tell Wolverines
About Saturday's Foe

By PAUL BORMAN
A persistent stray dog, brisk
weather and a defensive scrim-
mage were featured in yesterday's
football practice at Ferry Field.
Practice started out with drills
to protect against Illini aerials.
The visitors' formations and plays
are accumulated for the team by
two of its coaches, Matt Patanelli

and Don Dufek whose job includes
scouting opponents for two weeks
in advance of the game.
Later in the day, Oosterbaan
called for a defensive scrimmage
where more of the scouts' valuable
information was put to use.
Ex-Wolverines
Patanelli is an ex-Wolverine'
and starred at end on the 1934-

35-36 teams while Dufek is of a
more recent vintage, having
played on the 1949-50-51 squads
as fullback.
Yesterday, however, Dufek, who
is an assistant backfield coach,
was more concerned with stopping
Tom Haller's passes and Bobby
Mitchell's running as he drilled
the backs on defense. At the same
time, end coach Patanelli was also
getting his wingmen ready for
Ray Eliot's backs.
The players donned parkas,
clapped their hands, and jumped
up and down trying to keep them-
selves warm in the 35 degree tem-
perature.
Dog As Usual
A stray dog, something which
seems to be as permanent in
Michigan tradition as the Wolver-
ine itself, kept the student man-
agers busy chasing it for most of
the afternoon while it ran back
and forth from the freshman and
varsity drills.
Promising Note
One promising note was the re-
turn of quarterback Jim Van Pelt
to practice.,
Fullback John Herrnstein is
working out regularly but Ooos-
terbaan said that he doubted if he
will start
Moving Up
Michigan was ranked ninth and
eleventh respectively by the United
Press and the Associated Press in
this week's national grid polls.

I-M FRATERNITY 'A' LEAGUE:
ATONPi Lam Take Second Place Semi-Finals
By MEL ROSEN
Ruben for a touchdown. The extra Acacia, 2-0. Also Beta Theta Pi much in regulation play
Alpha Tau Omega downed Zeta point attemept was missed, defeated Theta Xi, 6-0. defensive squads stood c
Psi, 7-0, in a second-place semi- Alpha Epsilon Pi fought back overtime play Phi Sigma;
final "A" game as Jim Foley inter- and with fifteen seconds left 'BGame ground game was the d
cepted a pass and ran forty yards Benny Abramson hit Buddy Selig- In "B" action Phi Sigma Delta factor.
for the winning touchdown. son with a 20-yd. touchdown pass defeated Triangle in overtime, 1-0, The Law Club-Phi Chi gar
In another "A" second - place to tie the score. Their extra point in third - place quarterfinal ac- postponed as neither team
semi-final, Pi Lambda Phi defeat- attempt failed and at the end of tion. Neither team threatened up.
ed Delta Sigma Phi on a fifty regulation play the score was..
yard pass play from Jack Roth to deadlocked.
Sammy Zachs. The final score was Final Play
13-6.
ClseGaeOn the final play of overtime
Clise Game Leslie ran two and a half yards
Zeta Beta Tau nosed out Alpha to cross the mid-field stripe and SVERRE ENGE
Epsilon Pi 7-6 in a thrilling over- win the game for Zeta Beta Tau, s s
time "A" third-place semi-final 7-6.Prsn
playoff. Going into the last three In an "A" third-place semi-final
minutes of play there was no score contest Chi Psi edged Trigon 1-0
when Zeta Beta Tau's quarterback in overtime. This tense defensivek+KHNG". .
John Leslie connected to end Mike stra ededon4ia fv. e n n_ n.

MATT PATANELLI
.. . 'M' scout

Canham Prepares 'M' Team
For Cross Country Finals

CONTINUED SERVICE-Assistant backfield coach Don Dufek of
the Michigan football squad was a player during the early '50's and
now serves both as coach and scout for the Wolverines. As an 'M'
gridder he starred in the 1951 Rose Bowl victory over California.

LIONS REVAMP DEFENSE:
Tittle, Owens Spark San Francisco

By DON DRESCHER
Sunday was a great day for
veteran San Francisco quarterback
Y. A. Tittle.
Tittle's performince in the For-
ty-Niners 35-31 win over Detroit
was nothing short of sensational.

strafe

or= .--
s

The six-foot former Louisiana
State star completed 21 passes out
of 28 attempts, setting the famed
Detroit pass defense back on its
heels.
Climaxing this stellar perform-
ance was a 41-yd. aerial to rookie
R. C. Owens in the final ten sec-
ond for the winning score..
The Lions had come from behind
in the last quarter under the direc-
tion of Tobin Rote, who also played
a good game, and had taken a 31-
rid Pieks-
Mistakes
Do Happen
As we mentioned in yesterday's
story, last week's Grid Picks were
rough on all.
Apparently one of our "experts"
who had a bad week just couldn't.
take it, for when today's issue
came out we found two of the
games missing.
We would like to apologize, an-
nounce that we have a shrunken
head for sale, and invite you to
enter this week's contest. Just fill
out the entry and get it to 420
Maynard.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES
1. Michigan at Illinois (Score)
2. Alabama at Tulane
3. Arkansas at Rice
4. Baylor at Texas
5. Oregon State at California
6. Duke vs. Navy at Baltimore
7. Georgia Tech at Tennessee
8. Cincinnati at Indiana
9. Minnesota at Iowa
10. Louisiana St. at Mississippi
11. Notre Dame at Michigan St.
12. S. Carolina at N. Carolina
13. Wisconsin at Northwestern
14. Purdue at Ohio State
15. Washington vs. Oregon at
Portland
16. West Virginia at Pittsburgh
1. Stanford at USC
18. S. Methodist at Texas A&M
19. UCLA vs. Washington St.
at Spokane
20, Kentucky at Vanderbilt

28 lead with less than two minutes
showing on the clock. ,
Owens' miracle end zone catch
of Tittle's pass reversed the tide
and gave the Forty-Niners the
victory and an even more secure
hold on first place in the Western
Division of the NFL race.
Finest Performance
San Francisco Coach Frankie
Albert, former Stanford quarter-
back and twice-named All-Ameri-
can, praised Tittle's showing as his
finest performance in ten years
with the club. Albert, as well as
Tittle and many others, hadnoth-
ing but praise for the tremendous
game played by R. C. Owens.
Speaking of Owens, remarkable
catch for the game-winning score,
Tittle said that he threw the ball
long and high and he knew that
Owens would be down there to get
it.
Changes?
Lion Coach George Wilson,
whose pass defense was plagued
for the second week in a row by
outstanding passers, remarked,
"There's going to be some changes
made." He hinted at a breakup of
the famed defensive combination
of Jack Christiansen, Yale Lary,
Jimmy David. and Carl Karilevacz,
which has been tops in pro circles
for several years.
A logical replacement in the unit
is Terry Barr, former Michigan
star, and a strong defensive player.

By AL JONES
The last time Michigan entered
the Big Ten cross country was
1954, and they won.
Track Coach Don Canham and
his assistants Elmer Swanson and
Lynn Doherty are again grooming
a squad to compete after a two-
year absence, and again they hope
to capture the crown.
Three Seniors
Leading this year's squad are
seniors Geert Keilstrup, Helmar
Dollwet and Milt Robinson. The
first two should be aimed for high
finishes, although Dollwet hasn't
yet rounded into shape.
The team which will compete in
the Conference finals in Chicago
on November 16 will consist of
seven men. Besides the above three
Canham will select four out of
the following six: juniors Jack
Green, John Dierdorff, and Don
Truex, and sophomores Dick
Schwartz, Jim Wyman and Bernie
Wall.
Warmup Meets
The team has had a few warmup
meets with small colleges already
this fall, and has a Big Ten team
on the line this Saturday as a final
preparation for the Conference
meet.
This Saturday morning the Wol-
verines will face Illinois at Cham-
paign. The stiffest competition will
come from Illini runner Carl Jons-
son from Sweden, who placed high
in the Big Ten two-mile race last
spring.
Red Wings Tie
Rangers,1-1
DETROIT (M) - The New York
Rangers shared first place in the
National Hockey League for the
first time in 16 years last night.
They climbed into a tie for the
lead with the idle Montreal Can-
adiens by playing a 1-1 tie with
the Detroit Red Wings.
Muss Patrick, general manager
of the Rangers, a press box visi-
tor, said that this was the first
time a New York team has had a
chunk of the NHL lead since the
championship season of 1941-42.
Both goals came when Detroit
had .a player in the penalty box.
Camille Henry scored for New'
York, while Alex Delvecchio-tallied
for the Wings.

Canham stresses the fact that
dual-meets show little of what is
to be expected when the Confer-
ence finals roll around, principally
because the field is so much larger
in a big meet.
He isn't ready yet to make any
predictions about the chances for
victory on the 16th. At present the
personnel isn't certain, and much
depends on Dollwet's condition by
that date.
Boston Wins
Over Detroit
In NBA Tilt

ST.
feated
fourth

raced to their sixth straight NBA
victory last night, defeating the
Pistons, 111 to 105.
The game's high scorer was
Boston's Bill Sharman with 28.
Harry Gallatin tallied 25 and
George Yardley 22 for the Pistons
who trailed, 20-23, after one peri-
od and 44-58 at the half.
This loss drops Detroit out of a
tie for the lead in the Western
Division of the NBA with Cincin-
nati, and helps Boston to continue
their complete domination of the
Eastern Division.
Syracuse was scheduled to play
St. Louis in the nightcap of the
double-header.
Minor League
Eyes Pensions
NEW YORK (M)-Minor league
baseball players from the Ameri-
can Association have retained J.
Norman Lewis, the big league play-
ers' lawyer, to help, them get a
pension plan.
Lewis said yesterday he had been
assured by the eight player repre-
sentatives of the American Associ-
ation that the International
League also would be organized
next spring. Both are triple A
leagues.

LOUIS (M - The unde-
Boston Celtics, given a
quarter scare by Detroit,

r

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SPORT SHOPS
711 North University
902 South State

COMBINED
CONCERT

MWA

Fashions from Around the World

I

"4.. t

Michigan
Glee Club

Ohio State
Glee Club

presents
International
Variety Show
Cultural Exhibits
Foreign Cuisine
Bazaar

I

SAT. NOV. 22

.30 P.M

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