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September 05, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PANE B

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CtTl ITi 3 V' tL^1 fit 1M' !'@!! 'ti 11' @eC

'AGE .Vaa aV~Yl A1./L- - '.'

SUAVAY, NUMEMBER 5, 1965
mow -

i

CElotGCites Gridders rogress
The Wolverine gridders waited
gut the afternoon rains and then
sloshed through a closed scrim- .. .
mage at the Stadium yesterday,
with the opening game looming
ahead of them in just two short
weeks.,
Head. Coach. Bump Elliott still ~7
has not found, his quarterback.
Dick Vidmer and Wally Gabler
did most of. the signal calling, but
Rick Volk and Pete Hollis also
saw action.
"All of them performed well,"
Elliott commented, and indicatedf
that the position was still up for
grabs.
"It's hard to point out specific .
performances, before lookinga
the game films Elliott said but
Carl Ward and John Clancy look-+
ed pretty good.
Both Ward and Clancy are in:
the process of making comebacks.
Ward seemingly now is recovered NO
from a mysterious illness which
caused him. to lose weight, while
Clancy. missed all last season.Y{+
"We made some progress over .;
the last week, but I don't think
we've progressed as much as we
should have by this time. We've -
just been playing against our-_
selves and' that makes. it a little
harder."
Tom Landsittel, a junior guard,}
sustained an injury to his knee
during the scrimmage. It is not
yet known whether or not the in-
jury is serious.

GRAHAM, WATERFIELD ADDED:
Seven Greats Join Football Hall of Fame

CANTON, Ohio (R')-Seven new
members will be enshrined i the
National Professional Football
Hall of Fame here next Sunday
afternoon, increasing .the mem-
bership to 31.
The enshrinement ceremonies
will highlight a weekend program
which also include a parade, a
banquet in honor of the inductees
and the fourth annual Hall of
Fame football game.
Dr. Dan Fortmann, Sid Luck-
man, Otto Graham, Paddy Dris-
coll, Bob Waterfield, Steve Van
Buren and Guy Chamberlain will
be enshrined in ceremonies at
Fawcett Stadium just 30 minuses
before the game between the De-
troit Lions and Washington Red-
skins of the National Football
League.
Ohio's Gov. James A. Rhodes
will participate in the coin-flip-

ping by the two teams before the
kickoff.
Dick McCann, director of the
Hall of Fame, said he had been
assured that all of the inductees
will be present for their enshrine-
ment. Most of them also are ex-
pected to be here for the parade
and banquet on Saturday.
Chamberlain, 72,- who lives in
Lincoln, Neb., was a member of
five pro championship teams while
he was with the Chicago Bears,
Canton Bulldogs, Cleveland Bull-
dogs and Frankford Y e11o w'
Jackets during the 1920s.
Driscoll played with the Chicago
Bears and Chicago Cardinals. He
also served as head coach of the
Bears and still is on the club's
staff as director of research and
personnel. He is 69 and lives in
Chicago.
Dr. Fortmann, 49, an orthopedic
surgeon at Burbank, Calif., play-

ed with the Bears from 19361
through 1947.
Graham, 43, is a captain in the
U.S. Coast Guard and head foot-
ball coach at the Coast Guard
Academy, New London, Conn. He
quarterbacked the Cl1ev el1a nd
Browns to six consecutive Eastern
Conference championships in the
NFL and to, three league cham-
pionships.
Luckman, 47, of Chicago, played
on four NFL championship teams
as a member of the Bears from
1939 to 1946.

Van Buren. 44, is head coach ci
the Newark Bears in the Contin-
ental League. EHewas with the
Philadelphia Eagles when they
won the NFL championship in
1948 and 1949.
Waterfield, 45, of Los Angeles.
no longer is connected with foot-
ball. He was with the Cleveland
Rams when they won the profes-
sional championship in 1945 and
also quarterbacked the Los An-
geles Rams to the NFL title in
1951. He later served as head
coach of the Los Angeles team.

A'

The Theosophical Society of Ann Arbor
invtes yo uto hear
MISS HELEN ZAHARA

Dodgers Shutout Houston;
Maintain Lead over Reds

All Photographers Interested In
Working on the MICHIGANENSIAN !
There will be an organizational meeting Thursday,
September 9 at 7 p.m. at 420 Maynard. Anyone
who wants to take pictures for this year's book
MUST be at this meeting. Bring your friends!

DRIVING PAST TWO- Air Force defenders, Wolverine halfback
Carl Ward makes a long gain in his first varsity action last fall.
The junior, who had been troubled by a weight loss earlier this
year, appears to be back in top form after a strong performance
in yesterday's scrimmage.
SPORTS SHORTS:
U.S.Gains. Tie in
Waler Cup. Final

v

11

All Additions or Corrections
toO
Addresses and Telephone

Numbers

y~ STUDE.,N.T
DIRECTORifY

By The Associated Prew'
BALTIMORE - The United
States Walker Cup team rallied
from five points behind and
charged to a tie with Great Bri-
tain yesterday in .the finals of
the international amateur golf
competition.
The Britons apparently had it
sewed up when they led 10-5 go-
ing into the last eight singles.
They quickly increased the margin
to 11-7, needing only one more
victory to clinch their second
triumph since the international
competition began in 1922.
The United States, however, won
four of the five last singles and
halved the other-on which no
points are awarded-to gain the
first tie in Walker Cup history.
Billy Joe Patton climaxed the
whirlwind comeback with a 4 and
2 victory over Mike Lunt..
In all the U.S. amateurs won six
of the last eight singles and
halved the other.
4 ,
Mans Named Coach
YPSILANTI - George Mans,
former Michigan captain, was
named to the football coaching
staff of Eastern Michigan Univer-%
sity Friday.
Mans previously held the posi-
tion of assistant coach at Mich-
igan Tech. Appointed by new head
coach Jerry Raymond, the former
Wolverine will work with the ends
and defense in his new position.
Pascual Returns
MINNEAPOLIS -ST. PAUL -
Camile Pascual, Minnesota's ace
right-hander, is ready to step into
the fray and help the Twins in
their American League pennant
drive..
Chances are, though, Manager
Sam Mele won't use him in the
crucial Chicago series, but will
pitch him in one of the games at
Kansas City Monday.

pitch one of the games in the
doubleheader at Kansas City
Monday. We'll put him in and see
how far he can go. I'll talk to him
when he gets back and see how he
feels. I know he wants. to pitch."
Pascual was bowling over the
opposition in an impressive victory
string early in the season before
he developed arm trouble and
stalled at 8-3.
* * *
Crow Injured
PROVIDENCE, R.I. - John
David Crow, halfback acquired by
San Francisco from the St. Louis
Cardinals, suffered a broken left
hand yesterday in the 49ers' 23-9
National Football League exhibi-
tion victory over the Pittsburgh
Steelers. A team spokesman said
he would be sidelined three or
four weeks.
.Ashe Scores Win
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. - Davis
Cupper Arthur Ashe weathered
the sternest threat to seeded
ranks by knocking off veteran
Gene Scott 6-3, 6-4, 9-7 in yes-
terday's National Tennis Cham-
pionships marked by a note of
acrimony.
Earlier, Karen Hantze Susman,
the 22-year-old housewife from
St. Louis who won the Wimbledon
title three years ago, withdrew
from the tournament in a huff
because she wasn't seeded and
drew top-rated Margaret Smith of
Australia in the first round.
"It wasn't meeting Margaret
that bothered me so much," said
Karen, America's No. 4 woman
player. "I thought my record was
better than that of players placed
'above me. Besides, I wanted and
deserved the expense allowance
given seeded players."
Top-seeded Roy Emerson of
Australia, who appears a shoo-in
for his third U.S. men's title, toyed
with Eduardo Zuleta of Ecuador
6-1, 6-3, 8-6. Manuel Santana of
Spain, No. 4, the nemesis of the
U.S. Davis Cup team, ousted Don
Fontana of Canada 6-3, 6-1,
5-7, 6-1.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
BOB McFARLAND

By The Associated Press
The Los Angeles Dodgers came
through yesterday with their sec-
ond straight multi-man shutout,
blanking Houston 5-0 and main-
taining their hold on the National
League lead.
The Dodgers, who used three
pitchers while fashioning a 3-0
shutout Friday night, topped that
yesterday by employing Jim Brew-
er, Johnny Podres, Don Drysdale
and Ron Perranoski in a five-hit
effort.
The Dodgers collected all their
runs in a first inning outburst
triggered by Maury Wills' single.
John Roseboro capped the upris-
ing with a two-run single.
Mays Connects
The Giants rode two homers by
Jim-Hart and one by Willie Mays,
his 42nd, to a 7-3 victory over the
Chicago Cubs. Hart drove in three
runs and Mays two. Billy Williams
connected for the Cubs.
The Braves defeated Pittsburgh
8-3 in a game interrupted twice
by rain for more than an hour
before it was finally called in the
seventh inning.
Tony Cloninger got the victory,
joining the Dodgers' Sandy Kou-
fax as the only 20-game winners
in the majors, with home run
support from Felipe Alou and
Mack Jones.
Deron Johnson slapped a two-
run single to right field in the
ninth inning, capping a three-run
uprising and giving the Cincinnati
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Minnesota 86 52 .623 -
Chicago 79 58 .577 6%
Baltimore 74 59 .556 9Y
Detroit 75 61 .551 10
Cleveland 74 61 .548 10%
x-California 62 75 .453 23j
Washington 61 76 .445 24Y.
Boston 53 86 .381 33%a
x-Kansas City 50 84 .373 34
x-Late game not included.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Washington 1, Detroit 0
Chicago 5, Minnesota 4
Boston 1-7, New York 0-2
Baltimore 1, Cleveland 0 (11 inn)
Kansas city at California (inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Baltimore
Chicago at Minnesota
Boston at New York
Kansas City at California
Washington at Detroit (2)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Reds a 5-4 victory over Phila-
delphia.
Sox Gain
In the American League, the
Chicago White Sox trimmed Min-
nesota's lead to 61/2 games by
downing the Twins 5-4 with only
six hits.
Washington edged Detroit 1-0
behind the six-hit pitching of
Jim Duckworth and Ron Kline
while the Senators scored in the
eighth on singles by Dick Nen,
Mike Brumley and Don Lock.
Boston nipped the New York
Yankees 1-0 in' the opener of a
twi-nighter with eighth inning
singles by Felix, Mantilla, Russ
Nixon and Rico Petrocelli giving
Dave Morehead the decision over
Jim Bouton.
Take Two
The Red Sox took the night cap
by a score of 7-2, to move out of
the American League cellar.
Luis Aparicio's single in the 11th
inning, only the fourth Baltimore
hit, drove in Dave Johnson and
gave the Orioles a 1-0 victory over
Cleveland last night.

International Theosophical Society Lecturer
and former
Secretary of Australia and New Zealand Section
IN TWO PI'BLIC LECTURES
First on Sunday afternoon, 3:00 p.m., Sept. 12
"The Panorama of Humnan Relationships"
in the Michigan Room, Michigan League
Second, Monday evening, 8:00 p.m., Sept. 13
"Man's Pilgrinage thru Many Lives"
illustrated with slides'
Ann Arbor Public Library, Conference Room
Refreshments, Coffee and Cookies
Questions and Answers
Slides from Theosophical Literature and other sources.
TELEPHONE 2-6295

4

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the University Activities
(enter (an Take You

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Must Be Made, in Person

at

2226 STUDENT

Los Angeles
Cincinnati
San Francisco
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Chicago
Houston
New York

w
78
76
74
73
69
67
65
59
45

L
59
59
59
60
65
66
69
74
78
92

Pct. GB
.569 -
.563 1
.556 2
.556 2
.529 5%
.511 8
.493 10%
.468 14
.431 19
.328 33

ACTIVITIES BUILDING

Before

,' =
", .1
<.

September 10,

1965

The man best qualified to know,
Dr. George Resta of Washington,
D.C., says: "He's completely heal-
ed, he can pitch any time." Resta
operated on the Cuban curveballer
Aug. 2 for torn shoulder muscles.
Mele said, "I'd like to have him

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 3 (7 inn rain)
Los Angeles 5, Houston 0
San Francisco 7, Chicago 3
Cincinnati 5, Philadelphia 4
New York at St. Louis (ppd., rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee
New York at St. Louis
San Francisco at Chicago
Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Los Angeles at Houston

il

* GENERATION
the inter-arts magazine
LETTER TO PROSPECTIVE STAFF
The ultimate goal of the editorial staff of any magazine must remain
the publication of the best material available to it. However, there is
more to a student-run publication than a small group of editors running
or sitting around and publishing a magazine. There can be a role for all
interested.
To realize this goal of involvement, we have planned monthly sem-
inars with several poets of the community. In addition, there will be
frequent seminars with the senior editors at which time you will be able
to discuss your own writing, meet 'the contributors, and learn some of the
whys and hows of selection. In October, we will hold workshops at which

Experience
and
Skill
account for
good cleaning
and
laundering

ALPHA PHI OMEGA
The Nation 's Largest Service Fraternity

V

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