THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEN
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1965
By The Associated'Press
MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL -
The scrappy Minnesota Twins,
again led by scrawny little Zoilo
Versalles, beat Sandy Koufax yes-
terday and went two up on the'
Los Angeles Dodgers with a 5-1
victory in the second game of the'
For the second straight day Ver-
salles outshone Maury Wills, his
shortstop rival, both at bat and3
on the bases. Zoilo, the 155-pound
Cuban, scored two runs and con-;
tributed a triple to the Twins'
attack. He also danced down the
third base line and sped home as
he forced Ron Perranoski into a
wild pitch in the seventh inning.,
Jim Kaat, only 25, turned in a
superb job with a seven-hitter;
while the Dodgers' defense col-;
By JIM LaSOVAGE
Accidents and injuries often
hurt a football team, but at times
they can prove helpful.
In last season's Purdue game,
defensive linebacker Barry Dehlin
injured his knee and was sidelined
for the remainder of the season.,
A sophomore, listed as a center
and linebacker, came off the
bench to replace him.
Although this soph had played
in each previous game, he had
little game experience. But he
played well enough and hard
enough to draw praise from Jack
Mollenkopf, Purdue's head men-
tor. And Michigan coaches were
pleased, too. Thus, Frank Nunley
won himself a starting job, and in
all likelihood he won't relinquish
it until he graduates.
"When he took over last year
he did a real good job," head
coach Bump Elliott appraised,
"and he's progressed a lot more
The 6'2", 225-pound Nunley
went on to accumulate 197 min-
utes of game time last season and
became one of Michigan's most
Nunley came to Michigan from
nearby Belleville, after receiving
offers from many other colleges.
lapsed with three errors. Jim Gil-
liam, the 36-year-old coach who
returned to action at third base
in May, opened the gates in the
Twins' two-run sixth inning with
a two base error, when Versalles'
hard smash bounced off his glove
and rolled down the left field line
for a two-base error.
Tony Oliva, t h e American
League batting champ who had
gone hitless in six trips, doubled
to left to score Versalles. Oliva
scored as Harmon Killebrew sin-
gled him home.
Until Gilliam opened the door
with his misplay, Koufax and
Kaat were locked in a shutout
duel. Each had allowed only three
hits and Sandy, who set a modern
major league strikeout record with
382 in the regular season, had
struck out eight in five innings.
After Gilliam's error, Joe Nos- left-hander. Wills flied out, end-
sek's sacrifice, the double by ing the threat.
Oliva and Killebrew's single, the In the Minnesota seventh, with
Twins were never headed. They two out, Versalles tripled. While
had a chance to open the lead Perranoski was pitching to Joe
wider but Koufax struck out Bob Nossek, Zoilo broke down the
Allison and made Don Mincher baseline.
ground out to end the sixth. Ron hurried his pitch and
The big Dodger threat came in
the seventh when Ron Fairly and
Jim Lefebvre opened up on Kaat
with single sto left. Wes Parker's
sacrifice moved the runners and
Johnny Roseboro's single to right
bounced one into the dirt that
catcher John Roseboro blocked but
couldn't hold. Roseboro tried a
desperate backhand toss to the
plate but there was no play as
Versalles scored. Perranoski was
charged with a wild pitch.
Out of Reach4
With the score 2-1 and men on The Twins broke it wide open
second and third, Dodger Manager in the eighth. A walk to Harmon
(Walter Alston called on Drysdale, Killebrew, a double by Allison and
his top hitter with a .300 average, an intentional walk to Frank
as a pinch hitter. Big Don went Quilici following a balk loaded
down swinging, missing three the bases with two out.
straight pitches by the Minnesota Kaat, a dangerous hitter all
season, then put the icing on the after Kaat's hit, and lined the!
cake for the sellout crowd of ball back to Kaat for the final
48,700 that watched in 56-degree out.
temperature and a persistent It was a great climax for Kaat,
drizzle. He singled to center. scor- who was making his first Series
ing two more runs that put the appearance against a rival who
game beyond recall. had won 26 games. The final liner
Kaat wavered momentarily in was his fifth putout, a Series rec-
the ninth. After striking out Fair- ord for a pitcher in a nine-inning
ly, he allowed a single by Lefe- game.
bvre and then hit Parker with a It was raining when the game
pitch. But he bore down and dis- started under lights and it driz-
posed of Roseboro for the second zled on and off through the day.
out. The teams take a day off today'
Dick Tracewski batted for Bob then move to Los Angeles for
Miller, who replaced Perranoski. three games, if all three are need-
LLOYD GRAFF (35-25-.583)-Michigan, Purdue, Oregon State, Ohio State,
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Texas, Clemson, Washington, Florida, UCLA, Notre
Dame, Air Force, Penn State, Oregon, Pittsburgh, North Carolina, Missouri,
Dartmouth, East Stroudsburg State.
CHUCK VETZNER (35-25-.583)-Michigan, Purdue, Oregon State, Ohio
State, Minnesota, Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Southern Cal, Florida, Syracuse,
Notre Dame, California, Penn State, Oregon, North Carolina, Missouri, Dart-
mouth, East Stroudsburg State.
JIM LaSOVAGE (39-21-.650)-Michigan, Purdue, Oregon State, Ohio State,
Minnesota, Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Southern Cal, Florida, Syracuse, Notre
Dame, Air Force, Penn State. Oregon, Duke, North Carolina, Missouri, Dart-
mouth, East Stroudsburg State.
JIM TINDALL (3-28-.533)-Tie, Purdue, Northwestern, Illinois, Minnesota,
Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Southern Cal, Mississippi, Syracuse, Notre Dame, Call-
fornia, Boston College, Stanford, Pittsburgh, North Carolina, Missouri, Dart-
y ,mouth, Kutztown State.
TOM WEINBERG (24C,6-T.CA0)-Michigan, Purdue, Northwestern, Ohio State,
Minnesota, Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Southern Cal, Mississippi, Syracuse, Notre
Dame, California, Penn State, Stanford, Duke, North Carolina, Missouri, Dart-
mouth, East Stroudsburg State.
GIL SAMBERG (34-26-.567)-Michigan, Purdue, Northwestern, Ohio State,
Indiana, Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Southern Cal, Florida, Syracuse,' Notre
Dame, California, Penn State, Oregon, Duke, North Carolina, Kansas State,
Pennsylvania, East Stroudsburg State.
GUEST SELECTOR, CRAIG DILL-Michigan, Purdue, Northwestern, Ill1-
nois, Minnesota, Nebraska, Texas, Georgia, Washington, Mississippi, Syracuse,
Notre Dame, California, Penn State, Stanford, Pittsburgh, North Carolina,
Missouri, Dartmouth, East Stroudsburg State.
THIS WEEKS GAMES
ed, starting Saturday. Only four
teams have come back to win the
Series after losing the first two.
Osteen vs. Pascual
Both managers said they would
stay with their announced pitch-
ers for Saturday's third game.
That means Claude Osteen, 15-
15, a left-hander who was suc-
cessful against the Twins when
he pitched for Washington in
1964, will go for the Dodgers.
Mele will use Camilo Pascual, 9-3,
the Cuban right-hander who miss-
ed seven weeks of the season be-
cause of an operation on his back.
MONDAY, OCT. .
"Theology & the literary y Imagination"
7:30 P.M.--Multipurpose Room, UGLI
We have the MECHANICS
and the PARTS.
NEW CAR DEALER
We lease cars
as low as $4.50
per 24-hr. day
319 W. Huron 665-3688
Michigan State was anxious to
have him, but Frank liked the
Wolverine coaching staff and the
people of Ann Arbor.
Although he has lived most of
his life in Michigan, Nunley was
born in Alabama, and still has
many relatives in the South. He
expects to take quite a ribbing
from them because of the Georgia
game, but he certainly shouldn't take heed; in three games this
because of his own performance. season, Nunley leads the team
He was credited with 16 tackles with 28 tackles and 10 assists.
and five assists against the Bull- Frank says that he gets nervous
dogs. before, the games. "I just about
Position Change have to be in order to play a good
Back in Belleville, Frank was game," he explains. "We all know
accustomed to playing fullback, that we have a job to do, and I
but as a freshman here he made . have to be worried about hitting
the change to center and line-
backer. "I was disappointed at
first," he says. "I had wanted to
play fullback. At first the change
to center had been difficult, but
I got used to it. And I also had
more of a chance to play.
"Winning the Ohio State game
last year was my biggest thrill,"
Nunley recalls. The night before
the game coach Bob Holloway de-
cided that they could shut out the
Buckeyes, and when this was ac-
complished the next afternoon,
victory was that much sweeter.
With two seasons yet to play,
Nunley says, "I'd like to play in
the Rose Bowl again. I'd like to
take the Big Ten title this year,
too. But of course, right now we're
just out to beat State."
Asked about highly ranked Pur-
due, Frank replies, "We're not
even thinking about them yet."
The MSU game is the most im-
portant one on his mind at
Frank remains friends with sev-
eral of State's starters, including
quarterback Steve Juday, sopho-
more tackle Joe Przybycki, and
center Boris Dimitroff. "But on
the field it doesn't make a bit of
difference," he declares with final-
ity. And the Spartans had better
But nervousness doesn't seem to
affect his playing, and neither
does the contact. Contact, in fact,
is Nunley's forte: "Contact is the
whole game," he comments. "If
there were no contact, it wouldn't
be a game at all."
Enrolled in the School of Edu-
cation, Frank is a physical educa-
tion major, but he doesn't plan to
teach after graduation - at least
not in the usual sense of the word.
With the monetary support of an
aunt, and with Rick Volk as his
associate, Nunley hopes to estab-
lish a camp for boys. Right now,
the only factor that might delay
this project is the possibility of a
professional football career. Frank
says he'd like to give it a try if
he gets the opportunity.
But after celebrating his twen-
tieth birthday just a week ago, the
junior still has a lot of college
ball ahead of him--a potential 18
games if his Rose Bowl wish is
granted. It'll mean a lot more
contact, a lot more games to win,
and a lot more tackles to make,
glories and pains, good moments
and disappointing ones. And in
the end Frank Nunley should have
one hell of a great experience to
tell the boys at his camp.
1. Michigan St. at MICHIGAN
2. Purdue at Iowa
3. Oregon St- at Northwestern
4. Illinois at Ohio State
5. Indiana at Minnesota
6. Wisconsin at Nebraska
7. Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas
8. Clemson at Georgia
9. Southern Cal at Washington
10. Florida at Mississippi
11. Syracuse at UCLA
12. Army vs. Notre Dame at
13. California at Air Force
17. North Carolina at North
18. Kansas State at Missouri
19. Pennsylvania at Dartmouth
20. East Stroudsburg St. at
WILLIAM F. LYNCH, S.J.
--author of Christ and Apollo; The Integrating
Mind; The Image Industries: An Introduction
to the Metaphysics of Plato through the
Parmenides; Images of Hope.
-drama director: "Oedipus Rex," "The Ecumenides/'
"The Clouds," "The Aulularia," Chaucer's "The
Pardoner's Tale," and "Everyman."
-former reporter for New York Herald Tribune;
editor of Thought (national quarterly);
doctoral studies in classics, Fordham University;
fellowship at Princeton; Co-director of
Georgetown University Honors Program.
-presently Visiting Professor of Religion at Carleton
College, Minn. and faculty member, St. Peter's
College, New Jersey.
This University Lecture is the 3rd in the fall
lecture series sponsored by The Office of Religious
Affairs, The University of Michigan.
ALL STUDENTS, FACULTY & STAFF WELCOME
Penn State at Boston College
Oregon at Stanford
Pittsburgh at Duke
Football Shoes-High Cut and Oxford
Footballs-Rubber and Leather
Any and All Equipment Needed
by the Player or Team.
STEIN & GOETZ Sporting Goods
318 So. Main-Downtown
Tonight at 7:30 the Univer-
sity of Michigan Judo Club will
hold a tournament in conjunc-
tion with the Ann Arbor YMCA
Wrestling Club in the wrestling
room of the IM Building. All
non-membernJudoists are in-
vited to attend and may par-
CURRENT ANNUAL RAME
SAV/NGS AND LOAN
Scott, DU Win X-Country
Tom Harris of Scott House led
his team to the residence hall
intramural cross-country cham-
pionship yesterday as he turned
in a time of 12:25, best of any
entrant in the all-campus race
over the 2.36 mile course.
Harris, a freshman in engi-
neering, ran track at Dearborn
High School, where his best time
for the mile was 4:29.
Scott finished with a total of
14 points for its first three fin-
ishers, nudging Wenley, last year's
cross-country and all-year cham-
pion, by two.
Victor in the fraternity division
of the meet was Delta Upsilon,
which scored. 47 points to sec-
ond-place Trigon's 55.
Totals for the top five teams
in each category were as follows:
THE E! XI
THASOA.I'M U, S.
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U. S. RU BBER 11-12
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