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November 13, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE I RRE$

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WAGE TUREX

Six Teams
Reeves Scores Double Win

Cap ture

1957

I-A

Football

Crowns

In Residence Hall League

Nu Sigma Nu, Seldom Seen Kids Repeat
As Pro Fraternity, Independent Champs

By DICK MINTZ
Reeves House put across a pow-
erful one-two punch to take de-
cisive 19-12 and 15-0 victories in
the respective "A" and "B" divi-
sions of the inter-house cham-
pionships.
One hundred hand-clapping
Reeves rooters were on hand at
9:00 to cheer their "A" team on
against an equally well supported
Taylor.
The pattern of play revolved
around quarterback John Krauss.
Drawing in the defense with his
shifty cross field running Krauss
tossed a long pass downfield to
Ted Green and followed with a
short pass into the end zone to
Try Luck
At Grid
Picks Nowv
The rules for entering this week's
Grid Picks contest are so simple
that only a few lines are needed
to explain them.
All you have to do is select the
winners of the 20 games listed
below, pick the Michigan-Indiana
game score, and bring or mail
your entry to The Daily, at 420
1 Maynard before 5 p.m., Friday.
Two free movie tickets are offered
to the winner.
ITHIS WEEK'S GAMES
1. Indiana at Michigan
(also score)
2. Arkansas atSMU
3. Washington at California
4. Clemson at Duke
5. Vanderbilt at Florida
6. Illinois at Wisconsin
7. Iowa at Ohio State
8. Louisiana State at Miss. State
9. Maryland at Miami
10. Minnesota at Michigan State.
11. Tennessee at Mississippi
12. Kansas State at Missouri
13. Northwestern at Purdue
14. Notre Dame at Oklahoma
15. Stanford at Oregon State
16. Oregon at USC
17. Yale at Princeton
18. Texas A&M at Rice
19. Texas Christian at Texas
20. Virginia at South Carolina

Rick Rollins for the first score,
early in the quarter.
Taylor's quarterback Barry
Marshall drove Reeves back deep
into their own territory with his
precision like passing to Bill Or-
wig at right end.
But it was again the fine de-
fensive play of Krauss that pre-
vented a score as Reeves held.
Taking the o f f e n s e, Krauss
sparked Reeves with two long end
runs and then almost single-
handedly went over for the sec-
ond touchdown.
Krauss Leads Reeves
Taylor fired back with a pass-
ing combination of Marshall, Or-
wig, and Duane Wasmuth. With
thirty seconds remaining, Orwig
made a Willy Mays spectacular
over-the-shoulder catch of Mar-
shall's pass to bring the score at
the half to 13-6.
Taylor shifted their offense to
open the third q u a r t e r but
couldn't score. Reeves then took
over and two short passes over
center followed by a 40-yd. toss
to Rick Robbins brought another
tally.
Jerry Meier, quarterback, in the
fourth quarter, concentrated his
passing to Duane Wasmuth and
finally{ connected ,with one good
for six.
The Reeves "B" team kicked off
the opening round of House play
against a Strauss squad that was
determined to stop the heralded
play of Reeve's quarterback Bill
Reed. The game was a see-saw
contest up to the half with both
teams hindered by the treacher-
ous footing of the field.
Reed soon lived up to his bill-
ings as a triple threat. His run-
ning, kicking, passing and all-
round team generalship kept the
Strauss secondary constantly on
the move.
It was a pass interception by
Strauss followed by a bad center
snap that caught them in the end
zone for a safety and working un-
der a two-point deficit at the half.
It was the same story in the
fourth quarter, with Reed domin-
ating play, but this time hitting
Norm Campbell for another score.
Les Ettinger cradled the ball for
the conversion point, making the
score 15-0 which stood till the fi-
nal whistle.

By AL SINAI
Nu Sigma Nu and the Seldom
Seen Kids emerged as champions
of the I-M professional fraternity
and independent leagues, respec-
tively, in one-sided victories last
night at Wines Field.
Nu Sigma Nu gained its second
straight championship by trounc-
ing Hospital, 20-0. Dan Cline,
former 'M' halfback, starred as
he scored all 20 points in' the Nu
Sig's triumph.
Cline caught two touchdown
passes and was on the receiving
end of two passes for extra points,
all thrown by Froncie Gutman,
former Purdue quarterback. Cline
ran four yards for the other
touchdown scored by Nu Sigma
Nu, and he also starred on de-
fense as he intercepted four
passes.
The Nu Sigs wasted no time in
scoring as they took the opening
kickoff and marched sixty yards
for their first touchdown. Led by
Cline, who completed three
straight passes to Thad Stanford,
the Nu Sigs moved quickly to

Hospital's four yard line where
Cline ran for the touchdown.
Cline Thwarts Hospital
This was the extent of the
scoring in the first half. Hospital
was unable to get rolling as Cline
thwarted them twice in the half
by intercepting long passes thrown
by Tom Peterson. In fact, Hospi-
al failed to gain one first down
during the entire game, as the Nu
Sig defense, led by hulking Nate
Pierce, was superb.0
Early in the third quarter, Cline
again intercepted a pass. This
time, the Nu Sigs wasted little
time in scoring their second
touchdown with Froncie Gutman
passing phenomenally, completing
twelve out of fourteen passes, the
Nu Sigs took five plays to score.
touchdown. Once more Cline
caught the pass for the extra
point and the final tally of the
game.
In the independent league play-
off, the Seldom Seen Kids had no
trouble in beating Evans Scholars,
27-6, for their second straight
championship.

Evans Scholars scored first on
two plays covering 45 yds. The
first was a pass from John Schu-
beck to Dick Gates, and the sec-
ond on a 35-yd. pass from Schu-
beck to Val Spangler.
With Jack Watson doing all of
the passing, the Seldom Seen Kids
racked up four touchdowns. The
first touchdown was scored on a
six-yd. pass to Bill Thurston.
Moby Benedict caught Watson's
pass for the extra point and the
score was 7-6 in favor of Seldom
Seen Kids. Benedict caught a 30-
yd. pass for Seldom Seen Kids'
second touchdown.
WELCOME,
MICHIGAN COEDS!
Our easy-do, casual hairstyles
are flattering!
NO APPOINTMENTS NEEDED
Ask upperclassmen about us
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

PHI DELTS TAKE THE LEAD-Randy Tarrier (extreme left) grabs a pass throwj, by Jack Lewis for
the second Phi Delta Theta touchdown that put them ahead of Lambda Chi Alpha, 12-6. At the right
are Fran LeMire and Skip MacMichael of LCA. Harvey Huyser of Phi Delta Theta is at extreme
right. This was but one of six championship games that were played last night under the lights of
Wines Field.
SAE WINS 'B' CONTEST:
Phi Delts Garner 'AFraternityTite

By HAL APPLEBAUM
Phi Delta Theta combined the
outstanding passing of Jack Lewis
and a stout defense to whip Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, 19-6, for the social
fraternity 'A' football champion-
ship.
Lewis, a ,starting guard on the
'M' basketball team, completed 12
of 19 passes including two for
touchdowns in the Phi Delts rout
of previously unbeaten Lambda
Chi.
The Phi Delts put their height
advantage, provided by basketball
player Lewis, Pete Tillotson, and
Randy Tarrier, to good use as they
bottled up the razzle dazzle offense
of Lambda Chi during most of the
game.
Fran LeMire, I-M's Athlete of
the Year in the past two seasons,.
had a difficult time trying to pass
against the hard charging defense
of the Phi Delts. LeMire completed
only 8 of 17 passes and four of
these completions were -in the first
quarter. Approximately five hun-
dred fans were on hand at Wines
Field to witness the contest.
The game itself started un-
usually. Phi Delt kicked off and
none of the Lambda Chi players

attempted to field the short kick,.
and as a result Randy Tarrier re-
covered the ball for the Phi Delts
and they took over just past mid-
field. After Lewis completed a
pass to Tillotson, LeMire inter-
cepted a pass and Lambda Chi
took over on their own 11 yard
line.
LeMire completed three con-
secutive short passes to move the
ball into Phi Delt territory and
then hit Skip McMichael with a
35-yd. pass for a touchdown. The
extra point attempt was no good
and Lambda Chi led 6-0.
Following the kickoff it took the
Phi Delts only three plays to tie
the score. Lewis completed two
short passes to Harv Huyser and
then threw another short one,
this time to Arv Phillapart who
took it in at midfield and outran
the defenders to tie the score at
6-6.
With three minutes to go Philla-
part intercepted one of LeMire's
aerials on the Phi Delt 8-yd. line.
Lewis flipped a pass to Harv Huy-
ser, who ran through the entire
Lambda Chi defense to the three
yard line. Lewis then hit Tarrier
with a touchdown pass as the half
ended and the Phi Delts led, 12-6.
Early in the third period Tarrier
intercepted LeMire's pass on his
own 30-yd. line and ran the rest
of the distance for the game's
final touchdown. Lewis threw to
Huyser for the extra point and the
Phi Delts led, 19-6. Neither team
could successfully move the ballj
after this and the game ended with
the Phi Delts still owning that
lead.
In the 'B' league championship
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ended an un-
defeated and unscored upon sea-
son with a 24-0 rout of Sigma
Alpha Mu.
Jack Mogk led the SAE attack
as he threw four touchdown
passes. The first SAE score came'
in the first quarter on a short pass
from Mogk to Morrison. The Sam-

mies gambled for a first down deep
in their own territory in the second
quarter and failed, SAE took over
and scored two plays later on a
pass from Mogk to Krueger. The
other SAE touchdowns came on
short passes from Mogk to Morri-
son in the third quarter.
Lane Signs
W ith Tribe.
CLEVELAND {P)-The Cleveland
Indians yesterday gave Frank
"Trader" Lane the job of General
Manager and a free hand in get-
ting the Tribe back on the first
division warpath.
Lane, 61, resigned his position as
head man in the front office of the
St. Louis Cardinals to accept a
three-year contract with Cleve-
land.
William R. Daley, Cleveland
financier who heads the Tribe
board of directors, did not disclose
salary terms under which Lane
will work. There was speculation,
however, that his pay would be
$50,000 a year with a bonus based
on attendance.
August A. Busch Jr., Cardinal
president, in a hastily called press
conference three hours after the
voluble Lane announced his resig-
nation, named Vaughn Bing De-
vine the new Cardinal General
Manager.
Devine has been working for the
Cardinals in the front office since
1939, when he joined them as a
publicist.
Busch, who professed he was
"amazed and aghast" at Lane leav-
ing, put Devine on a "month to
month" basis,
NBA SCORES
Detroit 109, New York 107
Boston 107, Minneapolis 104

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°M' QUARTERBACK STARS:
Van Pelt Earns Oosterbaan 's Praise

By RUDE DIFAZIO
If Bennie Oosterbaan was a
wordy guy, he might describe Jim
Van Pelt as possessing the field
generalship qualities of a George
S. Patton, the mind of a football
type Einstein, and the calmness of
a demolition expert.
Being the quiet coach he is, how-
ever, all Oosterbaan says, is:
"Gutty guy."
Van Pelt earned this Oosterbaan
Legion of Honor award with his
inspiring nine minutes against
Illinois.
Gains Acclaim
It is doubtful that any player
in the recent history of the game
gained such acclaim in so short
a period of time under the same
circumstances.
Van Pelt came into the game
with his team trailing by 14 points.
Tearing -a page from the pro'
football almanac, he proceeded to
masterfully pass his team down-
field for two touchdowns, much the
same as Patton led his tanks
through Europe.
It was not the Blitzkrieg type of
scoring reminiscent of the Maentz
and Kramer catches against Iowa
two years ago; it was a slow
methodical grinding out of 12
points by short accurate passes.
, It was here that Van Pelt's com-
mand and knowledge of the Michi-

gan system paid off. He chose his
plays and receivers like a magician.
The fact that Van Pelt had to
stand still because his leg couldn't
take the strain of the roll out,
made his feat all the more in-
spiring.
Van Pelt has not always earned
the acclaim of football experts.
Improving Player
"He has constantly improved on
his passing and play calling,"
Oosterbaan declares.
". a fine leader. He has earned
the confidence of his team," says
assistant coach "Bump" Elliott.
"He knows the offense and the
move of every man on his team on
every play," Elliott adds.
"What few people realize is that
besides calling plays, Van Pelt also
AP Grid Poll
1. Texas A&M
2. Oklahoma
3. Auburn
4. Michigan State
5. Iowa
6. Ohio State
7. Tennessee
8. Mississippi
9. Navy
10. Army
Michigan ranked 18th

passes, runs, blocks, punts, kicks
off, kicks extra points,, kicks field
goals, besides being a great defen-
sive player," concluded Elliott.
If Van Pelt can overcome his leg
injury and return to 100 per cent
efficiency he could well be the
death blow for Indiana and Ohio
State.
At practice yesterday Van Pelt
led the first team through a work-!
out against Indiana offensive for-
mations.

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