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September 20, 1964 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-20

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°-.. -".._- t.u' &S. pAn Aaa.

OSU Title Hopes Based on Defense

LOSE 6-0:
~M Kickers De feated

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third
article in the Daily series preview-
ing the Big Ten football teams.
Woody Hayes and his powerful
Buckeyes again figure to haunt
the Big Ten. }
Returning from a successful 5-
3-1 campaign (4-1-1 in Big Ten
competition) last year, Ohio State
has been selected by many jour-
nalists as one of the nation's top
ten teams this year.

(5' 10", 221, junior), and center
Ike Kelley (5' 11", 218, junior)
round out the defensive line. Bugel
and Kelley are the line's strongest
assets, both being possible All-
American candidates, and they are
called ". . one of its (OSU)
finest pair of linebackers in many
years." Bugel, incidentally, called
the defensive signals last year for
the Buckeyes.
The defensive backfield had no
apparent weaknesses. Arnie Chon-
ko (6' 2", 204), Don Harkins (6'
1" 188) adD k~in Trn~ (R '

Defensive strength reigns fore-- 1 .110?) ana L.ou JIiUla
most since ten lettermen return to 194), all seniors,- will team with
mfensie n eer nreuno sophomore Jahn Fill (5' 9", 174)
this unit and look strong. De- sophomore Jxnll (5' 9",e174)
fnieends Bill Spahr and Tom to provide excellent pass defense.
Kiehfuss (6' 2", 186 and T' 3", 206 Harkins led the team in inter-
Kiefus (6 2 18 an 6'3 ,206ceptions last year with four, and
respectively),yboth seniors,were Chonko is starting his third as a
regulars last year and have sopho-regular insthetinOhistteirdeasn-
more Mike Orazen (6' 0", 205) as regular the Ohio State secon-
an adequate standby. dary.
Tackles Ed Orazen (6' 0", 228, Defense Stressed
senior) and Gerald Kasunic (6' 1", Defense is stressed at Ohio
224, senior), guards Tom Bugel State. Renowned as an unexplosive
(6' 0", 200, junior) and Bill Ridder team, the Buckeyes rely on ball
If you already have a bike,
BEAVER'S has locks and
covers for your naked bike.

control and field position having
scored only 12 touchdowns in nine
games last year. consequently, the
defense must be strong and so it
appears to be.
The offensive team, however, is
younger and needs bolstering in
the line. The only seniors on the
unit are center Tom Federle (5'
11", 200), guard Dan Porretta
(6' 1", 219), and tackle Jim David-
son (6' 4", 224).
Sophomore Ray Pryor (8' 0",
222) will team with Porretta at
guard, and junior- Doug Van Horn.
wil man the other tackle position.
The ends will be juniors Bob
Stock (6' 1", 207) and John Pal-
mer (6' 1", 212), neither of whom
lettered last year. Greg Lashutka
(6' 5", 215, junior) will spell these
If any apparent weakness in the
1964 Buckeye squad can be notic-
ed, it most definitely would be the
offensive line. It is safe to sax
that the fate of the team will
hinge on the performance of this
Backfield Solidf
The backfield is sound. Quarter-
back Don Unverferth (6' 3", 208,
junior) returns to call the signals.
He completed 48 of 117 passes last
year as a sophomore ani could
,develop int.9 one of the' better
quarterbacks innthe 'Big Ten this
year. Willard Sander (6' 2", 212,
junior) who understudied the bril-
liant Matt Snell brilliantly last
year seems to be a very good full-.

back. He will be given assistance
by Paul Hudson (5' 11", 205, soph-
omore) who starred on the fresh-
man team last year.
At halfback, Tom Barrington (6'
1", 209, junior) has the awesome
task :of succeeding All-American
Paul Warfield but should do so
admirably. He has been called
"one of the most versatile backs to
play at Ohio State since Vic Jan-
owicz." Robert "Bo" Rein (5' 11",
180, sophomore), another of the
freshman stars last year, has
cracked the offensive eleven with
his fine speed and deceptive run-
ning style and will be the other
halfback. Robert "Bo" Scott (6' 2",
210, senior) created havoc among
defenders in 1962 but lost eligibil-
ity last season.Should he return
this season, hey would improve an
already fine backfield.
Need Replacement
The fabulous Dick Van Raap-
horst is gone, and a comparable
replacement will be hard to find.

Special To The Daily
GRANVILLE, Ohio-Michigan's
young soccer club absorbed a 6-0"
defeat at the hands of Denison
yesterday in its first game of the
season, played before 500 fans at
Denison's superior bali-handling
seemed decisive as the Denison
booters passed and shot accurately
to pile up a 5-0 halftime lead.
Michigan came back in the second
half to hold the Denison team to.
one early goal.
Early Scores
Denison entered the scoring col-
umn early in the first period with
two quick goals, both of which
slithered low on the rain-soaked
ground past Michigan -goaliePete
Roeper. The second period saw,
Denison rack up another three
early goals, before the Blue defense
finally drew the line on Denison's
Shots Go Wide
The second half was one of frus-
tration for Michigan, as the of-
fense came alive with several near
misses on scoring attempts. Mich-
igan forwards Adolf Armbruster,
Viggo Stoltenberg - Hansen, and
Warren Shear peneterated the'
goal area many times, only to send
their shots over or just wide of
the goal-mouth.
Michigan's defense held Denison
to half as many shots during the
second half as they had in tfie
first. Those that did find their tar-
get were saved by Roeper, who,
made several spectacular saves
during the contest.
Date Change Hurt
"Moving the date for the game
up a week hurt us somewhat," said
team captain Perry Hood afteri
the game. "We weren't in good
enough condition yet to play a
team of ''Denison's caliber. Our
passing and trapping was sloppy.
Also, we weren't able to substitute
as freely as Denison." By prear-'
rangement, all of Den1son's play-
ers were permitted to play, in-
stead of limiting the teams to the
.16-man NCAA rule.
Michigan's nextaway opponent,
Oct. 2, is Wooster of Ohio, a per-
enial cellar-dweller in the Ohio
Soccer Association. "Wooster's:

Air Force 3, Washington 2
Georgia Tech 14, Vanderbilt 2
Wisconsin 17, Kansas State 7
Boston College 21, Syracuse 14
Navy 21, Penn State 8
Oklahoma 13, Maryland 3
North Carolina St. 14, No. Carolina 13
Northwestern 7, Oregon State 3
Army 34, Citadel 0
Buffalo 35, Boston U. 0
Florida 24, Southern Methodist 6
Kansas 7, Texas Christian 3
Washington State 29, Stanford 23
Mississippi 30, Memphis State 0
California 21, Missouri 14
Oregon 20, Brigram Young 13
Auburn 30, Houston 0
Wyoming 31, Colorado St. 7
Nebraska 56, South Dakota 0
Florida State 14, Miami 0
Tennessee 10, Chattanooga 6
Clemson 28, Furman 0
William and Mary 14, VMI 12
Denison 20. Rochester 7
Bowling Green 35, Southern Illinois 12
Iowa State 35, Drake 0
Wyoming 31, Colorado U. 7
IMajor League'
W L Pct. GB
New York 88 59 .599 G
Baltimore 89 61 .593
Chicago 88 63 .583 2
Detroit 77 72 .510 12
Cleveland 75 72 .510 13
Los Angeles 76. 75 .503 14
Minnesota 74 76 .493 IS 2
Boston 68 =83 .450 22
Washington 59 92 .391 31
Kansas City 54 95 .362 35
New York 8, Kansas City 3
Boston 7, Minnesota 2
Washington 1, Chicago 0 (10 inn)'
Cleveland at Detroit (rain)
Los Angeles at Baltimore (rain)
Los Angeles at Baltimore
Cleveland at Detroit
Kansas City at New York
Washington at Chicago
Minnesota at Boston
W L Pct. GB


new coach is facing a rebuilding
task this year," said Denison
coach Ted Barclay, "and I think
Michigan should be a favorite in
that game. j
Scoring by periods:
MIC'HIGAN0 0 0 0--0
Den'lson -2 3 1 0-6

Baseball Show Set To Leave;
Fans Left To Sit And Grieve


"Hello there, Mr. Casey. How are things with you these days?"
"Not so good, Mr. Malone. You know it's moving tine again."
"That's right. How's it this time?"
"Well, it doesn't look very good right now. Personally, I think
we're in for a long haul this year, and what with the temperament
of the country being as it is, I think there may be some trouble."
"The people will adjust. They always have in the past, Mr. Casey."
"I don't know. Me and the boys have been considering that
these may spiral into bigger things. After all, we'll probably be moving
them lock, stock, and barrel out of Milwaukee and Cleveland."
"There's nothing to worry about then, Mr. Casey. Both those
towns have two baseball teams, don't they? So the fans won't be
denied the sport."
"But that's just the problem, Mr. Malone. There aren't two
teams in either town. Baseball is being pulled right out."
"Now, now, Mr. Casey, I'm sure there's a good reason for
them leaving then. Maybe the fans haven't been supporting
them or don't evencare."
Mets Losing..
"Not true, Malone. Cleveland attendance took a noticeable
increase over last year, and the Braves were packing them in like
sardines just a few years ago. Even the Governor of Wisconsin has
threatened legal action to keep the team around for a while longer."
"I see, Mr. Casey, but there's..
"And attendance is, up overall in the Major Leagues this year,
besides. People are busting their necks to get on .the golf courses
and stuff like that, but baseball is still drawing the crowds.
"It sounds like quite a problem. But say, I think I see the
whole thing now. Aren't the Braves and the Indians kind of low
in the standings?"
"Yup, but..
"Well, who wants to see a losing team all the time. 'If they
move to a different city, then the baseball clubs will draw fans
to the gates who've never seen big league guys and that's better
over all for the players, the owners, and the entire sport."
Property Rights ...
"I see your point quite clearly, Mr. Malone, 'but your logic is
all wrong. Look at the New York Mets. They're drawing over a
million a year and they'll never win a pennant. How do you figure
that one out? And why punish the fans? The Indians trade away big
hitters and their popular players, so what happens? The team starts
losing and the people keep coming, but not 'as often as before, so
the managenent makes some more trades and still fewer people
come. Instead of drawing over a million a year they get a little less.
Can you blame the fans for the owners' errors?
"No, you can't, Mr. Casey. But say, if Milwaukee and
Cleveland are going to be left without' baseball teams, and
attendance is still pretty good, and the owners have caused the
losing teams, then tell me, how can they just pick up and move
like that? Don't the people have anything to say?"
"Mr. Malone, it's all property rights. It says so right in the
"But what about the property owners in those cities who have
established businesses associated with the baseball-franchises and the
State of Wisconsin building all those roads?"
"They got rights too, Mr. Malone, but their rights just aren't
as big and important.as the baseball club's."
"I see, but what can the people who love baseball do? How
can they stop this thing before every team moves every time
it feels like it?"
"There's nothing that can be done. Big property rights is big
property. rights. Well, I got to get going now."
"Have a good trip, Mr. Casey. I wish I could go with you to
Seattle and Atlanta."
"That I will, Mr. Malone. But say, maybe I'll be taking a trip
to those two cities again within the next year or two anyhow."
Join the Daily edit staff


I 'l




Dick led the team in scoring last
year making 10 of 11 conversions
and booting 8 of 14 field goals
for 34 points. His 49 yard field
goal against Illinois last year was
a Big Ten record. Bob Funk (6' 1",
221, junior) seems likely to assume'
the place kicking chores although
he had no experience last year.
It is agood bet that Ohio State
will finish no worse than third this
Year in the Big Ten. Hayes' repu-
tation for fielding one of the con-
sistently fine defensive teams in
the nation will be enhanced by the
1964 squad. Offensively, Will San-
der and Tom Barrington up the
middle and Bo Rein around the
end appear to be a combination
worthy of continuing in the "three
yards and a cloud of dust" tradi-

Craft Fired
As Manager
HOUSTON (IP) - The Houston
Colts fired Manager Harry Craft
yesterday with only 13 games left
to be played. Veteran third base
coach Luman Harris was named to
succeed him.
Craft's one-year contract was to
have expired at the end of the
current season.
Craft, 49, was Houston's last
minor league manager as well as
its first major league manager.


St. Louis
San Francisco
x-Los Angeles
x-New York



.561 6
.554 7
.550 7%
.517 12
.514 13
.500 15
.453 22
.409 28%
,340 323/


x-Played night game.
Chicago 5-5, Milwaukee 3-8
San Francisco 13, Pittsburgh-8
St. Louis 5-1, Cinnati 7-0
New York at Houston (Inc)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (Inc)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles
St."Louis at Cincinnati
Chicago at Milwaukee
Pittsburgh at Can Francisco
New York at Houston .(n)
ft staples
term papers and class notes, photo-
graphs, news items, themes, reports.




it tacks
notes to bulletin board, pennants
to wall, shelf paper, drawer linings.




it fastens
party costumes, prom decorations,
school projects, posters, stage sets.

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A BICYCLE: no large spokea wheels no chain
A- TOY: no plastic (except in the xey chain).
A COPY: we invented the styling.

It's the "Tot 50"



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A FuN IDEA: trv irne








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