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November 03, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-03

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Reserves Romp in

Wolverine Rout Over ats crs ry To Se
o both coaching lake opened the Michigan scoring . I pitched back to Anthony at the /[,
ake had one of his with a two-yard sneak on the :: last instant. Anthony tightroped crer s ' UC

By DALE SIELAFF rected the Wolverines' final touch-
I down drive), Wally Gabler, Pete
"Northwestern let down after Hollis, and Jim Sieber all saw
we built up ,the big lead, so it { signal-calling action during the
wasn't really an adequate test for second half.
our reserves," Michigan line coach Despite the fine showing by the
Tony Mason commented during reserves, Mason sees "no immed-
yesterday's light workout at Ferry iate moves either up or down for
Field. anyone, barring injuries." Tackle
The Wolverine coaches had a Tom Mack and halfback Carl
good chance to watch their bench Ward, who both suffered leg bruis-
strength in action as Michigan es Saturday, were not dressed for
used 63 players during the 35-0 yesterday's workout, but, accord-
rout of the Wildcats Saturday. ing to Mason, "None of the cur-
Four quarterbacks were included rent injuries are serious, and
in addition to starter Bob Timber- everyone should be ready to play
lake: Frosty Evashevski (who di- against Illinois."

According t<
staffs, Timberla

finest days. Northwestern head
coach Alex Agase called the Wol-
verine senior "one of the best."
Agase also feels that Timberlake
"doesn't take a back seat to any
quarterback we've seen."
Timberlake led the team in
rushing and passing, grinding out
81 yards in 14 tries on the
ground and completing 9 of 15
passes for 84 yards. In addition,
he scored 16 points on his two
touchdowns and four conversions.
Timberlake Scores
Against the, Wildcats, Timber-

Stadium 'Hosts Grid Show

final play of the first quarter. The
drive originated on the Michigan
39 and was highlighted by a 12-'
yard run by Jim Detwiler, Tim-
berlake's 22-yard slant-in to Det-
Northwestern Films
Films of 1 a s t Saturday's
Michigan - Northwestern game
will be shown tomorrow night
in Room 130 of the Business
Administration Bldg. at 7 p.m.
Wally Weber will narrate the
wiler, and a 13-yard toss to John'
Henderson at the two.j
In the second quarter, the
rangy veteran moved the Wolver-
ines to within striking distance,
with Carl Ward moving 36 yards
around left end to put the Wol-
verines on the Northwestern 33.
Then Rich Volk took a pitchout
from Timberlake and tossed to
Henderson for the second Michi-
gan score. The senior signal-call-!
er kicked his second of four con-
versions to give the Wolverines a
14-0 edge.
Just before halftime, Michigan
marched 80 yards in 14 plays for
its 21-0 halftime lead. Timberlake
started the drive with a 17-yard
run around right end. From the
Wildcats' 36, the Wolverine helms-
man picked up 12 yards on an-
other roll-out and then hit end

down the sideline and into the end
zone for the final tally by the first OKLAHOMA CITY QP-A fast-
offensive squad.
Final TD thinking pre-medical student and
The second offense, with Frosty a five-man team of surgeons com-
Evashevski at quarterback, then bined yesterday in an apparently
moved 64 yards to close out the successful attempt to restore the
'scoring. Volk carried for 12 yards, severed arm of an Oklahoma State
and fullback Dave Fisher rushed University basketball player.
for 22, including the final three. Bob Swaffar, 20, lost his right'
Rich Sygar kicked the extra point, arm in a fast-spinning water ex-
giving Michigan a 35-0 lead mid- tractor in the athletic department
way in the fourth period. laundry. Witnesses and physicians
Following the score by Fisher, said the arm was twisted off about
Coach Bump Elliott emptied his mid-way between the shoulder and
bench, sending in almost everyone elbow.
who had not seen any action this Swaffar was rushed by ambu-
year. The reserves were intent on lance to the University of Okla-
proving themselves, and the.Wild- homa Medical Center here. The
cats were unable to sustain a drive, severed arm was packed in ice for
as quarterbacks Tom Myers and the 66-mile trip from Stillwater,

Ky., was with Swaffar when the
accident occurred. He quickly
wrapped the stub of Swaffar's
mangled arm in wet towels and
put the severed arm in a bucket of
cold water. Swaffar then was rush-
ed to the Stillwater Municipal
Hospital from there to Oklahoma
Following the operation here,
University Hospital issued a state-
ment saying that Swaffar's gen-
eral condition was superb.
"We'll know in a few days," the
surgeons' statement said, "wheth-
er or not the reimplantation was





Steve Smith with two quick passes,
putting Michigan on the six. Tim-
berlake then cut over right tackle
and dove into the end zone with
25 seconds left in the half.
Dramatic Run
In the third quarter, Timberlake
combined with Mel Anthony for a
dramatic 30-yard run, capping a
70-yard drive, in which Timber-
lake ran for 18 yards and tossed
a seven-yarder to Henderson to
pull Michigan out of a first and
25 situation. On the scoring play,
the Wolverine quarterback was hit
at the line of scrimmage but

Dave Milam were repeatedly <
thrown for losses while attempt-
ing to get on the scoreboard with
On offense, the reserves again
played determined football, and
time ran out with Michigan on the
Northwestern six, threatening to
score. Bruce Allison, running at
fullback, picked up 25 yards in
three carries to lead the final_
march which was stalled by the


Pro Standings

Track Meeting
The Ann Arbor Track Club
will meet tomorrow at 5 p.m. in
the M Club Room of Yost Field
House. All students, male or fe-
male, are invited to attend.
Grad students are also welcome.
A five-surgeon team, working on
eimplantation techniques for the


St. Louis
New York




Pet. PF PA
.857 214 148
.571 190 205
.500 190 153
.429 137 140
.375 165 175
.375 131 189
.286 131 196



Looking forward to Illinois, Ma- past 21/2 years, restored the arm
son cited the Illini offense as in a six-hour operation ending
"good both on the ground and in about 7 a.m.
the air. Fred Custardo is a good Much of the credit for chances
passer, but can run the team well of success went to Gary Hass-
on the ground. The defense is us- mann, 23, also an Oklahoma State
ually consistent, and we're not ex- basketball player who is taking a
pecting them to throw up any old pre-medical course.f
defenses against us." I Hassmann, f r o m Anchorage,;

Baltimore 7 1 0 .875 274 129
Detroit 5 2 '1 .714 150 122
Los Angeles 4 3 1 .571 188 185
Minnesota 4 4 0 .500 189 201
Green Bay 4 4 0 .500 184 145
San Francisco 2 6 0 .250 146 224
Chicago 2 6 0 .250 135 212
Cleveland 30, Pittsburgh 17
New York 34, St. Louis 17
Washington 21, Philadelphia 10
Baltimore 37, San Francisco 7
Green Bay 42, Minnesota 13
Detroit 37, Los Angeles 17


-Daily-John Wyler


Question: What's maize and
blue, goes up and down (especially
on football Saturdays), and has a
gold carpet on the floor?
Answer: The elevator in the
press box which holds a command-
ing view over Michigan Stadium,
the largest college-owned stadium
in the world.
Relatively few students on cam-
pus know that there is a carpeted
elevator in the press box, if they
are aware that the press box has
an elevator at all. But this is just
one of a number of interesting,
little-known .bits of practically
useless information about the

President Lyndon Johnson's com-
mencement address for security
The wooden bleachers are the
original redwood seats installed in
1927. All seats painted blue (box
seats and those under 'the press
box) cost $6.50 each. Weir singled
out that in recent years more peo-
ple have been ordering season
passes under the press box than
in the box seats because of the
protection these seats have from
natural elements due to the press
box being directly overhead. An-
other surprising fact is the num-
ber of season passes sold for the
end zone seats. From the high
altitude bleachers in the end zones,
one gets a view as good as from

Michigan Stadium's press box,t
one of the most modern in thes
country, has four levels. Takinga
the maize and blue elevator to the
first floor one would arrive in at
dining room which seats 78 peo-I
ple. Before each game President'
Harlan Hatcher usually hosts
guests in this room. The League
handles the catering.
In the second level are three
rows of chairs for reporters. Two-
hundred-five newsmen can sit in
these rows and consume the free
hotdogs and soft drinks supplied
by the University.
'Smile, You're On ...' -
On the third deck there are
spaces for 38 cameras which are
noid by viitin trn1b d n

Andrew Zagrzejewski was speechless when he was announced as
last week's Grid Picks winner. "I've dreamed about this for a long
time," he admitted. "I've entered every Grid Picks contest for the last
six years. After I didn't win the first time I entered, I guess it became
an obsession with me."
As a Grid Picks winner, Andy is now the proud owner of two
tickets to the Michigan Theatre, now showing "Fate Is the Hunter."
He is now also eligible for the grand piize to be awarded at the end
of the season. Contestants can pick up Grid Picks entry blanks at
The Daily, 420 Maynard St., which must be returned to The Daily
by midnight Friday. The limit is one to a contestant, and the decision
of the judges is final.


1. Ilinois at MICHIGAN (score)
2. Purdue at Michigan State
3. Penn State at Ohio State
4. Iowa at Minnesota
5. Indiana at Oregon State
6. Wisconsin at Northwestern
7. Notre Dame at Pittsburgh
8. Alabama vs. LSU
(at Birmingham)
9. Rice at Arkansas
10. Nebraska at Kansas

11. Navy at Maryland
12. Texas at Baylor
13. Washington State at Oregon
14. Tennessee at Georgia Tech
15. Georgia vs. Florida
(Jacksonville, Fla.)
16. Harvard at Princeton
17. Air Force at UCLA
18. Army vs. Syracuse (N.Y.C.)
19. North Carolina at Clemson
20. California at Washington

Straight Facts the box seats. This season over UL.LupLea oy vii s s
Just for the record, Michigan 400 season passes were sold in sec- home team cameramen who take
Stadium was first completed in tion 12 in the end zone. game movies. Television networks
in 1927 at a cost somewhat in ex- Births and Deaths also are situated on this deck.
cess of $950,000. At that time it In the top level of the press
accommodated 79,000 spectators. Weir says that it is a rare sea- box are many separate, sound-
However, the construction of the son that does not witness a birth proofed booths for the public ad-
stadium was such that an addition or a death during a football Sat- dress announcer, the clock runner,
could easily be made. Temporary urday at the stadium..This might spotters, radio and television
wooden bleachers were installed explain why Doctor 656 is paged broadcasters, and scouts for the
raising the capacity to 87,000, and during the most exciting series of visiting and home teams.
in 1949 permanent steel stands downs in every game.P esident Hatcher has a private
IFor minor illnesses and mishaps Prsdn
replaced them and the capacity sn i booth in the center of this deck
reached 97,239. It was not until there is a first aid station inside weeh a ot1 pca
reaced 7,29. t ws nt utilthe gate on the north side of the where he can host 16 special
1956 that the number of seats was tadiu . Accidentso er, he guests. In the back of these
raised to the present 101,001. booths are dark rooms and tele-
Win Stadium Opener been few, and as Weir points out' bth s r te e
Oc.1,12 mredtefis:the stadium has not had an in.: type machines where the wire
Oct. 1, 1927 marked the firstuacaim in o 10dyears. services can send out stories and
game played in the new stadium. sur. pictures within minutes of their
On that day Captain Bennie Oos- Problems, Problems occurrence.
terbaan, later to be named an Stadium officials have to cope Two large s ce re
All-American, led the Wolverines with certain problems each week. w ag pca rw r
to a 33-0 trouncing of Ohio Wes- Weir comments that kids continu- needed each week just to keep the
leyan. LeVerne (Kip) Taylor grab- ally climb onto the scoreboards, a egrounds the excessivehapelectrical ton-
bed a 28-yard aerial from halfback feat which tends to cause gray .iens tecessive erial fumc-
Louis Gilbert in that game for the hair to sprout in the heads of tions necessary for each game.
first paydirt-hitting play in the .,nervous onlookers. of big operations and smaller less
stadium's young history. Another problem which had to significant events of human in-
Three weeks later Michigan be dealt with was the fact that terests. And the carpeted maize
routed Ohio State 21-0 in the ded- lines in and out of the women s and blue elevator goes up and
ication game. restrooms moved extremely slowly, down each week to save tired
Since the opening of Michigan causing impatient customers to; newsmen a four-flight walk.
Stadium in 1927, 219 games have become annoyed. Janitors solved
been played, and the total attend- this problem by removing the
ance is now over 12,000,000.. mirrors from one restroom before KEEP AHEAD
Crowned Fields a game. "The lines moved along
All gridirons are crowned in the 90 per cent faster after that," OF YOUR HAIR ! !
middle for drainage purposes. Ac- Weir laughs.
cording to Don Weir, Michigan's The dressing rooms for the " NO WAITING
Ticket Manager and unofficial Di- players are under the stands on: 05 BARBERS
rector of the General Information the east side. Concessions are also 'Hd
of Little-Known Michigan Sta- centered in this area. However, the Headquarters for Collegians
dium Facts Bureau, the field at Wolverines' training table is at U-M BARBERS
the stadium was once crowned to the University Golf Course, across Near KresgeRs
such an extent that players run- from the stadium.
ning off-tackle plays would head Honoring 'U' War-Dead.- --
towards the sidelines because the Many students are unaware of
running was practically downhill. a monument which is located near
Another part of the drainage the entrance to section one. Erect-
system consists of four-foot square ed in 1948, a large streamlined
drains along the sidelines. United eagle honors those from the Uni-
States Secret Service agents order- versity who gave their lives for
ed that these be welded shut for the United States in World War II.

1 i


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Men who join AAF will be given training
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appointment now through the Placement Office.
An AAF representative will visit the campus on



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NOVEMBER 12, 1964
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