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September 30, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-30

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

' PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,19+65

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1965

DREAM GAME' ANNOUNCED:
Daily Libels To Meet UAC

Backfield Fortified
By Detwiler's Return

TRACK, SOFTBALL, TENNIS:
Playoffs, Meets Begin in I-M

A'

By RICK STERN
Not to be outdone two years in
a row, The Daily "Libels" are
preparing in earnest for this Fri-
day's crucial gridiron battle with
the UAC "Muggers" for possession
of the Little Brown Wastebasket.
The Daily squad was stunned
12-0 last year by UAC (then
known as the "Union"), which had
been secretly preparing for the
game all during the summer. UAC
now has captured the coveted
trashbasket three times in the
game's five-year existence.
"Yes, we'll be ready this year,"
gushed Daily Coach Lloyd (Lov-
able) Graff. "The game doesn't
even begin till four o'clock and
we start practice at three!"
Quarterback Problem
"What's more, our quarterback
problem is solved," chortled Graff,
who is known for his peculiar
philosophy of "subjective athletic*

egoism." "None of this two pla-
toon stuff-Ill start."
Providing additional incentive
for the squad is the "Keg," also
an annual prize for the winner.
UAC mentor James (Dumb)
Kropf feels that the best idea
would be to fill the keg with
water. "Last year somebody spiked
the 'apple juice," the puritanical
Kropf pointed out.
Robert (Giggles) Johnston, one
of the few "Libel" players not on
athletic tender, offered his pre-
dictions as to the nature of the
contest. "It all tlepends on our
free throw shooting," said John-
ston, one of the most knowlegable
men in the sports world today.
Declined and Fell
Johnston was offered the posi-
tion of "Libel" coach but declined.
"I'm sure I'll be more valuable in
left field," he said. "Anyway, I
lack Graff's charismatic appeal."

GRID SELECTIONS
Ah, for those wondrous days when a spirited young man could
charge into an adventure-filled world and conquer fire-breathing
dragons and rescue breathtaking maidens.
Sometimes as you trudge wearily about in a "Mickey Mouse"
rat race where the -toughest challenges are concealing a fifth and
avoiding exams, do you not yearn for a real conquest?
Well, buckle your amor and grab your lances all ye who dream
of the Sir Gallahad image and risk both fame and name in selecting
winners in this week's Grid Picks.
Sweat blood as you decide whether the power-laden Eureka
(as in "you reek") team can prevail against the 117-pound line of
St. Procopius, and curse violently as you realize Georgia might even
have a chance against mighty Michigan.
For those willing to take the chance, blanks for your entries are
available at The Daily.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

Michigan will be at full strength
in the offensive backfield this
Saturday against Georgia with
the return of halfback Jim Det-
wiler.
Detwiler, 217 - pound junior,
missed last week's California game
because of a knee injury suffered
in the season opener. He has,
however, returned to practice and
has been running with no evi-
dence of a handicap in the scrim-
mages.
Guard Barry Dehlin, who also
hurt his knee in the North Caro-
lina contest, has been suiting up
this week but has not done any
contact work. His chances of
starting Saturday are doubtful.
Ken Wright, who replaced him
last week, will probably. be in his
defensive spot.
New Guard
A new starting offensive guard
will be Dennis Flanagan, replac-
ing the injured Bill Keating.
Henry Hanna will back up the
position.
Georgia's surprising Bulldogs,
ranked No. 10 with two consecu-
Koufax Leads
LA to 5-0 Win
LOS ANGELES W) - Sandy
Koufax pitched a two-hitter for
his 25th victory and Maury Wills
belted a three-run triple as the
Los Angeles Dodgers whipped Cin-
cinnati 5-0 last night, extending
their winning streak to 12 and
increasing their National League
lead to two games.
The loss eliminated the third-
place Reds from contention while
the victory placed the Dodgers in
a relatively strong position to win
their third pennant in seven years.
The Giants lost to St. Louis 8-6
earlier in the day for their sixth
loss in the last eight games.

tive victories, will be bringing a
high scoring defense to Ann Ar-
bor. In their first two games this
season, the Bulldog defensemen
have tallied two touchdowns.
The scoring runs-for 55 yards
by George Patton against Ala-
bama and for 43 yards by Dickie
Phillips against Vanderbilt-have
boosted the spirit of the defense.
Singled Out
Vance Evans, defensive guard
and co-captain of the team, was
singled out by the AP sportswrit-
ers this week for his performance
against Vanderbilt.
Georgia has yielded only one
touchdown to opposing offenses
on sustained drives, but has sur-
rendered 20 points on fumbles and
pass interceptions this season.
Michigan has followed nearly an
identical pattern giving up only
two six-pointers on concerted
efforts.

By JOE O'NEILL
The hectic tempo of Michigan's
intramural sports schedule hits a
peak this week with playoffs and
championship meet in several fall
sports.
Last Thursday, Wenley House
got off to an early start in its
efforts to capture its third straight
I-M residence hall championship
when it again took first place in
the residence hall outdoor track
meet. Its 16 points were. just
enough to squeeze by Taylor
House's 15%, while Cooley and
Reeves followed with 14 and 12
points respectively.
Lambda Chi Alpha came out on
top in the social fraternities divi-
sion, winning 15 points. Sigma
Alpha Mu finished second with
13, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon and
Delta Tau -Delta tied for third
with 12 points each.
The cross country champion-
ships will be decided at 5:15 p.m.

today at Michigan Golf Course.
The social fraternity, residence
hall and all-campus individual
meets will be run simultaneously
over the 2% /2mile course.
Wenley and Trigon took resi-
dence hall and social fraternity
honors last year, while John Wardj
won the individual title.
Softball playoffs are already
underway among the social fra-
ternities, with one round of play{
to be completed this week. Delta
Tau Delta defeated Phi Kappao
Sigma 5-0 in an early contest.
Residence halls start their elimi-
nations next Monday. Among the
qualifiers are Huber, Gomberg,1
Greene, Reeves, and defending

champion Wenley. In the profes-
sional fraternities or graduate di-
vision, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta
Sigma Delta, Gamma Alpha, and
Phi Delta Chi all made the play-
offs.
Tennis has gone into the cham-
pionship round in the professional
fraternity diviison, with Nu Sig-
ma Nu scheduled to play the win-
ner of the Phi Chi-Phi Rho Sigma
contest. Phi Chi is the defending
champion. The social fraternities
and residence halls are in their
quarter-final rounds of play, with
the playoffs to start next week.
Pi Lambda Phi and Wenley are
the defending champions in their
respective divisions.

Major League Standings

0

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Minnesota 100 59 .629 -
Baltimore 92 65 .586 7
Chicago 92 67 .579 8
Detroit 87 72 .547 13
Cleveland 85 73 .538 14i>
New York 75 85 .469 25i>
California 74 86 .463 26j4
Washington 69 90 .434 31
Boston 62 98 .388 38
Kansas City 59 100 .371 41
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 2, California 1
linnesota 3, Baltimore 2
Cleveland 5, New York 3
Washington 9, Kansas City 0
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Minnesota at Baltimore (n)
Only game scheduled

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB

Los Angeles 94 64 .595
San Francisco 92 66 .582
Cincinnati 88 70 .557
Pittsburgh 87 72 .547
Milwaukee 85 73 .538
Philadelphia 82 76 .519J
St. Louis 77 80 .490
Chicago 72 87 .453
Houston 64 94 .405
New York 50 109 .314
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 8, San Francisco 6
Pittsburgh 4, New York 2
Los Angeles 5, Cincinnati 0
Milwaukee 5, Houston 1
Philadelphia 7, Chicago 6
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at San Francisco
St. Louis at Houston (n)
Milwaukee at Los Angeles (n)
Only games scheduled

2
6
71a
9
12
16'l2
22Y
30
441,,

1. Georgia at MICHIGAN
(pick score}
2.Purdue at SMU
3. Northwestern at Notre Dame
4. Illinois at Michigan State
5. Iowa at Wisconsin
6. Missouri at Minnesota
7. Ohio State at Washington
8. Indiana at Texas
9. UCLA at Penn State
10. Syracuse at Maryland

11. Stanford at Air Force
12. Kentucky at Auburn
13. Mississippi vs. Alabama at
Birmingham
14. Arizona at Wyoming
15. Princeton at Columbia
16. Wayne State at John Carroll
17. Kansas at California
18. Clemson at Georgia Tech
19. Boston College at Army
20. Eureka at St. Procopius

LOVABLE LLOYD GRAFF takes
a tumble in last year's fun-filled
Daily-UAC tilt for the Little
Brown Wastebasket. As the pho-
tograph illustrates, playing on
the side of the Student Publica-
tions Bldg. makes "tilt" a very
apt description of the contest.

A

ATTENTION
Residence Halls Athletie Chairmen
THE IQC ATHLETIC COMMITTEE
NOW HAS SPORTS EQUIPMENT
AVAILABLE AT DISCOUNT PRICES
FOR INFORMATION CALL 764-3779
TH'E-ROMANOFFS -
GERMAN-AMERICAN CUISINE
SPECIAL
Wiener Schnitzel (breaded veal steak)
Homemade German Potato Salad
Beef Gravy
Sweet and Sour Red Cabbage
Roll and Butter
$1.15
Choice-cut N.Y. Strip Steak
American Fried Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Rol and Butter
$1.55
German Meat Patty
oit rye bread
$.35
CLOSED SUNDAYS
300 SOUTH THAYER 665-4967
OPEN 7 TO 7
Q /STUDENTS WELCOME!

*
4

ATTENTION QUADDIES
Interested in participating in a
residence hall chess tournament?
Attend Inter-Quadrangle
Council's House Academic
Chairman's Meeting
Thurs., Sept. 30, 1965
9:00 P.M.
3511 SAB

If you have PROGRAMMING PROBLEMS,
If you can save by buying programs as you need them,
Please Cal
COMPUTER APPLICATIONS
at 761-3212
COMPUTING CONSULTANTS
MAD-SNOBOL-SI MSCR I PT-FORTRAN-UMAP .,. .

p
L

i

-

I

'I

I

I

I nte 4rested

The Regents Ruling R.P. 1926-29, p. 1016,
tacitly supports Ann Arbor merchants.
WHY NOT STUDENTS?

Lowering

the

At

1

Housing

*

-SGC Commiitee on the University Bookstore

I I

I

Come to a meeting to discuss

Salute the nautical look
Aye, aye, sir -- all's well on
campus with the Chief Petty Of-
ficer shirt. Gobs of Navy style
from the fine wool melton cloth
down to the anchor buttons. Rates
a big salute as top brass in class
or at ease.
$8.95

DIRECT ACTION against

DEVELOPMENT of Long Range
Solutions with the University

I

The housing movement especially needs
students with architectural, accounting
.-. U U nvnt -r r.w vT 'Id!1/ '

ANN&

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