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November 11, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-11

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

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1964

THE MIC~~ U f £A m nA r K K

i11L' 1 M~IEfI1VLAmT #ffhATT -

I

Iowa

'Bombs' Threaten Blue

By SCOTT BLECH Noonan lettered behind Paul
"Ban the Bomb" appeared on Krause, Iowa's leading scorer, last
nuBanothepBombrdsppnarhd Ol season. Noonan has grabbed 51
numerous placards on the Ohio passes for 806 yards this year to
State campus two weeks ago. shatter the former Iowa season

F

p
I:

The Buckeyes were off to Iowa mark (36 for 587) set by Jim Gib-
to try and stop the devastating bons in 1957. Giacobazzi has
passing attack which has ruled caught 25 passes and O'Hara 27.
the Big Ten. Iowa usually has Noonan as a
This week Michigan is aiming wide flanker with Giacobazzi at
to halt the Iowa passing attack tight end and O'Hara at split end.
which is keyed around Gary Nourse and sophomore Dalton
Snook. Snook is third in the coun-I Kimble usually lineup behind
try in passing, having completed Snook in the running back posi-
130 passes for 253 yards and sec- tions.
ond in the country in total offense Kimble Top Rusher
with 1,804 total yardage. Kimble, with 48 points, is second
"Iowa basically uses a pro-type in Big Ten scoring to Bob Timber-
offense," explained Coach Jocko lake. He also leads all Iowa rush-
Nelson, who witnessed the Hawk- ers with 275 yards gained in 62
eye losses to Ohio State, 21-19,1 carries. The 166-pound sophomore
and Minnesota, 14-13. missed the Minnesota game with a
Noonan Leads Receivers leg injury and thus weakened the
Snook's favorite receivers are Iowa ground attack. The Hawk-
flanker back Karl Noonan and eys, lacking a powerful back, have
ends Tony Giacobazzi and Rich depended upon Kimble's speed to
O'Hara. Scatback Craig Nourse balance their passing attack.
also figures in the pass receiving Kimble is expected to play Satur-
department after gnaring a Snook day.
aerial to complete an 87-yard "The defense is similar to an
touchdown play againct Minne- Oklahoma defense with five line-
sota Saturday. men, two linebackers, two backs,
and two rovers," Nelson said. The
"Hawks," as the rovers are called,
shift according to the offensive
ofverines formation. Junior Ivory McDowell
and Terry Ferry play the roving
P Lpositions.
Top i a io Replace All-America Linebackers
Senior Del Gehrke and sopho-
I11 R.hmore Dan Hisabeck perform the
R ushing1 linebacking chores for the Hawk-
eyes. The two have the difficult
task of replacing graduated All-
By The Associated Press America linebackers Mike Reilly
and Wally Hilgenberg. The two, in
Going by the book next Satur- Nelson's opinion, have done an
day's game between Michigan and adequate job although he was
Iowa will be a contest between quick to add that it is rather dif-
grind it out football and air power. ficult to match the work of the
Latest NCAA statistics, which two All-Americans.
include last Saturday's games, Two former Michigan prep
show that the mighty Wolverine stars anchor the defensive line.
ground game has maintained its Former Detroit fullback Phil
position as the nation's top rush- Deutsch is at one tackle. Flint's
ing offense. Michigan is reeling Bob Mitchell, 5'10", 223, holds
off 256.7 yards a game on the turf. down the other tackle spot. Mich-
igan athletes also flood the of-
The Hawkeyes, however, rank fensive unit. Giacobazzi ishfrom
second in passing yardage and are Farmington a n d Kimble and
also eighth in total yardage. Nourse from Flint. Punter Mickey
Bump Elliott's charges, who ses is a native of Gladstone and
BikdumpElliotsa rges,25 whodsoffensive tackle Bob Ziolowski
paie uI , totafrug e255rdefens hails from Detroit De LaSalle
last weekend, are number five in High School.
total offense, averaging just over Practice Notes
384 ard a gme.spend most of the time this week
Michigan's rushing total just trying to contain the Iowa pass
barely edged out Bowling Green ing attack and stop the stunting
which is running for a total of "Hawks." Yesterday, defensive
249.8 yards every Saturday after- halfbacks Dick Wells, who is re-
noon. placing injured Dick Rindfuss,
The Wolverine ground game is Rick Volk, and Rich Sygar went
centered around Bob Timberlake through an extensive workout
who leads the Big Ten in scoring against an Iowa-type passing
with a total of 66 points. game. Gerry Mader and Bill
Keating alternated at John Yanz's
Tulsa, lead by Jerry Rhome, right guard spot. Keating also
tops the country in passing offense worked with Bob Mielke at left
and total offense. guard on the first defensive unit.
SCRIBE DECLARES:
Decries Football
As Sadistic Sport

-Daily-Bruce Taylor
IOWA QUARTERBACK Gary Snook flees from Michigan end
Bill Laskey in last season's Michigan-Iowa game, a 21-21 tie.
Snook, who is second in the country in total offense, constitutes
a powerful passing threat in the forthcoming game at Iowa City.

GRID SELECTIONS

Rumors that all of the Grid Picks winners to date have been
related to members of The Daily Sports Staff have been circulating
lately. We feel that these nasty innuendoes have been started by
some unsuccessful Grid Picks entrant. The integrity of the Sports
Staff is, of course, above reproach. Just ask last week's winner Maud
Bullard.
So, please disregard this idle gossip. You can win even if you're
not related to a member of the Sports Staff. All you have to do is
pick up an entry blank at The Daily office, 420 Maynard St. Entries
must be returned to The Daily by midnight on Friday, only one
entry per person, please. The weekly winner receives two tickets to
the Michigan Theatre, now showing "Send Me No Flowers." All weekly
winners become eligible for the grand prize to be awarded at the
end of the season.

You're looking at the intelligent product of one week's
work. (Some might be in your campus library.) They're
technical bulletins written by some very talented scientists
and engineers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. JPL people
write over 500 such documents each year. Documents with
titles like "Evaporation Effects on Materials in Space," and
"Simple Guidance for Deep-Space Booster Vehicles."
Pretty heady stuff.
But then designing spacecraft to reach the Moon and

planets is a pretty head.y assignment. And it takes a lot of
bright people to make it happen. Where do these bright
people come from? Better colleges and universities around
the country. Yours, for example. Why not sign up for an
interview with a JPL man? Besides working at the most
fascinating job in the world, you'll also have lots of good
books to read.
JET PROPULSION LABORATORY
4800 Oak Grove Drive, Pasadena, California

"An equal opportunity employer." Jet Propulsion Laboratory is operated by the california Institute of Technology for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS:

Contact University Placement Office for Appointment
November 12 & 13, 1964

THIS WEEK'S GAMES

1. MICHIGAN at Iowa
2. Purdue at Minnesota
3. Northwestern at Ohio State
4. Wisconsin at Illinois
5. Michigan State at Notre Dame
6. Oregon at Indiana
7. Air Force at Wyoming
8. Alabama at Georgia Tech
9. So. Methodist at Arkansas
10. Colorado at Kansas

11. Brown at Harvard
12. Baylor at Kentucky
13. Mississippi at Tennessee
14. Missouri at Oklahoma
15. Oregon State at Stanford
16. Pittsburgh at Army
17. Texas A&M at Rice
18. UCLA at Washington
19. Texas at TCU
20. Georgia at Auburn

.1

STUDE

TSI!

'I

LONDON (P)-A leading Brit-
ish sports columnist wrote yester-
day that American football is "the
world's worst game" and totally
unsuitable for high schools and
colleges.
J. L. Manning of the London
Daily Mail made his comments in
a dispatch from Chicago. He re-
corded the 37th death in American
football this season-an Alabama
high school footballer who died
Monday.
Source of Manning's 37 fatal-
ities this season is not known.
Both the Associated Press and the
National Football Coaches Asso-
ciation agree that the total is 24.
Only in America
"I know it is the world's worst
game because no country outside
the United States will play it and
I hope they never will," Manning
wrote.
Manning is known as one of
Britain's most outspoken sports
writers. He has often attacked
professional boxing as an inhu-
mane sport.
He compared American football
with British Rugby Union-a game
played with 15 men on a side with
a similar, egg-shaped ball though
less pointed at the ends.
But, Manning added, American
football is played "with a senseless
crudeness without equal in any
of the world's seven forms of foot-
ball."

The article said the United
States is the most sporting nation
in the world.
Then it added:
"Yet the fact remains that the
country, with the highest standard
of living, which can afford to pay
professional clubs and college
teams $28,280,000 annually for
televising this lethal game, tragic-
ally has the highest standard of
dying in the world of sport.
"So American football is a sad
affair on two counts. It has this
frightening death and injury role
among high school and college
footballers and it is helping to
isolate the greatest sports playing
nation from the rest of the world."
Soccer generally is regarded as
the most universal of team sports.

10

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