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October 26, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-26

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40, 100J~

olverines Battle Gophers for Brown Jug

Harriers Meet Spring Arbor

Associate Sports Editor

Special To The Daily
NEAPOLIS - Michigan's
ines and Minnesota's Go-
renew their battle for the
Brown Jug for the 54th
sere today at 2:30 (EST),
Y clash before an expected
ellout homecoming crowd of
at Minnesota Memorial
reas this battle was one of
ime events of the football
in days of yore, today it
a struggle to keep out of
g Ten cellar. Minnesota has
>th its conference contests

this season, while Michigan has
lost one and tied another.
Each team has split even in its
two games out of the conference.
Big Lead
The Wolverines have a com-.
manding lead in this ancient ri-
valry, having won 32, lost 18, and
tied three since 1903. However,
the Jug has been in the Gophers'
clutches since 1959, Bump Elliott's
first year as head Michigan men-
tor, 'when the Wolverines pre-
vailed, 14-6.
Last year, Minnesota's 17-0 win
was an especially black moment
for the Wolverines, since it rep-
resented their third consecutive
shutout loss. The Gophers went

on to finish second in the con-
ference, while the Wolverines fin-
ished dead last.
Elliott has announced two start-
ing lineup changes, one by neces-
sity. Junior Brian Patchen, who
has been second-string center up
until this game, will move up a
notch due to the season-ending
injury to sophomore Tom Cecchini
last week against Purdue. Moving
in to fill Patchen's slot will be
another junior, Jim Green.
QB Shift
The other switch involves the
quarterback position--the Wol-
verines will have their third start-
ing signal caller of the season in
the person of Bob Timberlake, who
earned the honor after his spark-
ling last-ditch performance last
Saturday. Timberlake led the team
on two consolation touchdown
drives and scored both times him-

Michigan's cross country team
will be in Jackson today for a
meet with Spring Arbor College,
the last regular cross-country meet
for the first-team runners before
the Big Ten clash at Illinois, Nov.
Assistant track coach Dave Mar-
tin, who is managing the distance
men, does not expect to take
runners who will be competing in
the Big Ten meet to the United
States Track and Field Federation
meet at Kalamazoo next Saturday,
but instead will take those who
won't have another chance to run
this fall.
One Good Runner
Martin doesn't know quite what
to expect when he gets to Spring
Arbor except, "they're supposed
to have at least one good runner."
Martin explains that the meet was
scheduled before he arrived to take
over the job from Elmer Swanson
and, hence, he hasn't even had a
chance to meet the Spring Arbor
In fact Martin still calls' the

school by its old name, Spring
Arbor Junior College, which could
cause a few red faces while he is
in Jackson, despite the fact that
it switched to a full four year
operation last month.,
Relies on Two Men
For the meet Martin will be
relying mainly upon sophomore
Ted Benedict and senior Chris
Murray to carry the Wolverine
mail. These were the only two
men who made the trip to the
Notre Dame Invitational last week.
Murray placed second in that
meet with a course record-

breaking time of 19:15, and Bene-
dict finished twelfth with a fine
Two men that Martin had
counted on for the regular cross
country seven will not be going to
Spring Arbor or the Big Ten meet,
however. Des Ryan and Dave
Hayes are both staying exclusively
in Ann Arbor area this fall, and
for rather unusual reasons. Ryan
has to rehearse a speaking part
on Saturdays for a play he is in,
and Hayes, who is in Forestry
school, is making woodsy lore field
trips, also on Saturday.



inois Defeats UCLA
i Last Quarter Drive

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES-Highly favored
nois, stunned and trailing by
o points as UCLA scored two
zchdowns in the third quarter,
lied with a relentless 62-yard
>und attack in the final quarter
defeat the Bruins 18-12 last
[he winning drive consumed 16
,ys, with sophomore fullback
rn Grabowski diving over the
e for the final yard and the
aning touchdown. Fred Custar-
passed to Rich Callaghan for
wo-point conversion to ice the
ersectional battle.
[he first UCLA touchdown came
'exas, Navy
ead for Top
[ational Tilts
By The Associated Press
texas, the nation's No. 1 foot-
1 team, runs into the team that
iled the Longhorns' perfect
son a year ago when the Rice
Tls invade Austin today.
3ut the big game as the college
tball season hits the halfway
nt will be on the banks of the
vern River in Annapolis, Md.,
ere third-ranked Pitt collides
h Navy and the most famous
idie of them all--Roger Stau-
)nce-beaten Navy, No. 10 in the
ings, is favored by some to
cken the now-perfect record of
Panthers on the strength of
,ubach's accurate throwing arm.
Cexas takes on Rice in a night
ne at Austin, With the Long-
ns keenly aware of the 14-14'
of last year that knocked them
of the top ranking.
)ther ranked- teams have no
hovers, as the casualty rate of
ent weeks has demonstrated.
)nly four of the Top Ten are
beaten and untied, which indi-
es how tough things are this
'. It means that there are
mty of opportunities for others
move up into the select group
ore the final poll at season
Cexas and Auburn are both 5-0,
Le Wisconsin and Pitt show
records. Oklahoma, North-
tern and Navy each have lost
e, while Illinois and Mississippi
re been tied once, and Alabama


when Illinois' quarterback Mike
Taliaferro was hit, the ball spurted
into the air, and the Bruins' By-
ron Nelson grabbed it and ran 24
yards to score.
Soon afterward, the Bruins
gained 32 yards in an exchange
of punts and UCLA traveled 36
yards in five plays with Larry
Zeno passing the final seven to
Nelson. He caught it on the two
and stepped over.
: Illini Drive
The first Illinois touchdown
came the first time the Illini got
the ball in the first quarter.
They traveled 79 yards in 13
ground, plays, with Sam Price rac-
ing the final 21 yards on an op-
tion pass from Taliaferro.
Illinois recovered a fumble on
the UCLA 20 in the second quar-
ter and turned it into a field goal
on a 25-yard boot by Jim Plank-
Illinois apparently had the tame
locked up. Its big backs and hard-
charging line stormed ,71 yards to
only three for the Bruins on the
ground in the first period.
Threaten Three Times
Three times UCLA threatened
in the second quarter, with its
lone weapon, the pass.
The Bruins got to the enemy
30, 22, and the 3 but couldn't
Mike Dundy intercepted one
Bruin. pass to thwart a scoring
threat and ran it back 51 yards.
Illinois held on its 22 to take over
on downs, and repeated the same
defense to stop UCLA on the three
as the half ended.
Illinois gained 269 yards to 29
for UCLA on the ground, while
the Bruins' aerial attack netted
172 to 44 for Illinois.
6M' Sail Club
Hosts Regatta
The U-M Sailing Club is spon-
soring a regatta of about 10 teams
today and tomorrow on Baseline
Last weekend Michigan finished
third in an eight-team contest.
Ohio State's 124 points and Mar-
quette's 107 points topped the
Wolverine total of 99 points.
Other teams were: DePaul; Ohio
Wesleyan, 79; Xavier, 69; Michi-
gan State, 61; and Detroit, 57.
Darcy Harwood, Dick Reuttinger,
Chuck Cannon and Dana Baldwin
composed Michigan's crew.




RETURN MATCH-Wolverine end Jim Conley (82) nails Min-
nesota's Bob Sadek (14) in the Gopher's 17-0 victory at Michi-
gan's Homecoming game last year. Sadek and Conley may meet
again today at Minnesota's Homecoming.

(show Madison Avenue how it's done)
Write the "perfect" ad for one of these 3 products
and win a matched set of five Kaywoodie pipes.
In addition 5 major prizes awarded on your campus


Otherwise, the starting team is
intact, and with the exception of
Cecchini, the club is sound physi-
Warmath Juggles
Minnesota coach Murray War-
math, on the other hand, is jug-
gling his lineup considerably. He
has a new starting quarterback,
Larry Peterson, replacing Bob
Sadek, whose passing has been
acceptable, but whose running has
In other moves, Warmath has
put Fred Farthing in the lineup
at right halfback, transfering

Jerry Pelletier to left half, and
leaving Al Harris, a fast but fumb-
ling sophomore, off the starting
The only four men who have
started in all of Minnesota's games
so far are all lineman, including
All-American candidate Carl El-
ler, Captain Milt Sunde, Larry
Hartse and Frank Marchlewski.
Eller is the only starter remaining
from last year's team.
Michigan has the edge both in
weight and experience, but due to
Minnesota's close games with
Northwestern and Illinois the
game has been rated a tossup.

This is Timberlake's first open-
ing assignment this season, and
his first since the Minnesota en-
counter in 1962, so he has some
evening up to do.

Wisconsin Favored to Top Ohio State;
Once-Beaten Wildcats Face Spartans

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-It's getting time for
the real Big Ten title football con-
tender to stand up.
Ostensibly, it should be defend-
ing champion Wisconsin, but the
Badgers-ranked No 2 in The As-
sociated Press poll-could have the
chair pulled outtoday by jinx-
bearing Ohio State.
In today's round of four con-
ference games, no fewer than
three teams face a possible first
loop defeat-Ohio State and
Michigan State, as well as Wiscon-
Wisconsin Leads
However, Ohio State and Michi-
gan State, which appears at once-
defeated Northwestern, each has
been tied once, leaving Wisconsin
the percentage leader with con-
quests of Purdue and Iowa in two
league starts.
Both regarded still in conten-
tion, Purdue (1-1) is host to Iowa
(1-1) affording a showdown be-
tween two fine passing quarter-
backs, Boilermaker Ron DiGravio
and Hawkeye Fred Riddle.
The fourth Big Ten clash is the
Little Brown Jug battle between
Minnesota (0-2) and Michigan
Indiana, beaten in four suc-
cessive Big Ten games, will play
New York 136, Philadelphia 112
Los Angeles 122, Cincinnati 109

Cincinnati, which has lost only


to Army.
Independent Notre Dame is fa-
vored to whip a third straight
West Coast foe in a nationally-
televised game at Stanford.
Even though tied 20-20 by Illi-
nois two weeks ago and humbled
last Saturday at Southern Cali-
fornia 32-3, Ohio State could put
its patented whammy on Wiscon-
The well-balanced Badgers not
only have to contend with a Buck-
eye team still smarting from the
worst defeat of a Woody Hayes'
club, administered by the Tro-
jans, but also the spectre of only
one victory over the Bucks in
their last 13 meetings.
Badgers Picked
Wisconsin, bolstered by return
of previously injured guard Bob
Pickens and $afetyman Ron Frain,
is rated better than a touchdown
favorite. The Badgers last year

were spilled 14-7 by Ohio State
for their only loss of the regular
season and haven't beaten the
Bucks since a 12-3 verdict in 1959.
Both Ohio State and Wisconsin
have injured fullbacks who may
see only limited action. The Buck-:
eyes' Matt Snell is- hampered by
a rib injury that may keep him
out of action and Wisconsin's
Ralph Kurek has an ankle injury.
A pre-season title co-favorite
with Wisconsin, Northwestern's
Wildcats could bow out of con-
tention against Michigan State,
the Big Ten's No. 1 defensive
club. The Wildcats already own
one defeat-a 10-9 loss to Illinois
-against league triumphs over
Indiana and Minnesota.
Michigan State must handcuff
one of the nation's top passers,
Tommy Myers, to achieve a sec-
ond loop victory against a 7-7 tie
with Michigan. The Spartans beat
Indiana 20-3.

NFL Accepts
Ford's Offer ,
'To Buy Lions
By The Associated Press
DETROIT-William Clay Ford's
offer to buy the Detroit Lions for
$6 million was accepted yesterday
by the National Football League
club's board of directors. Final
approval is required from the 144
stockholders of the Detroit Foot-
ball Co.
Thirteen of the Lions' directors
voted unanimously to recommend
that stockholders accept Ford's
proposal. The stockholders are to
give their decision at a meeting
Nov. 22.
Ford, a member of the Ford
automotive family, made his offer
to the directors in a surprise move
Oct. 15. He has been president of
the Lions since 1961.
Ford's $6 million offer was be-
lieved the highest ever made for
a professional athletic team.
The Lions, with only a 2-4
won-lost record, have been a pay-
ing proposition. Stockholders have
received a 5 per cent dividend an-
nually since 1955.
Stockholders will vote "yes" or
"no" on the Ford purchase pro-
Commenting on the possibility
of a close vote, Ford had said "if
it looks like trouble, I can turn it
down. I have that option.?
Ford has made only limited=
comment on what he would do
with the Lions if he were to get
control. He has indicated he would
retain head Coach George Wilson.


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Inside the pipe is Kaywoodie's unique aluminum invention, a permanent
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Copy points on


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(Try your creativity on this one
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Facts about NEW
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: err

HERE'S ALLYOU DO -Write any size ad, large or small. You don't
have to draw,just describe whatever you want illustrated. The contest
ends December 31, 1963. Decision ofthe judges is final. A two-pipe set
will be awarded to the best ad on your campus. 4 runners-up will receive
a Kaywoodie pipe or lighter. These ads will then compete against the
winners from other colleges for a grand prize of a $100 matched grain,
five-pipe set. Everyone who enters receives a package of Kaywoodie
Tobacco. This contest is subject to all federal, state and local laws and
regulations. All entries become the property of Kaywoodie Pipes, Inc. Send
entries to Kaywoodie, New York 22, Dept. Cu.



a student
of Oxford
From prof to frosh knowledge
gets around ... and the latest
is the new Dectonoxford by
ARROW. Take Decton,
ARROW's name for a shirt
blended of 65% Dacron*
polyester and 35% cotton,
give it an educated new oxford
weave and you have the equa-
tion for America's most popular
wash-and-wear shirt.
Authentic University Fashion
from the famous button-down
collar to the button and pleat
in the back, it's tapered to trim
body lines. White, colors and
stripes to choose from.
In long sleeves as illustrated

A, - .


r. . ..:' . . ' -
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"+,1 v''
} 5 .
I ' 4'.






:1Jq "
. :& .. :

*uPont T.M. for ite votear jsbr


See our extensive selection
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hr n~ rr -


Pardon me if I sound as if the
executive position I've landed
deals with the whole future of
the world.

It does.
Certainly, there's no organization today conduct-
ing more vital business than the business of the
United States Air Force. And very few organiza-
tions that give a college graduate greater oppor-
tunities for responsibility and growth.
As an Air Force officer, you'll be a leader on the
Aerospace Team--with good pay, a 30-day paid
vacation each year, educational opportunities.
How can you get started? For many, the best way


I llt



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