THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 31.
PAGE SIX TUE MICHIGAT~ DAILY
.a.4i"olrni, va. ivnGiL 31, Lout
Three Teams Tiek
For Big Ten Lead
By DAVID FOGEL At Columbus, Illini halfback
Those hoping to see the Big Dave Johnson scored with only
Tenhturn into a one or two team 34 seconds left inrthe game to
race were unquestionably dis- give Illinois a come-from-behind
victory over Ohio State. Jackson
appointed with the outcome of also accounted for the first touch-
dust cleared away from the var- down of the game early in the
ious Big Ten gridirons Saturday, opening period.
Minnesota, Purdue, and Indiana The other Big Ten contest saw
found themselves deadlocked i Northwesten hold off a late Wis-
first place with 3-0 conference hard-fought 17-13 victory. The
records. Michigan State, mean-hadfut173vior.Te
Swhile with a 2-1 record, remains loss dropped the slumping Bad-
within striking distance. gers into an eighth place tie with
Purdue took out all of its frus- Iowa. Both schools have lost two
trations from last week's upset games and tied one. Northwestern
loss to Oregon State by troun- meanwhile moved into a three
cing lowly Iowa 41-22. TheBoil- way tie with Illinois and Ohio
ermaker offensive attack was led State for fifth place in the con-
by the brilliant play of halfback ference.
Leroy Keyes who personally ac-1.
counted for four of Purdue'sw
touchdowns. Keyes' scoresin-
yard plunge, and pass receptions
of 29 and 46 yards from quarter-
back Mike Phipps.
The victory helped restore Pur- ST. LOUIS, (AP) -Travis Wil-
due's fallen prestige in their ef- liams returned a kickoff 93 yards
fort to capture the Big Ten foot- for a touchdown and old heros
ball championship. The Boiler- Bart Starr and Boyd Dowler team-
makers however must play with- ed on an 8-yard touchdown drive
out the added incentive of a pos- as Green Bay rolled from behind
sible Rose Bowl appearance as to down St. Louis 31-23 in a Na-
their trip last year automatically tional Football League game last
eliminates them from this year's night.
New Year's Day classic. St. Louis, getting long touch-
Indiana, scoring its highest dw assfo 3ya-l
point total in 18 years, wholloped quarterback Jim Hart, had a 20-
Arizona 42-7. The one-sided vic- 17 lead going into the final period.
tory kept the 10th ranked Hoos-
iers' perfect record in tact and - ProStn ig'
will probably push them even 0 rfl Igs
higher in the Associated Press National League
rankings. Capitol Division
The Hoosier attack as usual w L T Pct.
was spearheaded by the play of Dallas 5 2 0 .571
the "Touchdown Twins," Quar- Philadelphia 4 3 0 .571
terback Harry Gonso and Flanker New Orleans 0 7 0 .00
Jade - Butcher. Gonso ran one century Division
yard for a score and set up S.Louis 4 3 0 .571
another with a 38 yard pass. But- Cleveland 4 3 0 .571
cher caught his eighth and ninth Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286
touchdown passes of the season, Central Division
Green Bay 5 1 1 .827
giving him a new Indiana record Detroit 3 3 1 .500
after only five games. Chicago 2 5 0 .286
Two for Four Minnesota 1 5 1 .167
Second string quarterback Mike Baltimore Coastal Division 0 2 1.000
Perry engineered the last four Los Angeles 4 1 2 .800
scores including a 73 yard pass San Francisco 5 2 0 .714
to Butcher for one of them. AtlantaSunday's Results5 1 .167
Michigan State, severely weak- Detroit 45, San Francisco 3
ened by injuries and the sus- Baltimore 17, Washington 13
pension of key players, fell to Pladelphi 2, lland134
Notre Dame 24-12. With MSU Los Angeles 28, Chicago 17
entering the game with a 2-3 Atlanta 21, Minnesota 20
Pittsburgh 14, New Orleans 10
overall record and Notre Dame Last Night's Rslt
only 3-2, the contest was just Green Bay 31, St. Louis 23
another game and bore little re- Sunday's Games
semblance to last year's battle for Chicago at Detroit
-Atlanta at Dallas
the national championship. Cleveland at Pittsburgh
Notre Dame dominated most of Green Bay at Baltimore
the game, building up a 17-0 half New York at Minnesota
time lead. Sophomore Jeff Zim Philadelphia at New Orleans
merman led the scoring with St. Louis at Washington
three touchdowns. He scored on American League
runs of 7 and 47 yards and later Eastern Divis nL T Pct.
pulled in a 30 yard scoring pass New York 5 1 1 .833
from Quarterback Terry Hat- Houston 4 2 1 .667
atty.Buffalo 2 5 0 .286
iauuy.. Boston 2 5 1 .286
- - -. ......._ _ ----- - -__ ___ .__M iami 1 5 0 .167
~ ~*.EAD IOakland 6 1 0 .857
KEEP AHEADSanDiego 511.833
Kansas City 4 3 0 .571
OF YOUR HAIR Denver 1 7 0 .125
OF i~U ~Sunday's Results
New York 30, Boston 23
- NO WAITING Houston 10, Buffalo 3
S 7 BARBERS Kansas City 52, Denver9
BARBERSOakland 51, San Diego 10
"Headquarters for Collegians" Sunday's Games
THE DASCOLA BARBERS Miami at Buffaloon
Near Michigan Theatre New York at Kasas City
Oakland at Denver
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the kitchen cynic
Learning about Sociology
42nd Street in Chicago, just East of the stockyards, is as much
or as little of America as you ever could want to find. From 17 blocks
south, at the University of Chicago they do concentric circle studies
and fill up the social science journals with socio-economic statistics.
They talk about indexes of employment, racial composition crime
and mental illness rates. Did you know in 1956 that 88 per cent of
the people in the eight block square area bounded by Halsted on the
east, Ashland on the west, 35th on the north, and 43rd on south, were
making less than $2,000 per year. And that only 22 per cent of the
youth finish high school.
Yea, the sociologists tell us all this. Its social science.
I saw the area once when I was younger. I took a bus there when
I had nothing to do. I talked to some Puerto Rican kids. They said
they hated the niggers. But they asked me to play basketball with
them and I really didn't get the impression that they were all that
evil. They played to win but they played fair, and without referees,
The older ones and even the younger ones swore a lot. Much more
than my friends. Some of them used words I didn't even know. They
wore very shabby, loose clothing. It was hot-summer in the big city.
The little ones were friendlier toward me. They joked around
and one of 'em who was pretty strong for his size pushed me as he
was talking to me and I fell over the back of another little guy
who had adroitly kneeled behind me. I didn't really mind though.
The big ones eyed me out of eye corners. They thought I was a
Catholic from over on the west side, around Kedzie Ave. "Un uh, I'm
Jewish." This really flipped them out. "I never saw a Jew before," said
one with wonderment. "They don't come over here very often."
Probably none of them had ever seen a Jew before. I hadn't seen
too many Puerto Ricans either. But we were just kids (I was 15) and
we didn't mind our differences particularly. We all liked basketball.
I was frank with them after a while, and them with me. They
told me about their many brothers and sisters, and fathers that
had been gone for years. I told them about my one brother and
my father's job and car and we were all awed somewhat by the
differences. It really surprised me that none of the ones who were
over 16 went to school.
I left after two hours, and I had had fun.
* * * *
I walked four blocks east to the racial dividing line which was
then Halsted, but now just four years later, is all the way past the
park where I played basketball at.
There were Negro kids there. Six of 'em were outside of a drug
store, just talking. They were my age. I went up to them and started
talking. And they were friendly toward me. They told me they hated
spics (whch didn't surprise me) but that other whites were OK.
This was in the days before black power, though, and I doubt
that a white could do it now, Just like that, without facing at least
We talked only for twenty-minutes, and then I caught a bus
and, went home. We talked about the White Sox, politics, a little
bit of civil rights, and though I had been instinctively nervous at
at first, I finally relaxed.
I got up some courage and mentioned that I though some spics
weren't too bad. It was in the course of a friendly conversation and
they didn't really disagree. They had spics in their classes at school,
and some of them were pretty nice, if they were alone. But when they
get together ...
Well, it was an old story. I remember quite clearly that I was
aware in my own high school that kids who were very snotty and
snobbish when they were in their clique, seemed like really nice
I asked the Negroes if they ever went over to the playground but
they said no. Not unless they brought baseball bats and knives.
When I got home, I felt really good. But still I was frustrated
and really wanted to do something. That night I dreamt about a big
bridge between the one side of Halsted street and the playground four
blocks west. In my dream half of the Puerto Ricans and half of the
Negroes crossed the bridged and went into the other area, and they all
got to know each other.
Well, to make a long story short, when I got to college three
years ago I happened to read for a course a tremendously detailed
sociological account of this particular area of Chicago. And I
couldn't help but laugh at the statistics and maps and theoretical
formulations. I really couldn't help it.
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to land the astronauts
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W L T Pts. GF GA
Detroit 6 2 1 3 32 24
Montreal 5 1 2 12 22 15
Boston 5 1 1 11 3 16
New York 4 1 3 1 27 20
Toronto 4 4 0 8 26 20
Chicago 1 7 1 3 20 41
electronic weapon system
Boston 5 0 1.000
Philadelphia 4 1 .833 Y2
Cincinnati 5 3 .625 11/
Baltimore 3 3 .500 21/
Detroit 3 3 .500 2%
New York 1 5 .143 41/2
St. Louis 8 1 .889
Los Angeles 5 2 .714 2
San Francisco 6 4 .600 2Y/
Seattle 1 6 .143 6
San Diego 1 7 .125 61/z
Chicago 0 8 .000 7 f
Los Angeles 118, Baltimore 105
Cincinnati 108, San Diego 99
San Francisco 125, Chicago 105
Last Night's Results
No games scheduled
Baltimore at St. Louis
New York vs. San Francisco at Oak-
Chicago at Seattle
Los Angeles 4 2 2 10
Pittsburgh 3 6 1 7
Philadelphia 3 3 1 7
California 2 5 2 6
Minnesota 2 3 2 6
St. Louis 1 5 2
New York 3, Toronto 2
Boston 4, Pittsburgh 2
Detroit 5, Chicago 1
California 2, Philadelphia 2, tie
New York at Los Angeles
PG (H)-57 art
ELIGIBILITY-ALL UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Submersible Vessel to .
conduct undersea experiments
MAY 5-JUNE 17