THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1965
PAGE SIx THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1965
". "" v'"" = S v .u.n= an. r. nsar Va.s rah Yy+
LOSES IN FOUR SETS:
M'Secondary RatedOne of BestSEE
By DALE SIELAFF
_"As a unit, with the experiencej
we've got, our pass defense should
be better than last year, and one
of the best in the conference."
Wolverine Defensive Coach Bob
Holloway evaluated Michigan's
defensive secondary at yesterday's
practice, with the opening game
against North Carolina only seven
days away. .
"We've got a number of good
people coming along real well,
and I feel our. linebackers are
second to none in the country."
Safetyman Rick Sygar is termed
the "leader" by Holloway, since
he is in a position to see all 21
other men on the field and calls
the pass coverage.
At right half, junior Rick Volk
is regarded by the Michigan staff
as one of the finest defensive
players in the Big Ten. Consider-
ed in the running for the quarter-
back post earlier in practice, Hol-
loway feels he has handicapped
himself by being too good a two-
way player, since he hasn't been
able to devote his full time to
either offense or defense.
"While you can't rule him out
as a quarterback," Holloway com-
mented, "he's such'a great defen-
sive man, that he's established
himself as a defender."
Opposite Volk at left half, the
Wolverines are looking to fill the
spot vacated by the graduation of
Rick Rindfuss. Leading the trio
of veterans competing for the
spot are Dick Wells and Mike
On Bass, Holloway stated, "He
proved himself last year. If you'll
remember the Iowa game when
Rindfuss was hurt, Bass came in
and played a great game, includ-
ing an interception. I don't think
the loss of Rindfuss has hurt us,
and I think we may be tougher
with the experience we've got."
Wells played 64 minutes in the
defensive secondary in '64, and
while he's one of the smallest men
on the team at 5-9, 170, he's one
of the steadiest men -on the Wol-
The third man still fighting
Girls' Swim Team
The first practice of the
Michigan women's swim team
wili be held at 8:30 Tuesday,
Sept. 13, in the Woman's Pool.
All interested girls are encour-
aged to attend.
for the left half spot is junior
John Rowser, back after lettering
in '63, and then sitting out last
year, as well as this spring, with
a knee injury.
"Rowser is coming along real
well," Holloway stated. "And he's
a real tough tackler. In '63 he
knocked Harry Ammon of Mich-
igan State right out of the ball
game with a tackle. While he's
still playing behind Bass and
Wells, we're real glad to have him
back as insurance on offense and
Last year's defense limited
Michigan opponents to 118 com-
pletions out of 252 attempts, good
for third in the league on a 44.1
Backing up the line, Holloway
feels that Captain Tom Cecchini
and Frank Nunley are the "best
in the country." They teamed last
Pai geSi HS
' A's ContratI
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (A)-Fabu-
lous Leroy Satchel Paige, whose
baseball pitching feats both leg-
endary and real began in Chat-
tanooga, Tenn., in 1926, signed a
contract with the Kansas City
At a hastily called news con-
ference. Satchel, still tall and lean
at .193pounds, solemnly signed a
contract for General Manager.
Hank Peters after agreeing 'on
terms in a, telephone agreement
with owner Charles 0. Finley in
"I thought they were kidding,"
said ageless Satchel, whose birth
date is recorded in the baseball
register as July 7, 1906.
"I'll need a few days to get in
really good shape," said Satchel
who will 'be returning to the big
leagues after a 12-year absence.
"Then I'll do whatever the man-
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
year after the injury to Barry
Dehlin, and jelled so well that
Dehlin has moved to a defensive
Behind Cecchini and Nunley,
sophomore Paul D'Eramo is being
groomed as the first substitute.
Along with D'Eramo, three of-
fensive fullbacks are listed high
as linebackers. Tim Radigan and
Gary Schick, both juniors, will
see action both ways, as will soph
Dennis Morgan. Morgan has been
handicapped in practice by a
bruised hip that has kept him
below full capacity.
Still another soph, Al Doty is
regarded as a top defensive pros-
pect. Doty is back in action after
missing the last five days of
practice with a five-stitch gash
on his foot.
Backfield Coach Don Dufek ran
the first and second string de-
fenses against simulated North'
Carolina patterns yesterday, with
both crews picking up the coverage
well. According to Holloway, the
Tar Heels should be throwing
about 51 per cent of the time.
"They've got a good passing
attack, and they've lost their two
top runners from last year. From
the films we've seen, they should
throw more than they run."
The final Saturday scrimmage
before the opening game in Chapel
Hill next week will be held this
afternoon at the Stadium, under
ByA1e ii Tourney
By The Associated Press Defending c h a m p i o n Maria
FOREST HILLS-Arthur Ashe Bueno survived a match point'
Jr., a scrawny .Richmond-bornI against her and and a terrible
Negro youngster from Los An- slump to gain the women's semi-
geles, bombed the world's top finals with an 8-6, 1-6, 9-7 vic-
amateur player, Roy Emerson of tory over Mrs. Carole Graebner
Australia, into defeat 13-11, 6-4, of Beechwood, Ohio.
10-12, 6-2 yesterday and shot into Miss Smith Romps
A' the men's semifinals of the Na- The girl Miss Bueno is expected
tional Tennis Championships. to play in Sunday's finals, big
The 22-year-old UCLA student Margaret Smith of Australia, con-
thrilled a West Side Tennis Club tiued her devastating sweep with
gallery of 11,000 with some of the a 6-1, 6-0 rout of Francoise Durr
flashiest stroke-making seen on of France. The Wimbledon queen
the old center court in .years and has lost only five games in her
made it the brightest day for four matches.
American tennis in a decade.
The match lasted 2 hours, 58 'T
minutes and the crowd gave Ashe
a 15-minute standing ovation af-
MICHIGAN LINEBACKER TOM CECCHINI rolls into Navy
quarterback Roger Staubach in last year's Navy game. Cecchini,
this year's team captain, is rated among the best defensive play-
ers in the nation by Coach Bob Holloway.
SNOOK, NOONAN HEAD OFFENSE:
Iowa's 'Aerial Circus' Returns
By DAN OKRENT
Buoyed by the return of All-
American candidate's Gary Snook
and Karl Noonan and plans for
innovation on offense, Coach
Jerry Burns' Iowa Hawkeyes seem
to figure in this year's Big Ten
The record - breaking passing
battery of quarterback Snook and
flanker Noonan, who tied or sur-
passed 13 conference markers in
last season's 3-6 Hawkeye cam-
paign, are the key returnees from
last year's squad. Captain Noonan,
6'2", 176, was the third-ranked
receiver in the country last year,
while Snook was fourth in the
nation in total offense.
One might wonder why a team
with such a formidable passing
attack, augmented by halfback
Dalton Kimble (8 TD's, 284 yards)
to offensive tackle in '64, is sched-
uled to return his 240-pound bulk
to his original post this year.
.Offensively, Burns will intro-
duce the I-formation at Iowa City
this fall. The "I" is composed of a
halfback and fullback lined up
directly behind the signal-caller,
while the flanker lines up to the
opposite side of the split end.
Along with quarterback Snook,
flanker Noonan, and running half
Kimble, these positions will be oc-
cupied by 5'11", 185, fullback Gary,
Simpson, and last year's number
two Hawkeye receiver, end Rich
Prime sophomore candidates for
the 1965 Iowa eleven include Gary
Larsen, slated to be back-up man
for Noonan, second-string quar-
terback Phil Schooley, and defen-
sive halfback Chuck Roland. Also
scheduled to figure in Burns'
plans are backs Cornelius Patter-
son, Silas McKinnie, and Farley1
Lewis, all promising sophs.
Mainstays of the offensive line
will be .6'4", 262-pound Bob Ziol-
kowski, 6'3" 260-pound John Ni-
land, and tight end Cliff Wilder.
Ziolkowski and Niland line up at
left tackle and left guard, re-
spectively, but the other side of
the interior line remains a ques-
tion mark since Miller's return
Defensively, there are only four
returning lettermen. Tackle Bill
Briggs, an all-conference honor-
able mention choice last season,
will be the major bulwark of the
defensive line. Along with Knut-
son and Miller at the linebacking
slots is junior Steve Hodoway, who
lettered last year as a soph. The
defensive backfield, consisting of
two of last year's starters (Karl
Ryan and Al Randolph), will be
weak at the safety post, manned
last year by Ivory McDowell, who
drowned in a tragic swimming
accident this May. Being consider-
ed as replacements are sophs
The Michigan Rugby- team
opens its season's competition
at 3:00 today at Ferry Field
against Branford College of
Tony Williams and Roland.
The Hawkeye kicking game
seems to be solid, with reserve
quarterback Mickey Moses return-
ing to do the punting. Last year,
Moses averaged 32.6 yards per
boot. Place-kicking chores will be
handled by fullback Simpson, who
connected on 20 of 23 PAT at-
tempts last fall.
With last year's "aerial circus"
returning intact, and the hopes of
an improved ground game, the
major variable involved in the
success of the '65 Hawkeyes is, as
last year, defense.
ter it ended.
The United States hasn't had a
men's champion of its own since
'Iony Trabert in 1955, and Ashe
looms as the man likely to break
the overseas domination.
His rival in the semifinals today
will be Manuel Santana, the 27-
year-old Spanish Davis Cup ace
who eliminated Antonio Palafox
of Mexico 6-3, 9-7, 6-1.
Palafax got a bad call on an
apparently winning shot in the
12th game of the second set while
holding set point at 6-5, and his
heart and spirit died after that.
The other semifinal sends Ra-
fael Osuna of Mexico, 1963 winner
and seeded No. 6 against 6-foot-3
Cliff Drysdale of South Africa,'
who Thursday eliminated the top-
seeded American, Dennis Ralston.
There was no lack of spirit in
the case of young Ashe, who show-
ed utter disdain for the big guns
of the: tough Queenslander who'
had rocketed to the world's top
with victories in the Australian
and Wimbledon Championships.
Emerson was defender here,
seeded No. 1 and a top-heavy fav-
orite to repeat for his third U.S.
Emerson's usually reliable and
explosive service failed him in the
He double-faulted 17 times, at
game point in the first game of
the first set, again in the third
game of the second set when he
dropped his delivery, and four
times in the fourth set, causing
him to drop his d'elivery in the
first and fifth games.
Ashe had seven double-faults,
the most costly at set point in
the third set.
Asle was a killer in the fourth
set. His service was destructive
and his strokes were so strong and
sharp that the powerful, usually
imperturable Aussie cracked un-
der the pressure.
Highlighting NBC's 14 game TV
schedule will be the Michigan-
Ohio State contest on Nov. 20.
The TV schedule will also fea-
ture Purdue, Iowa, Illinois, Mich-
igan State, and Indiana. Other
games to watch for are: Southern
California at Notre Dame (Oct.
23); Oklahoma at Nebraska (Nov.
25); and the traditional Army-
Navy-game Nov. 27.
The complete schedule:
Sept. 11-Tulsa at Houston.
Sept. 18-Kansas State at Indiana*;
Notre Dame at California; Alabama at
Georgia; Arizona at Utah.
Sept. 25-Oregon state-Iowa (Port-
Oct. 2-Ohio State at Washington.
Oct. 9-To be determined.
Oct. 16-Texas at Arkansas.
Oct. 30-Purdue at Illinois*; Duke at
Georgia Tech; Florida at Auburn;
Idaho at Oregon.
Nov. 6 - Michigan State at Iowa*;
Army-Air Force (Chicago); Alabama at
Louisiana State; Baylor, at Texas.
Nov. 13-Minnesota at Purdue*; Cor-
neil at Dartmouth; Tennessee-Missis-
sippi (Memphis); To be determined.
Nov. 20-Ohio State at MICHIGAN*;
Harvard at Yale; Missouri at Kansas;
Texas Tech at Arkansas.
Nov. 25-Oklahoma at Nebraska.
Nov. 27-Army-Navy (Philadelphia).
Dec. 4-Penn State at Maryland.
Fried Chicken Seafood
Steaks and Chops
Open Mon. thru Sat. 7 a.m.-8 p.m.
Cafeteria Style 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
Will Serve 5 p.m.-8 p.m.
1121 S. University
Major League Standings
W L Pct.
.365 36 s;
and a beefy offensive line, could
win but one-third of their games
overall and only one in six con-
ference outings. The answer may
be found in the fact that Coach
Burns placed all his strength on
the offense, while entrusting the
defense to sophs and reserves.:
To remedy this power imbal-
ance, Burns plans to switch top
linemen Tom Knutson and Leo
Miller back to the defense. Miller,
who starred at middle-linebacker
as a sophomore before switching
Detroit 2, Cleveland 0
Minnesota 8, Boston 5
Washington 4, California 1
New York 3, Chicago.1
Baltimore 5-4, Kansas City 2-10
Detroit at Cleveland
Minnesota at Boston
California at Washington
Kansas City at Baltimore
New York at Chicago
x-San Francisco 79 59 .572
x-Los Angeles 80 61 .567
Cincinnati 80 62 .563
Milwaukee 78 62 .557
Pittsburgh 78 66 .542
Philadelphia 72 68 .514
St. Louis 70 72 .492
x-Chicago 65 77 .458
x-Houston 60 81 .426
New York 45 99 .312
x-Late gamnes not included
Milwaukee 3, New York 1
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4
Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 0
Houston at Los Angeles (inc)
Chicago at San Francisco (inc)
Milwaukee at New York
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh
Chicago at San Francisco
Houston at Los Angeles
St. Louis at Philadelphia (n)
RENT YOUR TV'
NEJAC TV RENTALS
Rent this 19" All Channel
ZENITH Portable for
only $10 per month
You will find our LP's are competitively priced-
we offer service with a smile, and have an extensive
choice-a combination hard to beat!!
REE SERVICE & DELIVERY
NEJAC TV RENTALS
TV Set on Display at Follett's Bookstore
THE, PHOTOG RAPH ERS ARE HERE!
SEPT. 11 & 13
THIS WEEK ONLY
FREE BAG OF POPCORN
WITH ANY 1Oc OR MORE PURCHASE OF
* HOMEMADE CARMEL CORN
* ROASTED PEANUTS