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November 02, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-02

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

rAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

qArpttnnAv vnvipmawo 9 lea*

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C UYhA ~ WVK~a~I AYt1 i~ jv Ed1j~Esfl Z, 1863

Elliott Plans Two-Prong Game

Tactics Titles on Line in Key Games
By TOM WEINBERG

By DAVE GOOD
Sports Editor
Coach Bump Elliott has been
telling newsmen across the Mid-
west this week that he has two
plans of action to try against
Northwestern, w h i c h invades
Michigan Stadium at 1:30 p.m. to-

The Lineups

Northwestern

Logan
Szczeko
Powell
Cerne
Robinson
Pike
Burman
Myers
Stinson
Buckner
Swingle

LE
-LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB

Michigan
Conley
Keating
O'Donnell
Patchen
Hahn
Yearby
Laskey
Timberlake
Clancy
Rindfuss
Anthony

day for a game expected to attract
51,000 Homecoming fans.
First, he says he wants his de-
fensive line to put the big rush
on drop-back Wildcat quarterback
Tommy Myers.
Second, he hopes to have his
backfield produce a more diversi-
fied offense than it has so far this
season.
Michigan is nestled in ninth
place in the Big Ten with a rec-
ord of 0-2-1, while Northwestern
has only a slight chance for the
conference title, ranking sixth
with a 2-2 record after beginning
the season as one of the favorites.
Overlooks Gift
In doing all this thinking out
loud before the press, however, El-
liott has been overlooking one big
advantage that his Wolverines will
have going for them today:
Northwestern has been touched

with the kiss of death this week- The next week, on the Sept. 301
getting a plug on the front cover cover, who but Whitey Ford of the
of the nation's leading weekly New York Yankees should demon-I
sporting magazine. strate his pitching motion? AndI
In an unprecedented show of who indeed should proceed to go
accuracy-far outshadowing its out and drop two of the decisions
weekly football predictions - the in the World Series to the Los An-
magazine has hit for a .500 per- geles Dodgers?
centage in September and October, Well, if this is an "on" week
hexing three of six sports figures for the magazine, "The North-
to appear on its cover. western Line," charging in purple
The Dallas Cowboys, who dec- and white across the cover of the
orated the Sept. 9 cover, now are Nov. 4 issue, will be the next vic-
firmly entrenched in last place in tim.
the National Football League's Happily enough for Elliott, this
Eastern Division. just happens to fall at the right
Put Under Spell d time for Michigan to win a game.
x:George Mira, Miami of Florida's Not Counting on Help
candidate for All-America honors Ignoring any supernatural aid
at quarterback, peered out at read- he might get, Elliott has been
ers from the Sept. 23 cover and stepping up work in this week's
promptly went his first four games practices for both the defense
into the season without throwing and the offense.
a touchdown pass. "Sure, we'll rush, but our sec-

21-12 and being held to a scoreless
ondary will have to be unusually This afternoon's games will go tie by Memphis State the first,
ondry,"wllihavt tso ednuay along way in deciding who will week of the season.
i;ag E was quok. win the titles of practically every LSU is out to regain the title
Chicago paper this week.
"Myers still is the most accurate collegiate conference in the land. before a South regional television
thrower in college football. We Down South, Mississippi and audience and a sellout crowd in
trowen'tibe le el foorba min-: Louisiana State match perfect Baton Rouge. Mississippi won the
won't be able to relax for Southeastern Conference records crown last year, taking it away
ute," he added.
Myers, who leads the Big Ten for the fifth time in the last six from the 1961 champions, LSU.
in total offense, has completed 68 years. Ole Miss has the top de- Elsewhere in the SEC, Auburn,
passes in 135 attempts for 1,138 fense in the country, despite los- which is tied for the top spot, is
yards and five touchdowns for the ing an unexpected match to Rice, looking for its eleventh straight
season. Last week in a 15-7 loss to |
Michigan State, however, he made ' R a tF v r
only nine completions and five C I
times was thrown for losses behind
the line of scrimmage.
Elliott hopes his line can dup- Over Indian Davis Cuppers
licate the Michigan State rush.
beter addition, heu twahis of ense BOMBAY, India s tP) - Chuck a virtual unknown in internation-
which consisted almost entirely of McKinley and Dennis Ralston, al tennis, in the first match. Mc-
quarterback Bob Timberlake and admittedly in fine shape, were Kinley defeated Lall easily 6-3,
fullback Mel Anthony in l favored to sweep the opening 6-1 in the Queens Club tourna-
week's 6-0losstoMinesot. ter s Davs eCup fnals between mentat London last spring.
"What we need to exploit our the United States and India Then Ralston will tackle India's
offense to the fullest is a betteri ta No. 1 player and Asian champion,
distribution of the run and pass," The winner of the best-of-five Ramanathan Krishnan. The 26-
Elliott told a Detroit newsman sev- series which ends Monday will year-old Krishnan defeated Ral-
eral days ago, qualify to meet cup-holding Aus- ston at Wimbledon this year 6-3,
"One hasn't complemented the tralia in the challenge round at 6-3, 3-6, 12-10.
other like it should. We've been Adelaide, Australia, Dec. 26-28. McKinley and Ralston will be
able to do one or the other fairly M c K i n I e y, t h e Wimbledon the American doubles combination
well, but not at the same time., 1 champion, will meet Premjit Lall, Shn amegicansdonbldantem

homecoming win against Florida.
Jimmy Sidle will lead the Auburn
revenge attack against the team
which pulled a 22-3 upset last
year on the Tigers and which
pulled off a surprising dumping
,; Alabama a few weeks back.
In other action, Alabama hosts
Mississippi State which will try to
rebound from last week's stunning
by Memphis State. Georgia Tech
and Georgia venture to the At-
lantic Coast Conference to meet
Duke and North Carolina.
In the East, undefeated Prince-
ton and Harvard. 2-0-1, are ex-
pected to have little trouble stay-
ing on top of the Ivy League by
beating Penn and Brown. Yale
hosts a tribe of Dartmouth In-
dians who will be trying to make
amends for last week's streak-end-
ing defeat by Harvard.
In the Big Eight, three teams
are currently undefeated with two
of them-Missouri and Nebraska
-meeting in a must game for
both. The other leader, Okla-
homa's Sooners, shouldn't have
any trouble with the tame Buf-
faloes from Colorado.
Texas puts its 6-0 record against
inconsistent So u t h e r n Metho-
dist. SMU defied all logic by beat-
ing Navy three weeks ago after
losing to the Wolverines who of
course had crumbled before Stau-
bach's mastery. Baylor, Texas' big
competition in the Southwest, puts
the nation's top passer, Don Trull,
on display before a homecoming
crowd against Texas Christian.
Out in the Far West, Southern
California, preseason wonders but
upset victim of Oklahoma and
Notre Dame, meets the biggest
competition in the Big Six at
Seattle a g a i n s t Washington.
UCLA, somewhat of a mystery,
plays California tonight 'in one of
the few significant contests under
the lights in the nation. The Stan-
ford team that upset Notre Dame
last week will need its best to get
by Oregon State.
In one of the top independent
contests, Chicago hosts its version
of the service teams' playoff with
the Soldier's Field Army-Air Force
game. Elsewhere, Penn State
meets Maryland, Syracuse hosts
tough Pittsburgh, and in one of
the biggest games, Navy's Stau-
bach will try to break up the
Notre Dame secondary at South
Bend,

,x

BIG WEEKEND:
Big Ten Powers Fight
For Bowl Opportunity

CHICAGO (/,)-November's kill-
ing football frost starts setting in
today with a full round of Big
Ten games. And Rose Bowl hopes
could wither for no fewer than
three less hardy contenders.
Key contests in a program ex-
pected to attract a combined at-
tendance of 330,000 are Purdue,
2-1, at Illinois, 2-0-1; Wisconsin.
2-1 at Michigan State, 2-0-1; and
Iowa, 1-2, at Ohio State, 2-0-1.
It is conceivable all three co-
leaders-Illinois, Michigan State
and Ohio State-could tumble. In
this case, Wisconsin and Purdue
would be projected into the con-
ference lead. The Badgers are in-
eligible for a Rose Bowl encore.
All title signs favor Ohio State
a one-touchdown choice over in-
vading Iowa before a capacity
84,000 in the Buckeyes' big bowl.
Can't Slip
After Iowa, the Bucks meet
Northwestern and Michigan, re-
bounding out a six-game confer-
ence card. However, since a con-
ference tie counts a one-half game
won and one-half game lost in

the standings, just one slip prob-
ably would bounce Ohio State out
of the Rose Bowl picture.
The same applies to Illinois and
Michigan State, although the
surprising Fighting Illini, ranked
No. 2 in the Associated Press na-
tional poll, play seven conference
games. Michigan State, like Ohio
State, plays six.
Host Illinois is slightly favored
over Purdue, whose sharpshooting
Ron DiGravio has developed into
the Big Ten's most dangerous
quarterback. Purdue also plays
seven conference games, as does
still formidable Wisconsin. The
Boilermaker-Illinois crowd may
exceed 65,000.
Wisconsin, nipped by Ohio State
13-10 for the first Badger loss in
five starts, may prove more than
Michigan State can handle al-
though an expected Spartan
throng of 70,000 waits to be con-
vinced. MSU's Sherman Lewis al-
most single-handedly upset North-
western last Saturday as the Spar-
tans won 15-7.

still to be decided. On Monday,
Ralston will meet Lall in the
opening match with the big battle
between the two stars-McKinley
and Krishnan-coming in the last
match.
Indian sports writers, realism
taking preference over pride, were
fearful of a United States sweep.
The 6-foot, 170-pound Krishnan,
a big man by Indian standards,
has the equipment to beat any
player in the world on a given
day.
Court Decides
For Survivors
LOS ANGELES (JP)-The widow
and two small sons of a college
football player killed in a plane
crash will soon #start receiving
$70 a week from the State of
California.
A court has decidd that Gary
Van Horn's death was an indus-
trial accident..
He was a member of the 19601

1I

-Daily-James Keson

UNION TAKES DIVE-The sun was shining yesterday as the Daily cast its big shadow upon the Michigan Union jock-pile in a convincing
12-6 Bier Bowl triumph. Ron "Wahoo" Wilton, with a helping hand and a pat on the back from Bob "The Zephyr" Zwinck, intercepts
another Union-to-Daily toss. Losing in the stretch are Bobby "Porky" McKenzie, diving, and stablemate "Lazy Ray" Rusnak, 'tripping
him. Such exciting action brought the return of the coveted Little Brown Wastebasket to The Daily, where it will be on special display to-
day only. After that it goes back into use.
GOOD CONQUERS EVIL:
Daily Wins Trash Award from Union

California Polytechnic seam which
was returning from a game when
their plane crashed and burned
at Toledo.
His widow asked the State In-
dustrial Accident Commission for
$21,500 in benefits, claiming his
scholarship made him a school
employe.

Scores

A

-1

AFL
Boston 45, Houston 3
NBA
Boston 119, Philadelphia 102

(Continued from Page 1)

Rowland to Bill "The Bully" Bul-
lard for a first down. Two plays
later Rowland tossed a pass to his
halfback Bob "The Zephyr"
Zwinck who then hit Bullard with
a pass in the end zone. The con-
version attempt failed.
Zwinck dropkicked off to the

Union. On the Scabs' first play
from scrimmage the Zephyr inter-
cepted a poorly aimed pass and
lightly skipped 60 yards for anoth-
er six-pointer. Before you could
say Union-League merger the Lib-
els were 12 points up.
As was expected the Union pan-
icked. They sent in President Ray
"The Rooster" Rusnak who was

dressed appropriately in sweat
clothes and a bow tie. Rusnak,
whose offensive moves were far
less smooth than a lumpy frosty
shake, confused the Union enough
so that it could manage just two
ineffectual plays before the half
ended.
During halftime, James "Knute"
Berger gave an inspiring pep talk

to the Libels that ended in the
enduring words "win one for Lipp-
mann." The Union, on the other
hand, discussed ways to bribe the
referees. As usual the topic was
delegated to a committee. They
ended their conclave with the
thrilling words, "let's have some
organization."
The second half started with
Daily Editor Ron "Wahoo" Wilton
playing end and City Editor Gerry
"The Scorcher" Storch at the oth-
er end.
Zwinck intercepted another Un-
ion pass and raced to the Union
three. The Daily was then penaliz-
ed thirty yards for miniscule tech-
nicalities like clipping. The Union
finally took over and picked up a
lucky score on a pass to Bob
"Porky" McKenzie. The extra
point attempt failed, of course.
The Daily then lost the ball on
downs, thanks to a series of biased
calls by the refs. A zealous Daily
cheerleader aimed a caustic barb
at one referee at that point. "Kill
the bum for 73 years of editorial
freedom," she yelled.
The Union showed signs of
scabbing out another touchdown
but a last second interception by
Storch sealed the outcome.
So alas, after two years in the
Union, the little brown wastebas-
ket is home. It is Union madness
to think they will ever get it back.

t

Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer?

1

All depends on why he uses it.
Most men simply think Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the best
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools rather than burns.
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes. Because it
helps prevent blemishes.
So who can blame them if Bracer's crisp, long-lasting aroma
lust hannr, to ffec~ft wome n oremarLkly?

MiNNaN
skin bracer
"rs.r w.+..v

j

i~...:.: iiiru l~lII 1

II

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