THURSDAY, OCT6BER 7, 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7,1965 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Cut from unusually warm Sugarloaf Mountain Cloth
By DALE SIELAFF
Only one man on the Michigan
football team has handled the bal
on every offensive play this sea-
son-center Joe Dayton.
But, despite being in on every
play, an offensive center is rele-
gated to the relatively obscure
role played by all interior line-
men. The backs and ends grab the
glory, while nine out of ten times
the lineman grab mud and dirt
and grass to clear the way.
One man who does notice what
each and every Wolverine lineman
does on each play is offensive line
coach Tony Mason. About Dayton,
Mason says, "A center doesn't
need real speed. What he needs
is strength and quickness. Dayton
has both these qualities."
Dayton made his mark as a
center, and a good one, at Cooley
High, where he earned two All-
City stripes, one All-State, and
3rd team All-American honors.
Dayton drew offers from all Big
Ten schools, but chose Michigan
because of a""combination of aca-
demics and the attitude here."
Learns Tricks of Trade
Dayton has noticed a difference
between the high school and col-
lege brand of football. He com-
mented, "They hit harder up here,
and everybody's bigger. The big
thing is the coaching. I've learned
things from Tony Mason that you
can't pick up in high school.
"The toughest play a center has
to make is blocking the middle
linebacker and staying with him.
So far the men I've had here have
all been pretty good. We study the
films, and have to play each man
Extra Big Job
This Saturday, Dayton will draw
the tough assignment of blocking
the Spartans' 286-pound middle
guard, Harold Lucas.
Dayton isn't worried about the
assignment, and neither is the
Michigan coaching staff. Mason
stated, "He should't have any
trouble with Lucas. Joe's very
strong, and he's a fighter. A real
student of the game."
And what does Dayton himself
think about blocking the biggest
man in the Big Ten?
t MSU Team
"He's the biggest I've played
against. I played against him in
high school, but I don't remem-
ber anything except that he's big.
I guess he blocks up the middle
pretty good. It depends on how
their defense is set up whether he
rushes or not. You've got to stay
with him longer than another
man, or he'll run right over you."
At 6-2, 215, Dayton is about
average size for a Big Ten cen-
ter. but his desire makes him a
stand-out. He's always one of the
first Wolverines at practice, and
as Mason said, he studies the game
and is a real fighter.
As a sophomore, he can be ex-
pected to make mistakes, but Ma-
son said, "He makes no more
mistakes than any other sopho-
more, perhaps less than other
sophs in the Big Ten."
What kind of thrills can a cen-
"I've blocked a couple punts and
fell on a few fumbles. I almost
scored .a touchdown once, but I
didn't quite make it. But all that
was a long time ago."
As far as desire is concerned,
VOR JOB VS. 'M'
Georgia s Patton Takes
Lineman of Week Honors
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OF CALIFORNIA The cloth is so warm, it
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302 S. State St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
AT FERRY FIELD :
To Take ou
Mason summed up Dayton's atti-
tude by saying that "One of his
biggest assests is his desire. He
wants to play football for Mich-
igan, and he's doing it."
What does the future hold for
Joe Dayton? Any pro football
"I haven't even thought about
it. I'd rather beat State anyway.
By The Associated Press
In last week's Georgia-Michigan
upset, one may have noticed Geor-I
gia tackle George Patton rushing
in on Michigan's offense.
For his standout performance in
helping the unbeaten Bulldogs
gain their third straight victory
and fourth place nationalranking,
Patton was selected as Lineman
of the Week by the Associated
Patton, a defensive ace, is a 21-
year-old junior from Tuscumbia,
Ala. The 6-foot-3, 210-pound Pat-
ton played quarterback in high
school, but was switched to de-
fense in the 1964 spring drills. He
comes from a football-playing
family. His brother, Houston, play-
ed at Mississippi, and another
brother, Jim, played at Alabama.
Back of the Week honors went
to West Virginia's quarterback
Allan McCune. The 22-year-old
senior passed for five touchdowns
to lead the Mountaineers, first in
the nation in total offense, to a
63-48 high scoring victory over
Pittsburgh. He also ran for an-
other score, while completing 18
of 25 passes.
"Coon," as his teammates call
him, has completed 36 of 52 aerials
so far this season for nine touch-
downs in pacing undefeated West
Virginia to three victories. Last
season McCune broke a WVU rec-
ord by completing 57.5 per cent of
his passes after taking over the
quarterbacking chores after the
Among other backs who excelled
last week was Pitt's Erick Crab-
tree, who ran for touchdowns of
71 and 92 yards against WVU,
and also caught a 49-yard scoring
pass. Notre Dame's Nick Rassas
ran for touchdowns of 92 and 72
yards as the Irish defeated North-
western 38-7. Bobby Duhon passed
Tulane to a 26-16 victory over
Miami, Fla., tossing two touch-
Scotty Glacken came up with
four touchdown aerials in Duke's
41-21 decision over Rice. Mac
White hit for two touchdown
passes as Southern Methodist tied'
Purdue 14-14, and Syracuse's
Floyd Little crossed the goal line
three times as the Orange whip-
ped Maryland 24-8.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR
Read and Use Daily Classified A ds
Anyone interested in seeing a
preview of the Michigan-Michigan
State football :game can come
down to the South Practice Field
of Ferry Field at 9 a.m. Saturday
to see the Michigan and Michigan
State lacrosse teams square off.
The two teams have met before,
and with quite a lot of feeling
between the two clubs, the action
is expected to be at its bloody
Michigan's lacrosse club is only
in its second year, last year's
squad compiling a 0-3 record. This
was mainly due to inexperience
and lack of working together. The
club is not yet a varsity sport, but
there are hopes that in three
years-it =will be one. Lacrosse is a
spring sport, but Michigan and
many other Big Ten schools are
trying to create enthusiasm to
build their squads. There are
about 25 graduate and under-
graduates on the present Michi-
gan squad. In the spring, the club
will be playing 14 or 15 games.
The next home game in the fall
will be with Notre Dame, during
The game is not too hard to
pick up, and it is a great specta-
tor sport. The action resembles a
hockey game played on a field,
with just about all of the rules
of hockey applying to lacrosse.
Fundamentals of the game are
not to hard to learn. Of the 25
men on Michigan's squad, six are
newcomers to the sport.
Next year Notre Dame -and
Michigan State will make lacrosse
a varsity sport, and lacrosse fol-
lowers at Michigan are waiting for
the day it is made a varsity sport
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S IH U LT0 N
Healthy Spartan Grid Squad
Prepares for Annual Battle
Order Your Daily Now-
EAST LANSING (VP)-The state
of Michigan will witness one of its
major sports events of the year
this coming Saturday, when Mich-
igan and Michigan State clash in
Michigan's 101,001 seat stadium.
Working to contain Michigan's
explosive offense will be Michigan
State's No. 1 aim this week, Coach
Duffy Daugherty said earlier this
week. At the start of the Mich-
igan-Michigan tSate week, Daugh-
erty told sports writers that the
Wolverine attack is simple and
yet versatile-"that's what makes
it effective." He cited Michigan's
running passes and power sweeps
KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY DAY
as the ingredients of an attack
that has "moved the ball without
much trouble. It's just that they've
made s o m e mistakes," said
Daugherty, alluding to Michigan's
Daugherty said playing the
game at Ann Arbor would be no
disadvantage because "we look on
it as a home game just as I'm sure
they do when it's here. The crowd
is split about evenly so there is
no advantage for the home team."
Michigan State's squad came
out of its final heavy workout be-
fore the game with its entire
squad back in good health and
condition. Co-captain Don Japin-
ga, missing from his defensive
halfback spot for most of the Illi-
nois game, was back in uniform
though he saw no action in yes-
terday's contact work. He had had
an ankle injury.
CURRENT ANNUAL RATE
SAVINGS AND LOAN
We ov te ECANICS
The students and faculty of the University of Michigan are cordially
invited and urged to attend the following activities occurring on KYU
Day, Thursday, Oct. 7. Regrettably, the cost of lunch excludes the pos-
sibility of extending the invitations to that part of the program which must
be restricted to invited citizens of the State of Michigan.
9:45-11:00-OPENING SESSION: Michigan Union Ballroom
Panel: "The Total Costs of Education"
2. Campus Housing
3. Books and Incidentals.
4. Campus Jobs and Wages
2:00-3:00-AFTERNOON SESSION: Michigan Union Ballroom
VELOUR TURTLENECK: nothing's more right now than velour-the luxurious
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