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September 27, 1969 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-09-27

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, September 27, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 21, 1 969

I

Ohio State begins defense of top ranking

Can
this
marriage
last

"Its strength is in its two key plov-
ers. Each being determined, per-
haps, to do his best acting before
a peer, Burton and Harrison give
firmly disciplined, finely delineated
performances of undeviatinq hon-
esty. Burton has rarely immersed
himself in a part to the extent that
one could forget he was Richard
Burton, but he does it this time.
Harrison has often seemed to be
actinq before a mirror rather than
a camera. In Staircase he is actinq
before the broken mirror of a
man's life ,and he evolves a poiq-
nancy that is wonderfully real."
Time Moaazine
20th Century Fox presents
RICHARD BURION REX HARRISON
in the Stanley Donen
Production
"SIAIRCASE"
a sad gay story
0,e od by STANLEY DONEN
StCHARLES DYER Sasted uonb pa
DUDLEY MOORE -PANAVISION'
COLOR byN-u

MSU faces SMU air attack
Irish, Boilermakers collide

Vols face Eagles for big win;
Prneo*rau fo eeg

By SANDI GENIS
Columbus, Ohio will be the
scene of the season's most impor-
tant coming out party this after-
noon, as Coach Woody Hayes of,
Ohio State unleashes his defend-
ing national champion Buckeyes
upon the football world.
* Led again this season by gutsy
quarterback Rex Kern and bolster-
ed by the return of eighteen of
twenty-two Rose Bowl starters,
the jazzy juniors are primed for
the war for football supremacy this
campaign.
In their first confrontation of
the season, Hayes' gruesome grid-
ders face a highly touted Texas
Christian team, fresh from a near
victory over Purdue last weekend.
Aerial warfare should be quite
heavy as Kern pits the wizardry
that made him the scourge of the
Midwest last year against that of
the Horned Frogs' quarterback
Steve Judy; who threw for four
touchdowns against the Boiler-
makers a week ago.
But the Frogs will have more
than just the amazing Mr. Kern
to worry about as O.S.U touch-
down leader, fullback Jim Otis,
and tough Larry Zelina ancher a
strong ground game.
The combination of the two, and
a defense wholly intact from last
season, should easily lead General
Hayes' warriors to their first vic-
tory.
EAST LANSING sees the in-
vasion of Southern Methodist Uni-
versity's Chuck Hixson and his
aerial circus, as the Spartans
meet the strong, yet so far disap-
pointing, Mustangs.

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Saturday
5:00, 7:00, 9:00

The password for the game will
be offense and plenty of it as
Duffy Daugherty pits his explosive
triple option offense with soph-
omore sensation Eric Allen and
unpredictable quarterback Bihll
Triplett against the exciting pitch
and catch play of Hixson, who was
the nation's leading passer last
season, and his corps of outstand-
ing receivers.
State's defense, which made
three interceptions last week in-
eluding one runback for a touch-
down, could be the key in a game
between otherwise evenly matched
teams.
Mike Phipps versus Joe Theis-
man will be the fare at Notre
Dame this afternoon when the
Boilermakers of Purdue meet Ara
Parsegian's Irish. With both teams
coming off last minute victories,
the battle should be a hard fought
one as each endeavors to gain
ground in the national standings.
Purdue's threat will come from
tuarterback Phipps who threw forj
tour touchdowns and ran for an-
other against T.C.U. last week.
For Notre Dame surprising sub
Bill Barz who scored two touch-
downs last week and the elusive
Theisman supply the offensive
punch. In this game too, defense
could make all the difference.
HARRY GONSO and the In-
diana Hoosiers got off to a stormy
start last week as they rolled over
Kentuck 58-30. When the Bears of
California invade Bloomington to-
day, chances are they won't get a
welcome any more friendly than
the Wildcats got.
Looking like the Rose Bowl team
of two years ago, the Hoosiers take
a strong offense, accented by the
incredible ability of quarterback
Gonso to utilize the pass-run op-
tion, and an equally excellent de-
Tense into today's game.
California, who lost to Texas
17-0 last week, sports a sturdy de-
fense, but so far has shown little
offense.
B ilboar d
The University of Michigan
wrestling team will hold its first
practice on Monday at 3:30 p.m.
in the Events Bldg. All interest-
ed candidates for both the
freshman and varsity teams
should come to this meeting.

Penn State halfback Charle Pittnan

By JERRY CLARKE
Two powerful defenses will be in
the spotlight today as Auburn and
Tennessee square off in the ma-
jor game of the week. Both teams
shut out their opponents last
week, a rare event in these high
scoring days.
Led by quarterback Pat Sulli-
van, the W a r Eagles unveiled a
potent offense to go along with
their veteran defense in their 57-
0 win over Wake Forest. The Vol-
unteers, on the other hand, sput-
tered on the attack in an easy win
over Chattanooga. Played in
Knoxville, the game promises to be
this week's headliner contest.
Second ranked Penn State, with
perhaps t h e easiest schedule
among the major powers, plays
host to Colorado. Charley Pittman
leads the Lion offense from his
halfback position, while a vicious
defense, led 'by Mike Reid, line-
man of the week for last Satur-
day's performance keeps oppon-
ents from scoring. Colorado relies
upon the all around skills of quar-
terback Bob Anderson to keep the
team on the winning road. Both
teams won easily last week, Penn
State beating Navy 45-22, while
the Buffaloes took Tulsa, 35-14.
That same Tulsa team appears
fated to lose again, as they must
go on the road to play mighty Ar-
kansas. Bill Montgomery. the su-
perb Razorback signal caller,
should lead his team to its second,
consecutive victory, as it demol-
ished Oklahoma State last week
by a 39-0 score.
Arkansas' rival for Southwest
Conference supremacy, the Texas
Longhorns, will seek to revenge
themselves upon Texas Tech. The
Red Raiders were the only team
to defeat Texas last season, and'

L

SPPTH I'OrUM

lack the Potential to repeat that
trick. Sophomore halfback Jim
B..rtAlsen appears ready to fill the
shoes of the departed Chris Gil-
bert, and the Tech defense will
have its hands full trying to
handle the Longhorn's triple op-
tion offense.
The big event of the day will
be the 100th Anniversary of Col-
lege Football game in Brunswick.
New Jersey. Princeton's Tigers
will attempt to reverse the out-
come of the first game, which
was won by Rutgers, six goals to
four. The Tigers have a strong
veteran backfield, which will at-
tempt to offset the passing of
Rich Policastro and the running
of Scarlet Knight tailback Bruce
Van Ness. With all of the cere-
mony planned for the weekend, it
is hoped that the game can be fit
in.
Two strong teaMs will meet in
Laramie, when Wyoming plays
host to Air Force. The Cowboys
defeated Ariona 23-7 last week,
while the Cadets were narrowly
vanquished by highly ranked Mis-
souri. The home field advantage is
said to be substantial at Wyoming,
and it will have to be to counter
the passing and running of Air
Force quarterback Gary Baxter.
An advantage to the Cadets is
that they have one extra game
under their belt, a victory over
SMU in the Cotton bowl.
In a contest of two top Southern
independents, Florida State will
send talented passer Bill Capple-
man against Miam's rugged de-
fensive unit. The Hurricanes will
be hampered by the loss of top
rusher Bobby Best and star safety
Tony Starwaz. Cappleman will
have some of the pressure taken
off of his shoulders by Tom Bailey,
a big, strong, halfback

Daily Classifieds Get Results

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FOR EVERYONE

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"EASY BUDGET TERMS"

O. J. Simpson is gone from
U.S.C., but the Trojans show few
signs of really needing him back,
certainly not for today's game with
Northwestern. Quarterback Jimmy
Jones showed flashes of brilliance
last week as he led the Trojans
to 31-21 victory over Nebraska.
Clarence Davis, Simpson's suc-
cessor, should give the Wildcats
defense a running threat to worry
about, too. Against Nebraska he
ran for 114 yards in 27- tries. The
Wildcats. with Dave Shelboune
providing the only offensive power,
looked less than impressive against
Notre Dame last Saturday.
AT MISSOURI, the Illini will
tangle with a tough Tiger t:-am
that defeated Air Force 19-17 with
eleven seconds left a week ago. In
their 19-18 loss to Washington
State, the Illini looked little better
than last year's team, shoving
little offense and not much ,de-
tense.
Missouri exhibited an especially
strong ground game, with tailback
Joe Moore gaining 125 yards in
25 carries. Placekicker Henry
Brown gives the Tigers an added
threat.
After suffering from a severe
attack of Owensitis last weekend
in their 48-21 loss to Oklahoma,
Wisconsin faces the Bruins of
U.C.L.A.
Fullback Alan Thompson should
give Badger fans a little something
to cheer about. Thompson racked
up 220 yards rushing in his first
varsity game, setting a new single-
ame rushing' record for Wiscon-
sin.
The Bruins, meanhile, clob-
Oered Pittsburgh 42-8 for their
second lopsided victory of the sea-
,on, as quarterback Dennis Dum-
tnit completed 11 of 16 passes for
258 yards and three touchdowns.
AT MINNESOTA, coach Mur-
ray Warmath's Gophers take on
BUFFY
SAINTE
MARIE
October 4!

Reds beat Astros to stay alive

a scrappy team from Ohio Uni-
versity. Attempting to bounce back
from 48-26 drubbing by Arizona
State, they'll have their work cut
out for them trying to stop Ohio's
dazzling quarterback Cleve Bryant.'
The Iowa Hawkeyes will' host
Washington State in an attempt to
redeem themselves after a pathetic
Showing in their 42-14 loss to
Oregon State. The Hawkeyes rolled
up an incredible total of 458 yards
on offense, but managed to fumble
away almost every scoring oppor-
tunity.
The Hawkeye defense appeared
to be in the midst of a general
strike, casting grave doubts on the
Hawks' chances of emerging as a,
conierence darkhorse. A loss to the
Cougars could bode a long season
in Iowa City.

482-9533
234 W. Michiqan Ave.
Ypsilanti

INSURANCE CENTER
ARLAN'S DEPT. STORE

665-3789
2465 W. Stadium Blvd.
Ann Arbor

CINCINNATI }' Firebalhing
Jim Maloney mowed down Hous-
ton on one hit --Joe Morgan's
third-inning single-and Tommy
Helms rapped four safeties. includ-
ing a run-scoring single, as Cin-
cinnati blanked the Astr'os 3-0
yesterday in the opener of a twi-
night doubleheader.
Morgan led off the third inning;
with a single and Maloney, 11-5,
fanned nine.
The Astros posed their only
threat in the second inning when
Maloney walked two men and a
third reached base on an error.
But Maloney struck out hitcher
Jack Billingham to end the in-
nin g.
?ies wtill aafi n
PHILADELPHIA - Donn Cen-
denon's two-run homer in the
first inning started the East Divi-
sion champion New York Mets
toward their sixth straight victory.
a 5-0 triumph over Philadelphia
last night.
The Mets received four-hit
pitching from left-hander Jerry
Koosman, who won his 17th
against nine defeats and eighth
in his last nine decisions. Koosman
struck out seven while pitching
his fifth straight complete game.
ats drop Tribe
WASHINGTON - Lee Maye hit

a grand slain homer with two out
and n 12 count in the fifth in-
ning against his former teammates
last night to lead the Washington
Senators to a 4-1 victory over
Cleveland.
Stan Williams walked Tim Cul-
len with one away and with two
out Joe Coleman fouled off 13
pitches before he walked. A pass
to Del Unser loaded the bases and
Maye hit his 10th homer of the
season over the fence in right.
BIr(res scalp Padres
ATLANTA - Orlando Cepeda's
grand slam home run highlighted
a six-run third inning that pow-
ered the Atlanta Braves to a 10-4
victory over San Diego last night
and reduced their magic number
in the National League West to
four.

The triumph gave the Braves
a two-game lead over San Fran-
cisco, pending the outcome of the
Giants' game at Los Angeles.
The Padres, who have acted as
spoliers in the race, jumped to a
3-0 lead against Phil Niekro on
Ivan Murrell's two-run single in
the first inning and a homer by
Tommy Dean in the third.
But the Braves unloaded against
Niekro's younger borther, Joe. in
the third. Phil Niekro started it
with a single and singles by Felix
Millan and Tony Gonzalez filled
the bases.
After Hank Aaron popped out,
Rico Carty walked, forcing in the
Braves' first run. Cepeda then
followed with his grand slam,
fifth of his career and 22nd
homer of the season. Clete Boyer
homered for the final run of the
inning.

Major League Standings

I've got my interview set
between computer lab and econ
hurry up bus
I'll be late for class
wonder if Alcoa's doing anything
about traffic jams

I read somewhere they're solving
rapid transit problems
and helping explore the seas and
outer space
and working with packaging
and automotive applications
So when I go in
I'll tell it like it is-for me
and they'll tell it like it is-
for them

Straight questions-straight answers
and they won't care if the
bus is a little late
Get together with Alcoa:
OCTOBER 9, 10, 1969
An Equal Opportunity Employer
A Plans for Progress Company

S.
I'll
Sa
Cil
Lo
fl
Ca

NATlIONAL. LEAG;UI.
Eastern Division
%V I1
ew York 96 61
hIcago 90 67,
itsburg 8-1 73
tLouis 82 741
Ii iladelph a 62 9.1
lontreal S _W5
Western Division
Manta 89 68
an Francisco 87 69
incinnati 86 71
os Angeles 8" 74
ouston 79 77
an Diego 50 106
Ioda'sG Games
st. Louis at Montreal
New York at Philadelphia
Chicago at Pittsburgh
San Diego at Atlanta
IHouston at Cincinnati
San Francisco at Los Angeles

Iet.
611
.5173
.535
.526
.397
.331
.567
.558
.545
.526
.510
.321

G
6
1
13' "
44
6'1.
91.

AMERICAN LEAG;UE

FIastern Division
W L
Baltimore 108 48
Detroit 86 70
Boston 85 71
Washington 81 75
New York ?71 81
Cleveland 62 94
Western Division
Minnesota 94 62
Oakland 84 72
California 70 86
Chicago 66 90
Kansas City 64 92
Seattle 61 95
Today's Gaines
California at Oakland
Minnesota at Seattle, night
Kansas City at Chicago
Cleveland at Washington
Baltimore at New York
1)etroit at Boston

Pet.
.692
.531
.545
.519
.481
.397
.603
.538
.449
.423
.410
.391

GB
23
9-
2i
33
46
10
24
'8
30
33

at THE HOUSE this week
FRIDAY, SEPT. 26: SUKKOT SERVICES
With Beth Israel Synagogue-7:30 P.M
Kiddush in the Sukkot

COMING
OCTOBER 3rd

Change for the better
with Alcoa

ALCO A

Sunday, Sept. 28: Sukkot Open House
2:00-5:00 P.M.
2:30 P.M.: Interfaith Tour of the Sukkot.
Explanation of the Holiday by Rabbi Goldman.
Description of Sukkot in Israel by
Amiram Vindkur
3:00 P.M.: American and Israeli Folksinging.
Jeff Vrist, Guitarist
3:30 P.M.: Folkdancing and Refreshments
(Cider, Doughnuts and Harvest Fruits)
Monday, Sept. 29: Creative Services Committee
7:30-(open meeting)
Tuesday, Sept. 30: Jewish Peace Fellowship
8:30 P.M,
Wednesday, Oct. 1: Grad coffee hour

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER!
BEST ACTRESS! BARBRA STREISAND
COLUMBIA PICTURESi nd RASTAR PRODUCTIONS "
* present THE WILLIAM WYLER RAY STARK v
i ~TECHNICOLOR!* PANAYISION"
* #
MICHIGAN
Vs.
WASH INGTON
Saturday-1:15 P.M.

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