THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, OVE31BER I2, 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAYS NOVEMBER 12, 1965
Red Wings Rally To
And Sibling Rivalry
After reading Eric Erickson explain Luther's rebellion against
the Catholic Church in terms of an anal complex it occurred to -me
that if something as perplexing as the Reformation could be sim-
plified into Freudian lingo an elementary sport like football might too.
Essentially football can be viewed as a desperate quest to
return to the womb which is represented by the endzone. This
is reflected in the way fullbacks plunge over for touchdowns,
normally landing in a definite prenatal position on the endzone
turf. The endzone itself is quiet, tranquil territory which provides
a refuge from the brutal tackling elsewhere on the field.
The quarterback who runs most of the action must be considered
a father figure. His teammates obey him, but secretly are jealous of
his role. The opposition vents its sadism on the quarterback who
must often ."eat the football," a form of oral regressiveness.
When a quarterback eats the ball the coach, representing the
superego along with the screaming fans, will often pat the signal
caller on the rear (anal regressive) and assure him that he'll do,
better next time. This is a clear sublimation, for the coach reallyf
loathes the back because he frustrated the vicarious pleasure he gets
from watching those he taught perform well.
The Kickoff Trauma
A football game begins with an explosion-the kickoff. Two
teams collide with the result being a birth trauma for the players
and spectators. Occasionally, this first play will determine the;
future course of the game. And generally it is the initial quarter
that sets the tone of the entire contest.
Games are won and lost by the blocking in the offensive line-
a masochistic undertaking if ever there was one. A blocker inflicts
pain on, himself, complimenting the sadistic urges of the defensive
line. It is this complimentary nature that makes football. such a
wonderful family sport. Everybody on the field has a purpose, a
clear goal. The fan can identify with the tackler, the tackled, the
bench'warmer, the coach, even the referee. '
Naturally there is aberrant behavior on the field. Occasionally
one sees a right halfback giggle with glee when his counterpart
on the left side gets mangled byfa 300-pound guard. This is a
blatant case of sibling rivalry.
When the quarterback's protection is trampled and he scrambles
for shelter from the mob we see the genesis of paranoia. If the
pocket collapses the passer will try fewer and fewer passes, choosing
to make quick handoffs and then running for cover.
At halftime with a team trailing by twenty points the coach
tries to produce conversion reactions in his players. A type of faith
healing, he attempts to transform the lethargic egos before him into
snarling ids. ,
And what type of esoteric brainwashing technique does he use
in the locker room to elicit the killer in them?
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - The Detroit Red
Wings spotted the New York
Rangers two first period goals,
then roared back to gain a 3-3 tie
in the only National Hockey
League game played last night.
Bruce MacGreggr's goal at 8:09
of the third period tied the score
and snapped the Red Wings' two-
game losing streak.
New York, which extended its
unbeaten streak to six games, got
first period markers from Bob
Nevin and Harry Howell and a
second period goal from Don
Detroit scored a goal in each
period, with Paul Henderson net-
ting the first one with less than
two minutes remaining in the first
period and Gordie Howe scoring
in the final minute of the second
Another basket by Walker, who Larry Quinn 8.9.
scored 23 points, gave the 76ers
the lead midway in the second
period. They built the margin to
79-67 midway in the third period.
Then the Warriors rallied de-
spite the absence of pivotman
Nate Thurmon who had five per-
sonal fouls at this point.
Celts Win, Lead East
BOSTON - Sam Jones' marks-
manship carried the Boston Celtics
to an 87-83 victory over the St.
Louis Hawks last night, in a bruis-
ing defensive battle that capped a
National Basketball Association
Jones scored 30 points as the
Celtics came -from behind in the
final period to win their fifth
straight game and take possession
of first place in the Eastern Divi-
High Bar: John Cashman 8.1.
Parallel Bars: Ken Williams 9.4,
Ned Duke (Capt.) 8.8.
Rings: Rich Blanton 9.6, Rich
No Laughing Matter?
NORFOLK, Va.-Football Coach
Alex Bell of Villanova may be
crying on the inside this season,
but he's laughing on the outside.
Interviewed by the Norfolk.
Ledger-Star, here is what Bell
had to say :
"Are you disappointed in your
"Truthfully, I didn't anticipate
a good team."
"How good is the defense?"
"It can't stop anybody."
"How good is the running
"We don't run too good."
"And the passing game?"
"We can't throw too good."
"Who is your leading ball-
"We don't have one.;
"When did things start to gox
bad for Villanova?"
"It started in spring practice,
when we couldn't stop each other."
1209 S. University 663-7151
By the author of " Rally Round the Flag, Boys!'-
"Dobe Gllis," etc.)
YOU, TOO, CAN BE INFERIOR
The second gravest problem confronting college students
today is inferiority feelings. (The first gravest problem is,
of course, the recent outbreak of moult among sorority
house canaries.) Let us today look into the causes of infe-
riority feelings and their possible cures.
Psychologists divide inferiority feelings into three princi-
1. Physical inferiority.
2. Mental inferiority.
3. Financial inferiority.
(A few say there is also a fourth category: ichthyological
inferiority-a feeling that other people have prettier fish-
but I believe this is common only along the coasts and in
the Great Lakes area.)
Let us start with the feeling of physical inferiority, per-
haps the easiest to understand. Naturally we are inclined
to feel inferior to the brawny football captain or the beauti-
ful homecoming queen. But we should not. Look at all the
people, neither brawny nor beautiful, who have made their
marks in the world. Look at Napoleon. Look at Socrates.
Look at Caesar. Look at Lassie.
What I mean is you can't always tell what's inside a
package by looking at the outside. (Sometimes, of course,
ypu can. Take Personna Stainless Steel Blades, for exam-
ple. Just one glance at that jolly blue and white package-
so bright and pert, so neat but not gaudy-and you know it
hasto contain blades of absolute perfection. And you are
How, Howe? Shoot to Lead
Howe's goal, his 599th during Jones came off the bench in the
regular season play, climaxed a second period to start Boston from
Dhe puckf pow ta k f thassed a six-point deficit to a 40-37 half-
thpu f thenfctedtime lead. But playing Coach
Andy Bathgate, the lerlet Richie Guerin and Cliff Hagan
hand s shot into the lower left supplied most of the firepower, as
hand corner St. Louis moved into a 68-65 lead
entering the final stanza.
Philly Tops SF The lead changed hands several
BOSTON - Wilt Chamberlain's times in the next few minutes un-
26 points led . the Philadelphia til Jones' shot from the corner!
76ers to a 109-101 victory over the broke a 76-76 tie and protected
San Francisco Warriors last night the lead down the stretch.
in 'the first game of a National* * *
Basketball Association double- ' W' G m Mht
The win moved Philadelphia in-'
to a three-way tie with Boston
and Cincinnati for the Eastern
Division lead, but Boston had a
chance to move in front by beat-
ing St. Louis in the second game.
Rookie Rick Barry scored 30
points for San Francisco. He got,
14 of them in the first period as
the Warriors sprinted to a 29-16
lead . late in the quarter. But the
76ers, who were blanked for five
minutes at one stretch in the
opening period, whittled away at
the lead and tied the score at
45-45 on a three-pointer by Chet
rt Nyj c1 EG
Michigan's defending Big Ten
champion gymnastics team went
through their first intrasquad
meet of the season yesterday, with
trampolinist Wayne Miller and
Rich Blanton on the rings turning
in particularly impressive per-
Blanton's 9.6 score was high for
the meet, while Miller rated a 9.5
Scoring opn a 10-point scale, the
complete rseults are:
Floor Exercise: Phip Fuller 8.8,
Chip Fuller 8.7.
Trampoline: Wayne Miller 9.5,
Dave Jacobs 9.2.
Side Horse: Art Baessler 9.2,
WW ILD' SAD
State Street on, the Campus
Ward, Mack, Kines
Simple, man. He Just gives 'em hell.
DSELES Iid by AP Board
By The Associated Press a defensive end, and fullback B
came to tying
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And as if this weren't enough, Personna is now offering you
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The Personna Stainless Steel Sweepstakes is off and run-
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Personna dealer today to get details and an entry blank.)
But I digress. Let us turn now to the second category-
mental inferiority. A lot of- people think they are dumber
than other people. This is not so. It must be remembered
that there are different kinds of intelligence. Take, for in-
stance, the classic case of the Sigafoos brothers, Claude and
Sturbridge, 'students at a prominent Western university
(Dartmouth). It was always assumed that Claude was the
more intelligent just because he knew more than Sturbridge
about the arts, the sciences, the social sciences, the humani-
ties, and like that. Sturbridge, on the other hand, was ten
times smarter than Claude when it came to tying granny
knots. But no matter; everybody looked down on "Stupid
Sturbridge," as they called him, and looked up to "Clever
Claude," as they called him. But who do you think turned
out to be the smart one when their granny almost got loose
and ran away? You guessed it-good old Stupid Sturbridge.
We arrive now at the final category, financial inferiority.
One way to deal with this condition is to increase your in-
come. You can, for example, become a fence. Or you can
pose for a life class, if your college is well heated.
But a better way to handle financial inferiority is to ac-
cept it philosophically. Look on the bright side of poverty.
True, others may have more money than you have, but
look at all the things you have that they don't-debts, for
instance, and hunger cramps.
Always remember, dear friends, that poverty is no dis-
grace. It is an error, but it is no disgrace.
S**1965. Max Shulman
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CONSENSUS IN CAPS
1. MICHIGAN at Northwestern
2. Minnesota at PURDUE
3. ILLINOIS at Wisconsin
4. Indiana at MICHIGAN STAYT
5. Iowa at OHIO STATE
6. AIR FORCE at Arizona
7. ARKANSAS at SMU
8. Auburn at GEORGIA
9. North Carolina at
10. Navy at PENN STATE
11. Mississippi vs. TENNESSEE
12. Oklahoma at MISSOURI
iE 13. Baylor at TEXAS TECH
14. Maryland at CLEMSON
15. UCLA at Stanford
16. OREGON ST. at Washington
17. Texas A&M at RICE
18. Virginia at GEORGIA TECH
19. Kansas at COLORADO
20. JUNIATA at Moravian
JIM LaSOVAGE (108-52, .675)-Michigan, Purdue, Illinois, Michigan State,
Ohio State, Arizona, Arkansas, Auburn, Notre Dame, Penn State, Tennessee,
Missouri, Baylor, Clemson, UCLA, Washington, Rice, Georgia Tech, Colorado,
JLLuYD GRAFF (98-62, .613)-Michigan, Purdue, Illinois, Michigan State,
Ohio State, Air Force, SMU, Georgia, North Carolina, Penn State, Tennessee,
Missouri, Texas Tech, Clemson, UCLA, Oregon State, Rice Georgia Tech,
CHUCK VETZNER (95-65, .594)-Michigan, Purdue, Illinois, Michigan State,
Ohio State,- Arizona, Arkansas, Auburn, Notre Dame, Penn State, Tennessee,
Missouri, Texas Tech, Clemson, UCLA, Oregon State, Rice, Georgia Tech,
GIL 5AMBERG (95-65, .594)-Michigan, Purdue, Illinois, Michigan State,
Ohio State, Air Force, Arkansas, Georgia. Notre Dame, Navy, Mississippi, Mis-
souri, Texas Tech, Maryland, UCLA, Oregon State, Texas A&M, Georgia Tech,
JIM TINDALL (92-68, .575)-Michigan, Purdue, Illinois, Michigan State,
Ohio State, Air Force, Arkansas, Georgia, Notre Dame, Penn State, Tennessee,
Missouri, Baylor, Maryland, UCLA, Oregon State, Texas A&M, Georgia Tech,
GUEST SELECTOR, CAZZIE RUSSELL-Michigan Purdue, Illinois, Michigan
State, Ohio State, Arizona, Arkansas, Georgia, Notre Dame, Penn State, Mis-
sissippi, Missouri, Baylor, Maryland, UCLA, washington, Rice, Georgia Tech,
While Michigan State mentor
Duffy Daugherty seems to be able'
to claim a near monopoly on pros-
pective All-Americas, Associated
Press Regional Screening Board
members are pointing to Wolverine
Carl Ward and Tom Mack, among
others, as possible replacements
for some of the Spartan stars.
Halfback Ward, whose two
touchdowns were instrumental in
last week's victory over Illinois,
is a late-comer to the voting this
year, but has been noted for his
startling moves and tremendous
speed. Mack, an offensive tackle,
has been praised constantly for
his blocking and remarkable
maneuverability, as has team-
mate on the left side of the line,
Charlie Kines, who was also tag-
ged this past week by the board
as a potential All-America.
Daugherty's Spartan list in-
cludes halfback Clinton Jones,
quarterback Steve Juday, offensive
end Gene Washington, linebackers
George Webster and Ron Goovert,
and 286-pound middle guard Har-
old Lucas, while overlooking AP
I regional candidates Bubba Smith,
Also singled out for particular
attention by the board were Notre
Dame halfback. Bill Wolski, two-
way end Aaron Brown of Min-
nesota, and safety Nick Rassas of
Wolski won AP Back of the
Week honors for his five-touch-
down performance in fourth-
ranked Notre Dame's 69-13 mas-
sacre of ,Pitt. But MSU's . Jones
was close behind with four TD's
as the Spartans drubbed Iowa'
306 So. Mais St.
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