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October 16, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-16

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY OCTOBER 16, 1966

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY OCTOBER 16, 1966

Why
Can't You

Control Your
M~emory?
A noted publishersin Cheiago
reports there is a simple tech-
nique for acquiring a powerful
memory which can pay you real
dividends in both business and
social advancement and works
like magic to give you added
poise, necessary self-confidence
and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence
others simply by remembering
accurately everything they see,
hear, or read. Whether in busi-
ness, at social functions or even
in casual conversations with
tiew acquaintances, there are
ways in which you can domi-
nate eachisituation by your
ability to remember.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to-fol-
low rules for developing skill
in remembering anything you
choose to remember, the pub-
lishers have printed full details
of their self-training method in
a new book, "Adventures in
Memory," which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it.
No obligation. Send y ou r
name, address and zip code to:
Memory Studies, 835 Diversey
Parkway, Dept. C157, Chicago.
1. 60614. A postcard will do.

Raye
By The Associated Press
COLUMBUS-Mighty Michigan
State, stymied by rain, wind, and
an inspired band of Buckeyes,
rambled 83 yards on a fourth
quarter touchdown drive yesterday
and eked out an 11-8 Big Ten foot-
ball victory over Ohio State.

Passes

Spartans

Over

Bucks,

11-8

quarterback who out-shone his
heralded running backs, engineer-
ed the winning touchdown march
that came with 7:09 left to play.
Raye completed four passes in
the scoring drive, picking up gains
of 27, 14, 16, and 10 yards on the
connections.

and barely negotiated the final
eight inches.
The Buckeyes, unimpressed by
Michigan State's two-touchdown
favorite's role, clung to a 2-0 half-
time lead after picking up a safety
at 8:09 of the first period.
* *' *
Illini Tops Hoosiers
BLOOMINGTON - Illinois off-

Illinois' all-sophomore backfield, Go >hers Shoot Hawks
gave up a safety on the third pay M
of the game, but he completed 10f MINNEAPOLIS - Massive de-
of 22 passes for 131 yards. fens d pass kt uren plucked
Two of Naponic's tosses went to rumbled and tumbled 95 yards
junior end John Wright for touch- with four and half minutes re-
downs. Wright took a short pass maining to insure Minnesota a
and f dn A nP hffa l 2nn dVI ,rr c

Emmerich had a chance to give wet ball oozed away from Wis-
Northwestern the victory late in cousin's Kim Wood in th second
the final period but his field goal period as the Badgers mounted one
try from 27 yards out sliced off to of their rare drives inrt North-
Wne left of the goal post. western territory.
There were 21 punts in the Pc- Dennis White recovered for the
tion-scarce contest and 12 fumbles. Wildcats on the 38. Chico Kur-
Wisconsin was guilty of nine of zawski swept wide for four yards
tne fumbles but lost the ball only tut a 15-yard penalty for piling
twice. on pushed the ball all the way to
The first loss was critical. The the Wisconsin 42

A
4

The No. 1-ranked Spartans had Ohio State staged a valiant
to fight off a late Buckeye drive goal-line stand in a bid to thwart
before posting their fifth straight the score, holding the slick Spar-
conquest of the seaspn while Ohio tans to only two yards in three
was losing its third straight for rushes at the line. But bulldozing(
the first time since 1943. Bob Apisa smacked into a big pile-
Jim Raye, a clever 171-pound up at the goal line on fourth downc
.mmm ini mi---- -m-m -.-i --- m-- -- -- ----nx
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anu suaggereu on oaance ziyarns
for the first Illinois touchdown in
the second quarter. He got the
clincher in the fourth period, tak-

set sophomore inexperience with ing a short toss over the middle'
control football and some breaks and out-running the Indiana sec-
and scrambled to a 24-10 victory ondary for 22 yards.
over Indiana yesterday. Phil Knell intercepted two pass-
Bob Naponic, quarterbacking es by Indiana's Frank Stavroff. He
went 62 yards for a touchdown in
the second quarter and intercept-
ed in the end zone in the third
quarter to wipe out an Indiana
CN bid to tie the score.
Illinois controlled the b a 11'
through the first half, holding the
Hoosiers to three first downs.

i I

I f

Ir

Big Ten Standings

Michigan State
Purdue
Minnesota
Wisconsin
Illinois
Indiana
Northwestern
MICHIGAN
Ohio State
Iowa

3
2
1
1
2

L
0
0
0
0
1

T
0
0
1
1
0

Pct.
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
.667

10-0 victory over Iowa yesterday.!
Iowa was moving toward a
touchdown on its only scoring
threat of the game when Gopher
tackle Ezell Jones rushed Hawkeye
passer Ed Podolak and batted his
pass.
Duren, a 242-pounder, grabbed
the ball and started chugging up-
field. He picked up an escort of
half a dozen Gopher blockers who
cheered the big tackle goalward.
Two minutes later, Minnesota
recovered an Iowa fumble at the
Hawks' 11-yard line, but couldn't
capitalize as Curt Wilson fumbled
and the ball went back to Iowa
two plays later.
Until the late ball exchanges,
the Gophers and Hawkeyes match-
ed each other's uninspired of-
fenses-
Iowa remained scoreless in three
Big Ten games.
Minnesota posted its first Big
Ten victory after an opening tie
with Indiana.
'Cats Tie Badgers
MADISON-Tom Schinke kick-
ed a 19-yard field goal in the
final period to give punchless
Wisconsin a 3-3 tie with sluggish
Northwestern yesterday in a Big
Ten fiasco.
The kick matched a 33-yard sec-
ond period field goal by the Wild-
cats' Dick Emmerich in a region-
ally-televised game pitting two
slow-moving offenses, slowed still
further by a muddy field and a
steady mist-like rain

1 1 1 .500

-4

0
0
0
0

1
2
2
3

1
0
0
0

.000
.000
.000
.000

Subscribe to The Michigan Daily
'--

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-Associated Press
MICHIGAN STATE FULLBACK BOB APISA bulls his way across
the goal line for a fourth period touchdown and the margin of
victory in the Spartans 11-8 squeaker over Ohio State yesterday.
Buckeye linebacker John McCoy (12) tries vainly to stop Apisa.

4

NATIONAL FOOTBALL:
'Bama Rally Nips Tennessee

This is
J. F. Powers.
He wrote
"Morte d'Urban."
It's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

By The Associated Press
?KNOXVILLE - Kenny Stabler
led an Alabama uprising in the
fourth quarter yesterday that
wiped out a 10-point deficit and
Steve Davis capped the comeback
with a 17-yard field goal to topple
Tennessee 11-10.
The victory for the third-ranked
Crimson Tide boosted its record
to 4-0 and gave it a share of the
Southestern Conference lead with
a 2-0 record.
The triumph wasn't nailed down
until the final 16 seconds, when
Tennessee's Gary Wright was wide
on v 20-yard field goal try after
kicking a 40-yarder earlier in the
game.
Stabler, a junior lefty who miss-
e. on all six passes he tried in the

first half against the sturdy Ten-I
nessee defense, scored on a one-
yard plunge to start the last quar-
ter, passed fora two-point con-
version and then guided the Tide
to the winning field goal.
* * *
Arkansas Trips Texas
AUSTIN - Gary Adams made
two key interceptions, one lying
on the ground in the end zone,
to thwart Texas drives and hand
Arkansas a 12-7 victory yesterday.
The regionally telecast game was
bruising and marked by fumbles
and pass interceptions. Texas
fumbled eight times, losing three.
Arkansas fumbled five times, los-
ing three.

Irish Kick Tar Heels
SOUTH BEND - Notre Dame
shelved its sensational sophomore
passing combination except for one
56-yard bomb yesterday and still
thundered past North Carolina
32-0._
The passing battery of Terry
Hanratty-to-Jim Seymour, which
has been instrumental in lifting
the Irish to their No. 2 national
ranking, clicked for only one com-
pletion. That came on a 56-yard
touchdown play in the second per-
iod after a fumble recovery to spin
Notre Dame to a safe 20-0 half-
time lead.
The switch from passing to the
running of Larry Conjar and Nick

11

zacn eamndtopse dy worme o 2yr

This is
Albert Camus.
He wrote
"Notebooks
1935-1942."
it's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

This is
Joseph Heller.
He wrote
"Catch-2 2"
it's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

This is
William Styron.
He wrote
."Lie Down
in Darkness."
it's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

HOMECOMING '66-TICKET SALES
MONDAY, OCT. 17... 9:00
Saturday Night Concert, The Beach Boys
$3.50-$3.00-$2.50
HILL AUDITORIUM
Friday Night Dance, The McCoys
$1.00
Saturday Night Dance
On Sale at the Diag, Union

Arkansas' victory, the third in
three years over Texas, pushed its
Southwest Conference record to
2-1. Tex~as fell to 1-i.
The Razorbacks' winning touch-
down came suddenly in the third
quarter. Trailing 7-6, Martin Ber-
cher sped 49 yards on a punt re-
turn to the Texas 22-yard line. On
the next play quarterback Jon
Brittenum tossed to Tommy Bur-
nett, who pulled away from two!
Texas players for the touchdown.

touchdown run in the third quar-
ter, was caused more by the 22-
mph winds than by design.
Any hopes of a possible North
Carolina upset were dimmed in tie
first quarter when Tar Heel quar'-
terback star Danny Talbott had to
leave theugame because of an
ankle injury.

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
HOWARD KOHN

.4

Sunday, October 16

7:30 P.M.

"INDONESIA-AN EMERGING
ASIAN POWER"
DR. FRANK COOLEY
Professor at Satya Watjana
Christian University in Indonesia
Dr. Cooley also spent 16 years in China until
he was deported by the communists in 1952
at the
PRESBYTERIAN CAMPUS CENTER
1425 Washtenaw
Everyone welcome to attend

4

This is
Jean Genet.
He wrote
"Our Lady
of the Flowers."
It's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

This is
Jean-Paul Sartre.
He wrote
"The Age of Reason."
It's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

This is
John Updike.
He wrote
"The Poorhouse Fair"
and "Rabbit Run."
It's in
THE MODERN LIBRARY

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4

This is
Ralph Ellison.
He wrote
"Invisible Man."
It's in

This is
Truman Capote.
He wrote
"Breakfast at Tiffany's
and Other Selected Writings."
It's in

This is
Philip Roth.
He wrote
"Goodbye, Columbus."
It's in
r ff'RnTs- flflflfTV llA fl

( I'm convinced! Please rush my free
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