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October 02, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-02

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY,- OCTOBER 2, 1965

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. OCTOBER 2. inns

+v .w+st ark av 1r iVVV

0

Ilin-MSU

Tops

Big

Ten

Slate,

TRASH AND CLASS:
UAC Muggers Rip Daily, 7-6

By The Associated Press
Four Big Ten teams will open
up the conference grid schedule
today with the Michigan State-
Illinois grudge game highlight-
ing the slate.
MSU, unbeaten in its first two
games, will host the Illini in a
battle of the Big Ten front-run-
ners.
The Spartans have yet to yield
a touchdown this year in rolling
over UCLA and Penn State. Quar-
terback Steve Juday has connect-
ed on 22 of 35 passes for 221
yards to lead the Spartan aerial

offense, while kicker Dick Ken- In the other league contest, Northwestern, currently first in
ney of Hawaii has booted five Iowa travels to Wisconsin to face the conference after its victory
consecutive field goals. the winless, once-tied, Badgers. over Indiana last Saturday, tan-
Illinois. with Fred Custardo The Hawkeyes broke a seven-game gles with Notre Dame in the Irish
calling the signals and Pete Gra- losing streak last week against home opener. Both elevens are 1-1
bowski providing the running Oregon State after losing their on the year. Notre Dame holds
punch, bounced back from an opener against Washington State, a 23-7 edge in the series dating
opening loss to Oregon State to Snook Leads Iowa back to 1889.
smother Southern Methodist last Gary Snook, senior field general The Irish lost their No. 1 rat-
week. touted as one of the nation's best. ing last week as they were upset
Michigan State is seeking its spearheads the Iowa attack. Pon- by Purdue, after beginning the
first win in four years against derous Wisconsin offers a tough season with a romp over Califor-
the Illini. The Spartans have defensive line. nia.
dropped 16-0, 13-0 and 7-6 deci- The remaining Big Ten squads Purdue Out West
sions to Illinois in the last three are scattered across the country Purdue is; visiting out West in

entertains Indiana tonight in the
Longhorns first game in 15 years
with a Big Ten opponent. Texas
has rolled up 64 points in two
games while surrendering only
seven.
The Hoosiers have split their
two contests, losing to Northwest-
ern after topping Kansas State.
An effective rushing offense and
a strong defensive unit are the
main strong points in the Indiana
attack.

By CHUCK VETZNER
It was pageantry at its richest,
poetry at its finest, and pedantry
at its sublimest. It was football
on a Friday afternoon, fresh,
alive, exciting.
The UAC Muggers won anyway.
Yes, the valiant forces of the
Daialy Libels met with defeat by
the slimmest and slimiest of mar-
gins, 7-6.
"It was just luck," said good,
o~-l TIJIUYU '..uovauiej 1..riri "A

lines, turned back the cuffs on his were unable to score before the
muted gray-blue herringbone sport deadline.
coat ("If you don't wear a sport A large crowd had been antici-
coat for sport when do you wear pated for the Ferry Field battle,
it?"), and began to move the but very few fans actually showed
team. up. The reason became apparent
The furious and frantic desper- when a Michigan football team
ation comeback drive met with official noted an unusually high
success. The Libels scored in the turn out for yesterday's drills.
next half. The TD came on a spec- Due to the physical similarities
tacular "flea-flicker" play as Jim between the Wolverines and the
(Legs) Tindall caught a pass and Libels, many spectators mistaken-
tossed the ball to Graff who scur- ib en setatwosgmaen-
ried down the sideline like a Ku y vent to see the wrong game.
Klux Klansman chasing his sheet. Even though the Libels did lose
From that point on, however the the Little Brown Wastebasket
defenses took over and the Libels they demonstrated their strong
who missed their extra point try, moral fiber and human decency.

4

outings.

" in non-league encounters.

WOULD YOU LIKE TO READ
1000 to 2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION AND RETENTION
EASE PRESSURE-SAVE TIME-IMPROVE CONCENTRATION
You can read 150-200 pages an hour using the ACCFLERATED READING method.
You'll learn to comprehend at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words a minute. An.d retention is
excellent.
This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read every word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual material
as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds. In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.
Consider what this new reading ability will enable you to accomplish-in your required
reading and in the additional reading you will want to do.

m

a tilt with Southern Methodist
tonight. The SMU Mustangs were
humiliated by Illinois last week.
The game is being played where
no Big Ten team has ever won.
Bob Griese, the phenomenal
Boilermaker signal-caller who has
completed 28 passes in 36 at-
tempts for five touchdowns this
season, is the big reason for the
two-touchdown margin given to
Purdue. The Boilermakers are
ranked No. 2 in the nation.
Texas, the No. 1 ranked team,

OS o oatsport Lloydf (Lovable) Uraff. At
o SU on Coast o ileast we'll beat them in basket-
Ohio State and Washington will ball." Graff, the Libel coach,
both be trying to rebound from quarterback, end, roving lineback-
setbacks suffered last week in er, and cheerleader, unselfishly
their game today in Seattle. The played the entire game despite
Buckeyes fell victim to a stun- the urgings of his fellow players.
,ing North Carolina defense "It was just my duty," he gushed
which allowed them only a field humbly after the game.
goal, while the Huskies were trip- The Muggers, using their grilled
ped up by Baylor. Passing will cheese on white formation, struck
Minnesota, yet to win this year, first. They were also the first to
faces Missouri in a home game score.
for the Gophers today. Washing- The Libels suddenly realized
ton State upended the fumbling they were behind and went to
Gophers last week and USC tied work.
them in their initial tilt. Graff flung his beret to the side-

G
T
i

BOARD MEETS:
Rules Block MSU Telecast

No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used in learning the ACCELERATED
READING method. In this way the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external
equipment in reading.
An afternoon class and an evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught
each TUESDAY adjacent to the U. of M. Campus, beginning on October 12.
Be our guest at a 30-minute public demonstration of the ACCELERATED READING
method, and see it applied by U of M students who have recently completed the course.
BRING A BOOK!
Demonstrations will be held:
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 6 at the Bell Tower Inn at 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Oct. 11 at the Bell Tower Inn at 7:30 p.m.
The Bell Tower Inn is located at 200 S. Thayer St. (Across from Hill Auditorium)
NATIONAL SCHOOL OF ACCELERATED READING, Inc.

By BOB McFARLAND
The Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics held its
first meeting of the year last
night in what was mainly an or-
ganizational affair.
Replying to an inquiry by state
Sen. Roger E. Craig concerning
the possible telecast of the Mich-
igan-Michigan State game, the
Board stated that the game could
not be shown live because of
NCAA rules.
No Education
NCAA authorities do allow for
a sell-out game to be telecast,
but only by the home college's
educational station, provided that

the station "operates entirely on lems such as labor shortages, the
a non-profitnbasis." Because weather, and strikes."
Michigan has no educational sta-' In other Board action, John
tion, a telecast has been ruled out Dahey, John Yanz, Jerry Mader,
by the NCAA. Brian Patchen, and Fred Lambert
Much of the Board discussion were approved as coaching assist-
centered around the University ants of the freshman football
Events Building, concerning both team.
the financing and final contract.' Electing new officers of the
At the present time digging has Board for the; coming year, the
begun on the foundation. members chose Prof. Stuart Chur-
chill as vice-president and Prof.
One of These.Years Marcus Plant, faculty representa-
Chairman of the Board Fritz tive to the Board, as the secre-
Crisler says it will be "most sur- tary.
prising if construction on the Athletic Director Crisler also!
Events Building is completed by announced that an appropriation
the ta'get date of January 1, of $3500 had been voted for the
1967, because of unforseen prob- band.

-Daily-Jim Lines
HERE'S THAT MAN again folks. Yes, that contorted grimace of
pain and anguish belongs to lovable, adorable, sweet old Lloyd
Graff. We don't have the courage to tell what he 'is looking at.
Let us simply say, better luck in grad school old buddy.
LA' Clinches Tie'

18964 Coyle St.

Detroit 35, Michigan

II' *11

TODAY'S TOP GAMES

Every Science,
Engineering
and Math student
should know
about CSSTP before
h e makes up
his mind
about a career.
Sign up now at your
placement office to get the story on CSSTP-
from the IBM interviewer
October 27-28

MIDWEST
Georgia at MICHIGAN
Illinois at Michigan State
Missouri at Minnesota
Northwestern at Notre Dame
Iowa at Wisconsin
Navy at Oklahoma
Miami (Ohio) at Western Michigan
Iowa State, at Nebraska
Colorado at Kansas State
Bowling Green at Dayton (n)
Tulsa at Oklahoma State
Wichita at Cincinnati
EAST
Boston College at Army
Princeton at Columbia
UCLA at Penn State
Buftalo at Massachusetts
Dartmouth at Holy Cross
Brown at Pennsylvania
Boston University at Temple
SOUTH
Mississippi vs. Alabama at Birmi
ham
Kentucky at Auburn

Baylor at Florida State (n)
Louisiana State at Florida
Clemson at Georgia Tech
Miami (Fla) at Tulane
Vanderbilt at Wake Forest
Pittsburgh at West Virginia
Syracuse at Maryland
Tampa at Mississippi State
Virginia at North Carolina
William & Mary at Virginia Tech
SOUTHWEST
Texas Christian vs. Arkansas at
Little Rock (n)
Duke at Rice (n)
Indiana at Texas (n)
Purdue at Southern Methodist (n)
WEST
Kansas at California
Stanford at Air Force
Oregon State at Southern Calif. (n
Idaho at Washington State
Ohio State at Washington
Arizona at Wyoming
New Mexico at Colorado State (n)
Brigham'Young at Oregon

LOS ANGELES (TP)-Denny Le-
master pitched a five-hitter as the
Milwaukee Braves defeated Los
Angeles 2-0. The Dodgers none-
theless clinched a tie for the Na-
tional League Pennant as Cincin-
nati defeated San Francisco.
The loss ended the Dodger 13-
game winning streak, which began
two weeks ago. ,A victory would.
have given L.A. the flag outright.
But the front-running Dodgers
didn't have much of a chance
against Lemaster after he abrupt-
ly halted a first inning threat. He
allowed only three hits after that
inning, bringing his record to 7-13
while not permitting a runner past
second base. Claude Osteen took
the defeat for the Dodgers.
Cincinnati erupted for four runs
in the first inning, knocking out
San Francisco's Joe Bolin. Frank
Robinson's 33rd home run was the
big blow for the Reds.
The Giants now trail L.A. by
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
RICK STERN

Ing-

two games and each team has two
left to play.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB

YOUR 1065-66
STUDENT DIRECTORY
OCT. 5 & 6 ONLY
OCT. 4 &5 ONLY

x-Minnesota 101 59 .631 -
Baltimore 93 67 .581 8
Chicago 93 67 .581 8
Detroit 87 72 .547 132
Cleveland 86 74 .538 15
New York 75 85 .469 26
California 74 86 .463 27
Washington 69 90 .434 31%
Boston 62 98 .388 39
Kansas City- 59 101v.31 42
x-Clinched pennant.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 6, Kansas City 1
Baltimore 2-2, Cleveland 0-3
Detroit at Washington (ppd., rain)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
California at Minnesota
New York at Boston
Detroit at Washington
Baltimore at Cleveland
Kansas City at Chicago
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W_ L Pct. Gi$
Los Angeles 95 65 .594 -
San Francisco 93 67 .582 2
Cincinnati 89 71t .556 6
Pitt:sburgh 88 72 .550..7
Milwaukee 86 74 .538 9
Philadelphia 82 76 .519 12
St. Louis 78 81 .491 16Y/2
Chicago 72 88 .450 23
Houston 65 95 .406 30
New York 50 109 .314 44i%
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 11, San Francisco 2
Milwaukee 2, Los Angeles 0
Pittsburgh 2, Chicago 1
Houston 4, St. Louis 2
Philadelphia at New York (rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at New York
Chicago at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at Houston
Milwaukee at Los Angeles
Cincinnati at San Francisco

4

1
i
l
l
7

from the land of
the rising sun
THEY'RE COMING

,man
s alone
for long
in Paris.
Not in a Paris Club Stripe belt, anyway.
The colors catch the chicks' eyes. The
masculine cowhide trim does the rest. They're
bold belts-like the women who admire them.
$3.50 takes one home..
Send the belt
tag with just
$2 to Paris for _
a regulation-size (22"x3 "x a")hard
(ouch!) maple fraternity paddle with a leather
thong. Beautifully grained and finished.
Derate it. han it in nr ken cla, mateo in lini,

~,4
HIGGINS and
"DACRON"
make the
Campus scene!
HIGGINS slacks of 55%
Dacron* polyester, 45% wor-
sted wool (as shown) make
a winning combination on
any campus! Great Higgins
styling, plus the built-in
neatness of "Dacron'".
Othertop favorites are made
of 70% Orlon* acrylic, 30%
worsted wool, as well .as
special blends of "Dacron"
and "Orion". Tailored in
traditional Yale and Trim
Fit maI~infrnnrt rirIal-- At

CSSTP means Computer Systems
Science Training Program.
It's an extraordinary IBM
program that enables you to use
your technical knowledge and
problem-solving skills in new.
exciting ways. Ways that may
never occur to you unless you
talk to the IBM interviewer.
He'll show you how CSSTP leads
to exceptional career
opportunities with IBM Data
Processing.

How he studies customer needs
and computer requirements,
and develops systems solutions
to their problems.
In short, he'll describe all
the unusual assignments in IBM's
more than 200 offices from
coast to coast. All are places
where you can grow with IBM,
leader in America's fastest-
growing major industry:
information handling and control.
So don't miss your IBM interview.

Whatever your plans, before
you hit upon a career, see if
IBM doesn't make a hit with you.
Whatever your area of study,
ask us how you might use your
particular talents at IBM.
Job opportunities at IBM lie
in eight major career fields:
(1) Marketing, (2) Systems
Engineering, (3) Programing,
(4) Research and Development,
(5) Engineering, (6) Manufacturing,
(7) Finance and Administration,

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