THE MICHIGAN DAILY s
bach Tests 'M' Air Defense
Undefeated Cornhuskers Lead Big E
ou've got Every hero must have his lieu-
and the tenants to help hold up the pedes-
The only tal. Staubach has his in Ed Orn
id be to and Pat Donnelly, Orr is a flank.,
tball." er halfback who has soft hafds.
2Jocko and good speed. He -is Staubach'E.
favorite 'target. Donnelly, whom,
Nelson calls "one of the better
fullbacks in the country," can
nd I will run like a halfback and catch
passes like an end.
'ald utter- Kip Paskewich is at the other
must have halfback, while Neil Henderson
it a foot- and Doug McCarty hold down the
place a end spots.
r between Place Kicking
On defense Fred Marlin is an
ro named outstanding center linebacker and
:ed havoc Jim Freeman is a rough customer
nse lead- at tackle. Marlin also does the
3 victory. team's kicking. He led the nation
the Wol- in points from the kicking tee last
season with 52.
'r sHardin goes with a multiple of-
Heisman fense with a lot of switching of
ted 14 of formations, similar to Air Force
osses were last week. He is a cagey sort of
nd rushed coach who has been known to dc
scrambled a few things to anger his oppo-
his coach site number: Last year against
after the Pittsburgh a Navy, end limped to-,
o his right ward ,the sidelines after a play
was going but never stepped out of bounds.
id God." The' quarterback took the snap on
omes back the n1ext play and the end who
day hop- had been limping zoomed down
ain. Jocko the field uncovered to catch a
1 Navy in touchdown pass winning the game
ason over It was anl old-fashioned sleeper
and Mary play.
and Navy Two years ago against Duke,
than last Hardin had his second string quar-
terback switch jerseys with his
fullback and then sent him in at
or strain the fullback slot. The ball was
he's mor,- centered directly to him and he
it should promptly tossed a touchdown pass.
. Hardin Nelson. says that' Navy does r
'or all but little more running this year thar
Iiam and last and' their defense is a bit
y precau- more sound, but Roger Staubach,
our play: is still the hero.
o touch- Michigan is faced with a mighty
task this Saturday. It must chir
By DALE SIELAFF
As the Big Eight Conference
moves into its. third week of ac-
tion, defending conference and
Orange Bowl champion Nebraska
is again leading, with the only un-
defeated record in the league.
The Cornhuskers s m o t h e r e d
South Dakota 56-0, and came back
for a 26-21 win over Minnesota
in the first two games of what had
appeared to be a year for rebuild-
ing. Losing 11 men from their
first 22, the Huskers are still seek-
ing replacements for All-Ameri-
can guard Bob Brown, tackle
Lloyd Voss, quarterback Dennis
Clardige, and halfback Willie
Ross. Coach Bob Devaney has
moved his third stringers of last
fall into starting roles, and in the
early games, has relied heavily on
quarterback Frank Duda and half-
back Bobby l4ohn. Hohn was last
year's leading rusher on the squad
with a 7.4 average. The depthof
veterans is slightly more on the
line, with Larry Kramer, Tony
Jeter, Walt' Barnes, John Dervin,
and Lyle Sittler all back. However,
with half of his team gone from
last year, Devaney is relying most
heavily on his sophomores and in-
them over the handicap of a loose
defense. Quarterback Steve Renko
is back for his second try, after a
good sophomore year. At the half-
backs, the Kansas squad relies on
Gale Sayers, who made several
All-American teams last year, with
breakaway men Mike Johnson,
Sims Stokes, and Willie Smith al-
ternating at the other half. Ron
Oelschlager is back for another
season at fullback. On the line,
the Jayhawks have 16 lettermen
returning, a number that' should
relieve most of coach Jack Mite
chell's line problems. The Syra-
cuse Orangemen stopped Kansas
38-6 last week, after the Hawks
had started the year with a 7-3
win over Texas Christian.
Iowa State is relying most heav-
ily on improved quarterbacking
and another strong defense. The
Cyclones finished 3-41in the 'Big
Eight last year, with the same
backfield they. have now. Ken
Bunte is the signal caller once
again, with All-American Tommy
Vaughn at .halfback, and Ernie
Kennedy and Mike Cox also back.
In all, 17 letterwinners are return-
ing, with center and tackle the
most experienced spots. Coach
Clay Stapleton fears wuard andl
ROGER STAUBACH, NAVY'S ACE passer and last! year's Heis-
man trophy winner, led the Middies to a 26-13 victory over. the
Wolverines last fall. Navy invades Michigan Stadium this Satur-
day, and Staubach is expected to display the deadly passing which.
counted 14 of 16 completions against Michigan.
away at a pedestal. Craig Kirby moved up to the
* * * Blue team with John Henderson
Michigan concentrated on pass dropping to Gold. Coach Bump
defense yesterday in practice. ThE Elliott is undecided whether Kir-
players familiarized themselves by will be starting Saturday
with Navy plays. On offense end against Navy.
Daily, Union Clash
For Coveted Trophy
Oklahoma Second end may not be as strong as het
The Oklahoma Sooners finished had hoped, and expects most of o
second last season with a 6-1 con- his starters to play both ways.
ference record, but have managed Colorado-Indecision
only a 1-1 mark this fall The Colorado, coming off a 2-5.
Sooners opened with a 13-3 win league season, is still looking for I
over Maryland, but were beaten ' solid backfield. Quarterback
40-14 by USC. Bud Wilkinson is Frank Cesarek and halfback Bill
no longer coaching, and his assist- 1ymons are the only two assured
ant, Gomer Jones, is now leading of starting berths. The starti
Oklahoma. Jones is counting o ine is intact, and coach Eddie
junior quarterback Mike Ringer to Crowder is looking for another y:
bounce back from his elbow injury good;year from the linemen. Full-
of last year. Ringer starred in to back is the Buffaloes' biggest prob- in
is the key to Sooner hopes. Full-
back All-American Jim Grisham
is back for his senior year, with
returnees Larry Brown and LanceE
Rentzel at the halfback slots. The
starting line is intact, with the IMPORTS
exception of right tackle, where
Butch Metcalf should fill the gap 'This is the time to have
Missouri Tigers our experts ready your
Missouri finds itself with only .
one starting lineman back from car for w-te
last year, but the Tigers still have rush Our Service Dept
last year's league total .offense is tops
leader, Gary Lane, at quarterback
Lane is only a junior, and .is ex-
pected to run a backfield consist- H ER ESTES
ing of Johnny Roland, back after
a year of ineligibility, at one half,
Gus Otto, team captain, at full- AUTOMAi RT
back, and sophomore Charlie
Brown, a top breakaway threat, at Authorized new car dealer
the other half. Coach Dan Devine TRIUMPH, VOLVO
is still looking for top notch line FIAT CH ECKER
replacements, and cites the line !A,
as his "only real problem" for '64.
Like Oklahoma, the Tigers found 301 W. HURON
trouble with a West Coast team, 665-3688
dropping their opening game to
California 21-14, before stopping "Serving Ann Arbor
Utah 23-6 last Saturday. Since 1950"
Kansas' Jayhawks are 'count-
ing on a solid backfield to carry __
Yes, fans,' the average foot not
only has five toes, but the large,
or big,. or great toe (whichever
you prefer) usually measures 11/2
inches 'in length, % of an inch in
width, and is generally swollen.
Three out of every 20 feet are
perfectly formed, while the re-
maining 17 are deformed, dirty, or
missing. In, addition, these feet
are found at the end of legs in:
almost every test case. While us-
ually coming in pairs, these aver-
age feet have been seen individ-
ually on rare occasions.
Of course, these vital facts have
nothing whatsoever to do with
our grid selections 'for this week,
but our treporter was up quite late
last night, and is in no mood to
So c'mon, Gang! Don't forget
that only one entry is allowed per
student, and all -entries must be
brought or mailed to the Daily at
420 Maynard by midnight Friday.
The winner receives two free
tickets to the Michigarl Theatre,
now showing "Behold a Pale
Horse," and is .eligible for the
grand -prize at the end of the
11. Auburn at Kentucky
12. Clemson at Georgia Tech
13. Florida at LSU
14. Houston at Mississippi
15. Oregon at Penn State
16. Maryland at N. Carolina St.
17. Wichita at Arizona State
18. Washington State at Arizona.
\19. Columbia at Princeton
20. Mich. Union at Mich. Daily'
The Davis Cup, that shimmering
silver punchbowl, is going back to
Australia, but the Bullard Basket,:
that sooty brown trash can em-!
blematic of extra-curricular ex-
cellence is still to be contested.
The Michigan Daily plays thej
Michigan Union in football this!
Friday 'in the annual Bier Bowl
with theBullard Basket, formerly
known as the Little Brown Waste-
basket, hanging in the balance.
Ed (The Scribbler) Herstein,
Daily coach, is predicting victory
for his team, though no members
of the squad have been to prac-
tice. "We have no apparent weak-
nesses," says Herstein, "of course
we have no apparent strengths
either. I'd say we're nothing right
Herstein, in keeping with The
Daily policy of innovation' and!
creativity, is planning a wide open
offense. A variation of the shot-
gun formation, called the blunder-
buss, will beemployed, along with
the traditional wing spread.
The Daily policy of signed edi-
torials will be adapted to football
Friday, as the originator of every
play will be announced before the
signal is called.
Tom (Trotter) Rowland, Mich-'
igan Daily offensive threat, is
priming' himself for the contest,
already. He has switched to a diet
of figs and olive pits. "It takes
guts to play football," he -says,
"and if I've got guts left after this
diet, I've got sone guts."
It's a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
Headquarters for B.M.O.C.'s
U.M BA RBERS
Daily blocking back, Charlie
(Throw in the) Towle is repoted
to have said that he hopes for a'
rainy day Friday. "The Daily canI
always win a mudslinging contest,
if it comes down to that. The wet-
ter it is, the better the chances
for .a smear."
Full of Hot Air
Reliable sources report that the
Union lacks talent, dedication and
resourcefulness. The Muggers, as
they are affectionately known, are1
boasting of a secret weapon. How-
ever, as one Daily observer put it,
"They're filled with as much hot
air as one of their frosted shakes."
Preparations are feverish now
and more frenzied by game time.
Las Vegas bookies rate the Union
a four touchdown favorite. One
bookie puts ,it this way, "Sensa-
tion seeking columnists aren't too
popular in the Southwest this
a newsweekly that reports
and analyzes the Issues
of concern to students:
0 DANGER ON THE
0 THE ELECTIONS .
*U.S. ABROAD: GIANT
" AT HOME: RIGHTS
0 DISSENT AND PRO-
AMERICANS TH IN K
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St. Louis ' 91 67 .576 -
Cincinnati 91 67 .576 -
Philadelphia 90 69 .566 1/
x-San Francisco 86 70 .551 4
Milwaukee 83 73 .532 7
Pittsburgh 78 78 .500 12
x-Los Angeles 77 79 .493 13
x-Chicago 72 84 .462 18
x-Houston 65 91 .417 25
New York 51 106 .342 39%
x-Played night game.
,pt. Louis 4, Philadelphia 2
Milwaukee 7, New York 6
Pittsburgh 2, Cincinnati 0
Chicago at Los Angeles (inc)
Houston at San Francisco (inc)
Houston at San Francisco (n)
Philadelphia at St. Louis
New York at Milwaukee (n)
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (n)
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)
- a mmmisu - -------- mm..
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Better than Gunther's "Inside" Series
"INSIDE MICHIGAN UNION"
Friday, Oct. 2
In conclusion to its annual
"Lay on the Diag Day" Festivities
U of M FOLKLORE SOCIETY
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