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October 18, 1969 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-18

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, October 18, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, October '18, 1969

WHY WASTE TIME CLEANING 1
We Can Do It Quicker and Better
QUALITY CLEANING
AMPLE PARKING
OPEN 7 A.M. to 6 P.M.
EUREKA CLEANERS
308 N. Main St.

FUN WORKING IN EUROPE

Irish,
By 'BOB ANDREWS
Last year at the Los A
Coliseum it took a mighty
in the last minutes of play f
Trojans of Southern Califort
manage a tie against the
born Irish of Notre Dame
morrow the scene will swit
South Ben, Ind., where ele
ranked Notre Dame will t
knock off the Trojans, wh
ranked third in the nation.
Notre Dame comes off an
45-0 trouncing of the Cad
West Point at. Yankee Sto
while the Trojans, as seems
the case when they meet
ford, won 26-24 as Ron
booted a field goal on th
play of the game.
Quarterback Jimmy Jones
passed for 180 yards a
Stanford, and Clarence Davis
has made the departure of
Simpson hardly noticeable
the Trojan offense while th
Theismann to Tom Gati
combination, which tore apa
Army defensive backfield
week, and the defensive wo
lineman Mike McCoy also a
the Cadets. will certainly be,
thing Coach John McKay w
concerned with.
In a game which many tin
the past has decided who
BULLETIN
Special To The Daily
Charlie Kines, a former 11
igan offensive tackle and
member of the 1965 RoseI
team, received serious
wounds in combat in Viet
last week.

Trojans top grid action
number one in the East. the Nit- It looks like Syracuse should ence. Bob Anderson, the Colorado
ngeles tany Lions of Penn State face the have its work cut out for them as quarterback, may give the Soon-
drive Orange of Syracuse at Syracuse, they try to snap Penn State's 23 ers as much trouble in the back-
or the N.Y. Each team comes off vic- game non-losing streak which is field as James Street from Texas
nia to tories; Syracuse against Maryland, the longest of any major college had done a week ago in the Cot-
stub- 20-9, and Penn State over na- since the University of Alabama ton Bowl.
To- tionally ranked West , Virginia. went through 25 games without a If the Crimson Tide can come
ch to 20-0. defeat from 1965 to 1967. out of shock after Vanderbilt up-
venth Rich Panczyszyn, another of a The University of Oklahoma, set them 14-10, then they will try
ry } long line of Syracuse players after last week's disheartening to avenge their 10-9 loss last year
o are whose name is almost impossible loss at the hands of the Longhorns to the Volunteers of Tennessee.
to spell or pronounce, will guide of Texas, 27-17, will clash with Alabama, who was undefeated
the Orange against a defense that the University of Colorado at Nor- three pe o sas befeate
easy allowed just 138 yards rushing man, Okla., in a game which in three previous starts before the
ets of against the number one rushing mght vy wl decide te Bg tss Vanderbilt, dropped from
adium team in the nation last week. Eight Conference champions. hn g al bynkcott te and
to be C ing game, led by Scott Hunter and
Stan- Charley Pittmanout two weeks Steve Owens, one of the best usually very effective, was as dead
Ayala ago with a sprained ankle, picked tailbacks in the history of college as George Washington and to-
elast up 84 yards while quarterback football, and quarterback Jack day's game will be a must if Ala-
Chuck Burkhart ran the team with Mildren, who can run as well as bama is to have a chance at the
who much precision and finesse, he can pass, will give the defen- Southeastern crown.
gainst Aside from these offensive sive unit of Colorado plenty to Tennessee on the other hand
, who standouts, Mike Smith and George worry about. seems to be rolling right along as
o. J Landis, both linebackers, made in- The Buffaloes, off a victory they won their fourth straight,
lead terceptons last week, giving the against Iowa State, 14-0, seem the latest victim being Georgia
e Joe Nittany Lions defense a total of to be, along with Missouri and Tech (the score was 26-8). The
ewood 11 in the four games played this Oklahoma, among the top con- Vols defense led by linebackers
rt the year. tenders in the Big Eight Confer--

Summer and Year Round JOBS ABROAD: Get paid, meet peo-
ple, learn a language, travel, enjoy! Nine job categories in more
than fifteen countries. Foreign language not essential. Send $1.00
for membership and 34-page illustrated JOBS ABROAD maga-
zine, complete with details and applications to International
Society for Training and Culture, 866 United Nations Plaza, New
York, N. Y., a non-profit student membership organization.
%~at THE HOUSE
this week
1429 HILL ST.
FRIDAY, OCT. 17: Religious services with
Beth Israel Congregation-8:30 P.M.
SATURDAY, OCT. 18: 8:30 P.M.
JEAN COCTEAU'S 1930 film classic---
"BLOOD OF A POET'
HILLEL PLAYERS' first production-
Murray Schisgal's "THE TIGER"
admission charge--75c
SUNDAY, OCT. 19:
2-4:00 P.M.-ISRAELI FOLK DANCING
4:00 P.M.-OPEN EXECUTIVE MEETING
5:30 P.M.-DELI HOUSE
MONDAY, OCT. 20: Brown Bag Lunch
12:00-1 :00 P.M.-Room 1, mug. topic for
discussion: "JUDAISM-RELEVANT
OR NOT"
TUESDAY, OCT. 21: Jewish Peace
Fellowship open meeting-8:30 P M.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 22-8 :00 P M-
"WHY NOT JUDAISM WITHOUT GOD?"
RABBI SHERWIN WINE; Humanist-agnostic
rabbi of the Birmingham Temple.
All are welcome
THURSDAY, OCT. 23: Beginning of Yiddish
Week. Yiddish film (to be announced) 7:30 P.M.
EVERY TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY: Israeli-
Arab Conflict News Analysis Brown Bog,
12:00-1 :00 P.M. in the library, Center for
Research on Conflict Resolution, 4th floor,
Winchell Hall, West Quad

last
rk of
gainst
some-
'ill be
ies in
was
[ich-
d a
Bowl
leg
nam

Professional Standings

Jack Reynolds and Steve Kiner
held the Yellow Jackets to a total
of 23 yards offensively. Bobby
Scott will be a major threat and
the Alabama defensive unit will
have to play at their very best to
contain his explosive arm.
IH

Al
E'
S.
I,.
S;
S+

NATIONAL BASKETBALL
ASSOCIATION
Eastern Division
W L Pct. GB
% York :3 0 1.000 -
altimiore 1 0 1.000 1
'hiladelphia 1 0 1.000 1
'ncinnati 1 1 .500 it
etroit 0 0 .000 1
ilwatukee 0 0 .000 It
o0st on 0 1 .000 2
Western Division
tlanta 1 0 1.000 -
'ioeis 1 0 1.000 -
an Francisco 0 0 .000
os Angeles 0 1 .000 1
an Diego 0 1 .000 1
hicago io ? .000 iI
cattle i0 ? .000 1t
Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati 110, Boston 108
Philadelphia 131, Los Angeles 126
New York 116, Chicago 87
T1oday's Gaines
Boston at Baitinmore
Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Seattle at Chicago
L.os Angeles at New York
Detroit at Milwaukee
Phoenix at Atlanta
San Diego at San Francisco

NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE

X :
i ;

Boston
Detroit
Mointreal
New York
'T'oronto
Chicago

East Division
IV L
-e o
w1 1
? 1
1 0
I I
0 1
0 3
W~est lDivision
? 0
S 1
I I
0) 0
0 I
0 ?

1' Pt. GF GA

0
0
0
0
1
a
0
i
0

4
4
2
Z
q

8
9
4
4

t
3

-Associated Press
BILL BARZ (33) of Notre Dame pulls down a Joe Theismann
pass for a touchdown in a game against Michigan State two
weeks ago. The Irish play host to South"rn California today, and
Thnismann will be trying to spoil the Trojans' unblemished
record.
1EAVY SCHEDJLES

'Boozers, ruggers play today
5

St. Louis
Minnesota
Oakland
SPittsb urgh
Philadelphia
Los Angeles

4
4
3
0

11
4
3
9

9
r?
9

i ;,
!~

DESIRED

Yesterday's Gaines
Los Angeles at Oakland, inc.
Today's Games
New York at Montreal
Chicago at Toronto
Boston at Pittsburgh
Minnesota at St. L"ouis
Oakland at Los Angeles
Sunday's Games
Mlont real at Philadelphia
Toronto at New York
Pittsburgh at Boston
St. Louis at Detroit
Minnesota at Chicago

The Michigan Soccer Club in-
vades Ohio territory today to war
with Cleveland State University in
an important match for each team.
For Michigan, it is the peak of the
season, a pivotal point which, ac-
cording to Co-captain Les Feld-
man, "should set the tone for the
rest of the year."

THE DAILY
Takes on the
World of Fashion
SUNDAY

Ranked eighth in the Midwest,
and second in Ohio with a 4-1-1
record, C.S.U. features a well-
balanced squad favoring a four-
two-four field position, and a win-
ning combination of age and
beauty.
As an example of the former,
Eraldo Mattel alternates as a
freshman engineering student and
a rough, hard-playing forward'
halfback. Mattei is also 31 years
old. As for the latter, C.S.U.'s
beautiful players include All-Mid-
westerns Vito Colonna and Jim
McMillan, top scorers in the con-
ference.
Against Michigan last year.
Clevelan delivered a 2-0 blow to
the 'B' team. This year, their po-
tent offense meets a well-solidified
Michigan 'defense, and the teams
will engage in the tough and
spirited play that characterizes
both.
A little of C.S.U.'s offensive edge
has been dulled through injuries,
including one to star McMillan.
but the subs and remaining team-
mates should be able to maintain
the temper.
The Michigan soccermen, 2-1-1
for the season, wil probably try for
a quick offensive drive early in the
game, and then settle down to
tight ball handling and defensive
maneuvering for the remainder.
The Michigan defense has proved

itself a capable barrier, especially
against highly esteemed Waterloo.
and will bear the brunt of a large
part of the action.
Offensively, the footmen will
turn to leading scorer Mike Sasich
and the other forwards and half-
backs to provide the necessary
margin for victory.
As an encore, the Michigan Soc-
cer' Club will host the Irish (if
Notre Dame on Wines Field Sun-
day at 2:00.
Rugby matches set
The Michigan Rugby team
spreads its' forces thinttoday as
the Blue and the Gold team meet
Michigan States' A and B squads
at East Lansing following the
football game, while the third
team ventures forth to Ohio to
tackle Miami.
The Blue team, which is the of-
ficial squad, has compiled an im-
pressive 4-0 record in season con-n

petition, and a 4-1 overall total
including an exibition game.
The Blue team, although lacking
in defense, has displayed a power-
ful offense, last week demolishing
Windsor 30-11 in one of the high-
est scores in years.
Professor Robson, head coach of
the team. noted that, "State is not
nearly as strong as last year, and
whe should have a very good chance
of winning."
He continued, the team has had
very good practices, that is large
turnouts, and very effective ma-
neuvei's.",
One new play that was develop-
ed over the week is a linkage e-
tween the backs and the forward,
consisting of a long cross field kick
that could be very effective.
Two of the mainstays, however,
will be missing, though they
should be back next week. Prepare
is out with a severely twisted
ankle and Treblante is nursing a
shoulder separation.

U-M TUTORIALE
presents

PROJECT

New York Mets' Gil Hodges
named Manager of the Year

By The Daily
SPORTS STAFF

P.S.: Reasonable
facsimilies accepted

"High School"
If the public schools of the United States are
as bad as "High School" suggests they are,
this nation is chopping up its own youth in a
gigantic garbage-disposal unit and going
down its own drain.
-Newsweek
Tuesday, October 21st
ED. SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
10:00 A.M. and 2:00 P.M.
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
ADMISSION 75c

a
I
I
i
l
r

Are you
using too many
tampons?.

NEW YORK ie - Gil Hodges,
the soft-spoken miracle worker
who molded the New York Mets
into baseball's greatest success
story, has been selected The Na-
tional League Manager of th° Year
in the annual Associated P r e s s
poll.
The 45-year-old former Dodger
great captured the honor yester-
day by one of the greatest mar-

MICHIGAN
VS.
MICHIGAN STATE
Saturday 1:15 P.M.
Play by Play with
BOB UFER
"The Voice of Michigan Football
for 25 Years"
WPAG
10WW)

gins ever when he polled 267
votes to only 10 for second-place
Luman Harris of the Atlanta
Braves.
Although the amazing M e t s
completed their fairy tale r i s e
from bungling bumpkins to base-
ball's best Thursday by winning
the World Series, Hodges carried
th- day on the strength of their
inning stretch run to the Na-
tional League pennant. The bal-
loting among sportswriters a n d
broadcasters throughout the
cotuntrv was taken before t h
Series began.
The only other managers to
receive votes were Clyde King of
San Francisco and Leo Durocher
of the Chicago Cubs wth three
each and Harry Walker of Hous-
ton with one.
When Hodges took over the
M~ets, before the 1968 seasonthey
were nothing but a bunch of
ra'-mufirs who lost 101 games
the year before and had finished
last five t~noes and ninth t h e
oth-'r tim° in their six years of
Golf Tourney
After 27 holes in the Ohio Fill
invitational Golf Tournament she
Michigan team is tenth out of 14
teams. Houston is leading, follow-
ed by Oklahoma State, LSU, and
Florida. Low man for the Wolver-
ines was Keith Mohan with 122.
Behind him were Randy Erskine
and Bob Clark with 124.

/ 4ng I.Ititi'Cthi
~wdcrnoorc than od
/ 'MJr> 1(dr '.Witn tan oui'd
Mi't EI 1it'nI p l S .
Il cslorct 'll 1)pr6 . ktuote
NLI, l D E', ilad lc rc UakTi)hat's xv lt . '1'h<;v' rC
niad(' xvIth ti((of i bso,O n~t Ira\'C.
.1First, thel's i t n Ic rayon tcher. i'Kban a vr ol'
I-ayon fibers that almtrh q uicklv . hen ancohe
Iaycr tl ine'rayon 5t01'dg(' ihcr's atahsorb,"tadi1y. .nl
ini t'e-t'ntcr, a cuIshion~ed IONcr that hold,.
andtII hlds eineluorc'.

CLASSICAL
POPULAR
FOLK
agreeable music
at an agreeable price

TUSKEGEE-MICHIGAN
STUDENT EXCHANGE
WINTER 1970
Apply now for the Tuskegee Student Exchange
The exchange will take place during 2nd semester at Tuskegee
A ..1.. ......-. . A L - -.11 -a ," , - n

I i I

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