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September 23, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-23

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

THE MICIIIi

,N

LV

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1964

cons in Top

LLOYD GRAFF
r quarterback playing
econd varsity game, a
ansformed into a line-
d a placekicker with a
tout of Gunsmoke orl
re the men to watch
when Air Force meets
n Coach Dennis Fitz-
ted the Falcons'in their
;ainst Washington last:
escribes them as a well
[, well disciplined team,
Is on a wide open pass-
)n offense.
to the passing game is
uthpaw Tim Murphy,

the heir of graduated star Terry
Isaacson at quarterback. Murphy,
though a senior, had never play-
ed in an intercollegiate game be-
fore last Saturday's contest in
Seattle yet, "he looked poised and
collected and showed himself an
excellent passer," says Fitzgerald.
"He's the kind of quarterback who
would rather pass than pack the
football. Most of his passes are
thrown on the run instead of from
the pocket."
Halfback Pass
But Murphy is not the only
passer on the team. Operating
from a "flexible T" (they shift
from a shotgun, to slot, to spread

F orm After Win
formation), Paul Wargo, left half- downed the Huskies Saturday. He
back, is a threat to pass anytime booted a 47 yarder in competition
he takes a handoff. Against Wash- last season.
ington Wargo tossed three aerials, Their punting specialist is Ken
completing all of them. Jaggers who averaged 44 yards
Two receivers for the Falcons per kick against Washington as he
are Fritz Greenlee and Jim Greth. punted Air Force out of trouble
Greenlee has great speed and sure several /times.
hands, being timed in 9.8 for the Two Platoons
hundred. His forte is the long The Falcons employ two pla-
bomb. Greth is a rugged tight toons, a number one offense and'
end, who caught five passes defense. The defensive is known
against the Huskies, as they fo-/ as "the Hunters." Coach Ben Mar-
cused their attention on Greenlee. j tin shuffles the two units in and

I

math Best, Back

TWENTY-FIVE LETTERMEN RETURN:

Converted Fullback
On defense Air Force uses a
six man line switching to a five
man on passing situations. Con-
verted fullback Larry Tollstam
playing his first game at center
linebacker last week set a Wash-
ington Stadium record for tackles
and assists, getting 18 and 10 re-
spectively. At defensive end the
Falcons are particularly strong,
according to Fitzgerald, with Joe
O'Gorman and John Puster con-
tinually applying pressure and
stripping interference. O'Gorman
and Tollstam are former Michigan

V'Y

out when the situation presents
itself.
Like most armed service aca-
demy teams, the Air Force is ex-
tremely well conditioned. They
have been practicing since Aug: 14.
According to Fitzgerald their
"timing is quite good, their con-
ditioning is excellent, and they
have a lot of pride and esprit de
corps."
We iey To
l _W _7*U 'r

Veterans Build Indiana into Contender
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth ing and punt returns, and 133 out sophomores as John Ginter at out of a winged T and Don Dilly
ing the Big Ten teams. Next-Iowa. of 151 points scored during last halfback, Tom Gallager at tacklE will be a wingback along with Spi-
season. and Rick Ishida at guard. cer, Lackey and Fred Lussow. All
By RICK STERN Coach Phil Dickens, a realist Solid Line Big Ten fullback Tom Nowatzke,
Coac Phl Dcken, areaistback after leading Indiana in scor-
For the first time in five years, after six years in which his teams On the first unit, Indiana's linen ban te Big Tnd in usi
Indiana's football team will pose have won a total of seven confer- appears solid, and could help to ing and the Big Ten inrushing,
a serious threat to Big Ten op- ence games, doesn't discount the balance a lack of adeptness at and junior halfback Trent Wal-
ponents. value of this experience, but-main- containing passers. The two teis put the finishing touches on
tains that "by itself, it means tackles, 6-4, 230-pound Ken Hol- an experienced and balanced
Cautious optimism based on so- nothing." Dickens is quick to point lister and 6-4, 235-pound Randy group. Nowtazke, the only triple
lutions to two key problems is the out the team's glaring weakness Beisler both return after averag- threat player in the Midwest, is
rulein looingonwher th ou th tems garig waknss:an outstanding linebacker and an
rule in Bloomington, where the which /lies in the area of pass ing 30 minutes per game in fine
Hoosiers open their schedule next defense. Nineteen of 25 touch- sophomore campaigns. Two sen- accurate place kicker.
Saturdayieten againsth sphNorthwestern.wo en
Saturday against Northwestern. downs scored against Indiana last ior guards are Don Croftcheck and On the receiving end of Ba-
The optimism is based on the year came on air strikes. Two Co-Captain Mel Branch. The lat- dar's passes will be ,Bill Malin,
fact that 28 of last season's first ter, a 5-11, 210-pounder from chak, Bob DeStefano, Rudy Kuech-
33 players are returning includ-. . ... ... Texas, became a star while play- enberg, and Paul Kuchuris. Malin-
ing Army ball in Germany. Sen- chak, a 6-1 junior from Pennsyl-
ing 25 lettermen and nine of 11, *{etrTdWretr n '' at
startes The eturnees accounted or center Ted Worcester and vania, didn't win a starting role
for 1,365 out of 11515 yards rush- junior Bob Tate round what shoulc until mid-season last year, yet led
-ng, all 74 pass completions, 13 be, barring injuries, a sound unit the team with 25 pass catches for
of 14 pass interceptions, all punt- Experienced Backfield 353 yards and two TD's, tying for
The backfield will be Dickens, sixth best in the I.U. record book.
delight. At quarterback is Rich.-! A rough Hoosier schedule in-
ie Badar, the Big Ten leader in eludes Big Ten opponents North-
ip s T rack completion percentage a year ag; western, Ohio State, Michigan
with .585. Badar is spelled by ' State, Minnesota, and Purdue, a;
two juniors, Frank Stavroff and well as Miami (Fla), Oregon State
h Dave Mayoras. The Hoosiers work and Oregon.
rrds Fall

4

4
4

4

I

r

By The Associated Press
Alabama's Joe Namath was se-'
lected yesterday _ by the Associat-
ed Press as college football's Back
of the Week.
The senior quarterback earned
first-week honors with a spec-
tacular air and ground exhibition
as the sixth-ranked Crimson Tide
routed Georgia 31-3 in a South-
eastern Conference opener.
Namath passed for 167 yards,
ran for 55 and scored three touch-
downs. A fourth TD run was nul-
lified by a penalty. He connected
on 16 of 21 passes, matching the
Alabama single-game completion
record set by Harry Gilmer 18
years ago.
Namath received stiff competi-
tion for the award from another
Pennsylvanian gone south, Flor-
ida State flanker Fred Beletnik-
off, as well as from Army's Rollie
Stichweh and Virginia sophomore
Bob Davis.
Beletnikoff, a fleet senior from
Erie, Pa., broke one Florida State
single-game record and tied an-
other in the Seminoles' 14-0 vic-
tory over Miami. He caught nine

passes, equalling the schooldmark
for a record 165 yards and both
touchdowns.
Stichweh, the Cadets' quarter-
back, ran the ball from scrim-
mage only four times but wound
up with 149 yards rushing as Ar-
my overpowered The Citadel 34-
0. After his 77-yard TD jaunt
with the opening kickoff was call-
ed back, Stichweh scored on
sprints of 93 and 29 yards and
returned a punt 73 yards for a
third touchdown.
Davis, quarterbacking Virginia's
young team fclr the first time-
and in a losing cause-wiped out
the Atlantic Coast Conference to-
tal offense record with a net of
334 yards. Wake Forest outscorec'
the Cavaliers 31-21 but Davis, 19;
completed 14 passes for 250 yards
and added 84 more in 12 carries,
topping the ACC total offense Bill
Dudley's 23-year-old school rec-
ord."

prep athletes.v
Another former Michigan high s eo
school player who will be toiling
for Air Force is halfback Dick
"Zot" Czarnota, who Fitzgerald By CHUCK VETZNER
calls "probably as good a blocking Three intramural records were
back as we'll see this season." He reeitr rd s Wee
ded 11 ~broken yesterday as Weney
is also regarded as an excellent House captured the residence hall
punt return man and a solid re- outdoor track championship.
ceiver. Jim Mitchell of Strauss set a'
BRla~~ k Br ! .

,

4

Another squeaker was the 100-
yard dash in which Wenley's Bud
Hamilton was victorious in a timeI
of :10.6. Dennis Bankey, also of
Wenley, and Taylor's Jim Nelson
Just right behind Hamilton as
they finished a tenth of a second
behind in :10.7 Nelson also usedI
his speed to grab a second in the
broad jump.j

.M'h or LI-la -uc SifI1ndings

;
:.

EJac isart,
When the Falcons get within
the 30-yard line they are a threat
to score with their outstanding
placekicker Bart Holaday. Nick-
named "Black Bart" by the oppo-
sition, Holaday, a native of the
Dakota Badlands, kicked seven
field goals and 23 conversions last
season. His short three pointer

new record in the running broad
jump with a leap of 21'5%".{
Mitchell topped the old mark by

.1

LI

GRID SELECTIONS

V Ma Criigely is back!!!
In Ann Arbor for the. Diag
Distance Derby, the 97-year-old
dean of women hot rodders took
time out from her busy training
schedule to grant an exclusive
interview to The Daily.
"Starting last week I picked
all 20 games right naturally, in-
cluding that '3-2 game, and ?
want to let you know how this
week's games are going to be. I'd
enter the contest but I've al-
ready seen "Night of the Iguana'
four times at the Michigan Thea-
tre with those big brute football
players, and maybe some one else
should get the chance at those
two free tickets and the grand
prize at the end of the season."
Ma went on to give us her in-
fallible predictions, which of course
shall remain confidential until all
your entries are brought or mailed
to The Daily at 420 Maynard.
Ma brought the interview to 8
blushing close by stating, "Don't
forget tit give the winner my phone
number. If there's anything I like
more than brutish football play-
ers, it's brutish grid pickers."

more than a foot. In addition to their one-two fin- ,
In the mile run Adams' Al Tate ish in the 100-yard dash WenleyM
broke the old time of 4:48.8 by also scored heavily in the low hur- MELVIN BRANCH
eight-tenths of a second. Tate, dles and the shot put. Bobby Ver- ingbacks, Doug Spicer and Doug
who last year set an all campus bal won the hurdles in :11.5 with Lackey, will bear the brunt of
record while running the indoor teammate Hamilton right behind the pass defense under the han-
mile, was clocked in 4:48 flat. in :12.2. Big Tom Kennedy easily dicap of knees that were operated
John Sebright of Williams high won the shot as his heave of 44'3" .
jumped 5'11" to break the record was almost four feet in front of onCachsDinsb
of 5'10" which was first establish- the second place toss. Coach Dickens second big prob-
ed in 1950. Sebright further dem- Craig Walters vaulted Williams lem will be developing adequate
onstrated his jumping ability by House to second place in the meet replacements to back up his vet-
taking a first place in the 65-yard as he soared 10'3" and finished erans. To do so, he will choose
high hurdles with a time of :08.5. in first place in the pole vault. from the likes of such promising
Finishing in second place in the In the 440-yard dash Larry Bell - _-
high jump as he tied the old mark of Hayden had a winning time
of 5'10" was Mark Fivinson. Fivin- of :56.
son also grabbed a third place be- In the team scoring Wenley IE I
hind Mitchell in the'broad jump. wound up with 251/2 points, Wil- I
One of the most exciting races liams with 20/2, while Cooley and IMPORTS
of the day was the 880-yard run Gomberg tied for third place with
where Lee Dixon of Allen-Rumsey 12 points. This is the time to have
edged Hayden's Rich Haberman In other IM sports news Sigma
by a tenth of a second as he post- Alpha Epsilon won the fraternity our experts ready your
ed a 2:11.2 clocking. 4 division of the golf meet. Nu Sig- car for winter. Avoid the
- - --ma Nu captured the professional
fraternity championship, while the rush. Our Service Dept
W harram Out Maple Leafs -and Taylor House is tops.
' won the independent and residence
Fractures Skulil hall golf crowns respectively. HERB ESTES
PETERBOROUGH, Ont. (R) - A UTOMART
Ken Wharram, Chicago's All-Star! lI
right winger, suffered a fractur- Authorized new car dealer
ed skull last night when he was tUdentsfS TR IUMPH, VOLVO
hit by a flying puck in an exhibi-FiT HEK
tion game with the Toronto Maple It's a Michigan tradition to have FIAT, CHECKER
Leafs. your hair styled by our
The 31-year-old forward from tonsorial experts 301 W. HURON
North Bay, Ont., was taken to a Headquarters for B.M.O.C.'s 30.-3HRO
hospital where he underwent an "HAIRCUTTERS"I665-3688
operation. U-M BAR BR S "Serving Ann Arbor
He is expected to be out of the lRSince 1950
Chicago line-up for at least a Near Kresge's
month.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York 91 59 .592 -
Baltimore 90 63 .588 21 /
Chicago 89. 64 .581 3%
Detroit 79 73 .520 13
Los Angeles 78 76 .506 15,
Cleveland 76 75 .510 15Y2
Minnesota 75 77 .497 17
Boston 69 84 .447 23/
Washington 59 94 .388 331.
Kansas tity 55 96 .360 36/
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 2, Baltimore 1
New York 5-8, Cleveland 3-1
Boston 3, Washington 0
Kansas City 10, Minnesota 9
Los Angeles 1, Chicago 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at Detroit
New York at Cleveland (2, t-n)
Boston at Washington (n)
Minnesota at Kansas City (n)
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)

Philadelphia 90 62 .592
Cincinnati 85 66 .56
St. Louis 84 66 .563
San Francisco 84 68 .553
Milwaukee 78 72 .520
Pittsburgh 76 73 .510
Los Angeles 75 76 A9
Chicago 68 82 .453
Houston 64 89 .41
New York 50 100 .33
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 1, Los Angeles 0
Cincinnati 9, Philadelphia 2
St. Louis 2, New York 1
Milwaukee 2, Pittsburgh 0
San Francisco 7, Houston 1
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at New York
Los Angeles at Chicago
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (n)
San Francisco at Houston (n)
Only games scheduled

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L P

Pct

I'.,
4

r,

r-----

. GB
12-
3 42
t35
3 6
* 11
o 122
1 14%
3 21
. 26
13 39

I

LOCK"M
PRACTICE R ESCHDULED
for.1:00 p.m.-Saturday,
Sept., 2 at the Stadiu.
This is immediately before Game time-

4

Please be in

your seats by 12:50

f'

WWIe
>er, only Bass makes WeeJugu
~ -
al as the Big Game
ith comfortable, attractive
poised, easy-does-it styling
sewn moccasin toe - in
oth leather, or new, dash-
Grain. That's Weejuns, by

MA'S LATEST RACE

E
'^K

1 ;I t

THIS WEEK'S GAMES

The most

4

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

U

- _ _____________ I

Complete Formal Rental
Service

1000 to 2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION AND RETENTION
You can read 150-200 pages an hour using the ACCELERATED READING method.
You'll learn to read DOWN the page comprehending at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words a
minute. And retention is excellent. This is not a skimming method; you definitely read every
word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual material
as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these speeds.
In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased. Consider what this new
reading ability will enable you to accomplish-not only in your required reading but also in
the additional reading you want to do.
No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used in learning the ACCELERATED READING
method. In this way the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external equipment
in reading.
A Tuesday evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught, adjacent to the
University of Michigan campus beginning in mid October. It's an experience to be able to
read a book in one sitting and see it as a whole.
Be our guest at a 30-minute public demonstration of the ACCELERATED READING
method and see it applied.
BRING A BOOK!
Demonstrations will be held at the Michigan Student Union on:
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 23 at 7:30 P.M.
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 30, 7:30 P.M.
NATIONAL SCHOOL OF ACCELERATED READING, INC.

4

formal wear
by
"AFTER SIX"

Walked about
Slacks on
Campus contain
"DACRON"*.
Hubbard Slacks
have a faculty
for fashions of
65% "Dacron"*
polyester and 35%
combed cotton.
Styled in Classic
plain front and
traditional Gay
Blade models for
wrinkle-free good
looks and carefree
comfort, at.Better
Stores everywhere.
*Dupont-s registered
trademark

4

TICE'S MEN'S SHOP

151 East 62nd St.

New York 21, N.Y.I

I

i

1109 S. University
9;00-5:30

Campus Village
Mon. & Fri. till 8:30

ss Makes Weejuns'
,915 Main Street, Witon, Maim

ATTENTION SENIORS!
4TTENTION GRADUATES !
Official Notice from the
1965 MICHIGANENSIAN:

AHMAD
JAMAL
AND
HIS RENOWNED
JAZZ TRIO

WEEJUNSA

I

EXCLUSIVE
THIS AREA

Anyone who is to receive a degree from any school or college
of the University in either December, May, or August of 1965
must have his picture taken this week for it to appear in 'the
1965 MICHIGANENSIAN. Our photographer will be on cam-
pus only until Friday, September 25.

SATURDAY,
SEPTEMBER 26
8:30 P.M.

I

HUBBARD SLACKS
Available at

1A

4

is

ti#''t#i."":8::U off'^

I

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