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November 02, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-02

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Bowl: Not Just for the Champs


41.... 7'1:... TT1... 4.. 4....., 4... .. 41....... .. 1 1! -L.- .J 11_ ... t 4L - i .. _.__1_ 1 -1- 1_. - - .

By DIANE DREYFUSS tne sig 'T en to turn to otner ai- lisnea tat the team which hasI
. ternatives. most recently basked in the west-
Although the Rose Bowl is play- One alternative, and the usual ern sun is eliminated from con-
ed each year in glorious California path taken, is to send the second- sideration.
sunshine, many fans are in the place team in the league. If two Compromise
dark concerning the rules which
darkmine the repesenta- or more teams are tied for the The non-repetition rule has
determine the Big Ten representa- runner-up spot, however, it mat- often been questioned, but, ac-
tive at Pasadena. ters not which team has defeated cording to Fritz Crisler, the regu-
Originally evolved as a part of which. The coaches have estab- lation was a "compromise" be-
the Tournament of Roses effort to
replace a chariot race, the New
Year's Day football competition
has grown somewhat in dimension.
No longer relegated to a high
school football field, the right to
partake in the battle now plays
a major role in the minds of every
coach in the Western Conference.
Who Needs Roses?Y
But until a contract was ar-
ranged in 1946, the Rose Bowl
meant no more to the Big Ten
than did any of the other post-
season struggles. Only two of the
conference's teams had partici-
pated, the Wolverines having
smashed Stanford in 1902, and
Ohio State having fallen to Cali-
fornia 28-0 in 1921.
Then the normally calm seren-
ity of the Big Ten coaches' Christ-
mas vacations was destroyed by
the agreement of 1946. Instead of
sugarplums dancing through their
heads, ulcers tore at their stom- SWEET WORDS of assurance? Bump Elliott may have been
achs as they envisioned the brutes reminding Oregon State Coach Tommy Prothro that the Wolver-
of the AAUWU they were now ines couldn't possibly be back the next year to take on the west
scheduled to face. coast representative in the Rose Bowl since Big Ten rules forbid
The first annual vote of Big Ten it. The Wolverines had just thoroughly trounced Oregon State
mentors sent the conference chain- in the 1964 Rose Bowl.
pion, Illinois, to Pasadena, and the
Fighting Illini upheld the glory of
the conference by trouncing UCLA
45-14. -
Democracy ltaTan1 lta14
However, winning the confer-'
ence championship is not neces-
the Big Ten. Every year, the grid- M
iron masterminds go through the
laborious process of selecting a By BOB LEES Granat, who outraced the defend-
representative by. ballot. In the business world, a clock- er to carry the ball across the
The election is complicated by watcher is someone who never goal line. But the Delts, with de-
the non-repeating rule. As in the does any work, but just sits at his feat suddenly staring them in the
case of Michigan State this year, desk and waits for the day to end. face, dug in to halt the extra
no champ is allowed to immed- In yesterday's IM Fraternity Class point attempt and sent the game
iately repeat at Pasadena, forcing A semifinal game, the officials into extra play.
-- 1 were the clock watchers, but they Neither team was able to move
had their hands full as Delta Tau the ball from the midfield stripe
Delta edged Tau Delta Phi 14-6 in the first two plays of overtime,
in a hard-fought overtime game. but on the third the Delts hit on
Penalties were a key factor in a short flare pass to enter Tau
E J TO L E NTthe match, as both teams were Delt territory. On the next play,
unable to muster scoring drives 'Tad' Welch broke through to
more than once in the reg- score a safety, and the Delts led
creme bleach ular time. Jack Parisian, split 8-6.
end for the Delts, opened the scor- Ouch
ing by catching a touchdown pass The next play found the Delts
from quarterback Phil Bayster in hitting the scoreboard once again,
the opening minutes to culminate as Bayster found Parisian alone
a long drive. The extra point try in the end zone. His pass was per-
fell barely incomplete, but the fect, and the score climbed to its
Delts were left wth a 6-0 lead. final 14-6 level.
Tau Delt then began a long drive The Delts, who whipped Lambda
of its own but was held on downs, Chi Alpha 22-6 in a quarterfinal
-- and the first half ended with the match last week, stand undefeat-
score unchanged. ed in Fraternity A competition.
With about a minute to play, (This was Tau Delta Phi's first
and the ball resting deep in his loss.) They will meet Sigma Chi,
own territbry, quarterback Bob also undefeated, next week to de-
Lederer lofted a long bomb to Ken cide the division championship.

tween the Big Ten and the West willingly adopted the no-repeat
coast schools. In the original con- rule.
tract, each conference was to se- Gophers Go Twice
lect its representative. The Big Only once since the creation of
Ten did not want to necessarily these regulations has a Big Ten
send their champ, however, while team returned to the Rose Bowl
the far western group wanted to two years in succession. Minnesota
greet only the "best in the West." did not break the contract when
The resulting agreement allowed it played in both 1961 and 1962,
no Big Ten team to repeat, modi- for no contract existed. During
fying the Big Ten's desire that that period, the AAUWU split into
the same team attend at the most two separate divisions, nullifying
only once in three years. The its agreement with the Big Ten.
AAUWU decided that they would At present, the run for the Rose
send their champion each year, Bowl may be decided by that
but this rigid regulation was soon coaches' vote. As Michigan State
changed, too. When their entry, cannot return, Purdue and Mii-
California, was beaten three years nesota are battling it out for the
in a row, the conference quite bid. As the Boilermakers have the

If you feel lost in the vast
complex of a multiversity, with
no friends, or even enemies, try
Joining The Daily Sports Staff.
At least you'll have lots of
enemies. Drop in at 420 May-
nard St. and ask for Chuck.

better record and an apparently
stronger team, the odds are great
they will get their first oppor-
tunity to head out west. Should
Griese and company lose this week
to Wisconsin, however, with the
Gophers winning, the trip to Pas-
adena will depend upon the out-
come of their showdown the fol-
lowing week.

The world is coming to an end.{
Hezachiah Scigby, famed Zoroas-!
trian monk of the high Himala-
yans, has predicted that the world
will come to an end midnight of
Nov. 1, 1966. Ooops, either Heza-
chiah missed the boat or some-
body else did when they told me
what heaven is like. Or even hell
for that matter.
After all, filling out Daily Grid
Picks is all right, but it doesn't
exactly turn one on. There are
other things in life (and after-
life) than winning two tickets to

the Michigan Theatre for guess-
ing better than the two other
guys who turn in entries.
But at least Ursula Andress,
starring in the "Blue Max," is
better than contemplating why
Hezechiah happened to pick Nov.
1. It could be because that's the
day his 2-S deferment ended.
If you do want to enter this
week's contest, bring your selec-
tions to 420 Maynard St. by mid-
night Friday. Er, better make it
sooner. I just remembered the
Himalayas are on the other side
of the International Date Line.



It's trade-in time
for tired old myths.

Like the one about business. Especially
big business. That it is beyond the rugged
individualist's wildest daydream to enter
this holy of holies because he'll lose some-
thing that's very sacred -like his inde-
Sure, it can happen. If a guy or gal
wants to hide, or just get by, or not accept
responsibility, or challenges.
We're not omniscient enough or stupid
enough to speak for all business, but at a
company like Western Electric, bright
ideas are not only welcome, they are en-
couraged. And no door is shut. Create a
little stir, go ahead, upset an old apple-
cart (we replace shibboleths at a terrific
pace - we have to as manufacturing and
supply unit of the Bell System - in order
to provide your Bell telephone company
with equipment it needs to serve you.)
There's an excitement in business. True,
we're in it to make a profit, but working to

find new and better ways to make things
that help people communicate is very re-
warding and satisfying. Did you ever hear
these wry words of Oliver Wendell
Holmes? "Never trust a generality - not
even this one."
That's how we feel about the generality
that claims you'll just become a little cog
in a company like Western Electric. You
might, of course, but if you consider your-
self an individual now, odds are 10 to 1,
that you'll keep your individuality. And
cherish it. And watch it grow. Even at big,
big Western Electric.
You know, that's the only way we'd
want you to feel. If you feel like coming
in with us.
W'iffr# Electric

Illinois at MICHIGAN (score)
Purdue at Wisconsin
Minnesota at Northwestern
Iowa at Michigan State
Indiana at Ohio State
Colorado at Missouri
California at USC
Rice at Arkansas
Air Force at Stanford
Baylor at Texas
I-M Scores
ist Place Playoffs (Semifinal)
Delta Tau Delta 14, Tau Delta Phi 6
3rd Place Playoffs (Semifinal)
Chi Psi 12, Alpha Delta Phi 0
4th Place Playoffs (Cemifinal)
Theta Chi 22, Alpha Epsilon Pi 22
Ist Place Playoffs (Semifinal)
Delta Tau Delta 14, Sigma Chi 0
The Associated Top Ten, with first
place votes in parentheses, season
records and total points on a 10-9-
8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis:
1. Notre Dame (39) 6-0-0 475
2. Michigan State (6) 7-0-0 437
3. UCLA (3) 7-0 - 366
4. Alabama (1) 6-0-0 347
5. Georgia Tech 7-0-0 261
6. Nebraska 7-0-0 246
7. Florida 7-0-0 209
8. Arkansas 6-1-0 151
9. Southern California 6-1-0 66
10. Tennessee 4-2-0 48
Others receiving votes, listed al-
phabetically: Georgia, Harvard,
Houston, Miami, Fla., Mississippi,
Purdue, Southern Methodist, Syra-
cuse, Wyoming.
The Daily
Sports Staff

Alabama at LSU
YPI at Wake Forest
Miami (Fla.) at Tulane
Florida at Georgia
Utah at Arizona State
Harvard at Princeton
George Washington at Army
Idaho at San Jose State
UCLA at Washington
Wyoming at Wichita State
Morningside at St. Cloud State
B'sIlboa rd
The Fellowship of Christian
Athletes Association will meet
tonight at 8:30 in the IM Build-
ing. Featured will be a taped
speech of Bob Timberlake fol-
lowed by a discussion.
Still needed is one -more
freshman basketball manager.
Experience not a prerequisite. If
interested, call either coach Dick
Honig at 663-2441 or Rick Stern
at 662-7663.
The Michigan freshman foot-
ball team will meet the Toledo
University frosh at 8 p.m. this
Friday at the Ann Arbor High
School field. Students with var-
sity football tickets, and Uni-
versity staff and family with
athletic coupons will be admit-
ted free. Admission for all
others is $1.
For anyone interested in be-
coming an IM basketball ref-
eree, there will be a meeting
tonight at 7 o'clock in the IM
Building. Pay is at least $1.50 a


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Reg. JCB $2*
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Why knock yourself out making those little-bitty
drawings when you can get big art 'reproductions
FOLLETT'S are better, too.


+ Use Daily Classifieds +

and interested persons
Thurs., Nov. 3-7:30, Aud. A
To found the Undergraduate Psych Association
Dr. James McConnell
will be the featured speaker

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bargains, for

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from 1 to $200
Magnificent, museum-quality reproductions of
famous paintings, each larger than a full-size
newspaper page - ready for framing. Choose
from landscapes, seascapes, abstracts, portaits,
and still lifes by such artists as Degas, Renoir,
Van Gogh, Picasso, Utrillo, and others.
Here is an opportunity to add as many pictures
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and what can so dramatically change the atmosphere
of a room like a beautiful painting. Liven up your
quarters for only quarters.

The Salitman-Segal.
Psychedel icatessen


9-10:30 A.M.



Chartered Jet Flights
To Europe, Summer, 1967

Pin-ups are passe. Prints are posh!



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