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October 01, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-01

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

TU'E MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, OcTOB

M'

Squad

at

Full

Strength

for

MSU

Wolverines Seek Victory
In Conference Opener

Yanks Set Homer Mark;
Loudermilk at Colorado

i

(Continued from Page 1) v
Regular ends John Halstead and
Bob Johnson, who saw limited
duty against Oregon, are expect-
ed to take over full-time duties
-if they can break back into the
lineup.
Their subs, Scott Maentz and
George Mans, each made impres-
sive debuts against Oregon, tally-
ing a TD reception apiece.
State's attack will be led by
senior quarterback Tom Wilson,
halfback Herb Adderly, and ends
Art Brandstatter and Fred Arban-
as. The latter is being boosted for
All-American honors.
Quarterback depth for the
Spartan became non-existent this
week as number two signal-caller
Leroy Loudermilk quit the team
and school in a pout over not see-
ing action against Pitt.
Put the entire confused mess
together and you're likely to be
looking over Michigan State's
Macklin Field to see if a huge
question mark isn't being formed
by the clouds as they go by.
MSU's Dougherty has said that
the winner of today's game will
be a factor in the Big Ten race,
but until 60 minutes of football
this afternoon blows that big
question mark away, your guess is
U.S. Golfers
Turn Match
Into Rout
ARDMORE, Pa. MP) - Four
American golfers found Merion's
lush fairways and soft, ,smooth
greens very much to their liking
today as they turned the second
World Amateur Golf Team Cham-
pionship from a simple runaway
into a complete rout.
A 67 by 44-year-old Billy Hynd-
man and 68's by 39-year-old Bob
Gardner and 20-year-old Jack
Nicklaus gave the United States
a best-three team score of 203 for
the day and a three-round aggre-
gate of 616.
Defending champion Australia
moved into a tie with Great Brit-
ain-Ireland for second place, 38
strokes behind.
CARLOS
MONTOYA
Ann Arbor High
Fri., Oct. 7
8:30 P.M.

as good as the next guy's as to
which team that will be.

MSU
Arbanas
Winiecki
Azar
Manders
Kumiega
Walker
Brandstatter
Wilson
Adderley
Hudas
Hatcher

LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB

MICHIGAN
Maentz
Jobson
Poulos
Smith
Syring
Schopf
Johnson
Glinka
McRae
Fitzgerald
Tureaud

Kickoff Time 1:30 EST
RADIO COVERAGE: WUOM,
WPAG, WHRV, WCBN.

-David Giltrow
INTERESTED OBSERVER -- Michigan Coach Bump Elliott
watches intently as his team runs through final preparations
for this afternoon's tilt with Michigan State.

Unbeaten Teams Risk Ratings

By BRIAN MacCLOWRY
The opening game jitters are
gone, half of the teams in the
country are no longer unbeaten,
and coaches are beginning to look
over their shoulders for alumni,
as college football moves into its
second big weekend.
Syracuse and Washington, both
still unbeaten and clamoring for
the top spot in the national
standings along with Mississippi,
face upset minded opponents this
afternoon, while the Rebels take
it easy against Memphis tonight.
The powerful Orangemen in-
vade Lawrence, Kansas, to play
the upstart Kansas Jayhawkers,
heir apparent to the Big Eight
title, in the game of the day.
Top Ranked
Syracuse is currently number
two and Kansas number five in
the Associated Press rankings of
the ten top teams.
Last week Syracuse started slow-
ly but picked up steam in the sec-
ond quarter and went on to crush
Boston University 35-7. The Or-
angemen only had a mild workout
as they rolled up 357 yards on
the ground and 94 more in the air.
Kansas has stopped Texas
Christian 21-7, and mauled arch
rival Kansas State 41-0, in its
two outings.
In Seattle, Washington, 57,000
frenzied fans will watch thel

hometown Huskies meet Navy, in
another battle of the unbeatens.
Extra Seats
The Washington stadium nor-
mally holds only 55,000 but 2,000
temporary seats have been set up
to accommodate extra fans in the
football crazy town.
Both teams are well manned at
halfback, and the game could
turn into an individual battle.
Navy's All-American candidate
Joe Bellino ran wild in a 41-7
trouncing of Villanova last week
and will have his guns trained on
the Huskies today.
Washington'ssophomore half-
back Charlie Mitchell is making
everyone forget about this ye'ar's
Rose Bowl hero George Fleming,
as he continues to play hard to
get with the opposition.
Last week against Idaho Mitch-
ell ran back a kickoff 85 yards
for a touchdown and then scored

another on a nine yard sweep, as
the Huskies won 41-12.
Memphis Outmanned
Mississippi won't gain any pres-
tige, win or lose, when they meet
outmanned Memphis tonight.
At Norman, Oklahoma, the
Sooners will try to regain some
prestige when they tackle Pitts-
burgh.
Bud Wilkinson will have to
open his bag of tricks if he is to
avoid his second straight defeat,
something that hasn't happened
in the memory of modern man.
Last week the Sooners lost 19-3
to Northwestern,
SCORES
NFL SCORE
Philadelphia 27, Dallas 25
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Miami 29, North Carolina 12
aI

NEW YORK (A') - The cham-
pion New York Yankees set one
American League home run re-
cord and tied another last night
while winning their 13th in a row
with three ninth-inning runs that
beat the Boston Red Sox 6-5.
Home runs by Tony Kubek and
pinch-hitter Jess Gonder boosted
the Yanks' season total to 192,
breaking the AL record they set in
1956 with 190. Gonder's shot, his
first in the majors and tagged
deep into the right field bullpen,
was the seventh by a Yank pinch
hitter this year. That tied the AL
mark held by the Yanks (1953,
1954), Cleveland (1958) and De-
troit '(1958).
BOULDER, Colo. (A')- Leroy
Loudermilk, a sophomore quarter-
back at Michigan State, has quit
the Lansing school and wants to
enroll at the University of Colo-
rado, it was disclosed yesterday.
He came to Boulder Thursday,
but will not be eligible for foot-
ball this season.
Loudermilk, a 200-pounder from
Wilkinsburg, Pa., told a reporter
he always wanted to play for
Sonny Grandelius, Colorado coach.
Granelius came here last year
from Michigan State where he
was an Asmsistant Football Coach
and formerly a Spartan backfield
star.
"I didn't think I got a fair shot
in spring practice at Michigan
State," Loudermilk said. "When I
didn't play against Pittsburgh last
Saturday, I decided to quit."
Gradelius, as a Michigan State
assistant, was one of numerous
coaches talking with Loudermilk
when he wound up his high school
career.
The Colorado coach admitted

some controversy may arise over
Loudermilk's action,
"Even if he couldn't go to
another school, he says he'd never
return to State," Grandelius said,
"If we don't take Loudermilk,
some other school is bound to get
him.
l3Iajor League
Standingys

A

AMERICAN
New York
Baltimore
Chicago
Cleveland
Washington
Detroit
Boston
Kansas City

.; tj

LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB:
95 57 .625 -
87 65 .572 8
87 65 .572 8
74 78 .487 21
73 79 .480 22,
70 82 .461 25
65 87 .428 30
57 95 .375 38

A

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 5, Kansas City 3
New York 6, Boston 5
Chicago 5, Cleveland 4 (13 Inns.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
Boston at New York
Baltimore at Washington
Cleveland at Chicago

NATIONAL

Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
x-St. Louis
x-Los Angeles
x-San Francisco
Cincinnati
x-Chicago
Philadelphia

LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
93 59 .612 -
88 64 .579 5
86 65 .570 6%
80 71 .530 12Y2
75 75 .503 16
67 85 .441 26
59 92 .391 3314j
57 95 -.375 36

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 13, Pittsburgh 2
Philadelphia 7, Cincinnati 6 (14 inns.)
x-Chicago at Los Angeles (N) inc.
-St. Louis at San Francisco (N) inc.
TODAY'S GAMES
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at San Francisco
Chicago at Los Angeles (N)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia

l

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4w All
A- %

THE PLEDGE YOU SAVE
MAY BE YOUR OWN
Today's column is directed at those young female under-
graduates who have recently pledged sororities and are wor-
ried, poor lambs, that they won't make good. Following is a
list of simple instructions which, if faithfully observed, will
positively guarantee that you will be a mad success as a
sorority girl.
First, let us take up the matter of housemothers. The
housemother is your friend, your guide, your mentor. You
must treat her with respect. When you wish to speak to her,
address her as "Mother Sigafoos" or "Ma'am." In no circum-
stances must you say, "Hey, fat lady."
Second, let us discuss laundry. Never hang your wash on
the front porch of the sorority house. This is unsightly and
shows a want of breeding. Use the Chapter Room.
Third, meals. Always remember that planning and preparing
meals for a houseful of healthy girls is no simple task. Your
cook goes to a great deal of trouble to'make your menu varied
and nourishing. The least you can do is show your apprecia-
tion. Don't just devour your food; praise it. Exclaim with
delight, "What delicious pork jowls!" or "What a yummy soup
bone !" or "What scrumptious fish heads l" or "What clear
water!"
Fourth, clothing. Never forget that your appearance re-
flects not just on yourself but on the whole house. It was
well enough before you joined a vorority to lounge around
campus in your old middy blouse and gym bloomers, but now
you must take great pains to dress in a manner which excites
admiring comments from all who observe you. A few years ago,
for example, there was a Chi Omega named Camille Ataturk
at the University of Iowa who brought gobs of glory to all her
sorors. Camille hit on the ingenious notion of suiting her garb
to the class she was attending. For instance, to English Lit she
wore a buskin and jerkin. To German she wore lederhosen and
carried a stein of pilsener. To Econ she wore 120 yards of
ticker tape. Her shiningest hour came one day when she
dressed as a white mouse for Psych Lab. Not only her Chi
Omega sisters, but the entire student body went into deep
mourning when she was killed by the janitor's cat.
Finally, let us take up the most important topic of all. I,
refer, of course, to dating.
As we have seen, the way you dress reflects on your sorority,
but the men you date reflect even more. Be absolutely certain
that your date is an acceptable fellow. Don't beat about the
bush; ask him point-blank,; "Are yon} an acceptable fellow?"
Unless he replies, "Yeah, hey," send him packing.
But don't just take his word that he is acceptable. Inspect
him closely. Are his fingernails clean? Is his black leather
jacket freshly oiled? Is his ukelele in tune? Does he carry
public liability insurance? And, most significant of all, does
he smoke Marlboros?
If he's a Marlboro man. you know he has taste and discern-

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