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October 28, 1967 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-28

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1967

THE :MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1967 THE MiCHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEN

Surging Minnesotans Out To Regain Bros

wn Jug

By BILL LEVIS
Both Michigan and Minnesota
have gone a long way since the
Wolverines piled up a lopsided
49-0 victory over a hapless Gop-
her squad last year.
Unfortunately for Michigan, the
direction has been almost exclu-
sively downhill.
The Wolverines are currently
riding the rocky road of a four
game losing streak while Min-
nesota is sailing on the wings
of a 4-1 record this year. The
Gophers' most impressive triumph
to date came last Saturday when
they rolled over a stunned Mich-
igan State contingent 21-0. Just
the ;week before, the Spartans
pasted the Wolverines with a 34-
0 setback.
The big defference in the Gop-
hers this year is their defense.
Led by junior end Bob Stein, who
saw limited action as a sopho-
more because of injury, Minnesota
rates third in the nation with a
5.8 points - against average.
Pick Off Three
Against Michigan State last
Saturday, the spirited Gopher de-
fense went to work intercepting
three Spartan passes to spark the
Minnesota victory.
In the first four games, the de-
fense carried the Gophers almost

record with 257 yards against
Northwestern two years ago.
Wilson's passes were primarily
aimed in the directions of two re-
ceivers who have made Gopher
fans forget end Ken Last who
starred for Minnesota the previous
three seasons.
Speedy flankerback Hubie Byr-
ant caught one of Wilson's aerials
last week for a 33 yard touchdown
against the Spartans. The Gop-
hers scored their other two touch-
downs when Wilson threw passes
to junior end Chip Litten who
romped 19 and 26 yards for the
scores. The Litten and Byrant
tandem has scored six of Min-
nesota's nine touchdowns this sea-
son.11
Michigan has not been without
its stellar performances either.
While downcasted by the show-
ing of his team this year, Elliot
still was able to manage a smilej
when he talked about quarterback
Dennis Brown. "Brown did an
excellent job last week setting
two Big Ten records in the pro-
cess. You couldn't ask for more."

*[

*

*

*

*

*

The Lineups

Offense

Defense

MINNESOTA
(80) Chip Litten (201) LE
(74) Ezell Jones (245) LT
(63) Andrew Brown (220) LG
(59) Steve Lundeen (233) C
(67) Dick Enderle (245) RG

MICHIGAN

(88) Jim Mandich (215)
(76) Bob Penksa (225)
(72) Ray Phillips (229)
(58) Joe Dayton (225)
(60) Bob Baumgartner (219)
(73) Pete Mair (228)
(97) Jim Berline (185)
(22) Dennis Brown (175)

MINNESOTA
(84) Bob Stein (231) LE
(76) Ron Kamzelski (245) LT
(77) Ed Duren (238) MG

MICHIGAN

(90) Tom Stincic (217)
(65) Tom Goss (225)
(92) Jim Wilhite (204)

(78) McKinley Boston (246) RT (70) Dave Porter (230)

(73)
(87)
(14)

John Williams (253) RT
Charles Sanders (221) RE
Curtis Wilson (190) QB

(86) Del Jessen (216)
(54) Wayne King (224)
(82) Dave Nixon (222)
(30) Noel Jenke (212)

RE (84) Jon Kramer (213)
LB (54) Dennis Morgan (215)
LB (83) Rocky Rosema (225)
CB (24) Brian Healy (170)

CURT WILSON HUBIE BRYANT
exclusively as, the Minnesota of- give Minnesota little or no of-
fense sputtered and stopped with- fensive punch. The Gopher coachj
out mounting many scoring drives. had Wilson running at halfback
It wasn't until last weekend that until last week when he switched
heu uaiiR Jayvaniiu91rorTt~mfl' im nmi ~ ronri QfmV1

nead coach Niurray w armath
even found a .competent signal
caller in senior Curt Wilson.
Warmath utilized three other
quarterbacks in the Gophers' first
four games who were able to

I

CLARK NORTONj
-maW p~x ,Out
Wonderful Determination
Brings 6-0 Victory
Part Two: The Big Game (as seen through the eyes of The
Michigan Daily)
Sunday, Nov. 20, 1910 ...

E
3
I
{
'
I

nim to quarterback in an attempt Brown's 1st Game
to awaken the sluggish Minnesota
offense. What makes Brown's perf or-
Wilson had started every game mance so phenomenal is the fact
at quarterback last year but this that he started his first game in
season, Warmath handed over the his two year varsity career last
throwing chores to sophomore week against Indiana r d r
Phil Hagen, Carlson and junior Brown set a Big Ten record for
Ray Stephens. When their per- total offense in that game with
fRaSepes. Wenteir per- -338 yards and another 31 times
formances did not meet War- for 221. The 338yardtotal eclip-
math's stndard, the coach gam- sed the 316 yard mark set by
bled, on Wilson in the important Purdue's Bob Griese against Illin-
Michigan State game. ois last season.
21-0 Whitewashing The 61 plays Brown reeled off
Not only did the senior lead the against the Hoosiers topped the
Gophers to a surprising 21-0 old record of 53 plays set by Min-
whitewashing of the Spartans, he nesota's Paul Giel in a game
set a Minnesota record in the! against Michigan in 1953.1
process. Noted primarily as an' Still the Wolverines are left
elusive runner with a poor arm, with several problems. Senior left
Wilson tore apart the Michigan guard Ray Phillips is a question-
State secondary completing 14 of able starter because as Elliott ex-
25 passes for 262 yards. John plained, "He still has that hip-
Hankinson, who has set almost point bruise he sustained against
all of the Gopher's passing marks, Indiana. I just hope he'll be
held the previous total yardage ready today."

I

(36) George Kemp (188) LH (18) John Gabler (208) (18) Dennis Hale (185) CB (44) Doug Nelson (180)
(42) Hubie Bryant (156) RH (40) Ron Johnson (196) (11) Tom Sakal (188) S (25) Tom Curtis (192)
(34) Jim Carter (217) FB (48) Garvie Craw (215) (44) Mike Condo (18) S (26) Jerry Hartman (170)
Big Ten Standings THE FOURTH STRAIGHT YEAR
W L T Pct. CALEDONIAN AIRWAYS-UNIVERSITY CHARTER
Indiana 3 0 0 1.000
Minnesota 2 0 0 1.000
Purdue 2 0 0 1.000
Michigan State 2 1 0 .667 (HARTER FLIGHTS iu LONDON
Ohio State 1 1 0 .500
Iowa 0 1 1 .000
Wisconsin 0 1 1 .000 ROUNDTR1P FROM DETROIT
Illinois 0 2 0 .000
Northwestern 0 2 0 .000
MICHIGAN 0 2 0 .000 May 9 - June 20 - 6 weeks . . . $205
TODAY'S GAMES
Illinois at Ohio State May20- uguseeks . .
Indiana at Arizona
Purdue at Iowa June 27 - August 23 -8 weeks . . $250
MICHIGAN at Minnesota
Michigan State at Notre Dame $100 deposit
Northwestern at Wisconsin Room 116 Hutchins Hall, Low School
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR: UP 6-8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 30
DAVE WEIR * and Tuesday, Oct. 31
1 1 711VT)AO

. In a scintillating exhibition of modern football the Wolverinesr
completely bewildered the much touted Gophers Saturday afternoon BIG TEN OUTLOOK:
and by administrating a decisive beating to the powerful Norsemen!
placed themselves on the topmost pinnacle of gridiron success. The
score, 6-0, about represents the respective ability of the teams. B a ttle o f B ea ten s
Field and one of the hardest fought. The triumph for Michigan, her
men, and her methods was complete. The heavy, powerful Gophers By DOUG HELLER in Tucson. The Wildcats have visits Ohio State while North-
who had swept the West fought desperately but the brilliantly con- The Ho-Hum Bowl between dropped games to Wyoming, Mis- western takes on Wisconsin.
ceived and splendidly executed offensive tactics of the Wolverines MSU and Notre Dame is on na- souri, and New Mexico while ty- The Fighting-Illini put a 1-4
were utterly beyond their power to stop. Today Michigan stands with tional television as the Big Ten Their only victory, in fact was a Buckeyes' 2-2. State made a nice
western supremacy unquestionably hers and in consequence of the begins the second half of its 1967 14-7 decision over Ohio State, so recovery last week, topping
Yale-Harvard tie score yesterday she may well claim that her eleven campaign today. the 'Cats have a chance for their Northwestern 6-2 after being de-
is the greatest in the land. (Note: The victory left the Wolverines But the really big news is out second victory over a Big Ten molished by Purdue, 416.
with a season record of 3-0-3). of Tartar Field in Detroit where eleven. T h e Wildcats, meanwhile,
There was nothing at all fluky about the manner in which the undefeated, untied Eastern Purdue visits Iowa with both haven't won since their fantastic
the maize and blue triumphed. With the enemy's goal 60 yards Michigan Hurons take on un- teams in an unusual situation surprise upset of Miami (Florida)
distant, the blue-clad warriors began their final assault and in beaten, untied Wayne State. after last week's game. Purdue beginning the season. This is still
four plays had registered the count that rendered their super- Wayne is among the country's lost for the first time to Oregon better than Wisconsin, which has
.t .. most offensive-minded teams,; State while Iowa tied Wisconsin only their tie with Iowa to show
"stan" Wells was the hero of the combat. It was the husky end while Eastern has been billed as after three straight losses, for the first five games of the
tthea defensive powerhouse. In two even matches, Illinois season.
who negotiated the two wonderful passes that -covered 57 of th In a situation where it is hard-_~
yards that lay between the Wolverines and victory. er to get tickets for this game
Another Wolverine end blessed with the name of Stanley shared than for a Detroit Tiger world
with the auburn haired giant the honors of war. It was Borleske series, Channel 56 has come to
who received the two passes that won . . . Lawton was also a big the rescue - it will broadcast the
factor in Michigan's success. His punting was better than statistics game at 1:30.
show as a number of his effort's were purposely kicked short. In the other battle of undefeat-
Playing his first game before the home crowd McMillan ed squads. Adrian takes on Olivet. C A R E E R S I N ST E E L
showed the stuff of which he is made. The smallest man on the Ho-Hum Still Tops
gridiron, he took more than his share of the pounding, sticking Despite the contrast noted by
through the entire contest despite a broken rib received early practically everybody between
in the first quarter. last year'sMichiganState-Notre
in th firs quaDame "Game of the Century"
The determination with which the Wolverines fought was won- and this year's clash, it is still pEThH EM
derful. The Gophers had struggled their way to the eight-yard line, the top game of the week involv- ST EL
carrying the precious oval with them, but there the Wolverine snarled - ing the Big Ten.
and would retreat no farther. The redoubtable McGovern had a Concerning State, Coach Duffy
perfect opportunity to utilize his boot but Michigan spirit forced Daugherty has said the team is
its way through the powerful wall of maroon and the better team "in the worst physical shape I * rivihea u

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had begun to assert itself.
Perfect weather conditions brought forth one of the greatest
crowds that ever surged through the Ferry Field gates, but large
though it was it did not tax the capacity of the mammoth stands.
Assisted by their splendid band of seventy pieces the Minnesotans
who had followed their favorites out of the northland kept them-
selves very much in evidence and flung their taunts across the field
in lusty roars. It required the best efforts of "Sully" Sullivan, his
cohorts, and followers to outyell them.
"Bottles" Thomson was declared eligible to compete on the
eve of the combat, the Minnesota authorities having accepted
the ruling of the Michigan board. Lawton played so well, how-
ever, that Thomson was not needed.
The game started on time.
Two of the greatest players who ever wore the blue, Benbrook
and Magidsohn, went out of Michigan football in a blaze of glory.
The opportunities came to neither of them for the stunts that are
spectacular but they played finished football with the skill and
power that have made them famous.
"This celebration has the Fourth of July beaten to a frazzle,"
said one of the speakers at the mammoth bonfire last night.
From the time the undergraduates carried the gridiron heroes on'
their shoulders up State Street until long after midnight, Ann Arbor,
resounded with the noise of enthusiastic celebrators.
Over two thousand students joined in the triumphal march after
the game, a huge crowd taking part in a snake dance through the
downtown streets.
"Bill" Hurley took charge and introduced the first speaker,
Prof. Rich. He congratulated the student body on its uniform
good conduct as compared with that on the corresponding occa-
sion last year.
Whatever else may be said, some startling football was uncorked
on Ferry Field yesterday.

can ever remember in my days
here". And this was before he
suspended six players including
four starters.
Notre Dame, trying to raise its
record to 4-2, will rely on its
famous Terry Hanratty-Jimn Sey-
mour passing combination for of-
fensive zest. The Irish's running
attack might not have too much
success against the Spartan de-
fensive line, but the weak State
secondary has Ara Parseghian
drooling.
Undefeated but thoroughly
tested Indiana takes on Arizona
N ~G H T it R A

%JUr reprCNfZIl aLIvc will Ur, VII taiuPua

HEATED GRANDSTAND
9G

,

NOVEMBER 6
to interview candidates for Bethlehem's 1968
Loop Course training program.
THE LOOP COURSE trains selected col-
lege graduates with management potential for
careers with Bethlehem Steel. The Course begins
in early July and consists of three phases:
(1) orientation at our headquarters in Bethlehem,
Pa.; (2) specialized training in the activity or
field for which the Looper was selected; and
(3) on-the-job training which prepares him for
more important responsibilities.
OPPORTUNITIES are available for men in-
terested in steel plant operations, sales, research,
mining, accounting, finance, and other activities.
DEGREES required are mechanical, metal-
lurgical, electrical, chemical, industrial, civil,
mining, and other engineering specialties; also
chemistry, physics, mathematics, business ad-
ministration, and liberal arts.
If you expect to be graduated before July, 1968,
and would like to discuss your career interests
with a Bethlehem representative, see your
placement officer to arrange for an interview
appointment-and be sure to pick up a copy of
our booklet "Careers with Bethlehem Steel and
the Loop Course." Further information can be
obtained by writing to our Manager of Person-
nel, Bethlehem, Pa. 18016.

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