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September 22, 1963 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-22

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i THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNI

urray Eyes Cross Country Crown

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Navy Romps, 51-7;
NU Tops Missouri

By DAVE GOOD
Sports Editor
month-and-a-half is a long
to stay "down, but that's
t Chris Murray feels he must
o stand a chance of becoming
higan's first Big Ten cross-
itry champion since Don Mc-
n turned the trick in 1950.'
nd that's what Dave Martin,
higan's assistant track coach,
in mind when he ordered
ray to stay off the pace in
erday's meet with Bowling
en.
he result was that Murray, a
:er 135-pound senior from
into, kept well within himself
still won by some 40 yards
the Falcons' Steve Strom-
r. -
Hold Back
artin's strategy for the meet,
h he had labeled earlier in
week as "sort of a, practice
t," was to have Murray stay
: until the last quarter-mile or
efore turning it on.
s it worked out, Murray stayed
. the leaders until the last
-mile, when, he said, he ran
e "break-outs" of about 150
s each to pull out from the
: without really sprinting.
hind Murray and Strominger
e Michigan sophomore Ted
edict in third, while the other

Wolverines to finish were Ted
Kelly (sixth), Des Ryan (eighth),
Jim Austin (13th), and Dorr Casto
(18th). No official team score was
compiled, b u t Bowling Green
would have won, something like
27-30, according to the usual scor-
ing method.
Dan Hughes and Dave Hayes,
Michigan's other two veteran run-
ners, did not compete yesterday.
Hughes had a Saturday class and
Hayes is just working into shape
again after receiving an encourag-
ing report from an X-ray of his
left knee. He had thought an op-
eration might be called for.
Nothing Changed
Martin said he found the team's
first outingsatisfactory and still
hopes to have Michigan run to
count in the Big1Ten meet for the
first time since 1958.
And Murray is the one Martin
is most optimistic about. "He
should be right up there with the
leaders in the Big Ten meet," he
predicted. "But we've got to try
to keep him from working too hard
this early in the season. He's had
a problem in past years of reach-
ing his psychological peak too
soon and then being kind of flat
in the conference meets."
Murray, who has always set high
goals for himself, is the first to
agree. The crew-cut senior says,
"I don't think you can run your-
self out physically, but you sure
can psychologically. I'm going to
hold back until November. Dave
is trying to keep us 'down,' too.
I'd think you'll see about a 25 per
cent improvement in all of us to-
ward the end of the season."
Two years ago as a sophomore,
Murray ran hard all summer and
into the cross-country season,
when he finished 11th in the Big
Ten. The result was that he could-

n't keep sharp for track and failed
to place in the Big Ten two-mile
indoors or out.
Last year Coach Don Canham
didn't send anyone to the confer-
ence cross-country meet, and
Murray did place third and fifth
in the conference two-miles.
Even at that, however, it was
something of a letdown for him.
He had run two superlative races
indoors, first a 9:16 and then a
close 9:15.3 decision over Michigan
State freshman Dick Sharkey. He
had thought then that he could
be in contention for the two-mile
title last year, but never was.

But now, he thinks he has his
best shot at a victory. "I'm in
better shape now than I ever was
or ever even expected to be," he
explained. "Since July I've been
running twice a day, six or seven
days a week. That averages out to
about 19 or 20 miles a day."
Whips Sharkey
So far it's paid off for him, too.
Last Sunday he renewed his series
of running battles with Sharkey,
now a sophomore at Michigan
State and a prime challenger to
dethrone Illinois' Al Carius as
cross-country champ.
It was Murray's best moment to
date. Ha walloped Sharkey and a
good field in a 10-mile race around
Belle Isle and cracked the course
record by nearly 40 seconds. His
time was an excellente52:35.7, less
than five minutes over the world
record, and makes him one of the
best collegiate runners in the
country for that long a distance.
In fact, Murray has hopes of
making Canada's Olympic team
next year as a marathoner. But
that's a little too far ahead to
look for someone who is trying
to keep "down" for a month-and-
a-half until the Big Ten meet at
Champaign Nov. 9.
Is he looking ahead? "I'm not
worrying about Carius," he says.
"I'd rather not hear anything
about him until the meet. Let
him proceed his way and let me
proceed mine, and we'll see what
happens then."
College Football Scores
Grid Picks Games
Army 30, Boston University 0
Navy 51, West Virginia 7
Penn State at Oregon (inc.)
Syracuse 32, Boston College 21
Texas Christian 10, Kansas 6
Northwestern 23, Missouri 12
Oklahoma 31, Clemson 14
Alabama 22, Georgia 7
N. Carolina St. 36, Maryland 14
Duke 22, South Carolina 14
N. Carolina 11, Virginia 7
LSU 14, Texas A&M 6
Air Force 10, Washington 7
Utah State at Arizona (inc.)
Wyoming 35, Montana 0
California 15, Iowa State 8
Stanford 29, San Jose State 13
Texas Tech 16, Washington St. 7
Kansas State 24, BrighamYoung 7
Auburn 21, Houston 14

STEAK AND SHAKE
Char-Broiled Strip Sirloin
potatoes, salad, bread and butter
$1.30
1313 SOUTH UNIVERSITY

By The Associated Press
MORGANTOWN, W. Va. --
Roger Staubach, a cool quarter-
back with a strong arm, riddled
West Virginia's defense with pass-
es and steered Navy to a 51-7 rout
in the first football game of the
season for both teams yesterday.
Staubach completed 17 of 22
passes, including a 26-yard touch-
down throw to halfback Ed Orr.
Staubach master-minded a Navy
offense that produced touchdowns
almost at will after the first quar-
ter. Navy led 24-0 at halftime.
It was the worst defeat handed
a West Virginia team since 1951,
when Maryland beat the Moun-
taineers 54-7. About 35,000 persons
--largest crowd ever to attend a
football game here - witnessed
Navy's easy victory.
* * *
Myers' Field Day
COLUMBIA, Mo.-Quarterback
Tom Myers fired one scoring
strike and set up two touchdowns
with his pinpoint passing yester-
day as Northwestern, Big Ten co-
favorite, defeated stubborn Mis-
souri, 23-12.
The 6-foot, 187-pound junior
from Troy, Ohio, mixed his plays
well in a strong ground game and
faked expertly to help set up his
air bombs. He hit 10 of 16 passes
for 209 yards.
Missouri took the wraps off a
rookie quarterback, Gary Lane,
who passed the Tigers to a quick
early touchdown. This only served
to spur sixth ranked Northwestern
into a strong comeback. Alert de-
fensive play set up their first two
touchowns as Coach Ara Parseg-
hian's team moved to a 14-6 half-
time edge and from the second
half kickoff to a 20-6 bulge.
Pete Stamison's fourthquarter
37-yard field goat put the game
out of Missouri's reach.
Badgers Romp
MADISON, Wis. - Wisconsin's
Badgers shook off opening game
jitters with the help of a 78-yard
touchdown jaunt by Lou Holland
late in the first quarter and went

on to rout Western Michigan 41-0
yesterday in a non-conference
football meeting.
The Badgers, rated the nation's
No. 7 power in the Associated Press
pre-season poll, were kept hemmed
deep in their own territory by a
series of errors until Holland
ignited them with his brilliant
dash after 12:53 of play before a
crowd of 48,574.
Holland, a senior speedstar who
led the Big Ten in scoring last
season, took a pitchout, turned
right end at his 22 and raced
down the sidelines as end Ralph
Farmer blocked the last defender
at the 40.
Southpaw quarterback, Harold
Brandt, a junior trying to fill the
shoes of the departed Ron Vander-
Kelen sneaked one yard to cap a
short drive in the second period
before sophomore signal caller
Dave Fronek passed seven yards
to Holland for the third touch-
down.
* * *
Southern Cal Slow
BOULDER, Colo. -- Southern
California's national f o o t b a 11
champions bogged down in an
aroused Colorado defense and a
muddy field but escaped yesterday
with a 14-0 victory.
Colorado, a team that won only
two games last season, threw up
a rock hard front line and an
alert secondary that put the
shackles on the USC Trojans,
rated No. 1 in the Associated Press
pre-season poll.
Colorado's defensive play fea-
tured the linebacking of sopho-
more Larry Ferraro and the de-
fensive halfback work of Bill Sy-
mons, fullback Noble Milton and
halfback Bill Harris. On two occa-
sions the Colorado front line broke
through and spilled Beathard for
losses of nine and seven yards on
attempted passes.

*1
~1

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NOTICE
ATTENTION GIRLS!!I
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RUBBER PARKAS
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1 103 S. Univ.-2nd Floor-Above Tice's Men's Shop

"i

Murray Moves

'

. Murray (M), 15:11 (establishes
Irse record); 2. Strominger (BG),
:18; 3. Benedict (M), 15:23; 4. Cor-
ra (BG), 15:26; 5. Steury (BG),
29; 6. Kelly (M), 15:39; 7. Kime
G), 15:43; S. Ryan (M), 15:46; 9.
ns (BG), 15:43; 10. Rieck (BG),
02; 111 Ruthermel (BG), 16:09;
Chapman (BG), 16:16; 13. Aus-
(M), 16:20; 14. Binkley (BG),
24; 15. Carr (BG), 16:35; 16. Ben-
(BG), 16:40; 17. Rubin (BG),
53; 18. Casto (M), 16:53.

i

9

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The Green Bay Packers will be
out to prove to the world this
afternoon that they intend to re-
main the NFL champs when they
bash heads with the Detroit Lions
in the feature game of the pro
schedule.
The Packers will be smarting
from a 10-3 loss to the Chicago
Bears last week, while Detroit has
the lift of a comparatively effort-
less victory over a still immature
Los Angeles Ram team 23-2. A
second straight loss by the Pack-
ers would throw the Western Di-
vision race into utter chaos, rem-
iniscent of the pre-Lombardi era.
Colossi Collide
Detroit fans will remember with
glee the last meeting of the two
defensive colossi, Thanksgiving
1962, in which the Lions won a
26-14 shocker on national TV.
George Wilson's Fearsome Four-
some put a ferocious rush on
Green Bay's quarterback Bart
Starr smearing him for losses sev-
eral times and continually ha-
rassing his aerial efforts. Alex"
Karras, the Lions superb defensive
tackle is gone, of course, but Starr
can still expect to have a dirty
jersey by the time the day is over.
Six games are on the agenda

in the NFL and three in the
American Football League.
The Chicago Bears will have to
guard against a letdown as they
journey to Minnesota to tackle the
Vikings. Norm Van Brocklin's team
notched 418 yards against San
Francisco in their opening game
victory. The Bears defense will
have to contain the passing of
slippery Fran Tarkenton and the
running of Tommy Mason. The
Vikings will key on the swing
passes to Ron Bull and Rick Ca-
sares that picked Green Bay apart
last week.
Colts Hobbled
San Francisco will try to regain
some prestige this week as they
play an injury riddled Baltimore
Colt team. Johnny Unitas has a
dislocated finger on his left hand,
but will play. Lenny Moore and
Bobby Boyd are still ailing for the
Colts. Lloyd Winston, who gained
81 yards last week for the 49ers'
has bruised ribs but should play.
In the East the Giants, seem-
ingly held together with Geritol'
and chewing gum, face the Steel-3
ers in Pittsburgh. Y. A. Tittle may
or many not play, depending on
how sore and bruised his aged
body is by game time. Trusty old
Hugh McEllheny is limping and

Charley Killett has a, sprained
ankle, which means New York
may be missing a couple of half-
backs. Meanwhile, Buddy Parker
is hoping that Lou Michaels' toe
will be truer than last week, when
he missed two extra points.
Jimmy Brown will lead the
Browns into Dallas hoping to
avenge his failure last December
when the Cowboys held him to a
meager 29 yards in eight carries.
Brown gained 162 yards last week
against Washington, averaging
10.8 yards per carry. Don Meredith
will be at quarterback with Eddie
Lebaron in the bullpen and Don
Perkins will be back in action
despite a bruised shoulder for
Dallas.
Bird Game
Dallas lost last week to the St.
Louis Cardinals who, as usual,'
have a large number of injuries.
Always ailing John David Crow is
out as is Prentice Gautt. Bill Trip-
lett, after a sensational first game
will have a mighty big burden to
carry against Philadelphia. The
game may well turn into a pitch-
ers' duel between Sonny Jurgen-
son and Charley Johnson.
In the AFL, the spotlighted
game will be between the Buffalo
Bills and the Kansas City Chiefs.
The Bills hope to win their home
opener and recover from a couple
of unexpected losses. Kansas City
is favored off their sole effort, a
59-7 victory over Denver.
The New York Jets take 'on
Houston in New York and Oakland
stakes their 2-0 record in a game
with Boston on the West coast.

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Building-420 Maynard Street. For
information phone: NO 5-7853.

Major League Standings

Graduates

This is the last week to sign
up for your picture to appear
in the bigger, better Mich-
iganensian.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
x-New York 101 55 .647 -
Chicago 89 66 .574 11/
Minnesota 88 69 .561 13%/
Baltimore 82 73 .529 18/;
Detroit 76 79 .490 24%
Boston 74 83 .471 271
Cleveland 73 82 .47127i/
Kansas City 71 84 .458 29Y2
Los Angeles 70 84 .449 31
Washington 53 100 .346 46q
x-Clinched pennant.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Kansas City 5, New York 3
Detroit 4, Chicago 3
Los Angeles 4, Cleveland 2
Minnesota 13-2, Boston 4-11
Washington at Baltimore (ppd.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Kansas City at New York
Minnesota at Boston
Chicago at Detroit
Washington at Baltimore
Los Angeles at Cleveland (2)

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
x-Los Angeles 95 69 .617
St. Louis 91 65 .583
San Francisco 84 71 .5421
Philadelphia 82 73 .5291
Cincinnati 82 74 .5261
Milwaukee 32 74 .5261
Chicago 78 78 .500
x-Pittsburgh 72 82 .4682
Houston 60 95 .3873
New York 50 105 .3234
x-Played night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 4, Chicago 0
Philadelphia 4, Houston 3
New York 5, San Francisco 4
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (inc.)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles
New York at San Francisco
Philadelphia at Houston (n)
St. Louis at Cincinnati
Milwaukee at Chicago

GB
5
11
132
14
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18
23
35Y
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LAST WEEK
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_I

NEW DIRECTIONS IN JEWISH THOUGHT:
POST EMANCIPATION

10 to 4
(bad weather,
in the fishbowl)

DAVID WOLF SILVERMAN
Rabbi, Author and Lecturer

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8:15 p.m., Monday, Sept. 30
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill St.

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