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November 09, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-09

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ER 9, 1957



'1' Strives



Bowl Hopes Alive at

Texas A&M Tackles SMU;
Oklahoma Faces. Key Battle

Texas A&M, the reading college
fdotball team in the nation, runs
up against Southern Methodist
University today.
Ledl by halflback John Crow, the
Aggies hope to have less trouble
in winning than they have had for
the past few weeks.
In a game which will likely de-
cide the Big Eight Championship,
second ranked Oklahoma meets
Missouri. This is the one which
realy has coach Bud Wilkinson
worried about winning his 101st
coaching victory. Missouri, after
a shaky start, has come along to
win four straight.
SSK DVowns.
Zipsl 19-6,
In I-M -Play%
Led by tailback Jack Watson
and a hard-charging line, the Sel-
4dbm Seen Kids moved into the
I-M independent finals sweeping
past the Zips, 19-6, on a wind-
swept Ferry Field, yesterday.
Watson was a major factor in
every Kid touchdown, passing to
Jim Clark for two, and sprinting
to paydirt for the last tally.
' The Zips threatened only once
in the first half. Behind 7-0, they
ran a SSK kickoff to midfield,
then marched down to within one
yard of the goal, only to be throt-
tled by the Kids' forward wall.
Later, in the second half, the
Zips struck for their only score
on a pass from Bill Haney to Tony
The Kids will meet the Evans
Scholars in the finals for the third
consecutive year. SSK has tri-
4 umphed'in the two previous cham-
pionship contests.
The 1207 Club defeated New-
man Club, 7-6, qualifying for the
second place championship game.
They will oppose Mickey Mouse
who was granted a forfeit by
Double A.
Other scores were:
Ghosts 1, AFROTC 0
Commuters 13, Actuaries 0
SAMA 34, Geography 6
Sociology 1, Bacteriology 0
Wesleyan 1, Pill Pushers 0
Owen Co-op 1, Chemistry 0
Green 6, Chicago 0

Against two common opponents,
Iowa State and Colorado, the Ti-
gers have done about as well as
the Sooners.
Auburn Meets Mississippi
k Third ranked Auburn meets
Mississippi, who is third in the
Souheastern Conference with a
3-1 record. So far 'it has been al-
most impossible to score on Au-
burn, and an upset in this game
appears extremely unlikely.
Navy, Army and North Caro-
lina State, trated seventh, eighth
and tenth respectively, aren't risk-
ing any kind of championships.
Triumphant Navy encounters em-
bittered Duke at Balimore, Army
plays the nation's passingest team,
Utah. North Carolina State ap-
pears a bit to strong for William
and Mary.
Tennessee, Ga. Tech.
Ninth ranked Tennessee, once
more a southeastern contender
since Bobby Gordon has blos-
somed out as a tailback, runs into
an improving Georgia Tech team
that manhandled Duke last week.
The surprising Oregon team,
shooting for the Rose Bowl nomi-
nation, will face Washington. A
victory would assure the Web-
foots of at least a tie in the Pa-
cific Coast Conference and prob-
ably the nomination.
Princeton's Ivy lead is at stake
when the Tigers play improving
Harvard, John Yovicsin, Harvard
coach, is already, being credited
with one of the season's best
coaching jobs, and Tiger scouts
say the improving Crimson team
is a real threat.
Face Ex-Ice
Stars Today
Hockey fans will get a preview
of the 57-58 edition of the Michi-
gan hockey team today when
rookie coach Al Renfrew sends
his icers against a team of ex-
Wolverine stars at 2 p.m. at the
Among the eight veterans re-
turning to the Michigan scene this
winter are'Capt. Neil McDonald,
Ed Switzer, Ross Childs and Gary
Starr. Hoping to bolster the team
are classy sophomore forwards
Bob White and Delky Dozzi.

-Daily--Charles Curtiss
BIG DAY FOR PACE-In last year's game against the Illini, Jim Pace had one of his best days on
the gridiron. Pace gained 120 yards in rushing and scored one touchdown, which just about equaled
the entire Illinois offensive total. During this game, Illinois halfback Bobby Mitchell was held to only
five yards. Today will be the final meeting for these two great halfbacks.
Michigan Rules as Sliht Favorite

(Continued from Page 1)
received a boost this week by the
return of end Rich Kreitling, who
missed the Michigan State and
Purdue games due to a rib. injury.
The last game in which Kreitling
played was Illinois' startling upset
of Minnesota. The sophomore from
Chicago's Fenger High played a
key role in this game as a target
for quarterback Tom Haller's aeri-
Indicates Air Attack
Kreitling's return indicates that
Illinois may unfold a.wicked pass-
ing attack. With Kreitling out of
action, opposing teams have been
* *1

able to defense his running mate,
Rod Hanson, a top receiver, and
effectively bottle up Eliot's passing
Michigan, meanwhile, has Jim
Van Pelt, Larry Faul, and Gary
Prahst still nursing injuries sus-
tainedagainst Iowa.
Van Pelt has been slowed by a
severe charley horse in drills this
week, but the plucky senior signal
caller will undoubtedly see action.
Faul injured his knee last Satur-
day and the veteran guard has
been undergoing treatment all
week in hopes of being able to
start. If he can't make it, Alex
Callahan will sub for him.
Prahst, bothered by a leg in-
'jury most of the season, aggra-
vated it against the Hawkeyes. He
has been a consistent star in the
Wolverine line - up all season,
despite the injury, and Ooster-
baan plans to use him against the
Illini if at all possible.
Whether any or all of these
three will be in the line-up for the
opening whistle will not be known'
until game-time, said the Michi-
gan mentor as his team boarded
a bus at the Michigan Union yes-
terday for the trip here.
Michigan will fly back to Ann

Arbor immediately after the game.
A small crowd of only 47,000 is
expected to be on hand for the
43rd renewal of this series, which,
incidentally, has never found a
game ending- in a tie. Michigan
has won 27 times.
A sidelight to today's game will
be the renewal of the rivalry be-
On The Spot!
In line with regular Daily
policy, Senior Sports Editors
Jim Baad, Bruce Bennett, and
John Hillyer are in Champaign,
Ill., and will bring our readers
first hand coverage of today's
Michigan-Illinois game.
tween Michigan's Jim Pace and
Illinois Bob Mitchell, high school
foes back in Little Rotk, Ark.
This pleasant "feud" stands at
one game apiece, Mitchell having
sparked the 25-6 Illinois victory
as a sophomore two years ago,
while Pace was instrumental in
Michigan's win last year.


W. Johnson
Van Pelt


C. Johnson

U a


0 .

Complete protection in an unbreakable, push-up case;
no foil to fool with; easy to pack; he-man size. $1



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"I'm in ,a business
nobody dreamed of
three years ago"
"In a company that develops new ideas by
the thousands," says 30-year-old William K.
Cordier, manager of General Electric's Man-
Made Diamond pilot plant, "a young man's
career progress need not be limited by his
particular field. In my five years with Gen-
eral Electric, I've gained valuable experience
in several different fields, and each assign-
ment has helped me to move ahead. Right
now, I have an exciting job. I run the world's
first diamond-making plant - a business no-
body dreamed of three years ago.
Diamond Making a Reality
The job Bill Cordier holds is an important
one, created because General Electric has
the scientific and technical resources needed
to seek out new knowledge and swiftly trans-
late it into products that people want and
need. In 1955, the company announced a
major scientific breakthrough -the produc-
tion of real diamonds in the laboratory. To-
day, little more than two years later, General
Electric is making and selling quantities of
these diamonds for civilian and defense use.
Achieving Three-Way Progress
General Electric's ability to take on and
solve big problems - in research and devel-
opment as well as every phase of production
- is constantly creating challenging new op-
portunities for the 29,000 college graduates
at the companv. As we see it. by providing a



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I '1 / 1 1 1 1!- 1^ i L a 1

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