THE MICHIGAN DAILY
26, 1962 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE NTNK
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
article was written especially for
The Michigan Daily by Roger Luo
ma, sports editor of the Minnesota
By ROGER LUOMA
Sports Editor, The Minnesota Daily
MINNEAPOLIS--After two years
of success, Minnesota has slipped
a bit in Big Ten football ranks-
both materially and pyschologi-
To Rely on Defense
To Retain Jug
NEW YORK ()--A progress re-
port on the newly-formed national
sports federations and one or two
infractions announcements will
of the council of the NCAA here
highlight the annual fall meeting
Walter Byers, executive director
of the NCAA and one of the prime
movers in the creation of the new
federations, listed a six-point
agenda yesterday to be considered
by the 18-man council that directs
policy of the NCAA.
They include a discussion of
legislation for presentation to the
annual NCAA convention in Los
Angeles in January, recommenda-
tions of the NCAA Executive Com-
mittee, and reports on infractions,
a program to obtain adequate
anti-bribery legislation' in certain
states, and reports of special com-
mittees on accelerated academic
programs, ice hockey recruiting
and eligibility, and advanced foot-
Byers said, however, that special
emphasis would be placed on the
new federations created so far for
baseball, basketball, track and
field, and gymnastics in the
NCAA's control-struggle with the
Showdown Next Month
The first showdown between a
* new federation-sponsored event
and one conducted by the AAU
will come next month when the
two groups are scheduled to hold
cross country championships on
the same date - the Track and
Field Federation in Columbus, 0.,
and the AAU in Chicago, Both are
scheduled on Nov. 22.
Iowa State Star
Receives Jail Term
NEVADA, Iowa (P) - George
Crayton, 19, sophomore quarter-
back on the Iowa State football
team, has been sentenced in dis-
trict court here to 30 days in jail
for larceny in the theft of articles
from dormitory rooms on the uni-
versity campus in Ames.
Crayton, of (13651 Trumbull)
Highland Park, Mich., was arrest-
ed Oct. 18 after a search of his
room revealed personal belongings
reported missing by other students.
Ames Police Chief Harold Olsan
said other articles had been
pawned in Des Moines. The youth
appeared for sentencing Wednes-
In whitewashing Illinois, 17-0,
last week, the Gophers missed
blocking assignments, slacked up;
on defense and found their of-1
"We were down," said Coach
This week the no-longer Golden
Gophers fly to Ann Arbor to
battle another team of lesser qual-
ity than a year ago-Michigan.
The Brown Jug, which has
adorned the trophy case in Min-
neapolis for two years, will be up
for grabs in what experts will have
to call a toss-up game.
Minnesota, though pyschologi-
cally down after getting their
pride Jolted, 34-22, by Northwest-
ern two weeks ago, has a respect-
able team, however, despite the
defeat by the Wildcats and a 0-0
tie with Missouri on opening day.
Three weeks ago, Navy was shut
out, 21-0, in one of the most
exciting displays of defensive foot-
ball seen on the Gopher home
grounds. The Midshipmen recorded
minus 31 yds. on the ground and
netted only 48 yds. total for the
Against Northwestern, the Min-
nesota fearsome line, led by All-
America tackle Bobby Lee Bell,
managed to give the Wildcats'
quarterback sensation Tom Myers
his first feeling of losing his in-
terference before the sophomore
from Troy, 0., regained his poise
and threw a last-minute touch-
down pass to halback Willie Stin-
son to turn the tide.
The Gophers play basically the
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (P)) - Even
though Illinois has a losing football1
team, officials have prompted
friends to increase gifts to ath-
letes by $54,600, it was disclosed
H. 0. Farber, university vice-
president, gave the information
when questioned by the Legislative
Audit Commission on whether any
athletes received aid from tax
"We went out and urged people
to give," Farber said.
Gifts of $17,000 in 1960 increas-
ed to $71,000 in 1961, he said, while
athletic scholarship funds from
the Athletic Association gate re-
ceipts fell from $135,000 to $83,000
in the same period.
same type of game as a year ago
when Sandy Stephens directed the
attack, but they are throwing the
ball more often.
Duane Blaska, a senior entrusted
with quarterback duties, has a
decided lack of running ability, so
the strong option on a roll-out is
the pass now instead of the run.
There are plenty of able pass re-
ceivers around-end John Camp-
bell, halfbacks Bill Munsey and
Jimmy Cairns, fullback Jerry
Jones and reserve ends Myron
Rognlie anid Ray Zitzloff.
Little of importance has been
seen of Munsey, senior left half-
back, in the ground game, though
the former high school teammate
of Stephens (from Uniontown, Pa.)
was the pre-season pick of experts
as Minnesota's main offensive fix-
Jones, the fullback, has speed
as well as good power up the
middle. Behind him is Jay Sharp,
a junior from Winston Salem, N.
C., who ran 52 yds. for a touch-
down against Northwestern.
The defense is built around the
better parts of last year's Rose
Bell, the right tackle at 6'6" and
218 lbs., has a larger counterpart,
Carl Eller, who scales 6'6' and
240 on the left side, and both
like to play in the enemy back-
Jack Perkovich has moved up to
replace injured Larry Hartse at
middle guard. Perkovich played on
the second unit beforethe Illinois
The ends, Campbell and Bob
Prawdzik, were the only pair in
the' country so far this season to
stifle the feared Missouri power
sweep around end with a halfback
taking off behind a screen of
blockers. Campbell and Prawdzik,
along with second unit men Rogn-
lie and Zitzloff, are vital compon-
ents of the Gopher rush.
Backing the line are the old
red-dogging terrors, Julian Hook
and Dick Enga. Paul Benson, the
first unit offensive center, helps
For the game with Michigan,
Warmath at midweek figured to
open up with Campbell and
Prawdzik at ends, Bell and Eller
at tackles, Hook and Perkovich at
guards and Bensonat center.
The starting backfield would re-
main Blaska, Mgnsey, Cairns and
Warmath expects some im-
provement of the Gopher attitude
for the traditional Michigan
Women Tankers Plan
'Meets After MSU Win
will compete against Michigan
State again and have a meet
scheduled with Syracuse and Tor-
onto at Toronto.
The rematch with the Spartans
is to be held the afternoon of Fri-
day, Nov. 9 in the Women's Pool.
State will be led by Chris Kluter,
who won the only MSU victory in
the nine events at the first meet-
ing between these two teams.
Not only did she win the event,
but also set a national record do-
National Meet in Future?
On Nov. 17, the meet with Syra-
cuse and Toronto will be held at
Toronto. This will be the last meet
of the college season. In the fu-
ture, Coach Rose Mary Dawson
hopes to help sponsor a national
championship women's college
meet like the NCAA or AAU cham-
After the college season is over,
the swimmers will compete in AAU
Meets for the rest of the winter
and the spring.
The highlights of this season
will be the State AAU champion-
ship meet in Ann Arbor on Feb.
27 and 28 and the National AAU
championship meet in Cleveland,
tentatively scheduled for the last
weekend in March. The National
AAU meet is also the qualifying
trials for the Pan-American
Another big meet is the Cana-
dian-American All-Star Meet in
Detroit on Jan. 19. The team will:
host a dual meet in Ann Arbor
on Jan. 5 with the Cleveland Swim
A trip to Indianapolis on Jan. 31
is for the purpose of swimming
the Riviera Swim Club.
, , 1
It's a Varsity-Town Coloriginal
that congenially blends Olive Green
with True Blue to create a
curiously tasteful'effect for our
natural-line Madisonaire fashions.
If you feel a wistful longing for a
new color ... this is it!
TRAILBIAZES A NEW DIMENSION IN COLOR HARMONY
By BILL BULLARD
Michigan's Women's Swim Club,
after an early-season victory over
Michigan State, will travel to Lon-
don, Ont., the weekend of Nov. 2-3
for a meet with McGill, Ontario
Agricultural and Western Ontario.-
At East Lansing two weeks agoi
the Wolverines defeated the Spar-
tans, 61-25. Suzy Thrasher and
Pam Swart were double winners.
Miss Swart set one national inter-
collegiate record and tied another
while Miss Thrasher also lowered
a national standard.
Members of the swim club now
hold all but three of the national
records for college women.
Plan Four Meets
In the recently released sched-
ule -for the club, four meets have
been set up with a total of six
teams. Besides the two meets al-
ready mentioned, the mermaids
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