THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1966
PAGI EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6.1966
AMERICAN CULTURE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
(Grads and Undergrads majoring in American Studies)
Noon Luncheon Discussion
Thursday, October 6
Aging Intramural Building
Needs Repairs or Umbrellas
Costly Miscues Key to M'Loss
"Anti-Rationalism in Hemingway"
Guild House, 802 Monroe
books, clothes, furniture-
Children's Community School
SATURDAY, October 8, 10 a.m.-8 p.m..
SUNDAY, October 9, noon-6 p.m.
206-8 N. Fourth Ave.
Academic Affairs Committee
LAW SCHOOL DISCUSSION
Learn about the University
of Michigan Law School
from an =admissions officer
of the school.
Monday, Oct. 10-4:15 P.M
UGLI Multipurpose Room
By DOUG HELLER
Two freshmen on the Diag dur-
ing the first week of classes:
"Hey, Bob, let's go shoot some
baskets at the IM."
"No, it might rain today."
"The IM is indoors, stupid."
"That's what you think."
What's this got to do with any-
thing? A typically classic maize
and blue sign hangs from a wall
in a typically classic way and in
a typically classic style, reads:
"Occasionally this floor may be
wet or slippery from leakage..
Check conditions of floor before
using. Do not use if floor is wet."
So what, something like this is!
In fact, it's repaired every year.
"Intramural sports at the Uni-
versity of Michigan will hence-
forth be based in the only build-
ing in the country devoted exclu-
sively to that branch of college
athletics," begins an article in the
Detroit Free Press and then ex-
tolls the virtues of the new build-
ing. The only trouble is, the ar-
ticle is a sobering 38 years old and
is posted just off the entranceway,
of the IM.
My, how time flies.
IM: A Rock?,
OK, so what is so wrong with
a building that is too small for a
school one-third Michigan's size,
that has tennis players fight with
basketball players over an old
wooden floor, that had seen Craig
Dill practice dunk shots during a
phys. ed class distracting prac-
tically everybody because nobody
had anywhere else to go.
That has paddleball players
show up at 8 a.m. on an average
Saturday morning and forget
about it at 8:05, that has a wres-
tling room that might not do jus-
tice to a good class "B" high
school and a boxing room not
much better, that threatens to run
out of available lockers at any
time. And that, last but not least,
This is a question?
The theory exists that just as
one of the latent effects of the
trimesterwas knocking fat off
the academic calendar, so one of
the latent effects of the more com-
pact calendar was thought by the
administration to be the elimina-
tion of any chance of students
knocking fat off themselves.
This leads to the conclusion that
facilities for fat knocking need
not be adequately provided.
By FRED SALOMON
How well do statistics tell
story of a football game?
In Michigan's three games,
most reflective statistic with
spect to the outcome seems t
the mistakes committed (fum
lost and interceptions).
However, in the total stati
for the three games, the Wo]
ines have made more mist
the cues came in its only loss.
re- Against Oregon State and Cali-'
o be fornia, Michigan made only two
nbles errors to the oppenents five and
was twice victorious. In last Sat-
stics urday's loss to North Carolina, the
ver- Wolverines were guilty of five
akes I goofs while the Tar Heels made
f s V"gA.O%, liavgU VL LV1141i1j5"ll 0 11110- i
Pistons Edge N.Y.,
Another important statistic is
the total yards gained. In its three
games, Michigan has outgained
its opponents by 293 yards.
This statistic is misleading since
the Wolverines rolled out 309 more
yards than Oregon State in piling
up the lop-sided score of 41-0. In
its following two games, Michigan
was outgained by both California
and North Carolina.
Mistakes seem more important
than yards gained since they may
set up easy scores, as Michigan's
two fumbles last Saturday did, or
they may halt long marches.
In Michigan's victory over Cali-
fornia, the Wolverines were out-
gained by two yards. By making
fewer mistakes, it was able to win
As has been shown so far this
year ,the team that makes fewer,
errors is usually victorious.
(seven to six) than the opponents, only one. In all three games, the
yet has a winning record. This is team that made fewer mistakes
becauise most of Mic~higan's was the victor.
By RICK STERN
Special To The Daily
YPSILANTI -"Where's Cazzie?
Where's Billy Buntin? I want my
money back. DeBusschere you
The oaths of a disgruntled
Michigan almnus broke the first
quarter silence as the Detroit Pis-
tons dueled the New York Knicks
last night in Bowen Field House
The Pistons saw an 8 point lead
dip to one with a minute left but
held to edge New York 100-97 for
their eighth exhibition win in ten
And the id impulses of the lo-
quacious fan were gratified to an
extent anyway. Cazzie Russell,
wearing number 14, entered the
game at the start of the second
quarter and played most of the
remaining time, scoring nine each other.
points and hitting on three of four Tom of the
field goal attempts. Buntin, how- while Dick
ever, was unimpressive, seeing six York.,
Each was impressive.
Pistons had 14 points
had eight for New
minutes of action in the second
quarter and hitting on two free
Over 4100 fans, many of them
Michigan students, cheered for
Russell but still showed partisan-
ship for Detroit.
Chico Vaughn led the Pistons
from a 56-53 first half deficit to
78-70 lead late in the third period.
Vaughn finished with 17 points
to lead Detroit.
Former Wichita All-American
Dave Stallworth led 'all scorers
with 22 points including 16 in a
fantastic second quarter showing.
In addition to the Buntin-Rus-
sell attraction, the game also pit-
ted twin brothers Dick and Tom
Van Arsdale, from Indiana, against
Hot - tempered Player - Coach
Dave DeBusschere added to the
balanced Piston attack with 11
points and former University of
Detroit star Dorie Murrey had six,
all in the second half.
After the game, Russell summed
up his initial reactions to pro
basketball. "Basically the object of
the game is the same, except here
all you do is shoot, shoot, shoot.
"Everybody's on their own too.
During training I would try and
help out, like on defense, but it
doesn't work. You play much more
"I'm not worried about 'making
it' in the pros. I'm a rookie and
everybody's on the rookies any-
No. Yds. Ave.
14 570 40.7
Ball lost by
Wilhite Rein jiurged
Michigan offensive tight end
Clayt Wilhite reinjured his shoul-
der in yesterday's practice session
and will not make the trip to
East Lansing for this Saturday's
game with MSU. Coach Bump El-
liott said that sophomore Warren
Sipp will again start in Wilhite's
Levi's Galore for Gals and Guys
off beat~ interview
SLIM-FIT STA-PREST........ ....
S-T-R-E-T-C-H ....A...E.. U.....
NUVO STA-PREST ...........:....
WIDE WALE SLIM FIT CORDUROYS. .
SLIM-FIT CORDUROYS .
STA-PREST DRESS PANTS
LEVI'S JACKETS ...... . ..
STA-PREST CORDUROYS .
... . .............$7.00
.. .... .. . $6.98
. .. ...... . $9.00
Monday and Friday Nights
MAKES BG )NEEL
with- Stan Getz.
Hathaway: Mr. Getz, what do you think of the new
Hathaway Club shirt?
Getz: I think you've made a ghastly mistake.
Hathaway: How do you mean?
Getz: I used to wrap my laundry in a Hathaway
shirt. Those shirts of yours Were so big-especially
around the middle-that I could get a whole week's
laundry into one shirt.
Hathaway: Excuse me, Mr. Getz, but I don't think that's
what we want to talk--
Getz: Now, the new Club shirts, you've made
them so darn lean around the middle that
I had to go out and buy a laundry bag.
Hathaway: Well, we're sorry about that but-
Getz: And the laundry bag is purefluff. Not nearly
as strong as that fat, old Hathaway.
Hathaway: But our shirts'look a lot trimmer now.
Getz: That's true-but consider this.