THE MICHIGAN DAILY
RUNDA''. SEP'TE ER 'a-' 1497
PAGESIXTHE ICHGAN lA~Y q~vflv QIPTV~AUPP i ma
L'3, s, .a,..n.a .05rr . a.nla....a1w 1V, *u*
to be taught by FRED HOROWITZ will be
held Mondays and Wednesdays
8:30-10:30 P.M. at
313 Braun Court
Beginners and advanced; also possibility of
regular life drawing class with model.
ORGANIZING MONDAY, SEPT. 11 OR
R ugge rs,
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
Join Us for
DINNER AND DISCUSSION
"THE CHURCH & POVERTY"
Leader: DR. ERNEST T. CAMPBELL,
Minister, First Presbyterian Church
6 P.M.'-DINNER, SINGING, SOCIALIZING
By PHIL BROWN
Michigan's Rugby Club met the
scarlet-jerseyed Detroit Borderers
at Wines Field yesterday and
dropped a 9-3 decision in a con-
test marred by fouls and fumbles.
The ruggers could manage only
a single tally whenmJoe Clare
converted on a 3-point penalty
kick to open the game's scoring.
The lead lasted only a few min-
.utes as a foul gave the Borderers'
Randall Peart an opportunity to
tie the score with a 45-yard boot.
Peart added another 3-pointer late
in the first half to make the
score 6-3 at the intermission.
A third conversion by the De-
troit standoff (one of the 15 po-
sitions on a rugby team) com-
pleted the scoring midway through
the second half.
Plagued with Fumbles
Michigan, playing its first game
of the fall season, was plagued
with fumbles and ball-control er-
rors, especially -during the second
half. Occasional bright spots in
the ruggers' performance were lost'
in repeated failures to score on'
The season opener followed only
five practice sessions, and the lack
of team play was obviously a re-
sult. The Borderers are one of
the weaker teams in the Sohth-
west Ontario Rugby Union, the7
league in which Michigan coi-
petes, and were not expected to1
score so easily against the bigger
Sharpe Scores Twice
In Football Scrimmage
PRESBYTERIAN CAMPUS CENTER
ALL STUDENTS ARE WELCOME
A Rugger Gets His Kick
Have you been searching for a a
with romantic atmnosphere
as well as fine food?
then try the
"THEGEORGE OVERSTREET QUARTET"
for YOUR LISTENING AND DANCING PLEASURE
Monday thru Saturday-9:30 to 1:30a
Open Seven Days 3 P.M. to 2 A.M.
Serving Dinners 3 P.M. to 1 A.M.
WHAT IS GARGOYLE? ,
Michigan was the more talent-
ed of the two teams, but ball-
handling mistakes and numerous
fouls gave the game to the visi-
tors. The ruggers repeatedly dis-
played superior agility and speed,
despite the lack of practice.
Michigan's great asset was the
size advantage it held over the
Detroiters. The opposition never
posed a serious scoring threat as
the ruggers broke up all Borderer
drives with jarring tackles and
PINCKNEY COMMUNITY SCHOOLS
The size margin also gave Mich-
igan a marked advantage on the
"lineouts"-plays used in bring-
ing the ball into play after it has
gone out-of-bounds. The lineout
is somewhat similar to the jump
in basketball, but involves eight
players from each team.
Michigan got possession on al-
most everyone of the lineouts,
but was never able to convert it
into a scoring play. Scoring op-
portunities . in the second half
were wasted as No. 8 (another
position) Clare missed a pair of
Captain Mike Johnson, playing
at the out-center position, suffer-
ed a dislocated thumb in the
second half and retired from the
game. Rugby rules dictate that
an injured player is not to be
replaced, so the Michigan team
played with just 14 men for the
remainder of the contest.
Michigan next faces the tough
Sarnia team in Sarnia, and will
play its next home game on Octo-
ber 1 against Toronto.
Sept. 16-Sarnia Sarnia
Oct. 1-Toronto Ann Arbor.
7i8-Rose City Tournament.
14-MSU Ann Arbor
21-Indiana Ann Arbor
22-Windsor Ann Arbor
28--Blackrock Ann Arbor
Nov. 1-MSU East Lansing
By FRED LaBOUR
The Michigan football squad
displayed a rather strange mix-
ture of sparkling performances
and careless mistakes in its second
full scrimmage of the year yester-
Head Coach Bump Elliott seem-
ed slightly less than enthused
over his team's performance. "We
hurt ourselves with penalties and
general carelessness," he com-
mented. "We're not as effective
as we have been recently."
The Blue first team overpower-
ed the White reserves 27-0, with
halfback Ernie Sharpe contribut-
ing the initial two touchdowns.
Sharpe tallied once in the first
quarter on a one yard run and
again in the second on a four
yard burst of tackle.
There was no more scoring un-
til the fourth quarter when senior.
quarterback Dick Vidmer swept
around left end into the end zone
from five yards out. Soon after, a
strong running Ron Johnson
blasted through from the two,
ending the scoring.
Mike Hankwitz, sophomore line-
backer, kicked three extra points
before missing his final attempt
after Johnson's TD.
Junior guard Jim Duffy sus-
tained the first major injury of
the year when he incurred a pos-
sible ankle fracture midway in the
third quarter. Duffy is expected
to miss most, if not all, of the sea-
son as a result of the injury.
Costly penalties nullified several
key plays for both sides. A bril-
liant interception by Mark Werner
was called back because of a
roughing-the-passer penalty but
Werner was not to be denied, as
he picked off another aerial in
the end zone seconds later to
smother a serious Blue offensive
There were frequent punts dur-
ing the course of the action with
either Pete Drehmann or Garvie
Craw handling the kicking duties.
Coach Elliott explained his use
of the two punters saying "Dreh-
mann will probably be our regu-
lar punter because he kicks longer
and more consistently than Craw.
But in special situations, like
when we're inside the other team's
50 yard line, we'll probably use
Craw. He kicks higher and shorter
than Drehmann which would help
us keep the other team deep in
its own territory."
Elliott expressed satisfaction '
over the performance of several
individuals on the team. He ap-
peared pleased with the powerful
running of both halfback Johnson
and reserve quarterback Dennis
Brown. Johnson is the type of
runner who refuses to believe he's
been tackled and keeps pushing
'*for those precious extra Inches.
Brown rAn the option play fre-
quently, keeping the ball on ef-
fective sweeps most of the time. ERNIE SHARPE
End Jim Berline also looked im- thing we could in the way of de-
pressive as he grabbed several fense variations and new patterns.
Vidmer passes for good yardage. We concentrated on several details
The flue epidemic which has that the boys weren't familiar with
hampered practice during the last and this caused some mistakes."
week has apparently lost its pot- "As far as improvements go,
ency with only John Gabler, Tom the backfield has sharpened up
Stincic and Rocky Rosema on the and I think the offensive line is
sick list. None of the cases are coming around," he added. "Now
serious by any means but Elliott we're in the process of culling
wants to make certain that the out and settling on one or two
players are completely recovered people in certain positions. We've
before pressing them into service, got to pull everything together."
Rosema attended the scrimmage Elliott stated that he is not
in street clothes until Elliott ad- pointing directly at the Duke
vised him to go home and fully opener, just thirteen days away,
recuperate. but that he has given the Wol-
Explaining some of the minor verines some of the Blue Devils'
confusion that occurred on the basic offensive and defensive pat-
field, Elliott said "We tested every- terns to work on.
Graebner Faces Newembe
In iNational Tennis Finals
3 Early Elementary
2 Upper Elementary
1 Upper Elementary Type A. Special
1 Junior High Arts & Crafts
1 Senior High Math or Science
1 Junior High Math
By The Associated Press
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. - Clark
Graebner of Beechwood, Ohio, his
confidence shaken by an early
rash of double faults, found his
cannonball service for a come-
back, 3-6, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4, 7-5 vic-
tory over Denmark's left-handed
Jan Leschly yesterday that sent
him into the finals of the Nation-
al Tennis Championships against
Australia's John Newcombe.
He became the first American
finalist since Frank Froehling
lost to Rafael Osuna in 1963.
The strapping, six-foot New-
combe, already holder of the
Wimbledon title, and recognized
as the world's No. 1 amateur,
methodically disposed of the Uni-
ted States' other threat, Eugene
Scott, a Wall Street attorney, 6-4,
The United States looked for-
ward to its first women's cham-
pion since 1961 when Billie Jean
King, like ,Newcombe seeking to
add the American to the Wim-
bledon crown, got a bad match
out of her system yet won han-
dily, over pigtailed Francoise
Durr, the little backcourt retri-
ever from France, 6-2, 6-4.
Leschly, a pint - sized fighter
who came into the tournament
practically unknown only to sweep
through some of the biggest names
in world tennis, appeared to have
Graebner in his clutches until the
match was hit by a flash rain
shower and took an unusual turn
of the tide.
Newcombe simply had too much
power for Scott who played well
have a Teaching Certificate or a degree, see us
taking other employment. We are also interested
Labatt Final on Nov. 11
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
in people wanting to do substitute teaching.
SCHOOL STARTS SEPTEMBER 11th
Contact GILBERT DUNN--878-3161 or 878=6653
b e l o w the form shown in
upsetting Owen Davidson of Aus-
tralia, Friday. The strapping Aus-
tralian, who looks like a football
fullback, never lost a service and
seemed able to break the young
attorney's delivery whenever he
set his mind to it.
The King and Mrs. Jones
Mrs. King acknowledged she
played one of her worst matches
against Miss Durr, who contents
herself with standing at the base-
line and returning every bat hit
on her side of the court. The
Wimbledon queen double-faulted
twice in the -first game, overhit
the backline often with her new,
looping forehand and flubbed a
Mrs. King will play second-
seeded Ann Haydon Jones of
Britain, whom she also played
in the Wimbledon finals, in the
first match of Sunday's final, be-
ginning at 1,p.m., EDT.
The left-handed Mrs. Jones, de-
feated Lesley Turner of Australia
6-2, 6-4 in a baseline duel. Miss
Turner had a 4-3 lead in the sec-
ond set before Mrs. Jones ran off
three straight games.
There will be a meeting Wed-
nesday, Sept. 13, at 7 p.m. In the
Intramural Building for all
those interested in officiating
IM football games. Officials,
who may referee up to three
games per day, will be paid $2
for each 45-minute contest. The
games will be played from 4
p.m. to 6 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. to
10:30 p.m. daily and also Sun-
day afternoons. For more in-
formation call 663-4181.
Gargoyle is a campus magazine . . That much we try to make
obvious. It is the University of Michigan's humor publication. We try
to make that obvious too. The other things we are . . . well, you
can't believe what the Daily prints about us. They've been insanely
jealous for years. What you can be certain of is that very little sanity
is allowed to penetrate the coinfines of our office. We print just about
anything that comes to mind-from Lucy Johnson's wedding to Lyn-
don Johnson's war. And you can help us in our insanity.
9:30 A.M.-Study-Discussion Groups.
10:30 A.M.-CHRISTIAN FRONTIERS
Rev. Raymond Weiss
7:00 P.M-Ordination Service
for Paul W. Swets as
Make the fashion seen in your
minis, culottes, split skirts
...all the shorties you dare to.
wear. Superlight SEENERY
is meant to show. Stretch lace
ruffles hide adjust-to-you
garters, bridge the gap'twixt
hose and panty to make a pretty
undercover-up for riding hems.
Gentle control, too, in the
stretch nylon tricot. S, M, L.
White, Pink, Yellow,
s FLYING HIGH!
I TWINING FLYING CLUB
JIStudents, Faculty . .. 663-9321
928 East Ann St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
OF YOUR HAIR!
" NO WAITING
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f OPEN 6 DAYS
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gear Michigan Theatre
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STEP TWO: JOIN!
Besides giving their perversion an outlet, staff members enjoy numer-
ous privileges and advantages-staff parties, "TG's," sloes days, class
cuts and nickle Cokes. If we're in a really good mood we even pay some
I ] OKAY, I'M CONVINCED. Enclosed is $1.00 to save my
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MASS RUSH MEETING
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