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October 23, 1966 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-23

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1966

PAGE EIGHT TIlE MICHiGAN DAILY SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1966

This is Russ Kennedy of Balboa Island, California, on an in-port field trip as a student aboard
Chapman College's floating campus.
The note he paused to make as fellow students went ahead to inspect Hatshepsut's Tomb in the
Valley of the Kings near Luxor, he used to complete an assignment for his Comparative World
Cultures professor.
Russ transferred the 12 units earned during the study-travel semester at sea to his record at
the University of California at Irvine where he continues studies toward a teaching career in life
sciences.
As you read this, 450 other students have begun the fall semester voyage of discovery with
Chapman aboard the s.s. RYNDAM, for which Holland-America Line acts as General Passenger
Agents.
In February still another 450 will embark from Los Angeles for the spring 1967 semester,
this time bound for the Panama Canal, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Nigeria, Senegal, Morocco,
Spain, Portugal, The Netherlands, Denmark, Great Britain and New York.
For a catalog describing how you can include a semester at sea in your educational plans, fill
in the information below and mail.

MSU

Machine

Mashes

Pur due

By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING - Michigan
State parlayed the driving smash-
es of Bob Apisa and the strong
right arm of quarterback Jimmy
Raye into a 41-20 rout of Purdue
yesterday in a Homecoming clash
before 70,014 fans.

matched Purdue's highly-touted !ed on Purdue's 16. MSU's Raye
passer Bob Griese. feinted niftily on a rollout on the
Michigan State, which dropped next play and went in for the
into the No. 2 spot behind Notre score.
Dame in the national rankings
last week, struck hard and often Bucks Bump Badgers
in a bid to regain the top spot.
Michigan State, making its own COLUMBUS-Ohio State broke

Big Ten Standings

Conference

All Games

Apisa carried for t
downs on smashes of
10 yards at MSU's
ground attack backed

liant aerial show in
' Why Are Y
Ignored WI
You Talk?
A noted publisheri
reports a simple tec
everyday conversati
canJ taJ you real di

hree touch- breaks and taking advantage of loose for two touchdowns in the
six, two and Purdue miscues, surged into a 28- final quarter to snap a three-
devastating 0 lead before Purdue finally got game losing streak with a 24-13
up a bril- onto the scoreboard late in the Big Ten football victory over Wis-
which Raye third period. consin yesterday.
MSU, posting its sixth consecu- T . n.a
tive victory and its fourth straigth touch visi foriBadgers anage
r in Big Ten competition, got its a tuhonfrtefrttm
Ott first touchdown the hard way. I since their opening game, but
The Spartans drove 80 yards in could not contain the Buckeyes
nine plays with halfback Dwight blend of passes by Bill Long and
Lenee comyn ofthe bch t driving runs by Bo Rein and Paul
Lee coming off the bench to Hudson.
smash through the middle for H s
final three yards. The key play was a fumble
The Spartans got two breaks in which halted Wisconsin at the
the second quarter and cashed in Buckeye 19, the Badgers deepest
i Chicago on them quickly. A Griese punt penetration except for the scoring
ion hich hich traveled only 11 yards march.
ividends in against a 25-mile wind was down- Wisconsin led 13-10 when Dick

i
i

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

W L
1 0
2 1
2 1
1 1
S1
1 1
1 1
1 2
1 2
0 4

T Pet.
0 1.000
0 .667
0 .667
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
0 .333
0 .333
0 .000

PF
98
77
44
17
23
41
50
77
41
15

PA
45
62
-45
56
27
44
59
42
34
76

w
6
4
2
2
2
2
1
3
2
1

L
0
2
4
3
3
3
4
3
3
5

T
0
0
0
1
1
1
I
0
0
0

PF
168
168
65
66
49
69
59
126
77
49

PA
63
114
92
117
106
128
114
70
79
111

Himes grabbed John Wood's bob-t yards out. Gary Cairns added
ble. three extra points and E 40-yard
The Buckeyes drove 81 yards to field goal. Wisconsin's first touch-
go ahead 17-13, Reiii and Long down in 313 minutes of play came
getting most of the yardage. They when John Boyajian, who went
sealed the victory with a 50-yard all the way at quarterback, hit
scoring march after a pass inter- Tom Jankowski with a six-yard
ception. aerial.
Hudson scored all three Ohio The Badgers have never won in
touchdowns, from 2, 6, and 8 Ohio Stadium. haven't won in
Columbus since 1918. and haven't
beaten the Buckeyes since 1951.
'Cats Rip Hawkeyes

10

0

cul Fy uia iiciot
social and business advance-
ment and works like magic to
give you poise, self confidence
and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence
others simply by what they say
and how they say it. Whether
in business, at social functions,
or even in casual conversations
with new acquaintances there
are ways to make a good im-
pression every time you talk.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to-
follow rules for developing skill
in everyday conversation, the
publishers have printed full de-
tails of their interesting self-
training method in a new book,
"Adventures in Conversation,"
which will be mailed free to
anyone who requests it. No ob-
ligation. Send your name, ad-
dress and zip code to: Conver-
sation, 835 Diversey Parkway,
Dept. C157, Chicago, Ill. 60614.
A postcard will do.

What you do on
October 26-27
may affect
the rest of your life!
N1

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
Big Wheels in the MSU Machine

Does

IOWA CITY - Northwestern
survived aroused Iowa's last half
rally yesterday for its first Big
Ten victory 24-15, and put the
Hawkeyes just one game short of
a league record for futility.
The Wildcats slammed in 17
points in the opening half while
holding Iowa completely at bay in
the Hawkeyes' Homecoming con-
test.
But the Hawkeyes broke a four
game. touchdown drought early in
the final period when quarterback
Ed Podolak fired a seven-yard
pass to end Al Bream. Just, a few
minutes later, Podolak got loose
deep in Iowa territory and scam-
pered 87 yards to score, cutting
the deficit to 17-15.
However, the Wildcats then
choked off Iowa's hopes of break-
ing a 16-game conference losing
streak, driving swiftly down field
and enabling halfback Bob Olson
to blast over from the five-yard
line with about three minutes left.
Northwestern didn't have much
trouble scoring in the opening
half. Dick Emmerich kicked a 44-
yard field goal the first time the
Wildcats got the ball. And Cas
Banaszek and Chico Kurzawski
each simply eluded a hoard of de-
fenders in streaking for touch-
downs in the second quarter.
Stanford Nips Illinois
CHAMPAIGN - Stanford's In-
dians, taking advantage of a
fumbled punt, scored on a six-
,yard touchdown run by Gene
Washington and handed Illinois
a 6-3 football defeat yesterday.
Early in the third quarter, with
Illinois holding a meager 3-0 lead,
Dave Lewis punted and Illinois'
Rich Erickson called for a fair
catch. Erickson then jumped
away, but the ball hit him and
Phil Messer recovered for Stan-
ford on the Illini 14.
Work-horse fullback Jack Root
pounded to the one-yard line in
five plays, but the Indians were
hit with a five-yard penalty to
the six.
Washington threw an incom-
plete pass, but on the next play
he kept the ball and went around
left end for the game's only
touchdown.
It was a listless game, before
an Illini Homecoming crowd of
56,561, except for the two scoring
plays.
Four times in the first half, Il-
linois failed to get first downs on
fourth-down situations, but finally
got on the scoreboard with 15
seconds left in the first half on
a 26-yard field goal by Jim Stotz.
The field goal drive started on
the Illini 22 and was kept alive
mainly on the passing of Bob
Naponic to end John Wright.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
HOWARD KOHN

4

f /ti

this,
spot

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11

'
,
i : <

IFC announces
COMMITTEE OPENINGS

4,r

111111 MASS TRYOUT
FRATERNITIES AT MICHIGAN

I

MEETING

That's when the IBM interviewer will be on
campus. When he'd like to talk with you-
whatever your area of study, whatever your
plans after graduation.
You'll find job opportunities at IBM in six ma-
jor areas: Computer Applications, Program-
ming, Finance and Administration, Research

and Development, Manufacturing and Mar-
keting.
Some of these areas may not mean much to
you-now. But just let the IBM interviewer
explain a few of them. One may be just the
career you're looking for. It could be the start
of something big-your future with IBM.

I ii

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25
8:00 P.M.

i
- - - ---------

Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever your area of study,

:i

V-

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