I ~THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Shutout Heads I-M Card
Wildcats Play without Star
today as it whipped through a
major passing review.
The latest report says that first
string tackle Brian Moore won't be
ready to play Saturday against
Marquette. He's sidelined by a
sprained ankle that kept him out
of the season opener at Stanford.
Starting left guard Dale Mat-
hews is a doubtful starter be-
cause of a knee injury.
MINNEAPOLIS - An injury to
starting end Bob Deegan, one of
the hardest hitting linemen on the
team, brought fresh worries to
Minnesota's Gophers today.
Deegan missed the day's work-
out because of a charleyhorse-a
muscle injury in his leg-and is
doubtful for Saturday's home
opener against Indaina.
LAFAYETTE - Purdue's Boiler-
makers will leave here tomorrow
by bus for South Bend and Satur-
day's road opener with Notre
Dame, but the squad's promising
sophomore Dave Miller will be left
Miller, who suffered a strained
leg 'muscle in last Saturday's game
with UCLA was left off the Purdue
* * *
versity's football squad will leave
two key players behind when it
flies to Minneapolis tomorrow for
Saturday's gamewith Minnesota.
Tailback Joe Maroon and block-
ing back Wil Scott were left off
the traveling squad list posted to-
day. Both were injured in Indi-
ana's 17-6 defeat at Illinois last
By DAVE KIMBALL and
Quarterback Roy Netzer passed
for three touchdowns to spark Nu
Sigma Nu to a 22-0 victory over
Alpha Chi Sigma in Ferry Field
I-M action yesterday in the pro-
fessional fraternity division.
ASC proved an early game
threat as they took the opening
kickoff and marched to the "NSN
five. However, the tough Nu Sig
line, headed by former Wolverine
football captan Jim Orwig, held
ACS there and took over on downs.
Nu Sigma Nu then marched to
the Alpha Sig one yard line, only
to be stopped by an outclassed
but determined defense.
A pass from the Alpha Sig one
yard line was then intercepted
by NSN, and on the next play
Cliff Colwel caught a Netzer pass
in the end zone for the first touch-
down of the game.
Alpha Chi Sigma was never in
the game after that, as their de-
fense couldn't match the passing
of the talented Netzer.
In other Ferry Field action Zeta
Beta Tau, 21 point favorites at
the start of the game, had a
tough time with Zeta Psi, but
finally defeated the Zets on a'
touchdown pass to Bob Rosman
late in the game, 8-0.
Phi Sigma Delta whipped Kappa
Sigma 12-6 on scoring runs by
Harvey Kulber and Lyle Felsen-
thal. Bill Boyd scored the lone
Kappa Sig TD.
Tom Hill scored twos, touch-
downs to lead Theta Xi to a 28-0
rout over Delta Tau Delta.
- In another game, Alpha Tau
Omega edged Delta Upsilon 8-6.
Phi' Delta Phi shutout Tau
Epsilon Beta 12-0, and Delta Theta
Phi defeated Phi Delta Epsilon 8-6.
Phi Kappa Tau and Tau Delta
Chi beat Alpha Sigma Phi and
Psi Upsilon, respectivelly, by for-
Phi Delta Phi shutout Tau
Epsilon Beta 12-0 and Delta Theta
Phi defeated Phi Delta Epsilon
517 East Williams
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
Late for class?
Never a wait at RED'S STAND UP BAR
SUB'S & HOAGIE SANDWICHES . . 75c
A meal on a loaf of bread
DICK THORNTON, Northwestern's star quarterback, will be on
the bench with a thigh injury as the title-minded Wildcats open
their Big Ten season against a strong Iowa squad Saturday at
50 Publishers Represented
On Special Orders
American Golfers Lead 32 Team Field;
Nicklaus Fires 133 For First 36 Holes
By The Associated Press
ARDMORE, Pa.-Jack Nicklaus
and Deane Beman, a couple of
young college students, provided
the insurance today for an ex-
pected American victory in the
second World Amateur Golf Team
Drive Out To
Each shot a three-under-par 67
through the rain at the Merion
Golf Club-Nicklaus putting his on
top of a 66 in yesterday's opening
round. Bob Gardner, a 39-year-
old Public relations man, came
along with his second straight 71
to give the U.S. a three-man team
score of 205 for the day and a
two-day, three-man total of 413.
Under the World Team scoring
system, only hte best three scores
for each day are counted in the
team scoring. The U.S. had a total
of 208 yesterday with 66-71-71.
Individually the U.S. stood 1-2-3
in the standings with Nicklaus at
66-67-133, a truly remarkable
amateur performance and a score
the prose would envy at the tough,
tricky Merion course. Beman had
71-67-138 and Gardner 71-71-
142. Next best was Mexico's Juan
Antonio Estrada, a 24-year-old
North Texas State College gradu-
ate, with 71-72-143. No individual
title is officially recognized in the
World Team Championship.
Estrada was the only Mexican
player who could come close to
matching yesterday's fine per-
formance, and as a result the
Great Britain and Ireland team
moved into second place while
Mexico and New Zealand dropped
back to a fourth place tie behind
The British were just 20 strokes
behind the Americans, despite a
fine par 70 by Ireland's Joe Carr,j
who won his third British Ama-
teur Championship last spring.
Australia's Bruce Devlin, who tied
for individual honors in the first
world tournament at St. Andrews,
Scotland, in 1958, also .had a 70
to help his team into third place
with a 433 aggregate.
Then came Mexico and New
Zealand at 442, South Africa at
445 and Canada and Rhodesia-
Nyasaland at 450.
In other Wines Field competi-
tion under the arcs last night, Phi
Alpha Kappa trounced Gamma
Alpha 24-0. PAK was brilliantly
led by Quarterback Jack Faber,
who passed for two touchdowns,
ran for another, and scored a
total of 10 points.*Faber's two TD
tosses were to Dick Lenters and
In another Wines Field tussle
sparked by individual perfor-
mance, the Law Club whipped
Alpha Omega 12-2 behind the
runnnig and passng of Ron Reosti.
The Law Club quarterback ran
50 yards on an end sweep for the
first TD and passed to Tim Scan-
lon for the other. He was also
brilliant on defense.
In a game marked by rugged
blocking and tight defense Delta
Sigma Delta defeated the Falcons
1-0 in a sudden death overtime
game. The Delts were awarded the
victory when they gained the most
yardage in four plays from scrim-
Nel Sherbert passed for two
touchdowns in the first half as
he and his Psi Omega teammates
coasted to a 14-0 victory over
Phi Chi in the remaining Wines
Field ,game. Sherbert passed to
lanky Harv Johnson for 60-yards
and the first Psi Omega TD, then
connected with fleet Bob Grunde-
man for the other touchdown. A
good goal line stand by the Phi
Omega late in the second half
preserved the shutout.
In a social fraternity 'A' game
played Tuesday Alpha Sigma Phi
defeated Phi Epsilon Pi 20-0.
There wilt be a meeting for all
freshmen interested in trying
out for basketball next Monday,
Oct. 4, at 4:15 in the basement
of the Athletic Administration
Building. The building is located
at 1000 South State.
You Can't Beat
Your Campus Cleaner
W L Pct.
94 57 .623
87 65 .572
86 65 .570
74 77 .490
73 79 .480,
69 82 .457
65 86 .430
51 94 .377
8 laps for 50c
4-11 weekdays 12-11 Saturday and
No games scheduled
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
Boston at New York (N)
Cleveland at Chicago (N)
W L Pct.
Pittsburgh 93 58 .616
Milwaukee 87 64 .576
St. Louis 85 65 .567
Los Angeles 80 ;0 .533 1
San Francisco 76 75 .503 1
Cincinnati 67 84 .444 2
Chicago 59 92 .3913
Philadelphia 56 95 ,3713
St. Louis at Los Angeles (N)
Only games scheduled
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N)
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at Los Angeles (N)
St. Louis at San Francisco (N)
Try FOLLETT'S First
at BARGAIN PRICES
New Books If You Prefer-
STATE STREET at NORTH UNIVERSITY
* A BAD FALL - AN ACCIDENT - an emergency operation - a battle
excess of the income or savings alloted to your education. It doesn't
with fever - each could result in hospital and medical expenses far in
take long these days to spend hundreds of hard earned dollars for neces-
sary medical treatment!
* YOUR STUDENT HEALTH PLAN, written according to specifications of
the Student Government Council, has been designed specifically to help
defray these high hospital and medical expenses. This liberal Plan sup-
plements the existing Health Service Benefits furnished you by the
University. The Student Health Plan combined with the Health Service
6 benefits provides more complete protection against the high costs of hospi-
tal and medical care.
Wes Roberts can tell you:
"THERE'S NO CEILING FOR A SELF-STARTER
IN THE TELEPHONE BUSINESS"
include Hospital room, * DESCRIPTIVE BROCHURES and applications have been mailed. Addi-
board and miscellane- tional copies are conveniently located throughout the campus. Be SURE
ous expenses, doctors', that unforseen medical Expenses don't cost you a college education -
surgeons' and nurses
fees. return your completed application and premium TODAY! Be prompt, the
enrollment period is limited.
A I. -e . D = m .l 1
When Wes Roberts was nearing the end of
his senior year at San Jose State College, he was
looking for a job with a wide open future. He
found it when he joined Pacific Telephone in
Here's how Wes tells it: "I remember one of
my first jobs. The boss said, 'Wes, I want you
to work out a plan showing where we'll need
new field operating centers to keep up with
Northern California's growth over the next 10
years.' I didn't know whether I was more happy
Wes didn't tell us (but his boss did) that he
division supervisor, he's holding down a key
Wes Roberts' story is not unique in the Bell
Telephone Companies. The telephone business
s growing fast-and men are needed who can
grow just as fast.
Wes can tell you: "We get good training.
But no one nurses you along. We hire managers
-not errand boys. So far as I can see, there's no
ceiling for a self-starter in this business."
If you're a guy like Wes Roberts--if you like
to bite off more than you can chew and then chew
it - you'll want to visit your Placement Office for