100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 27, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-27

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AUSSIES, 2-1:
. Wins Davis Cup Doubles

Illini. Outlast California,

-I

AND () - Americans
Kinley and Dennis.:Ral-
d back from the brink
Saturday and whipped
Australian team of Roy
and Fred Stolle in
4, 4-6, 4-6, 6-3 and 6-4
posing 2-1 lead in the
Challenge Round.
of 7,162 in Cleveland's
Clark Stadium gave the
air of young Yanks a
Ovation when Stolle hit
d1 into the net, ending a'
1 hour, 57 - minute
ited States now needs'
n one of Sunday's final'
s matches to retain the
bowl wrested from the
Adelaide last Decem-
matches, Ralston, the
temperamental and
iant 22-year-old colle-
a Bakersfield, Calif.,
le and McKinley, the
boy from San Antonio,

Tex., faces the mighty Emerson,
holder of the Australian, Wimble-
don and U.S. championships and'
rated the best amateur in the
world.
The doubles victory, achieved
in bright 70-degree weather, makes,
the Americans a 2-1 bet to retain
the cup. Ralston is favored to beat
Stolle, clinching the cup and mak-
ing the final match a formality.
Trailing 3-4 and down 0-30 on
Ralston's service in the eighth
game of the dying final set, the
American team looked like a beat-
en pair.I
'Then McKinley made a brilliant
winning volley in an exchange with
Emerson when it appeared that
the point had been won by the
Australians, and the Americans
took on new life.
Playing desperately and fight-
ing for every point, the bound-
ing, sliding McKinley and the
poised and determined Ralston
reeled off three more points in a
row to save Ralston's service. '

Pouncing to the net like hun-
gry tigers, poaching and slashing
at the ball for all they were worth,
the two Americans couldn't be
contained.
Ralston scored on an angled
backhand volley, McKinley hit a
forehand volley past Emerson's
racket. McKinley hit another
volley cross court, then Ralston
hit a high volley that skimmed
past Stolle's outstretched racket.
That gave the Americans the
important break and put them
ahead.
Then McKinley, the most suc-
cessful of the day's, servers, went
to the service line and started
sending his high-bounding spin.
service at the Aussies.
It was a tight 'game, going to
deuce. The Americans failed on
one match point, lost it on a Mc-
Kinley volley. Then they got an-
other match point on an Emer-
son volleying error and forced
Stolle into the error that ended
the match.

By The Associated Press
BERKELEY, Calif. - Quarter-
back Fred Custardo engineered a!
96-yard scoring drive and coiut-'
ed the next two touchdowns him-
self yesterday as defending Big
Ten champion Illinois barely beat'
California 20-14.
With less than a minute toI
play, Cal quarterback Craig Mor-
ton completed what appeared to
be a touchdown pass to Jerry
Bradley only to have the recep-
tion ruled out of the end zone.
On the final play of the gamea
Morton completed a pass to Jack
Schraub on the Illinois four as the
gun boomed to the dismay of
most of the crowd of 45.600.'
Illinois' smashing fullback Jim
Grabowski powered 18 yards for
the opening touchdown in the
second quarter. Custardo twice
went over from the one in the
second - half.
Illinois built a 14-0 lead early
in the third quarter when Cus-
tardo punched over' on five plays
after Geoige Donnelly had recov-
ered a fumble by Torn Relles at
Cal's 4 .
California bounced back 65
yards on Morton's arm. He com-
pleted five for 67 yards but was
tossed twice for 10-yard losses.
Tom Blanchfield scored from the
one but missed the conversion.
Morton then moved the Bears
65 yards in' 11plays, hitting Brad-
ley on a nine-yard scoring pass
and completing to Schaub on a
two point conversion.
Jim 1Iwit booted an onside kick-
off which bounced off Lynn Ste-
wart .f Iljnois. Dennis Abrew
recovered for Cal at its 49. Morton
completed twice to Schraub' to
the 32.
Then came the disputed play.
With' 27 seconds remaining, Brad-
ley appeared just inside the end
zone as he caught Morton's pass
but officials ruled his foot was on
the chalk line.
MSU Dumped

the Spartans with his running and field goals by Bob Funk. End Bill
passing which netted 129 yards Spahr snatched a fumble by Floyd
and appeared to put the game Burke out of the air and raced 31,
beyond control of the Big Ten yards for a touchdown. An end,
visitors. zone pass interception by Doug:
Suddenly in the last period, Drenik halted one Mustang touch-1
Michigan State, making its first down bid, and Steve Dreffer's
start of the season, shook off its fumble recovery stopped another.
lethargy, stormed across for two The Texans, who lost their
touchdowns, and threatened to opener to Florida last week by
score twice more. 24-8, got into Ohio territory only!
It took pass interceptions by four times and scored their touch-)
Jim Eason and Gary Black deep down in the last 29 seconds as
in North Carolina territory to quarterback Don Oefinger passed
stop the fired-up Spartans. 11 yards to end Jim Taylor.
Talbott climaxed a 61-yard, 12- The victory was Coach Woody
play drive with a touchdown from Hayes' fourth straight over the
the two-yard line in the second Mustangs and gave him a 24-9-1 1
period. In the third quarter, nis record against non - conference
runs and passes set up a one-yard teams in his 14 years at the Buck-
touchdown plunge by bruising eye helm.i

.:..'..b.,- ''

:,
.... ',
y;

.t . . ..
* , . .
S- ~. :~'b

I

Mb . "
:t

campus, tradition-
Square ply
from Galey and Lord-=.
the first Fall weight Dacron
polyester and cotton fabric
for your casual slacks.
In all the right colors
Galey G£ n Lord
and the classic neutrals.,
} L

.. S
d{ E , c P ik
. s. " 1
A Sf

FRED CUSTARDO

NU Wins, 14-13
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -- Tom
Myers of Northwestern and Rich
Badar of Indiana fought to, a
standoff in a passing duelyester-
day as the Wildcats won the open-
ing of the Big Ten football season
14-13 on Dean Dickie's extra point
kicks.
Northwestern kept Myers under'
wraps in the first quarter and In-
diana easily dominated the game,
but Myers unlimbered his arm and
brought the Wildcats from behind
in the second quarter and again
in the third.
Indiana s p r a n g sophomore
speed star John Ginter around
end on a 30-yard touchdown run
in the first quarter. Tom Now-,
atzke, the Big Ten's 1963 rushing,
leader, threw the key block and
kicked the extra point.
The passing aces traded 28-
yard scoring tosses in the second
and third periods, Myers hitting
Dick McCauley to tie the score at
halftime, and Badar connecting
with Rudy Kuchenberg in the
third.
Northwestern struck back in the
third, Myers directing a 74-yard
drive in 11 plays that included)
four complete passes. Fullback
Steven Murphy went the last 10
yards, and Dickie clinched the
decision with his second conver-
sion.
Badgers Beaten
MADISON, Wis. -Notre Dame
launched its bid to regain national
football prestige under new Coach,
Ara Parseghian by crushing Wis-
consin 31-7 yesterday with a hard-
hitting defense and the sharp-
shooting of unheralded quarter-
back John Huarte.
The Irish, who lured Parseghian
away from Northwestern after a
dismal 2-7 record last season,
stormed into a 13-0 halftime lead
on Huarte's 61-yard scoring pass

to Jack Snow and Ken Ivan's Iowa Over Idaho
field goals from 31 and 30 yards. IOWA CITY, Iowa-Stunned by
Notre Dame, which grudgingly a 21-point outburst in the first
surrendered a single yard on the half, highly-favored Iowa rallied
ground in the first two periods in the fourth quarter behind the
promptly took charge again. De- passing of Gary Snook for a 34-24
nied an additional three points on intersectional football victory over
Ivan's wide field goal attempt, the Idaho yesterday.
Irish pushed the Badgers back,) Sophomore h a 1 f b a c k Dalton
forcing a weak punt. Kimble scored three times for the
Starting on the Wisconsin 29, } Hawkeyes in their 1964 opener, but
the Irish roared to a touchdown, Iowa had to come from behind on
Joe Kantor bulling one yard into three occasions to stop upset-
'he end zone on the first play of minded Idaho.
the final quarter. Huarte, a senior Idaho quarterback Mike Mona-
who saw only 46 minutes of action han tossed two touchdown passes
last year, directed a 45-yard and set up another score with a
touchdown the next time his bit of aerial magic before Snook
mates had the ball. Bill Wolski took charge and drove the Hawk-
capped the advance by diving over eyes to a pair of quick touchdowns
his right side from two yards out, in the first nine minutes of the
last period.
Purduen Wins Kimble, a 161-pound, speedster,
LAFAYE'TE, Ind.Bob Griese, kept the Hawkeyes in contention
sophomore Purdue quarterback in the first half with scoring runs
from Evansville, Id., scared two of eight and 18 yards. His last
touchdowns, kicked a 36-yard field scoring burst was a four-yard leap.
goal and converted two extra Junior halfback Karlin Ryan
points yesterday in a 17-0 victory scored Iowa's other touchdowns
over Ohio University's out-manned on runs of three and one yard.
Bobcats.
oaUs.g d y y Monahan tossed a 25-yard scor-
Ohio U. gained only 93 yards ing strike to end Vern Leyde to
altogether, both rushing and pass- send Idaho in front in the first
ing, and never penetrated the quarter, and he pulled the Van-
Purdue 40 -yard line. Purdue dals into a 14-14 tie when he
gained 207 yards rushing and 150 teamed with end Joe Chapman
passing. on an 80-yard pass play,th
Junior end Bob Hadrick helped longest in Idaho history.
spotlight Griese's performance g h s
with some magnificant catches, Gophers Dropped
grabbing seven passes for 83 yards. MINNEAPOLIS - Quarterback
Gordon Teter, junior right half- I Fred Duda rallied Nebraska to
back, picked up 82 yards for Pur- -
due in 19 carries and caught two minutes, shocking Minnesota with
passs for 42 yards. -a air of late coring sa e to

t :'

4

j
I

halfback Ken Willard at the end'
of a 69-yard push.
Early in the final period, Tal-
bott again danced over, this timel
Sfroma yard out.
Faced with a rout, Michigan(
State thundered back, scoring
twice within five -minutes.

OIL

1

CHAPEL HILL, N.C. - Sopho-
more Danny Talbott sneaked over
two touchdowns and masterfully
directed a third scoring drive yes-
terday, leading North Carolina to
a 21-15 football victory over a
Michigan State team that almost
pulled, the game out in the closing
minutes.
Talbott, whose first pass was
intercepted, settled down to plague
uIwrrI

l

OSU Gets Breaks
COLUMBUS, Ohio--Ohio State
got every, break and capitalized
on all of them yesterday as the
Bucks launched their football sea-
son with a 27-8 victory over South-
ern Methodist in an intersectional
fray viewed by 80,737 fans.
Two intercepted passes by Arn-
old Chonko led to 39 and 28-yard

I
GRID PICKS SCORES
MICHIGAN 24, Air Force 7
Northwestern 14, ndiana 13
Illinois 20, California 14
Iowa 34, Idaho 24
North Carolina 21, Michigan State 15
Ohio State 27, $MU 8
Nebraska 26, Minnesota 21
Army 19, Boston College 13
CorneVl 9, Buffalo 6
Notre Dame 31, Wisconsin 7
Purdue 17, Ohio U. 0
North Carolina State 9, Clemson 0
Kentucky 27, Mississippi 21.
USC 40, Oklahoma 14
Pennsylvania 13, Lehigh 6
Missouri 23, Utah'6
Syracuse 38, Kansas 6
Princeton 10, Rutgers 7
LSU 3, Rice 0
Edinboro St. 3, Slippery Rock 3
OTHER SCORES
Central Michigan 18, W. Michigan 6
Georgia Tech 20, Miami '0
Duke 30, Virginia 0
Wake Forest 38, Virginia Tech 21
Auburn 3, Tennessee 0
Detroit 22, Toledo 6
Maryland 24, South Carolina 6,

j Ui11 V uea:llg pa ss s W
lift the Cornhuskers to a 26-21
football victory yesterday.
Minnesota led 21-12 with less
than eight minutes to go after
halfback Bill Crockett dazzled a
crowd of 50,237 and a national
television audience *with an 80-
yard punt return for a touch-
down.
Duda lifted the Huskers off the
deck 21 seconds later as he hit
Frank Solich with a 45-yard
touchdown pass.
Nebraska got the ball back on
a Minnesota punt that went only
19 yards into a stiff wind, taking
over at the Gophers' 44. Seeming-
ly stymied, Duda came up , to a
fourth down and 13 yards -to go
situation and connected with end
Freeman White on a 14-yard pass.
Two plays later, Duda fired up
the middle to. Kent McCloughan.
The ball was deflected by Minne-
sota's Mike Reid, but popped -into
McCloughan's arms at the. goal
line and he balled over to com-
plete the 18-yard touchdown play
that won it for Nebraska.

,

',
4

' S

MlllIGAN
FOOTBALL'

1407 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 18, N.Y.

A Division of Burin1tindustries

r i

W

DETROIT
LIONS GAME
Sunday-I-15 P.M.
BOB UFER

NATIONAL ROUNDUP:
Mississippi, Oklahoma Upset

Available t

.

0
Redwoo UnRoss
1208 So. University

4

PAG,

By The Associated Press
JACKSON, Miss. - Kentucky
made a myth of Mississippi',
vaunted defense, stopped its of-
fense in its tracks and blasted
the top-ranked Rebels 27-21 yes-
terday in the biggest football up-
set of the young season.
Kentucky and Rick Kestner, a
second teamer, scored three'of thr
Wildcat touchdowns on a pass
from halfback Roger Bird and twc
Rick Norton.
This was to be the beginning of
more aerials from quarterback
Ole Miss' march to a third straight

bench in the fourth quarter yes-
terday and ignited Navy's stalled
attack for two quick touchdown,-
and a 35-6 football victory over
William & Mary.
On his first play, the All-)
America quarterback handed off
to halfback Kip Paskewich, whc
sprinted 71 yards for a touch-'
down that put Navy in front 21-6.!
Staubach, still limping from e
leg injury received in the Penr
State opener one week ago, then
returned to the Navy bench and
third stringer Felix Bassi finish-
ed the game at quarterback.
* * *

The voice of Michigan Football for the past 19 years
Dial 1050

ed to- 42 m.p;h., rocked the Soon-
ers with a pair of first quarter
touchdown drives and Oklahoma
never recovered.
On the first drive, a 43-yard
jaunt after a short' Oklahoma
punt, Fertig completed two passes
for 33 yards against Oklahoma's
inept secondary.
Minutes later, he engineered
another scori'ng drive of 51 yards
accounting for 46 of the total on
three completions.
'* * *
Army Wins
WEST POINT, N.Y. -- Fred
Barofsky's 94-yard touchdown run
on a punt return proved to be
Army's victory margin yesterday
19-13, after an aroused Boston
College team awoke in a wild
fourth quarter on Ed Foley's pass-
ing.
Leading 19-0 going into the fin-

4

l}!

F

i +
.. v i .._ .... .-.-.-,-

entfteports good news (at last!) about ear isurance
r voing men -married or single -who qualify
J

coutheastern Conference cham-
pionship, but it took Kentucky Oklahoma Loses
just one offensive play to let the NORMAN, Okla.-Southern Cal- ,
Rebels know they were in for a ifornia, with dazzling quarter-)
long afternoon. back Craig Fertig completing pass-
Kentucky scored its winning es almost at will, overwhelmed
touchdown with 2:38 left on a 22- No. 2 ranked Oklahoma 40-14 yes-
yard pass play from Norton to terday before a stunned sell-out
Kestner. A point-after man, Rick crowd of 61,700.
Tucci, made the kick for the fin- The 40 points were the most
al margin. scored against the Sooners since
. * * Missouri manhandled Oklahoma
Sparks Navy 41-19 in 1960.
ANNAPOLIS, Md. - Injured Fertig, aided by a 30-mile-an-
Roger Staubach came off the hour wind which occasionally gust-

d

al period, Army had to fight for
its life as Foley . sparked BC in
two touchdown drives, He was
working on a third that had
reached the Army 42 when time
ran out on a warm, sunny after-
noon.

4

F you're under 25, you know what a big
xtra premium you pay for car insurance.
low, Sentry Insurance offers a 15% discount;
or young men who qualify. (This is in addi-
ion to Sentry's 15% discount for driver
ducation.)

HOW TO QUALIFY
Young men under 25 qualify for the Sentry Preferred Young Driver Discount on the basis of a simple
questionnaire that takes only about 20 minutes. It is not a test of driving skill or knowledge. 'it is
completely confidential. There is no penalty for young men who do not qualify for the extra discount.
Come to the centter listed below to find out what this can mean to your

I

LIABILITY (single limit)

.$25,000

ANNUAL COST:

(Local Area)

MEDICAL PAYMENTS

$ 1,000

1.

Under 25, single, not principal

Q ~PANHELLENIC PRESENTS
four
I }I

UNINSURED MOTORISTS (Bodily Injury)

operator; or married under age 21
2. Married age 21 through 24
3. Under 25, single, principal
operator .................

$57.80
$52.02
$96.82

each person
each accident

$10,000

$20,000

for yov
QRRNTRPV *NTRA1'flFI

EARN

ING S2 A MINUTE

i

N

I I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan