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October 10, 1964 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-10

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PAGE SIX

THE MICUICAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1964

. l

DA( ~V ~l MIHIANDALY|ATRDY|OCTBE 1, 96

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:

Bouton Matches Simmons FIRST ASIAN GAMES:

Oklahoma Challenges Texas In Tie-Breaking Series Tilt Olympics Open with P

ageantry

By The Associated Pressj
The Cotton Bowl might be shak-
ing today when the Texas terror-
linebacker Tommy Nobis-collides
with Oklahoma's fullback JimE
Grisham.a
Nobis plays for Texas' top-rank-
ed defending national champions,
seeking their 14th straight vic-
tory. Grisham is the key figure
for an Oklahorma squad which
has had two weeks to recover
from its 40-14 pounding by South-r
ern California and to plot ways
of ending a six-game famine in
this series.
In fact, the latest college foot-I
ball line-up has a series of inter-
esting duels such as:
Larry Tolstam of Air Force vs.
quarterback John Huarte of No-
tre Dame. Quarterback Larry Ze-
no of'UCLA vs. the Syracuse "Spi-
ders."
And Alabama quarterback Joe
IM Baseball
Nears Close
As the weather becomes crisp
and football replaces the World
Series, the intramural sports pro-
gram reflects the changes.
The IM touch football season
opens next week just as the soft-
ball leagues will be completing
their competition. Teams are now
in the semi-final stages in all
divisions.
The Sports Building has an-
nounced new hours for the winter
months. The building will stay
open until 10 p.m. Monday
through Friday. The change will
allow the basketball and volley-
ball courts to be reserved at night,
and permit the various clubs to
hold meetings during the evening.

Namath vs. the North Carolina
State Wolfpack.
Nobis is the freckle-faced dem-
olition expert who showed his eld-
ers how to stop Navy's Roger
Staubach in the Cotton Bowl last
January. In his latest outing
against Army, the 215-pounder
made 24 tackles in 27% minutes.
"Oklahoma has a fine football
team and hasn't hit its peak," says
the Texas coach, Darrell Royal, a
Sooner aulmnus. "They'll fire their
big shots at us."
The biggest is Grisham, former
Olney, Tex., High School team-

mate of his Longhorn counter-
part, Harold Phillipp.,
Zeno of unbeaten UCLA is the
nation's total offense leader with
a 646-yard output in three games.
He brings his versatility against
always-strong Syracuse and the
Orange defensive unit which has
dubbed itself "The Spiders."
Namath, of third-ranked Alaba-
ma, is the nations' fifth most pro-
ductive passer to date and a rea-
son the Tide is a heavy favorite
over likewise unbeaten North Car-
olina State.

NEW YORK (MP-Curt Simmons.{
a 35-year-old refugee from the4
1950 Phillie Whiz Kids, will facef
young, hard-throwing Jim BoutonN
today when the St. Louis Cardi-t
nals and New York Yankees, all 1
even after two games, resume the1
World Series at Yankee Stadium.-
With the scene shifting to their
cavernous home park in the BronxI
for the next three games, th I
Yankees have become 2-1 favorites4
in the best-of-seven Series and 8-
5 to win the third game behindI
the right-handed Bouton, 18-13.
Simmons, a left-hander, won 18
and lost nine for the Cards.
Good Weather ,
Fair, cool weather with temper-,
atures inthe middle 50's was pre-
dicted with a northwest wind ofs
15 miles an hour. The usual big
throng of some 69,000 is expected
to turn out for the game, sched-
EASTERN REVIEV

Georgia Tech Dumps Navy;
Miami Edged by California

uled for 12 noon Ann Arbor time. TOKYO (P) - Beneath a sky infield that not a person was on! Prince Yoshi and his bride of
Simmons and his Cardinal mates that was blue from horizon to the green grass. one week were also in the imperial
examined the shadows and tricky ' horizon, 80,000 persons packed the The emperor's car reached the box.
wind currents of the stadium yes- National Stadium early this morn- stadium at 1:47 p.m. Japan Greece, as is customary, led the
terday in an off-day workout. ing for the solemn opening cere- Standard Time. parade of athletes into the vast
Most of the Cards were seeing the monies of the Games of the A 21-gun salute sounded for stadium. The Greek team was
ball park for the first time. Eighteenth Olympiad, first ever him, the blasts reverbrating in clad in dark suits, and dipped
ball f Hestmeheld in Asia. the great bowl. their flag in front of the imperial
'Should Help' An hour before Emperor Hiri- Six massed bands struck up the box.
"The size of the ball park should hito and his family arrived almost Olympic overture composed by; Afghanistan was next in line.
help us," dsaManager izwerel I every seat was filled, and it was Ikuma Dan. , Their uniforms were dark coats
help us," said Manager Johnny 1 reported that scalpers were get- Crown Prince Akihito in a dark and white trousers. They used a
Keane of the Cards. "We're not ting as high as $500 per ticket. blue suit, entered the imperial modified goose-step.
a home run hitting club. We've I The Games have drawn 7,069 box with his beautiful princess, Next came the large Argentine
got three fine outfielders who can athletes from 94 nations with Michiko, at 1:55 p.m. Princess team, clad in dark coats and blue
go get the ball. They can all roam more still to come, making them Michiko was wearing a light beige teamsecs. in da co adeblu
and throw. We don't think we have the biggest since the Olympics suit and a matching hat. With trousers. They made no attempt
any defensive problems in the par were first revived in Athens in them were the Emperor's brother, Th Anstep.
Prine TkamtsuandPrices The Australian girls, who fal-
at all." 1896. Prince Takamatsu, and Princess lowed, had yellow dresses and yel-
Lou Brock, who appeared to have Cameras Cause Crowd Chichibu. low hats, and the Australian men
a few problems in his own park Television and still photograph- On 94 poles on the rim of the wore green coats and white trous-
at St. Louis, tried out the left, ers crowded along the bright red bowl, the flags of the participat- ers with their white hats held over
at ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ n St.aouintiedouttheleflerscrodedalogstedbigh re
field territory by having Coach ' running track in the area of the ing nations were slowly raised as their hearts as they marched
Red Schoendienst hit him some fly i royal box. the band concluded the overture, smartly by the Emperor. A wave
balls. So carefully policed was the cor aganst the brigt bluaesko of applause greeted them.
Flor tas threwh onbhe Austria, with blue coats and
Four teams withdrew on the beige trousers and skirts, made a
eve of the Games - Indonesia, fine impression on the crowd.
North Korea, Ecuador and Bar- Next came the small Bahamas
bados. team. Their uniform was light
INChimes sounded as the Emperor blue, followed by Belgium, also
entehds the box, and as everyone in blue outfits. Bermuda's nine
'] Q u a rterb ack s in the stadium rose to their feet. mein wre e lig.ht blue couas ndn
The Emperor was followed by men wor gte coats and
portant factor in Army's impres- 2-1, after downing the Citadel and Avery Brundage of Chicago, whoBrmudasors n
sive showings in the young 1964 Boston College and losing a hard- recently won re-election as presi- Bolivia was represented only by
campaign.E fought game to Texas last week. dent of the International Olympic its single flag bearer.
Iapin ogtg et e tb h Committee. Next came the, big Brazilian
Syracuse is relying on passersI Penn State and Pittsburgh, theConiteNxtcm th bgBrzla
Rich King and Wally Mahel to two other major independents in The national anthem, Kimag- team wearing bright blue blazers,
lead the Orangemen's offensive at- the East, have made weak show- ayo, was played, as the Japanese, grey trousers and white shoes.
tack. The pair completed 61 pass- ings in early contests. The Nit- Olympic, and Tokyo flags went There was only one girl on the
es for 949 yards and eight touch- tany Lions have a 0-3 record up over the enormous electronic Brazilian team. She wore a grey
downs during 1963. while Pitt has not fared much bet- scoreboard. skirt and blue coat.
d01owns during 1AA9Wllin63. ' --_"

By The Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.-Georgia
Tech, gunning for a national rank-
ing, rode the pinpoint passing of
Bruce Fisher and a vicious hard-
charging defense to a 17-0 foot-
ball victory over a punchless Navy
team last night.
The Midshipmen, who were play-
ing without All-America quarter-
back Roger Staubach-out with an
ankle injury--were no match for
the Rambling Wreck as drive after
drive were halted in the shadow
of the Tech goal posts.
It was the fourth straight vic-
tory of the season for Tech and
was by far the Yellow Jackets
most impressive. The loss was Na-
vy's second straight in four out-
ings.
Navy Coach Wayne Hardin
chose to go with Bruce Spickel,
a relatively inexperienced sopho-
more, at quarterback but he could
not take up the offensive slack
left by Staubach.

The Middies, who had little of-
fense at all in the first half, got
their house in order after inter-
mission but could not score air
the Tech defense played it ai:
tight every time they moved with-I
in range.
Cal Downs Miami
MIAMI-Heavily-favored Cali-
fornia needed a third-quarter field
goal by Tom Blanchfield last night
to squeeze out a 9-7 victory over
a Miami team riddled by personnel
losses.
Craig Morton, the nation's No.
2 passer, got one touchdown for
the Bears on an eight-yard
throw to Jerry Mosher in the
second period, but the Hurricanes
held him in check the rest of the
way.
Morton's record of no inter-
ceptions since the last part of the
1963 season was broken in the fin-
al period. Pat Ratesic stole one of
his throws at the Miami 23. ',

ITeams Ro
By BOB McFARLAND
A three-way battle is shaping up
in the East between Syracuse, Ar-
my and Navy to win the Lambert
Trophy, emblematic of football su-
premacy among the Eastern teams.
The performance of several top-
flight quarterbacks appears to be
the key to the Eastern power
struggle. Such standouts as Rog-
er Staubach of Navy, Rollie Stich-
weh of Army, Fred Mazurek of
Pittsburgh, and Rich King and
Wally Mahle of Syracuse serve as
field generals.
The Cadets of Army have a fine
performer in Rollie Stichweh, who
has been singled out as the im-

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Floyd Little, a sophomore half- 'tegiing only one winliIII
back, has been the outstanding de- first three games.
velopment for Syracuse this sea- Ivy Powers
son. In the game with Kansas two Princeton and Dartmouth are
weeks ago, the speedster scored the big powers in the Ivy League
five touchdowns and rushed for this fall. Both teams have 2-0
159 yards in 1ยข carries, a 9.9 yard records going into today's show-
average. Syracuse was upset by down clash.
Boston College, 21-14, in its open- All-America fullback Cosmo Ia-
er, but it has bounced back with cavazzi returns to Princeton. He
a38-6 win ovcr Kansas and ar scored 84 points last season and
34-8 victory over Holy Cross. gained 675 yards. Last week in
Army Has Bandits Princeton's 23-13 win over Colum-
The Chinese Bandits have re- bia, Iacavazzi made two rnus of
h dChr e the Cadet 61-yards the first two times he
are hoping to break Navy's five.- carried the ball, and scored two
game winning streak. Coach Paul of the Tigers' touchdowns.
Dietzel has only 15 lettermen , With Paul Savidge and Stan Ma-
back from a team that compiled liszewski, the Tigers have the best
a 7-3 season a year ago. The Ca- guard tandem in the league, and
dets, using a winged-T offense, they have strong depth at end
wil hae Sichehat uarerbck with four veteran returnees.
will have Stichweh at quarterback, Princeton defeated Rutgers in its
John Johnson at wingback, John only other contest this year, 10-
Seymour at tailback, and Don Par.
cells at fullback. Army stands at7'YlharoedvrCneci
- -~ - _ ale has rolled over Connecti-
cut, 21-6, and Lehigh, 54-0. The
r .. iBulldogs are currently ranked sec-
ond in the nation in total of-
fense averaging 458.5 yards a
game. Chuck Mercein is expected
{ to be a standout at fullback.
Archie Roberts has ushered in
the season with a new record for
career completions at Columbia.
The quarterback, who has twice
been an all-Ivy choice, completed
19 of 35 passes in Columbia's 23-
s 13 loss to Princeton last week to
set the record. The Lions won,
j The Yorung Lorvers their first encounter, 21-14, against
; -Colgate.,

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I A Michigan Spellr
S is for start. This afternoon Michigan starts a new trend in the big
MSU-Michigan football history. Since 1955 Michigan has suffered
a frustrating series of defeats at the hands of their brethern from the
banks of the Red Cedar. Now-with the best aggregation of football
talent in a decade-Michigan will be out to start a new trend: nine
years of frustration for MSU.
is for Moo U. Talking to an old high school buddy recently, who
chose the well worn path to East Lansing, I was told that Mich-
igan students are bush. "I don't know why people in Ann Arbor keep
calling State Moo U," he said. "We've been a full University since
1954!" Well I had to allow that maybe the Moo U bit had been over-
done. "You're darn tootin," he replied, "well, you'll'have to parden me
now-I've gotta milk the cows."
A is for athletics. Last year Michigan athletic teams defeated MSU
teams in 10 of their 11 meetings. The eleventh meeting was last
year's football game in which MSU scored in the second half to sal-
vage a 7-7 tie. "Tieing a football game is like kissing your sister,"
Duffy Daugherty, Michigan State football coach, says. If Michigan
ties tomorrow it will seem far worse-maybe like kissing your brother.
S is for score. Various experts have put their neck on the chopping
block by picking the score of today's game. The Football News
picks Michigan by seven points, the Associated Press's Will Grimsley
--writing from the turkish baths in Tokyo-picks State by seven,
while the parleys have Michigan by three. Myself, I feel that a score
of 28-0 would be appropriate.
H is for "Hate State." Their has been a move on the campus this
week to smother the slogan, "Hate State." For instance, the name
of yesterday's all-campus mixer was changed from "Hate State" to
the more mild "Beat State." Perhaps the powers that be, house-
mothers, etc., feel that such a violent emotion as hate is unbecoming
the academic atmosphere at Michigan. Besides, such pranks as paint-
ing MSU's Sparty-the-Michigan-State-Spartan statue blue and
maize may be due to an over emotional feeling on the part of Mich-
igan undergrads. So, gang, let's keep what ever hostilities you may feel
towards MSU to a low keyed antipathy.
S is for signs. Michigan end coach Jocko Nelson and line coach Tony
Mason have been wearing signs on the back of their wind breakers
during practice this week. Nelson's reads, "Operation Obliteration-
Object MSU." Mason's (Keep the house-mothers back), "Hate State."
T is for tune. For the past week the tune to the old classic "Home
On The Range" has been whirling through my head, except the
lyrics seem to have undergone a slight change, they now are:
Moo-o-o, moo-o-o MSU
N ow that's the cow college for you.
Where seldom is heard an intelligent word.
And the athletes all get high pay.
A is for aerial. This afternoon should see a mass movement on the
part of Michigan football fans who didn't get tickets to the game
to adjust their aerials to pick up WMSB, channel 10, Lansing, which
will be telecasting the game after the World Series. Another move-
ment may take the form of a rain dance aimed in the direction of New
York so that the entire game could be shown.
T is for trip. This game should go a long way towards deciding
whether the Wolverines will be making that New Year's Day trip,
to Pasadena. If-(I'm sorry)-when we win this one only relatively
easy contests, Illinois and Ohio State, remain between Michigan and
roses.

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