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October 11, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-11

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1966

.AG SX __,.HGN AL USDY COER1,16

IWA

Big

Ten Football: Has It Passed Its Prime?

By DOUG HELLER I uied unknowns like Albion and in the past when there wasn't as "This certainly showed in our 85-0 whitewashing by the Blue led
Cberlin and often went beyond much talent to go around and so opener at Florida (Northwestern by Tom Harmon.
"The Big Ten is slipping ,,1 that to play high schools and in some sort of vicious circle lost 43-7), Michigan's 41-0 open- The other result can be to go
its no longer the home of the , now-defunct athletic clubs. Op- (winners produce winners) the ing rout of Oregon State, and into some type of limbo such as
nation's best-played football." iponents like that can do wonders Big Ten siphoned it all off. SMU's 26-7 trimming of Illinois." did the Ivy League itself, which is
This has been a widespread be- for a team's statistics. However maybe there's another Michigan is the only Big Ten scared of any outside school that
lief for the past few years and it It's even possible that Dick Vid side to the coin. Why should the team which starts practice early. has over 2,000 students. Other
flourished anew several weeks ago mer and company could rack up trend be definitely worse every Duffy Hints solutions were found by the Uni-
after Western conference teams 72 points against the College of year? The Football News' answers: Duffy Daugherty of MSU hnt- versity of California and Stan-
dropped five of their first six non- Physicians and Surgeons in 2212 that high academic standards in ed at another reason why Big Ten ford, who often settle for mediocre
league games. minutes before the game was the Big Ten along with less red- teams are having trouble when seasons at best in an often me-
Is the Big Ten slipping? called. shirting (holding a boy out of he said, "We stress preparation diocre conference, and are satis-
If so, slipping from what? If To get into modern times, of a competition so he can play later for non-conference games as fied if they beat each other or
the partisans of this theory have son. it's interesting in a macabre when he is more fully mature) I much as foi' conference play. But give an overconfident Big Ten
been looking at the all-time sta- way to remember that in the than by outside schools and less I can't comment for the rest of team like Michigan a rough time.!
tistics in their football program 1940's Michigan was in the top ten Southern Negroes coming North the Big Ten regarding outside The last solution would be to
(Michigan has a .736 won-lost in the country every single year. since they can now get scholar- play." He was obviously alluding become a professional small col-
ia for all games and only But how was the competition out- ships at home are significant to the public admission by Woody lege. Examples are plenty, suchas
Indiana in the Big Ten is below side the league? Pittsburgh has a reasons. Hayes of Ohio State who acknowl- the University of Massachusetts

an outcome for the annual finan-
cial problem will easily dissuade
the administration from listening
to the complaints of alumni who
want to go small to "save money."
(See the Michigan Alumnus before
the coming of Timberlake.)
Therefore, the present business
slump is much more temporexy
than the Depression*and although
,t seems to have hit many schools
at the same time, noteably the
more academically distinguished
(Michigan, Northwestern, Wiscon-
sin, Minnesota, Illinois) possibly
because of the greater expense of
their war-baby expansion, it can-
not last once we catch up to our
growth rate.

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.500), then the Big Ten has been
slipping for the last 50 years.
Take Michigan for example.
From 1901 to 1905 the Wolverines
had a 55-1-1 record, and over four
of those seasons a back named
Willie Heston rolled up a total of
600 points. That's not yards, that's
points.
Before the Pass
But it's sort of hard to compare
almost prehistoric times with to-
day. For one thing, the forward
pass hadn't been invented, Also,
Big Ten teams commonly sched'-

name of sorts but a 69-0 massacre
of them in 1947 didn't help their
reputation any more than a sim-
ilar score ran.up against them last
year by Notre Dame.

Red-Shirts Show
The lack of red-shirting may be
a disadvantage since this practice
definitely seems to be help schools
such as Notre Dame and Alabama.

1
i

Try Daily Classifieds
Call1764-0558

Beat tate Alex Agase, coach at Northwest-
What about the extreme case of ern, tended to imply that Mich-
the 55-0 score ran up against igan was over-rated after the first
Michigan State College (then non- week of the season when he said:
league) in 1947, or how to make "Schools like Florida, Southern
the Green Giants look like Methodist and Michigan all start-
pygmies? ed practice Aug. 25, under their
This whole thing is leading up earlier classroom schedules. They
to the idea that maybe the Big get an advantage over schools
Ten was some sort of Bigger Ten -which must start practice Sept. 1.
G RID LCTIONST

edges he doesn't stress non-league
games at all.
All these are short term theories
related to short term situations,
but if a long term theory is really
required, perhaps it is encompass-
ed in the phenomenon known as
Ivy League washout.
This affliction is brought about
by the knowledge that a school's
reputation hinges on academics
rather than athletics, a statement
usually hastened by a few judici-
ously placed losing seasons, say
about 15 in a row.
Harmon and Hutchins
There are two possible results
of the inevitable de-emphasis. One
is to quit the sport altogether as
did the University of Chicago (a
Big Ten team!) in 1939-after an

which is approaching twice the The Sotl . . er . . the Norh
size of Notre Dame, or Southern will rise again!
Illinois or Los Angeles State,
which hide behind small, provin- Top ien
cial sounding names. Baby Blu
Baby Blue
There is just one missing factor By The Associated Press
The top ten, with first place
regarding the application of the votes in parentheses, won-lost rec-
Ivy League washout to the Big ords and total points on a 10-9-8-
Ten. If 7,000 people come out and 7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis:
1. Michigan State (18) 4-0 369
watch Columbia's light (baby) 2. Notre Dame (15) 3-0 353
Blue fumble away a game, the ad- 3. Alabama (4) 3-0 300
ministration shouts halleluhah. 4. UCLA (2) 4-0 288
The Yale Bowl annually leads the 6o Nebraskfrna 4 16
nation in empty seats. 7. Georgia Tech 4-0 174
Such an outcome is unforsee- 8. Florida 4-0 112
able for Michigan, in Ann Arbor's 9. Brue 3-1 38
answer to the Roman Coliseum. Others receiving votes, listed al-
Despite last year's nightmare sea- phabetically: Air Force, Arkansas,
son, Michigan was second only to Georgia, Houston, Missouri, Okla-
,homa, Southern Methodist, Syra-
.LVJiTT1JL IJ' II.L in ui'.A4.Jj. a.r p RinUip .t.rp cc, .W yuuifl.

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cuse, Tennessee, Wyoming.

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COMPARISON
WILL PROVE
a shirt laundered at Greeie s is
as white as the day you bought it
Claiming to produce a sparking white shirt is
one thing, but proving it is another. That's
why Greene's says simply . . . compare a shirt
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See for yourself that even after repeated wear
a shirt laundered at Greene's stays as white as
it was the day you bought it.
NO 2-3231

The featured game in this week's
Grid Picks is the annual classic
between the Daily and UAC Odds-
makers at 420 Maynard Street
have installed The Daily gridders
as preliminary 6 touchdown fav-
orites on the strength of last
year's 7-6 loss.
One thing to remember when
making your selections this week.
Anyone not picking The Daily
to start a new winning streak will
be automatically disqualified.
The individual whose picture
we've included in this issue made
the mistake of picking the UAC
last year and we all know what
happened to him,
Whatever the outcome of the
BIG game, this week's contest
winner will be hard put to match
the winning record of 17-3 turn-
Purdue at MICHIGAN (score)
Illinois at Indiana
Iowa at Minnesota
Michigan State at Ohio State
Northwestern at Wisconsin
Oregon at Air Force
Arkansas at Texas
Alabama at Tennessee
Rice at SMU
Navy at Pitt

ed in by W. K. Sturley last week.
Sturley won two tickets to the
Michigan Theatre for his winningf
entry.

BAUER WINS AWARD:
Baltimore Celebrates Sweep

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE-Staid old Balti-
more slowly returned to normal
yesterday following a rousing cele-
bration in honor of the city's first
baseball World Series champion-'
ship.
The Orioles, who had a difficult'
time convincing local fans they
were even American League pen-
nant contenders, took the topl

prize by completing an amazirg,
four-game sweep over the Los An-
geles Dodgers Sunday.
Soon after center fielder Paul
Blair caught a fly ball for the last
out, the celebrating began. It last-
ed well into yesterday morning.
During the regular season, the
Orioles threatened to make a run-
away of the American League race
until injuries slowed down their

THE BOSS

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. LSU at Kentucky
Oregon State at Idaho
Colorado at Iowa State
Army at Rutgers
Cornell at Harvard
North Texas State at Tulsa
Washington at Cal
West Virginia at Maryland
New Mexico at Wyoming
DAILY vs UAC (Friday)

east side
3033 Packard
NO 3-1336

west side
1940 W. Stadium
NO 2-2543

campus
1213 S. University
NO 3-3016

main plant
516 E. Liberty
NO 2-3231

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HU 2-5371

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Advance in"
Led by the pin-point passing.
and sharp running of their ace
quarterback Jimmy Rose, the
Winchell Wipers of West Quad-
rangle beat tough Michigan House
16-0 in I-M "A" football last
night. The Wipers are undefeated
and unscored upon in four games
so far this season due in part, to
their big "Front Three" on de-
fense-Mike Holmes, Tex Sharpiro
and John "Bubba" Matisi.
Against Michigan House, Rose
scooted around left end six yaids
for the first touchdown and threw
a 15 yard scoring pass to fleet end
Larry Guidi. In amassing 50 points
in the four games this year, the
Vipers have utilized long bombs
by Rose to flanker Randy Wise
Something To Swap?
Try Daily Classifijeds

'A' Football
and tight end Mike Holmes in ad-
dition to Guidi.'
In the other important "A"
game, Lloyd House niped Hayden
House 8-6 to advance to the semi-
finals along with Winchell House.
I-M SCORES
Residence ,Hail Games
1st Place Bracket
Winchell 16, Michigan 0
Lloyd 8, Hayden 6
2nd Place Bracket
Taylor 14, Strauss 0
Chicago 16, Adams 10
.3rd Place Bracket
Williams 1, Anderson 0 (forfeit)
Align Rumsey 34, Green 0
4th Place Bracket
Van Tyne 8, Prescott 0
Hinsdale 10, Wenley 6

torried pace..Still, Baltimore wort
by a comfortable nine-game mar-
gin.
The World Series opened with
Baltimore an 8-5 underdog and
closed with the Dodgers humil-
iated. The National Leaguers
scored only two runs on 17 hits-
both all-time Series lows-and
were shut out for a record 3. con-
secutive innings.
Dead End
Baltimore won the last two
games 1-0, with home runs deci-
ding the outcome each time.
Blair's homer won the third game
and Frank Robinson clinched the
title with a solo homer Sunday.
Robinson won the American
League Triple Crown during the
1966 season and a new ear as the
outstanding player in the World
Series. He seems a cinch to be
named the league's Most Valuable
Player.
Bauer Wins Award
Baltimore manager Hank Bauer
was named American League
Manager of the Year yesterday in
Associated Press balloting.
It marked the second time Bau-
er has, captured the , award. He
was named in 1964 When he
guided Baltimore to a third place
finish.

,#

-1A

I

7

1

Professional Football

I

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NATIONAL LEAGUE
Western Conference

C'}r} , .
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W
Green Bay 4
Los Angeles 4
Baltimore 2
Chicago 2
Detroit 2
San Francisco 1
Minnesota 0
Eastern
W
St. Louis 5
Dallas 4
Cleveland 3
Washington 3
Philadelphia 2
Pittsburgh 1
New York 0
Atlanta 0

L T Pet. Pts.
1 0 .800 112
1 0 .800 111
2 0 .500 94
2 0 .500 -60
3 0 .400 66
2 1 .333 58
3 0 .000 70
Conference
L T Pct. Pts.
0 0 1.000 138
0 0 1.000 1$3
2 0 .600 155
2 0 .600 111
3 0 .400 88
3 1 .250 98
4 1 .000 84
5 0 .000 68

OP
71
65
88
72
67
110
99
OP
77
45
86
118
140
135
173
150

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LUNCH-DISCUSSION
TUESDAY, Oct. 11, 12:00 Noon
U.M. International Center
SUBJECT:
"THE IMPACT OF AMERICAN
PURITANISM IN CEYLON"
SPEAKER: MR. C. PIYARATNA of Ceylon
Doctoral Student in Education

SATURDAY'S RESULT
Cleveland 41, Pittsburgh 10
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 14, Detroit 7
Washington 33, Atlanta 20
Chicago 27, Baltimore 17
San Francisco 21, Green Bay 20
St. Louis 24, New York 19
Dallas 56, Philadelphia 7
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Baltimore
Dallas at St. Louis
Green Bay at Chicago
Los Angeles at Minnesota
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
San Francisco at Atlanta
Washington at New York
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Eastern Division
W L T Pet. Pts. OP
New York 4 0 1 1.000 128 74
Buffalo 3 3 0 .500 151 147
Boston 2 2 1 .500 92 110
Houston 2 3 0 .400 147 126
Miami 0 5 0 .000 74 160
Western Division
W) L) T Pct. Pts. OP
San Diego 4 1 0 .800 141 54
Kansias City 4 1 0 .800 148 93
Oakland 2 3 0 .400 74116
Denver 1 4 0 .250 74160
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 20, Buffalo 10
New York 17, San Diego 16
Kansas City 37, Denver 10
SUNDAY'S RESULT
Oakland 21, Miami 10
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
Oakland at Kansas City
New York at Houston
San Diego at Buffalo
Denver at Miami

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