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October 10, 1969 - Image 8

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Page Eight


Friday, October 10, 1969

TH-MCHG- AIYFrda-Ocobr10 16

'ff >
Wools, Corduroys,
Poplins, Lined
C.P.O's, Bush Coats



Long Sleeved, Perma Press,
Button Down, Dress Shirts
Sizes 14-17. Reg. $7.00
SALE 2 $11.00
Permanent Press, Bell
Bottoms. Reg. $10.00
SALE $7.99

By JOEL GREER Lick he ha
The Stanford coach never has experience,
to worry about his star quar- lar quarter
terback like Weeb Eubank wor- As a fres
ries about Joe Namath. When- detected in
ever J i m Plunkett is tackled, playing day
head coach John Ralston doesn;'t Fortunately
close his eyes in fearful antici- mor was no
pation. he only m
Plunkett is a bull. He stands that year.
6-3, weighs 205 and was North
California wrestling champion DURING
in high school. numerous
Plunkett's other credentials records. In
include being the greatest sin- felt that he
gle season passer in Stanford quarterback
and Pacific-8 history, accum- tion to "re(
ulating a Pac-8 record of 2156 extend hi
total yards passing. Also last year.
year he earned honorable men- Even tho
tion All-Pacific-8. the last fiv
Jim is extremely accurate on a torn kne
short passes and h a s the ed tenth n
strength to throw nearly 80 fense and e
yards on the fly. age - con


d some defensive end
as well as his regu-
back duties.
shman, a tumor was
his thyroid and his
ys were feared over.
y the malignant tu-
ot deemed serious and
issed a f e w games
THIS TIME he set
Stanford freshman
1967 Coach Ralston
e was deep enough in
ks and used his op-
ed-shirt" Plunkett to
s eligibility another
ugh Plunkett played
e games of 1968 with
e cartilage, he rank-
ationally in total of-
eight in passing yard-
mpleting 142 of 268
2156 total yards.
f these aerials went
owns. Plunkett also
a net 47 yards in-
into the 1969 season
Plunkett was openly
about winning back
g job. His main com-
me from junior pre-
ent J o h n Bunce.

Plunkett shook his challenge
easily and went into the open-
ing game with San Jose State
anticipating his best year yet.
Ralston and the r e s t of the
Stanford staff saw Plunkett as
a definite All-American candi-
The first game of the season
contained a spectacular exhibi-
tion of passing by Jim Plunkett.
He threw touchdown tosses to
Demea Washington a n d tight




on the
ett was off early in the game. I
don't know why, but he seemed
nervous. However, he did the
job for us."
Plunkett added, "Sure I was
nervous before the game, but
that didn't effect my passing. I
Just didn't have a good game."
The stage was now set for the
duel between M i k e Phipps of
Purdue and Jim Plunkett for an
edge in national recognition.
Plunkett 1 e d Stanford to a

"I want to go to the Rose Bowl. We've got
to beat Southern Cal to get another crack at

yards passing for the game and
five aerial six-pointers.
Despite the loss, Coach Ral-
ston was elated over Plunkett's
performance calling it h i s
"greatest game ever."
The loss to Purdue should not
be a significant one, since the
Pacific-8 schedule starts t h i s
week with t h e Indians going
against the Trojans of Southern
Cal. This game may determine
the eventual conference winner
and Rose Bowl representative.
PLUNKETT IS very intent on
winning tomorrow's g am e es-
pecially after barely falling to
the Trojans last year 27-24. "I
want to go to the Rose Bowl.
We've got to beat Southern Cal
to get another crack at Purdue."
Presently Plunkett is ranked
sixth nationally in individual
total offense with 862 yards,
and 12th in passing with a 50-
93 completion r a t i o, eight
touchdowns, and 776 yards.
After his college career Plunk-
ett is looking for a future in pro
football. Presently he is a po-
litical science major but has no
definite plans other than foot-
At 6-3, 205, and as the great-
est single season passer in Stan-
ford's history, he needs no oth-
er plans.


EVER SINCE Jim Plunkett
was knee-high he always want-
ed to be a quarterback. San Jose
is called home for Plunkett who
set e v e r y offensive record at
James Lick high school.
Jim had a touchy family sit-
uation where he had to work
full time during most of his high
school years. Also at J a m e s

passes for
Fourteen o
for touchd
rushed for
cluding six
as a junior
his starting
petition ca
med stud

end Ron Kadziel, and complet-
ed 13 of 15 for 221 yards as
Stanford crushed the Spartans
The following week was quite
different. Granted that Stan-
ford won the game 28-0 from
the Ducks of Oregon, Plunkett
was not the passer of the pre-
ceding week.'He hit on but 14
of 32 with three falling into en-
emy hands. Ralston elaborated
on Plunkett's seemingly incon-
sistant afternoon, "Jim Plunk-

35-21 lead In the third quarter
throwing four touchdown pass-
es which helped account for his
355 total yards passing and also
setting the Pac-8 individual to-
tal offense record of 416 yards.
However this was not enough.
Mike Phipps was unstoppable
in the fourth quarter, amassing
232 yards passing, two touch-
down passes, and a two-point
conversion t o s s to tight end
Greg Fenner which w o n the
game 36-35. Phipps set two
Boilermaker records w i t h 429

4i >
R -..:
t; ';-

1209 S. University
Ann Arbor, Michigan


Mets high on Series cloud nine
BALTIMORE (P) -- The New playoffs and into the Series, will a team compared to .242 for the
York Mets have arrived in Bal- go with the same line-up t h e y Mets and out-homered them, 175-
timore, carrying with them the used against the Twins. But the 109. At the same time, the Orio-
Tojn Seaver-Jerry Koosman pitch- Mets are changing to their right- ( les' pitching staff, which has not
ing payload that will have to stop handed hitting line-up with Cuel- received publicity equal to t h e
the Orioles' booming bats when lar pitching. Mets', put together a 2.83 earned
the World Series opens at Me- While the Mets are undoubtedly run average by comparison with
morial Stadium tomorrow. the sentimental favorites through- New York's 2.99.
It'll be Seaver, t h e Mets' 25- out most of the country because The Series this year closes the
game winner, against Mike Cuel- of their sudden rise after so many season on two-league, four-divi-
lar, the Orioles' 23-game winner, years of ineptitude, the Orioles sion system that forced the Mets
in the opener of the best-of-seven have been installed as the favor- j and the Orioles to move through
series which carries with it the ites for the first World Series ! league playoffs before reaching
biggest prize in World Series his- since 1966. the final best-of-seven series that
tory - $15,000 to each member In that one, the Orioles were will crown a champion.
of the winning team. the underdogs, but went on to But by moving through the play-
The proceedings, in the eyes of whip the Los Angeles Dodgers in offs, they have guaranteed them-
Koosman, likely will be different four straight with many of t h e selves a minimum losing share of
than they were in t h e National same stars who this season help- $10,000. The $10,000 to the losers
League playoffs against Atlanta ed produce 109 victories as Balti- and the minimum $15,000 to the
when neither of the two Met aces more raced to the American Lea- winners are guaranteed - t h e
were able to finish what t h e y gue East title. first time they have not been bas-
started. Over-all, the Orioles hit .265 as ed on gate receipts.
"I see no reason why we should
have the same trouble," said Koos-
man. "We'll probably both go out'
and throw shutouts.'' Hoak ies of neart, attack-
That, it would seem, would be
a difficult task against a line-up.Bi l eo-7
that includes the Robinson boys-
Frank and Brooks - and big Boog By The Associated Press
Powell, but the Mets may have a
secret weapon in Manager Gil 0 PITTSBURGH - Don Hoak, a fiery competitor who helped the
Hodges. Pittsburgh Pirates become the world champions in 1960, died yester-
The Orioles, who whipped Min- day a few hours after the managerial job he wanted badly was filled
nesota in three straight to move by his former manager, Danny Murtaugh.
through the American League


...rrrr r rr.r.+ r rrr rrr


3 Button Traditional
and 6 Button Double
Reg. $35-45.00.


SALE $29.90 to $38.25


-Associated Press
THE ORACLE up on the
mound at Shea Stadium was
Mets' pitcher Jerry Koosman.
In a moment of inspired revela-
tion he predicted yesterday that
he and fellow Met pitcher Tom
Seaver would throw shutouts.


M(9Gritty Pickinigs
Once again the University Activities Center, as it has so many
times in the past, is providing a much needed service to the University
Community. It seems as though the morning garbage wrappings,
otherwise known as the daily, has misled it's entire readership, which
by the way totals about 17 according to a recent UAC survey, by in-
structing all entrants in the now defunct "gridde pickings", to pick
the lippy libels over the UAC MUGGERS.
But since the start of this historical rivalry, UAC has emerged
victorious sixty seven per cent of the times so by simple arithemetic
UAC should be rated a 2-1 favorite. What's more important, UAC
will have the added incentive of retiring the "little brown waste-
basket" if they win this year, for it will be the third consecutive year
of victory.
So all of you sane people who are going to pick the obvious
winner of today's game, in addition to selecting the winner in
nineteen other unimportant games enumerated below, can bring their
entries over to the second floor of the Michigan Union by five o'clock
today. The lucky person who has the highest winning percentage
will win one scrumptuous Cottage Inn pizza plus one ice-cold Coca

Hoak, 41, was found slumped over the wheel of his car in the
Shadyside area of Pittsburgh where he lived and police rushed him to
a nearby hospital.
A hospital spokesman said Hoak died of a heart attack.
A former third baseman, Hoak entered the major leagues as a
Brooklyn Dodger in 1954 and played with Chicago Cubs and Cincin-
nati Reds before he was traded to the Pirates in 1959.
In 1960, as the Pirates became the world champions, he batted
.282, drove in 79 runs and cracked 16 home runs.
Just Wednesday night Hoak said on a television broadcast he was
the man for the Pirate job.
"I'm the man for the job. I don't know if the General Manager
Joe L. Brown has picked the man yet, but I'm the man."
* LAS VEGAS - Bookmakers established Baltimore yesterday
as a 7-5 favorite to win the opening game of baseball's World
Series opening tomorrow in Baltimore.
The American League champions are 8-5 to win the series. Gamb-
lers who want the New York Mets in the series will get 5-7 odds and
10-13 in the opening game
Baltimore is 7-1 to take the best 4 of 7 series in four straight
games, and New York is 15-1 for the same bet.
* ST. LOUIS - Outfielder-portrait artist Curt Flood expressed
"surprise and personal disappointment" at the announcement of his
trade from St. Louis to Philadelphia Wednesday and said he would
retire from baseball.
"When you spend 12 years with one club, you develop strong
ties with your teammates and the fans who have supported your ef-
forts over a period of years," the Redbird co-captain said.
"As you know, I'll soon be 32 years of age. In addition, with my
playing days nearing an end due to physical considerations alone,
' I've had to think of my own and my children's future.
"Consequently, I've felt that I should give more time to the
Curt Flood photo studio franchise business as well as a large back.
log of oil portrait commissions," Flood said.

1. UAC MUGGERS vs. daily

11. Air Force at North Carolina


Texas A&M at Texas Tech
Georgia Tech at Tennessee
Sanford at USC, night
West Virginia at Penn State
Texas vs. Oklahoma at Dallas
North Carolina State at South
Navy at Pittsburgh
Nebraska at Missouri
Kentucky at Virginia Tech


Clemson at Auburn
Kansas State at Kansas
Georgia at Mississippi
Colorado at Iowa State
Northwestern at Illinois
Iowa at iWsconsin
Iowa at Wisconsin
Minnesota at Indiana
Michigan State at Ohio State
Purdue at Michigan
(pick score)

GENERATION will present a poetry
reading in the West Lounge at the
(Benefit for the Conspiracy)
FRI., OCT. 10-8:00 P.M., right on
Stooges, Up, Tarantula, Solar Wind
Rock and Roll Bands
Movies and a Light Show
in the East Dinina Room

Cycles sell
in Classifieds
in litter
is not for

The college you can't get into without a job.
The college is ours-Western Electric's Corporate Education
Center in Hopewell, New Jersey.
Like your college, ours has a campus with dorms, dining halls,
labs and a library. Unlike yours, you can't get into ours without a jct.
A job at Western Electric.
Our studnts-en1gneinpr.r manyers nd othn-r nreions

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