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September 22, 1964 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 164

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.eup Changes Spice Drills for Air Force

Upsets Stun Top NFL Teams

,x

TOM WEINBERG

veek's just like any other
r the next nine, as the
a Wolverines a b a n d o.n
neral workouts and prime
Air Force.
'day, coach Bump Elliott
first defense up against a
d Air Force attack and
on patterns to combat the
Air Force won an unex-
upset over highly-rated
ton Saturday at Seattle.
1g to Elliott, the 3-2 base-
e score is hardly indica-
he offensive power of the
"We have to be ready'for
;," the coach commented.
Multiple Offense
gh the only Air Force
a Saturday was a first
field goal, coaches Dennis
Id and Don Dufek re-
after watching the game
Falcons have a danger-.
tiple offense than can be
for the Wolverines.
work against their basic
all week," Elliott said, ex-
that the variations will
be countered on Saturday.
Volverines also had offen-
is yesterday with quarter-
b Timberlake again shar-

ing command of the Blue (first)E
team. Last week, the Franklin,#
Ohio, senior was demoted to thei
Gold squad, but was reinstated
this week despite last week's re-
ported incidents of friction.
While Timberlake had his blue
jersey back, sophomore Wally1
Gabler found himself back on the
gold, sophomorel Rich Volk kept
his statusas Blue quarterback
and first defensive cornerman. The
other Blue quarterback, junior
Pete Hollis, still worked out with.z
the first offensive unit withj
Timberlake and Volk.
No Choice Yet
Elliott was noncommittal about
his choice for the starting quar-
terback Saturday, but indications
are that the veteran Timberlake
will be given the first crack at
the Falcons.
Elsewhere around the starting
alignments, John Rowser found'
himself on the first offensive dnit
at left halfback. Rowser, a speedy
junior, was moved from the first'
defensive unit to replace Jack
Clancy whb is still in the hospital
with a back injury. It is ekpected
that Clancy will miss the entire
season.
Rowser put a scare into prac-
tice observers yesterday as he fell
after receiving a pass and suffer-

ed from a bruised leg. Elliott and
the trainers confirmed that the
injury was very minor, and Row-
ser walked into the locker room
without any aid.
Rock 'em, Sock 'em
Rowser, a Detroit Eastern foot-
ball, basketball and track star,
played defensive halfback all last
season and captured the fancy of
many fans with his rock 'em, sock
'em tackling of opponents' pass
receivers. It is expected that
Rowser will still play some de-
fense, but his efforts for this
week, at least, will be concen-
trated on the replacing of Clancy

in the offensive lineup.
Sophomore Rick Sygar, who was
playing behind Clancy in the left
half slot offensively has moved
over to Rowser's place in the de-
fensive backfield. Jim Detwiler,
another sophomore, still is back-
ing up the left half on offense.
Senior Mel Anthony still holds
down the top spot at fullback,
although junior Barry Dehlin and
sophomore Dave Fisher are ex-
pected to see plenty of action on
Saturday.
Lines Remain
The lines remain almost as they;
have been for the past week. On

the offensive squad, junior Steve
Smith and senior John Hender-
son are at the ends; juniors Char-
lie Kines and Tom Mack at the
tackles; seniors Dave Butler and
John Marcum at the guards, and
junior Brian Patchen at center.
The starting defensive line has
captain Jim Conley at end along
with junior Jeff Hoyne. Senior
Arnie Simkus and junior Bill
Yearby hold down the tackle spots,
while junior Bill Keating and sen-
ior Rich Hahn are at the guards.
Backing up the line are Dehlin
and Volk at the corners, and jun-
ior Tom Cecchini in the center.

By BOB LEDERER.
It was a day of upsets Sunday
as the National Football League
completed its second week of 1964.
Every team favored in action
over the weekend suffered losses,
and, odder still, not one of the
14 NFL teams has a perfect rec-
ord going into the third game.
The Detroit Lions were forced
to accept a tie in a Saturday night
game against the Los Angeles
Rams. The 17-17 score was al-.
most remedied by Detroit with
two minutes to play. The Lions
had penetrated into Rai terri-
tory, and instead of setting up
Wayne Walker for a field goal at-
tempt, Earl Morrall elected to
throw a bomb which was inter-
,epted by Bob Smith of the Ram,
in the end zone. Morrall, however,,
zompleted 12 of 22 passes for 113"
yards after relieving his rival, Milt
Plum, in the second half.
Packers Stunned
The biggest surprise of all took
place at Green Bay before 43,OOC
amazed fans. Johnny Unitar
threw touchdown passes of 52 and
40 yards in leading the Baltimore

Colts to a 21-20 win over the
Packers. Baltimore's defense held
the stalwarts of pro football twice
inside the 35-yard line in the
fourth period; one offensive thrust
was stymied on the Colt 2 when
Jerry Logan picked off a Bart
Starr pass. Golden Boy Paul Hor-
nung, although running for twc
touchdowns, was the goat in the
game, missing the all-important
conversion in the second period.
At Pittsburgh, the dubious stat-
ure of the reigning Eastern
champs, the New York Giants,
was further enhanced as they lost
their second game of the season
27-24 to the Steelers. The Giants:
getting off to their worst start
since 1955, lost the services of
Y. A. Tittle, who had to leave the
game after a crushing tackle by
John Baker.
Tittle suffered bruised cartillage
around the ribs and will be out
for at least one game, it was re-
ported yesterday., Rookie Gard
Wood of the Giants was no match
for Steeler signal caller Ed. Brown
as the latter set up two second,
half scores.
All the Wade
It was Billy Wade ail the way
in the 34-28 Chicago Bear victory
over the Minnesota Vikings. Wade
the starof last year's NFL
champs, threw for three scorer
and ran for another in the Bear
assault, completing 23 of 31 passe.,
for 344 yards. Viking Fran Tar-
kenton, not to be outdone, con
nected for touchdown heaves of:
19, 34, 10, and 26 yards.j
The sometimes over-looked field
goal kicker had hisday at Cleve-
land in the Brown-Cardinal 33-33'
deadlock. Lou Groza of Clevelanr'
and Jim Bakken of St. Louis each-
booted four field goals and three
extra points. Bakken saved thr
day for the Cardinals when he
split the uprights from 28 yardr
out with only five seconds left or1
the clock. Charley Johnson of thej
Cards hit on three touchdown1
tosses while his counterpart Frank
Ryan of the Browns clicked twice.
The John Brodle-Bernie Casey
combination set up three shore]

4

4

4

'

Y. A. TITTLE

Pro Standings
NFL
EAS'TERN DIVISION

1

KPH 12-6:
g by Club Opens Year
ith Win Over Sarnia

Cleveland
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Washington
New York

wL
1 0
1 0
1.1
1 1
0 2
0 2

T
1
1
0
0
0
0

Pet. PF
1.000 "60
1.000 49
.500 62
.500 41
.000 31
.000 31

WESTERN DIVISION

PA
40
39
35
50
51
65
31
34
58
51
50
54
33

Los Angeles
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
San Francisco
Baltimore
Green Bay

1
1
I
1
1
1
1

0
0
1
1
1
1
1

1
1
0
0
0
0
0

1.000
1.000
.500
.500
.500
.500
.500

43"
43.
62
46
45
45
43

touchdown runs by fullback Mike
Lind as the San Francisco 49'ers
topped the Philadelphia Eagles 28-
24. Casey caught passes of 35, 47
and 27 yards to enable Lind to
score from five, one and three
yards out. Norm Snead of the
Eagles threw strikes of 16 and
23 yards.
Cowboys Dump 'Skins
The Dallas Cowboys, led by Me?
Renfro, won their first game of
the campaign 24-18 over the
Washington Redskins. Renfro
scored on a 39-yard interception
and ran back a kickoff 46 yards.
Sonny Jurgensen of the Redskin,
had one of the worst afternoons
of his career completing only 6
of 21,passes for 43 yards.
The Lions will 'cap a big foot-
ball weekend in southern Michi-
gan this week when they face
the Green Bay Packers in Tiger
Stadium Monday night. Both
teams will be ready for the game
as first place in the Western
Division is at stake.

By RICK STERN

ig against a highly-rated
rom Sarnia, Ontario, Mich-
rugby team scored twice
second half to break a 6-6
d 'went on to defeat the
by a score of 12-6 in the
g game of the season last
.ay.
match was played under
weather conditions which
e attendance down toabout
ectators.
rugby, three points are
each time the ball is car-
er the goal line and senior
rnfield was the first to tally,
'ring up the left side of the
. what is known as a "blind
un to give the Wolverines.

broke through for an eight yard
run, also into the left corner.
Once again; the visitors match-
ed. the score on a penalty kick,
this time after a forward pass
violation. Michigan went ahead to
stay a short time later when Carl-
son bulled his way in from 10.
yards out. The final try came
when Jim Cruikshank kicked the
ball into the end zone and then
fell, on it, making the total of 12
and the six-point margin.
Coach Whata Winiata, from
New Zealand, who also coached
the undefeated 1961 rugby team,
felt; that the Wolverine 'forwards
"definitely had control of the
game." He said that the Mich-
igan team "has potential; but will,
have to concentrate on strength-
ening a weak back (defensive)
area."
Cites Carlson, Longhurst

SOPHOMORE HALFBACK JIM DETWILER plunges through would-be tacklers in last Saturday's
scrimmage. After a backfield shuffle, Detwiler finds himself holding down the second left halfback
position behind John Rowser. Rowser, a defensive specialist, has taken over the top spot on offense
replacing injured Jack Clancy. It is expected that Clancy will miss the entire season.
FIRST FUI L SCHEDULE:
Big Ten aDrills 1in'High Gear.

SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 17, Los Angeles 17 (tie)
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 27, New York 24
San Francisco 28, Philadelphia 24
Baltimore 21, Green Bay 20
Chicago 34, Minnesota 28
St. Louis 33, Cleveland 33 (tie)
Dallas 24, Washington 18
FRIDAY'S GAMES
Washington at New York (n)
SUNDAY'S GAMES
Chicago at, Baltimore
Cleveland at' Philadelphia
Dallas. at Pittsburgh
Minnesota at Los Angeles
St. Louis at San Francisco
MONDAY, SEPT. 28
Green Bay at Detroit (n)

4

r each "try;" or score,' a
>int conversion is attempted.
ir Wolverine conversion at-
i during the afternoon were
essful.
Ties Score
dia knotted the score at 3-3
enalty kick when Michigan
alled for offside. Michigan
halfback Tom Carlson made
ilftime score 6-3 when he
id Contests
on Network
teen radio stations will be
tg Michigan football games
ason as broadcast by the
adio station WUOM-FM.'
play-by-play will be de-
by Tom Hemmingway,
I by various WUOM staff

There are seven backs and eight
forwards on a rugby team. Wini-
ata called hooker Bill Longhurst
and back Carlson the outstanding
players on the team. Jim Can-'
field, who scored the. opening try
of the season, said that the match
was a "promising start against1
stiff competition."
Next Saturday the squad jour-
neys to Windsor, Ontario, to try
to keep the record unblemished.
A "B" squad game will be held at
home against the University of
Toronto.
,Canfield pointed out that the
rugby field is located on Stadium
Blvd. opposite the entrance to
the golf course. All home games
begin directly after Michigan
football games are over.
Cross-Country.
As Team Sched

CHICAGO (A)-The Big Ten
football season goes into high gear
this weekend with everyone in ac-
tion and a conference opener
which finds Northwestern at In-
diana.
Northwestern opened its cam-
paign with a 7-3 record victory
over Oregan State Saturday, mak-
ing Alex Agase's head coaching
debut a success.
In the only other game Satur-
day, Wisconsin rolled past Kan-
sas State 17-7.
Illini at Cal
Defending champion Illinois
opens its season at California
while Idaho plays, at Iowa, Air
Force here : against Michigan
Michigan State at North Caro-

Bill Harper is out for two to six
weeks with ligament damage to
his knee. He was hurt in a prac-
tice game Saturday in a play in-
volving No. 2 Tony Parola.
Parola, knocked out when he
tackled Harper on a kickoff, will
be unable to play against Califor-
nia, Coach Pete Elliott said yes-
terday.
Sophomore Doug Harford ha,
been shifting to , fullback from
halfback to add strength. Jim
.Grabowski is the No. 1 fullback.
The word from East Lansing was
that Coach Duffy Daugherty war
pleased with the defensive Per-
formance of his first string green
team. The Greens defeated the
Whites 59- Saturday in a scrim-

ered fumble--and added a 36-
yard field goal in the final per-
iod for its triumph over Kansas
State.,
Kansas State's only score came
after the visitors had intercepted
a Badger pass. Quarterback Ha"
Brandt hit on several key passer
as the Badgers picked up 130
yards in the air and 142 rushing.

AFL
EASTERN DIVISION
W L T Pet.
Buffalo 2 0 0 1.000
Boston 2 0 0 1.000
New York 1 0 0 1.000
Houston 1 1 0 .500
WESTERN DIVISION
San Diego 1 1 0 .500
Kansas City 0 1 0 .000
Denver 0 2 0 .000
Oakland 0 2 0 .000

PP PA
64 30.
50 42
30 6
63 55
55 54
17 34
19 60
42 59

stations include WT-
rse City, WATT-Cadil-
CC-Gaylord, WATZ-Al-
vBN-Petoskey, WSOO-
Marie, WCER-Char-
PR-Kalamazoo, WSGW-
WBCH-Hastings, WS-
t Lansing, WQDC-Mid-
WVGR-Grand Rapids.

By STEVE GALL

4 .

Michigan's newly reorganized
cross-country team has been
working out steadily for the last
couple of weeks in preparation for
two scheduled meets.,,
Assistant Track Coach Dave
Martin's distance men have been
touring the gruelling University
cross-country course, which is part
of the Michigan golf course, with
intentions of changing the repu-
tation of former non-participat-
ing cross-country teams.
Last year Michigan was un-
able to compete in the Big Teni
Championships because it didn't
have enough' runners. Only Chris
Murray and Ted Benedict repre-
sented the Wolverines in the
championships.
On Oct. 16 the Wolverines face
Hillsdale in a dual meet here. Ther
Oct. 24, Martin's men tangle with
neighboring Spring Arbor in an-
other dual meet also to be held
at the University course. Both
meets will be on four mile courses.
Over the weekend the, team
had an informal race of three
miles in which no times were re-

lina, Nebraska at Minnesota, mage.
Southern Methodist at Ohio State. I Daugherty said Saturday, "We
Ohio University atnPurdue and still have a long way to go. We
Notre Dame at Wisconsin. wouldn't have had such a high
News came from Champaign score if the defense had not come
yesterday that the Illini had lost up with so many good plays.
its second and third fullbacks for Northwestern, figuring to run
the opener on Saturday. No. 3 into trouble at Indiana where the
Hoosiers are entertaining title
hopes, displayed an excellent de-
Practice Opens fense in its opener.
A hard-charging line dumped
ule Tw lles Oregon State's sophomore quar
terback Paul Brothers for repeat-
ed losses as the Beavers finished
corded. -However, Martin said he with a net of 20 yards rushing
was particularly impressed with after gaining 126 but losing 106.
the running of sophomore Brian Backs to Wal
Kelly who won the practice jaunt
Other runners whom Martin The Wildcats, with their back,
mentioned include senior Des Ry- against the wall early in the
an of Ireland. Last year, as a game, drove 95 yards for their
junior, Ryan was the Big Ten only touchdown. Fullback Steve
indoor mile champion. Ryan says Murphy, who gained 94 yards in
that running three or four mile 26 carries, bolted over from the
races, gives him an excellent op- one-yard line for the score.
portunity to stay in shape during But it was Tommy Myers who
the fall. set up the score when he com-
Martin spoke highly of junior pieted six of seven passes for 61
Ted Benedict, last year a two- yards.
miler on the track team. He also Wisconsin displayed an erratic
placed sixth in the Big Ten cross- offense but scored twice in the
country championships. second quarter--one on a recov-

i

GRID SELECTIONS
Though it is still early in the
week, odds are pouring in from
all parts of this great nation,
concerning this week's Grid Pix
football games. Each night, The
Daily's highly skilled bookies work
at their computers- in the base-
ment of the Student Publications
Bldg. sorting through the' maize
of information which is relayed
by the staff 'down to them.
Chief bookie Meyer Linotype re-
ports, "Most of the stuff they send
down here is nonsense anyway."
The systems reliability was point-
ed out by Larry Layout, third vice-
president of the operation. "So
what if we picked the Mets and
Senators to take the pennant,"
grinned Larry.
If you have no faith in our
handicappers make your own odds
and enter this week's contest.
Last week's winner, David Mag-
lott of Frost House did, and he
gained a chance at the grand prize
and two tickets to the Michigan
Theatre, now showing "Night of
BOOKIES the Iguana."
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

Constellation Wins Fourth Race
To. Take, America Cup for U.S.
-NEWP6RT, R.I. P-Constella- in front. From there on the race
tion defeated Britain's sadly out- was only a formality. The Ameri-
classed Sovereign yesterday for can yacht addedi to her lead at
the fourth straight time to win each of the first four marks of the
the America's Cup, a trophy the 24.3-mile Olympic type course.
U.S. has held for .113 years. It was an outstanding tribute to
In all those years, there have her designer Olin Stephens, who
been 19 challenge series and claimed Constellation would be r
America's defenders of the New distinct improvement over Colum-
York Yacht Club have won 60 bia, his 1958 defender.
races,. losing only six.b
Few were as one-sided as the Constellation, in fact, left little
races this year. Constellation, with doubt that she. is a great boat,
Bob Bavier and Eric Ridder shar- which should be a nightmare to
ing the helm, won by over a mile the Australians who are expected
to wrap up the series, to build the next challenger.
Constellation's official winning'__....
margin was 15 minutes, 40 .sec-
onds, not as great as her margin~ KEEPAH A
in the second race but a huge oneK AHEAD
by yacht racing standards. OF YOUR HAIR
Sovereign lost the race even
before the starting gun had fired. 0 NO WAITING
Peter Scott put his 12-meter sloop * 6 HAIRSTYLISTS
over the line before the gun and
the committee boat recalled him. "Headquarters for Collegians"
He came about and recrossed the THE
line as Constellation sailed right
by him. This error cost the British DASCOLA
a two-length lead they had car- BAR ERS
ried ,to the line.
By the time Scott was squared near Michigan Theatre
away, Constellation was 150 yards
.;:i:; t r' aF.it:i'4:k+w:.'{.}CJr ." av ,: ": vr. ".., .......:::: :

1. Air Force at MICHIGAN
(score)
2. Northwestern at Indiana
3. Illinois at California
4. Idaho at Iowa
5. Michigan State at North
Carolina
6. SMU at Ohio State
7. Nebraska at Minnesota
8. Boston College at Army
9. Buffalo at Cornell

10. Notre Dame at Wisconsin
11. Ohio U. at Purdue
12. Clemson at North Carolina St.
13. Kentucky at Mississippi
14. USC at Oklahoma
15, Lehigh at Pennsylvania
16. Utah at Missouri
17. Kansas at Syracuse
18. Rutgers at Princeton
19. LSU at Rice
20. Edinboro St. at Slippery Rock

4

For ... 0
P LINEN SUPPLY SERVICE
INDUSTRIAL LAUNDRY
;oo PAPER PRODUCTS AND
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4

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New Yo
Baltimo
Chicago
Detroit-
Clevelan
Los An
Minneso
Boston
Washing
Kansast

Major League Standings

- I

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GS-
rk 89 59 .601 -
re 90 62 .592 1
89j 63 1.586 2
78 73 .517 12/2
d' 76 73 .510 13%
geles 77 76 .503 14/2
ta 75, 76 .497 15
68 84 .447 23
gton 59 93 .388 33
City 54 96 .360 36

4.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Philadelphia 90 61 .596
Cincinnati 84 66 .60
St. Louis 83 66 .557
San Francisco 83 67 .553
Milwaukee 77 72 .517
Pittsburgh 76 72 .514
Los Angeles 75 75 .500
Chicago 67 82 .450
Houston 63 88 .417
New York 50 99 .336
. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia 0
San Francisco at Houston (inc)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Chicago
St. Louis at New York (n)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (n)
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (n)
San Francisco at Houston (n)

GB
5-
61
7
12%
13
15
22%1
27%
39Y2

*
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September 14-18
a 50c OFF 1 LARGE PIZZA
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WINTERIZING
IMPORTS

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
No games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at Detroit
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)
Minnesota at Kansas City (n)
Boston At Washington (n)
New York at Cleveland (2, t-n)

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