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November 11, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-11

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

PAE SIX

'THE MICHIGAN DA TLY

TH"UR$DAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1965.

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DilLY THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1965

_ _ _ .. v , , _, _ ___ -_, _,. ,

Competition Narrows to Semifinals in I-M Sports

By DAVID WEIR
'rournament action in severa
intramural sports has reached the
final stage this. week.
The number of teams still in the
running for divisional titles is
rapidly decreasing in touch foot-
ball, tennis, dual swimming anc
handball.
In the touch football Independ-
ent Division, one semi-final match
pits the Knights a'gainst th(
Guides. The defending champior
Ramblers will meet the winner o
the Bloodbank-Bedouins quarter-
final battle in the other semi-
final game. The teams in this di-
vision are formed by students no1

affiliated with fraternities

and

residence halls.
Huber Uber Alles?
In Residence Hall "A" competi-
tion, the championship playoff
will feature the winners of the
Prescott-Huber and Adams-Wen-
ley semi-final games..
Four teams remain in the Grad-
uate Division title race. Last year's

champion Kamikazies
Delta Chi, while the
power Draft Dodgers
Alpha Kappa. The two
teams will meet for the
championship.

face Phi
perennial
play Phi
victorious
divisional

The Physics Department's foot-
ball squad has already advanced
to the -finals in the Faculty Divi-

sion. The Sociology team squares
off with Economics "A" in a game
which will determine who will
gain the other berth in the finals.
Walter Luszke Uber Alles?
In tennis, the final elimination
stage has been reached in three
divisions. The final contest in the
Social Fraternity section matches
defending champion Pi Lambda
Phi with Delta Tau Delta. For the
Independent Division champion-
ship, it will be the Actuaries versus
U.P., a team, composed of students
from Michigan's Upper Peninsula.
In the Faculty Division, Jon Erick-
son puts his 1964 title on the line
when he plays Walter Luszke for
the singles chamrpionship.
In dual swimming action, the
Residence Hall Division is the only
class engaged in semi-final play
so far. The defending champs
from Taylor House take on Allen-
Rumsey in one meet, while the
splashers from Gomberg do battle
with Strauss House in the other
semi-final contest.
Animals Face Phi Sig
The final activity on the hand-
ball courts this season takes place
DEPENDABL E
IMPOR T SE RV ICE
We hove the MECHANICS
and the PARTS.
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319 W. Huron 665-3688

GRID SELECTIONS

in the Fraternity class, where
Sigma Alpha Mu meets Phi Sigma
Delta for the divisional champion-
ship.
Upon the completion of these
elimination tournaments, only two
sports, wrestling and bowling, will
remain on the intramural slate
for the first semester. The wrest-
ling tournament winds up next
week, with varsity grapplers on
hand to referee. Sixteen individual

In the revelation of the week,
the sports staff has finally de-
cided to make known the identity
of the grid picks judger, Jose Luis
Bustamante Rivero, known to
close friends as "Louie."
For the past 18 years, Rivero has
devoted his weekends during the
football to examining the massive
pile of entries. Although he may
not look the part, "Louie" had a
devastating gridiron career at
Slippery Rock, and The Daily
considers him perfect for the part.
As a sideline, Rivero serves as
a jurist on the world court. He
invites all readers to enter grid
picks, assuring them that they
will be judged fairly. Remember,
the winner receives two tickets to
the Michigan Theatre, now show-
ing "The Cincinnati Kid," star-
ring Carl Ward.
1. MICHIGAN at Northwestern
(pick score)
2. Minnesota at Purdue
3. Illinois at Wisconsin
4. Indiana at Michigan State
5. Iowa at Ohio State
6. Air Force at Arizona
7. Arkansas at SMU
8. Auburn at Georgia
9. North Carolina at Notre Dame
10. Navy at Penn State

championships in eight weight
classes will be decided next
Wednesday night.
Riskey Comment
With fall activity drawing to a
close, Intramural Sports Director
Earl Riskey remarks on the action
so far, "The play in all divisions
has been of high caliber this year.
There are a number of good teams
in all the sports and the competi-
tive spirit is high."

SPORTS SHORTS:
MaysM
By The Associated Press
BOSTON - Wondrous Willie
Mays, the San Francisco Giants'
great center fielder, won the Na-
tional League's Most Valuable!
Player Award for the second time
yesterday, outdistancing Los An-
geles' Sandy Koufax and Maury
Wills.
The 34-year-old Mays, who first
won the MVP Award in 1954, was
the only player named on all 20
ballots cast by two members of the
Baseball Writers Association of
America in each of the 10 Na-
tional League cities.
'Say, Hey'
The former "Say, Hey" kid re-
ceived nine first place votes, 10
seconds and one third in piling
up 224 points in the balloting
based on 14 for first, 9 for second,
etc. Ken Boyer of the St. Louis
Cardinals received 243 points with
14 first place votes in winning the
honor in 1964 but didn't receive
a point this year.
Koufax, who captured the Cy
Young Memorial Award as base-
ball's top pitcher after a 26-8 rec-
ord this year, polled 177 points,
while Wills, the Dodgers' speedy
shortstop, drew 164.
Hawks Top Wings
CHICAGO-The Chicago Black
Hawks extended their unbeaten
streak to seven games and took
over undisputed possession of first
place in the National Hockey
League last night by whipping the
defending champion Detroit Red
Wings 5-2.
Scoring champ Stan Mikita
paced Chicago to its sixth victory,
scoring two goals, his second com-
ing in the last period while team-
mate Eric Nesterenko was serving
a five-minute penalty.
The triumph moved the Hawks
into the top spot, one point ahead
of the Montreal Canadiens, who
were tied by Toronto.

Fins MV1P Prize

Leafs Tie Habs
TORONTO-Ron Ellis and Or-
land Kurtenbach scored within
three .minutes in the third period
vaulting the Toronto Maple Leafs
into- a 3-3 tie with the Montreal
Canadiens in the National Hockey
League last night.
The victory halted a three-game
Toronto losing streak.
* * *
Bruins, Rangers Tie
NEW YORK - Ed Westfall's
third period goal gave the Boston
Bruins a 2-2 come-from-behind tie
against the New York Rangers in
a National Hockey League game
last night.
New York goalie Ed Giacomin
was forced to leave the game in
the first period with an injury.
Boston was in a power play for.
mation when Glacomin fell to
the side of his net to make a save
Green, poking at the prone goalie
knocked the puck loose but als

sliced Giacomin's forehead.
Baltimore Wins
, BALTIMORE, Md.-The Balti-
more Bullets fought off a second-
I half St. Louis rally last night to
score a 124-117 National Basket-
ball Association victory.
Key baskets by Johnnie Green
in the final three minutes staved
off a Hawk rally. Green led Balti-
more with 23 points.
s
Royals Stop Knicks
CINCINNATI, Ohio - Oscar
Robertson scored 41 points last
night as he led the Cincinnati
Royals to a 124-119 National
Basketball Association victory over
the New York Knicks, who now
have lost 14 consecutive games In
Cincinnati Gardens.
The victory puy the Royals back
on top in the NBA's Eastern
D Division.

V
4

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

"LOUIE" RIVERO

Triple Thick Shakes.. 22c
Delicious Hamburgers 15c
2000 W. Stadium Blvd.

nil

11. Mississippi vs. Tennessee
at Memphis
12. Oklahoma at Missouri
13. Baylor at Texas Tech
14. Maryland at Clemson
15. UCLA at Stanford
16. OregonState at Washington
17. Texas A&M at Rice
18. Virginia at Georgia Tech
19. Kansas at Colorado
20. Juniata at Moravian

JOIN THE DAILY BUSINESS STAFF

1

- ________________-_______________.I

a
.
..
""
sy "4uawNa

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
RICK STERN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should 'be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER J I
Day Cal enda
Office of Religious Affairs Univer-
sity Lecture - Nathan A. Scott, Jr.,
University of Chicago Divinity School,
"The Crisis ,of Faith and the, New
Theology and the Promise of Grace in
Poetic Art, Parts I and II": Multi-
purpose Room, Undergraduate Library,
4:15 and 7:30 p.m.
Principal=Freshman-Counselor Con-
ference-"Education for Change": Reg-
istration, Rackham Bldg., 8 a.m.
University Management Seminar -
"Orientation to Supervisory Practices
4558 Kresge Hearing Research, 8:30 a.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - "How to
Train Supervisors in Cost Reduction":
Michigan Union, 8:30 a&m.
Mental Health Research Institute
Seminar - Anatol Rapoport, research
mathematician, "Indices of Lexical
Space": 1057 MHRI, 2:15 p.m.,
Cinema Guild-"Me and the colonel":
Architecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
Linguistics' Lecture-Gordon E. Pe-
terson and June E. Shoup, "A Phys-
iological Phonetic Theory": Rackham
Amphitheatre, 7:30 p.m.
School of Music Opera-Joseph Blatt,
music director and conductor, Ralph
Herbert, stage director, Wagner's "Loh-
engrin": Hill Aud., 8 p.m.

THE SALT BOX
330 MAYNARD
Q
GIFTS FOR
EVERYONE
Q BY
ICA E. SAULTS

Graduate School of Business Admin-
istration Marketing Club Lecture -
"Marketing the Chicago Tribune," by
John Shelby, marketing analyst of the
Chicago Tribune, on Noy. 11, 7:30 p.m.,
Rm. 131 Bus. Admin.
General Notices
Applications for Fellowships and
Scholarships in the Grad School for
1966-67 are now available in Depart-
mental Offices. Competition closes Feb.
15, 1966. Renewal of application forms
are also available in Departmental
Offices for those who have applied in
previous years. Only students who in-
tend to enroll in the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies for
1966-67 may apply.
Doctoral Examination for Wei-ming
Wang, Electrical Engineering; thesis:
"Acoustical Analysis of Symmetrical
Multi-Source Mechanically-Driven Fluid
Systems," Thurs., Nov. 11,.1300 E. Engrg.
Bldg., at 1 p.m. Chairman, R. K.
Brown.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Roomn 1011 SAB.
s* *
Baptist Student Union, Discussion:
"Resistance or nonresistancy?" Fri.,
Nov. 12, 7:30 p.m., 1131 Church St.
Cercle Francais, Baratin, Thurs., Nov.
11, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
* * *
Christian Science Organization, Thurs.
daf evening testimony meeting, Thurs.,
Nov. 11, 7:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.
* *4 *
Folk Dance Club, Folk dance with in-
struction, Fri., Nov. 12, 8-11 p.m., Bar-
bour Gym.
Newman Student Association, Chris-
tian unity dialogue, "Unity and Diver-
sity of the Church in the Middle Ages,"
speaker, Prof. John Reidy. Respondent,
Prof. Alan Gaylord, Nov. 11, 7 p.m., 331
Thompson.
Student National Education Associa-
tion Film Festival, Nov. 11, 4-5 p.m.,
University Elementary School Aud.
ULLR' Ski Club, All campus mixer,
featuring the Knights of Harmony,
Nov. 12, 8-12 p.m., second floor, Mich-
igan League.

*

4

I

1215 S. University

our Miss J
joins the
pastel crowd
in up-dated casual

I

II

mates. ..a switched-on
look for campus capers.
Manilla, blue, stone,
pink. Sweaters: 36-40 sizes.
A. Orlon acrylic turtle
neck pullover. 8.00
Bonded wool homespun
A-line skirt. 5-13 sizes. 9.00
Stretch nylon over-the-knee
stocking. One size. 2.50
B. Striped orlon poor boy.
Stone/avocado,
cranberry/pink,
stone/blue. 8:00

2

*i

)? All Freshman Women
RE? Stockwell-Lloyd
South Quad Lounges
Nov. 15-16, 4-6 P.M.

41

0

10 A.M.-2

Ft.

I I I I San's Mate

IIEI ons ror Diversities andCo rm a Uloony itoILUning Tor'Y ' D'Idc myr-' "s''r I I

I

1

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