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November 15, 1965 Table Of Contents

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Footloose

The university's sports fame makes it difficult for Ann Arbor to stay small

By Robert Cantwell

Blue-Eyed Charro

General Bill Fox: the Blue-eyed Charro

The Mexican 'charreada,' forerunner of the rodeo, is a highly stylized, almost ritual form of horsemanship—and among the most brilliant of its performers is a retired U.S. Marine Corps officer

By James Norman

Shopwalk

A revolutionary new ski boot has a streamlined shell of rigid fiber glass

By Paul Stewart

The Tigers

THIS TIGER IS NOT IN THE TANK

He is Ron Landeck, he belongs to Princeton and he leads an incendiary attack that has made the Ivy Leaguers the best team in the East

By John Underwood

The Celtics

THE CELTICS ISN'T DEAD YET

After Boston lost three straight games on the road with three of its stars in bandages and a fourth on the recovery list, the rest of the league was hopeful. Now ask Philadelphia if the champ is still alive

By Joe Jares

Clay-Patterson

THE GREATEST MEETS THE GRIMMEST

In the garish limelight of Las Vegas the boastful champion, Cassius Clay, and the dour ex-champion, Floyd Patterson, train amid distractions for the fight they both consider a sort of religious war

By Martin Kane

Riverside

THE GRAND PRIX WAS A GASSER

Dress was informal—and remarkable—at Riverside's big race, a swinging affair where 84,478 people focused intermittently on speed and spin-outs but mostly on their own gaudy show

By Liz Smith

Powder Skiing

The Perils of Deep Powder

How to Float the Fluff

By Eddie Morris

The Powder Line: Whitefish to Santa Fe

By Fred R. Smith

Powder-Skiing

High-mountain Down

Football's Week

FOOTBALL'S WEEK

Sophomores had their biggest Saturday as Houston's Warren McVea finally popped loose to upset Ole Miss, UCLA's Gary Beban ran and passed his team through Washington and Tennessee's Charlie Fulton personally upended Georgia Tech. Seasoned players were equally effective, among them Tulsa's Howard Twilley, Notre Dame's Bill Wolski and Michigan State's Clinton Jones, who together scored 14 touchdowns. But in Pullman, Wash, the team was the thing as Washington State (below) finally did it the easy way and beat Oregon soundly

By Emmett Watson

People

PEOPLE

Pro Football

Thunder out of Oakland

Unloved Al Davis and his outcasts jolted Houston and climbed to second in the AFL's turbulent West

By Edwin Shrake

Fishing

Steelheads on a rough river

Fishermen can work the banks or cast from the gravel bars, but more big autumn steelheads are caught by floating down the untamed Rogue

By Virginia Kraft

Spongers

SPONGERS SELDOM CHISEL

In table tennis jargon a sponger is not a freeloader, nor is chiseling cheating. You'll find out what they mean in the following story, a brief, humorous history of the game by a man who is 10-time U.S. champion and yet is in no danger of being recognized, except, perhaps, in Hong Kong

By Dick Miles

For The Record

A roundup of the sports information of the week

FACES IN THE CROWD

19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

19TH HOLE: THE READERS TAKE OVER

Departments

LETTER FROM THE PUBLISHER

By Garry Valk

SCORECARD

CREDITS