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September 16, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-16

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

TAE MICHIGAN DAILY

ense Worries
- '
NOTE: This is the first standout Charlie Burt has been.
series examining the forced to quit because of ill health
and Brandt will be backed up by
only junior Jesse Kaye and sopho-
RICK STERN more Dick Wiesener, neither of
's Badgers this year which has much experience.
potential but so are Line Candidates
3ig Ten squads. Leading the offensive line can-
Sthe basis of the didates are lettermen Lee Bernet,
te basis .he 17 John Hohman, Bob Freimuth and
termen the Badgers Ernie von Heimburg. Hopefuls
considered as a first Mike Sachen, Phil Sobocinski, Dick
eat, yet even Coach La Croix, and 244-pound Al Pi-
feels that it will be raino also figure prominently in
hich to rebuild." Bruhn's plans for '64.
ose Bowl win in 1962, After playing host to Kansas
s Badgers started off State, the Badgers will try to spoil
mr in a row. A 13-10 Ara Parshegian's debut as Notre
State paved the way Dame coach. An open date is next
feats in the final four and then the team journeys to
a fifth place tie. Purdue. A home game against
ndouts Gone Iowa and a trip to powerful Ohio
consin takes the field State follow. Homecoming at
day against Kansas'. Camp Randall Stadium will be
1 be without such '63 Oct. 31 with the Michigan State
send Bobby Johnson, Spartans. Wisconsin's schedule
y Wojdula and Roger concludes with road games at
ers Ken Bowman and Northwestern and Illinois and a
left halfback Lou HOI- home contest against Minnesota.
adger MVP Jim Pur- Wisconsin is loaded with ques-
whom have graduated. tion marks, but if Bruhn finds
is All America' end the right answers, the Badgers
.ck _ ephat_ t o rh could be a contender this fall.

IM Sports Boast Foreign Flair SPORTS SHORTS:
Constellation Takes First of Cup S(

By CHUCK VETZNER
The intramural sports program
is designed to meet the needs of
athletic minded students-whether
they be from Michigan, New York,
or New Guinea.
The International Center pro-
gram meets the needs of students
in the latter category. This divi-
sion differs from the other pro-
grams because of the sports which
are offered.
Most of the foreign students
who come to Michigan have prob-
ably never seen a football game
before and would certainly have
a tough time competing in such
a game. The International Center
offers competition in soccer, vol-
leyball, table tennis, indoor ten-
nis, basketball, swimming, bad-
minton and cricket.
In order to accommodate those
students who are familiar with
other sports, small social fraterni-
ties may invite a few foreign stu-
dents to play for their house in
the fraternity sports programn.
(Any foreign student wishing to
take part in this plan is asked to
register with the I.M. depart-
ment.)
There is also a proposal to have
physical education majors act as
coaches for international teams
in basketball and other American
sports..

The number of teams competing
in the International Center ar-
ies from year to year, depending
on which countries send students
in sufficient numbers to form a
team..
In some cases students from
several countries will join togeth-
er to form one team. The alliances
are not guided by political factirs.
Two years ago the soccer cham-
pionship was won by a group of
Afro-Arab students.
Points are awarded for each
sport and one team becomes the
year's sports champion.
Each individual on a champion-
ship team gets an individual
trophy, which is valued quite
highly. Recently the I.M. depart-
ment received a letter from a box-
ing champion in the 1928-29 sea-
GRD;~

son. The man, Jack Yuen, who
lives in Hong Kong, had lost his By The Associated Press
trophy and wondered whether heyd
could get a replacement. The I.M. NEWPORT, R.I.-Constellatior
Department was glad to oblige. all but sank the British Ameri-
The biggest sport for interna- ca's Cup hopes yesterday with ar
tional students is soccer which overpowering defeat of the chal-
begins this Sunday. The teams, lenger Sovereign in the first race
which are divided into two leagues of the best-of-seven series for the
of four teams each, play after- old yachting trophy.
noons in Wines Field. . The 'white-hulled American
A Greek team and a U.S. entry sloop led from start to finislb
are the defending champions, but and won by 5 minutes, 34 sec-
the real power is Turkey which onds. The Sovereign indicated she
has won the title 15 times since was willing to race again today.'
1938. The winning team has its Only on the third leg, a reach
name placed on a trophy in the did Sovereign cut into its deficit
display case of the Sports Build-;Already trailing by a minute, 54
ing. The trophy was presented to Aeady tr a inte
the University back in the 1920's Seconds after the first two legs
by an Indian princess, Miss Neil the British challenger cut off six
Kantia. seconds.
-Thereafter the race settled intc
a stately parade under blue skie:
as Constellation stretched her leas
AFCT11 NS . at every mark. .

l

THIS WEEK'S GAMES
1 Air Force at Washington
(score)
2 Oregon State at Northwestern
3 Kansas State at Wisconsin"
4 Navy at Penn State.
5 Syracuse at Boston College
6 Missouri at Californiaf
7 Oklahoma at Maryland{
8 Florida State at Miami
9 Memphis State at Mississippi
10 North Carolina State at North
Carolina
11 Colorado State at Wyoming
12 Stanford at Washington St.
13 Brigham Young at Oregon
14 Southern Methodist at Florida
15 South Dakota at Nebraska
16 Houston at Auburn
17 Buffalo at Boston U.
18 Citadel at Army
19 Texas Christian U. at Kansas
20 Vanderbilt at Georgia Tech

Baltimore
Chicago
New York
Detroit
Los Angeles
Cleveland
Minnesota
Washington
Kansas City

w
88
87
84
77
76
72
73
65
57,
54

L
60
61
59
70
72
72
74
83
90
92

Pct. GB
.595 -
.588 1
.587 14
.524 l10
.51412
.500 14
.497 14i
.439 23
.388 30'/2
.370 33

M aCor League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Decathlon
LOS ANGELES - The U.S.
Olympic Track and Field Commit-
tee selected the three members of
the decathlon ,team yesterday for
the Tokyo Olympic Games:.
Paul Herman, of Santa Barbara
Calif., and the Army; Don Jeisy
of Oceansile, Calif., and the Ma-
rines, and Dick Emberger, also of
'Oceanside and the Marines, were
named..
The announcement was made by
Art Lentz, assistant executive di-
rector of the U.S. Olympic Com-
mittee, after two days of com-
mittee study since the final trialE.
ended here Sunday night.
S* s
Heavyweight Furor
NEW YORK -- The scheduler
fight between Doug Jones of New
York and George Chuvalo of To-
ronto on Oct. 2 now is being billed
as a heavyweight elimination bout.
and has been changed from 10 tc
12 rounds, Madison Square Gar-
den managing ,director Harry
Markson announced yesterday.
The new billing was approved
by Tony Petrocella, chairman o'
the rating committee of the Worlc'
Boxing Association which strip-
ped Cassius Clay of his title Mon-
day.
The WBA action was taken aft-
er Clay had signed for a forbid-
W INTERIZING
This is the time to hove
our experts ready your
car for winter. Avoid the
rush' Our Service Dept.
is tops.
H ERB ESTES
A UTOMART
Authorized new car dealer
TRIUMPH, VOLVO
FIAT, CHECKER
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665-3688
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Since 1950"

den title defense against Sonny
Liston for Nov. 16 at the Boston
Garden.
The WBA's top four candidate.
are 1. Ernie Terrell of Chicago; 2.
Cleveland Williams of Houston; 3
Floyd Patterson, of Scarsdale, N.Y.
and 4. Jones.
" " *
Mele Out
MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL -
President Calvin Griffith of the
Minnesota Twins said yesterday
he' was disappointed in the Twins'
showing this year and sounded a;
if Sam Mele doesn't have the
manager's job cinched for next
season.
Griffith's views were contained
in a question and answer inter-
view with Max Nichols of th'e
Minneapolis Star.
The Twins boss said he has de-
cided what he is going to do about
the managership next season, bu;
added, "I am not going to tell
anybody" until probably World
Series time or right after.

'

Announcing THE
OFFICIAL
BLOCK

~1

Grid Drills Tighten.
As Schedule Nears

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 7, New York 0
Minnesota z, Baltimore 1
Chicago 3, Detroit 2 (10 inn)
Boston 8, Kansas City 0
Washington at Cleveland (ppd)
TODAY'S GAM1ES
Minnesota at Baltimore (n)
Los Angeles at New York
Chicago at Detroit
Washington at Cleveland (2, t-n)
Kansas City at Boston
NATIONAL LEAGUE

"I

' By GIL SAMBERG'
For the football team it isa
suddenly late in the practice sea-
son and their play and attitude.
is beginning to tighten.
At practice yesterday linemen
began to hit with genuine au-
thority, clearing out lanes for the
hard running of Carl Ward, Mel
Anthony, John Rowser, Dick
Wells, Rick Sygar, and the rest.
Others were pressing for positions
on the first three platoons, hop=
ing to slhow Head Coach Bump
Elliott that certain something
which would shoot them to start-
ing roles. Visual records ofthe
entire session were taken from
atop the grandstands of the base-
ball field.
The defense, which used to sto-
ically absorb the onslaughts of ?
practicing offense, was keyed u
and straining to stop the Blue
and Gold offenses cold. Because
of this, injuries since Saturday,
although minor, have been occur-
ring with greater frequency. Dave
Fisher bruised his knee at the
Saturday scrimmage. Jim Detwil-
er started the practice today, but
had to retire early because he
was slowed by a right ankle which'
was bruised yesterday. Dorie Reid
also left the field towards- the
end of practice with a bloody
nose which he received while try-
ing to stop a Bob Timberlake
run.
Timberlake Switched?
Very significant too, was the'
fact that Timberlake has worr
a gold jersey for the past two
days. The Blue team is, at the
moment, being piloted by Rich
Volk, with Wally Gabler and Petr
Hollis, also in blue, behind him
"We have .made no definite chang-.
es as of now," commented Elliott.
"We're experimenting in the

backfield right now. There may
be some changes later this week
though."
The offensive and defensive
teams arc settling on their plays,
and practice will become increas-.
ingly closed up as the Air Force
game nears. Practice passes wil
be needed to view the goings-on
at; Ferry Field and the Stadium
from now on.
Asked about specific defensive
plays, Coach Bob Hollway would
only classify the Wolverines as
multiple defense team, saying sim-
ply and frankly, "If the Air
Force read The Michigan Daily
we would lose the game.'"
Learn from Pros
Last Sunday the Philadelphia
Eagles successfully stifled the of-
fense of the New York Giants
when they used a red-dogging
safety to stop Y. A. Tittle's pass-
ing, with a defensive halfback
filling in the hole which the miss-
ing man left. Elliott, asked if the
same thing could possibly be used
against Navy's elusive Roger
Staubach in a few weeks, said
"Well first we like to take the
games one at a time, and right
now we're thinking about Air
Force. But we don't have any-
thing like that in mind right
now. And if we did decide on
anything as radically new for us
as that, it wouldn't be good strat-
egy to tell anyone, would it."
During the short scrimmage
which usually ends the practice
sessions, play was mostly in the
running department. John Hen-
erson and Steve Smith, the 6'5".
230-pound junior from Park Ridge
Ill:, still played the end for the
Blue offense most of the time
Clayte Wilhite again made a goor;
showing at that position for the
Gold offense.

Yes, football fans, once again Professor Joseph Melnicke of
Baylor University has come up with one of the top betting systems in
the nation. Coming off a big season, this system should be tough to
beat.
What about you? Will Vanderbilt beat Georgia Tech? Can Mis-
souri top a rough California squad? Now is the chance to display
your gridiron knowledge and show all your friends that you really do
know something. This week the odds are quite strong in your favor,
with only three entries in so far.
Remember that each week's winner gets two tickets to the Michi-
gan Theatre, which is currently showing "Night of the Iguana." Fol-
lowing the ten weekly contests, each winner will be eligible to compete
for the season's grand prize.
Each student is allowed one entry, and is obliged to pick the
score in one game, to eliminate chances for a tie.
Blanks for the contest are available at the Daily Building, 420
Maynard, and must be turned in by midnight Friday, or you can mail
in your entry.

Philadelphia
x-St. Louis
x-San Francisco
Cincinnati
x-Milwaukee
x-Pittsburgh
X-LOS Angeles
Chicago
Houston
x-New York
x-Piayecd night

WL
88 57
81 63
80 65
79 65
74 70
74 69
7 2 72
66 78
59 88
49 95
game.

Pct. GB
.607 -
.562 6y2
.552 7%
.549 8
.514 i3?4
.5I7, 12i/
.500 15
.458 21
.401 30'
.340 38

PR ACTICE
f
Saturday Morning
Sept. 19
9:45 A.M.
Please Be Prompt!
This is our only
practice-PLEASE
ATTEND-Gate 8
Bring Membership!

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 6, Cincinnati 1.
St. Louis 11, Milwaukee 6 (2nd, inc)
Philadelphia 1, Houston 0
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (ine)
" New York at San Francisco (inc)
TODAY'S GAM4'ES
New York at San Francisco
Cincinnati at Chicago
Phiadelphia at Houston (n)
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles

0

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