Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 12, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-12

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



SUNDAY, NCf Eli 12,1967







Sparta ns;



Indiana Streaks Past MSU
To Eighth Straight Victory

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
MSU END AL BRENNER misses a pass from Jimmy Raye
This Year "STUDENTOURS" Gives You Your Choice!
Dec.16-2 orWAY!
Dec. 25-Jan. 3 Dec. 28-Jan. 5
Choose your trip
Come along to swinging only $289 for Dec. 18-26 or
o9 a$199f 9 Dys-8 Nights onl $273 for
only 199 or y
10 Days-9 Nights Including: 9 Days-8 Nights
Round trip jet air Including:
Including: transportation via Round trip non-stop air
* Round trip, non-stop dir Eastern Airlines transportation
transportation Transfers airport/hotel Transfers and baggage
* Transfers airporf/hotel tips
a 8 nights accommodations
9 nights accommodations at the new San Juan 8 nights superior accom-
at the Freeport Inn Darlington modations at the deluxe
at te Frepor InnSheraton lKingston
Daily free transportation Alldporterage, hotel tips Gala hristmas Eve and
to and from all beaches and taxes New Year's Eve Ball
Reserve Now-Call Reserve Now-Call Reserve Now-Callj
Dick Rini-764-0688 Bill Lombus-764-0819 John Gunning-761-1907
A deposit of $25 will hold your reservation. Choose the trip to make your Winter
Break a memorable one. Call your Campus Representative or,
"STUDENTOURS" (313) 886-0844
a division of
Vacation Travel of Grosse Pointe
20930 Mack Avenue, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan 48236
Cali Your Campus Representative for Details

Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - The fairy
godmother of Cinderella fame is
alive and thriving in Blooming-
ton, Indiana. She has turned the
Big Ten's biggest pumpkin into
a solid gold riding coach that
could very well transport the
Hoosiers to Pasadena come next
The godmother? Coach John
Pont. The pumpkin? The IndianaI
football team.
Pont unleashed some of the
strongest magic ever seen in rainy
Spartan Stadium yesterday as his
amazing crop crept up behind
Michigan State late in the game
and smashed them over the head
with a touchdown just 2:40 before
the final gun. When the super-
fduous vines had all been swept
away, it was 14-13, with Indiana's
garden fruit on top.
The Hoosier pumpkins are cer-
tainly not of the yellow variety,
however, as they came from be-
hind twice to stymie the hapless
Jolly Green Giants, former offic-
ial Big Ten gardeners.
Indiana has now won games
this year by margins of seven,
five, four, three, two, and one
They have seemingly perfected
the strategy of letting the opposit-
ion jump to a lead in the first
half, looking fairly inept in the
process, and pulling it all out in
the fourth quarter.
The bulk of the Indiana of-
fense rested on the shoulders of I
blonde quarterback Harry Gonso
and halfbacks John Isenbarger
and Mike Krivoshia. Gonso com-
pleted nine out of 18 passes for
130 yards.
Krivoshia substitute for Isen-
barger, who as Pont put it after
the game, "had his bell rung" by
a gang of Spartan tacklers during
the second quarter. Pont left
Krivoshia in even after Isenbarger
had recovered, however, because
"Mike was running beautifully."
In the second half Isenbarger re-
turned to "give us a little more

speed." Between them, the elusive
halfbacks accounted for 160 yards
The first quarter was a defen-
sive battle with neither team able
to create much semblance of a
potent offense. MSU drove to the
Hoosier 12 on one occasion but
neglected the field goal opportun-
ity on a fourth and three situa-
tion to gain the necessary yard-
age for a first down.
Four plays later Spartan Mitch
I Pruitt kicked the first field goal
of his collegiate career to end
the first half scoring.
Pont must have waved his wand
extra vigorously at halftime be-
cause Indiana came out a re-
juvenated ball club.
The took the opening kickoff
and marched 70-yards in eight
plays to shoot ahead of MSU.
But State's defense was not to
be denied and several minutes
later George Chatlos tackled Gon-
so in his own endzone for a safety.
These two points seemed to de-
demoralize Indian momentar ily,
and they permitted the Spartans
to score just five plays after re-
ceiving the free kick following the
safety. MSU successfully executed
a two-point conversion on a diving
catch by Al Brenner, State's
prime pass receiver.
The score remained 13-7 and
MSU seemed in control of the
game until the frantic fourth
Then, a clearly inspired Hoosier
team methodically advanced to-
wards the goal from their own
31. Isenbarger was the spark-
plug for the game-winning drive,
contributing a 15-yard pass re-
ception along with runs of 13, 14,
and 12 yards. He took a pitchout
on the Spartan five and dutifully
blasted into the endzone.
Dave Kornowa kicked the extra
point and it was all over except
for the fighting. Spartans and
Hoosiers exchanged words and
punches as the game drew to a
close, giving both teams personal
foul penalties.

MIKE HAGGARD kicks winning
field goal for OSU
Michigan State coach Duffy
Daugherty did not have venomous
words for his own team as he did
'after their loss to Ohio State last
week He preferred to dwell on
Indiana. "They hustle and scram-
ble and never give up," he ad-
mitted. "They came up fast just
like they've done all year."
The Indiana locker room was
a screaming melee of confusion
and utter happiness. "This was
by far our best game," bubbled
Pont. "We wanted this one more
than any other."
When asked if being six-point
under-dogs despite a 7-0 record
had bothered the boys, he replied,
"It was a great incentive to
Spirit is sky high at Indiana
this year as evidenced by the
large turnout of extremely vocal
partisans yesterday. Everybody
thinks that Pont's crazy, illogical,
under - rated but undefeated
pumpkin can go all the way.
And beneath the musty oder of
sweat and foot powder in the
Hoosier locker room, there is just
the faintest sweet smell of roses.

With 18 seconds left in the half,
Haggard missed on a 28-yard field
goal attempt and failed again in
the fourth quarter on a 45-yard
USC's Rikki Aldrige missed on a
36-yard attempt in the first quar-
ter. Beaver Linebacker Skip Van-
derbundt set up the field goal by
recovering Steve Sogge's fumble on
the USC 48.
Then the OSU attack was three
yards and a splash; of mud until
the Beavers got within field goal
Simpson threatened to run away
with the game in the first half,
racking up 131 yards on 18 car-
ries. His longest run was 38 yards
in the second quarter.
Oregon State's 230-pound full-
back, Bill Enyart, gained over 100
yards-including 47 on a run end-
ed by his fumble on the USC 19.
Southern California got across
the midfield stripe-to the Oregon
State 49-only once in the second
The Trojans, now 8-1, meet
UCLA this week. Oregon State,
now 6-2-1, ends the season this
week against Oregon.
Vols Dump Tulane
KNOXSVILLE, Tenn.-Tennes-
see blended the passing of Dewey
Waren and the running of Walter
Chadwick and Richard Pickens in-
to touchdowns the first four times
it got the football yesterday,
downing Tulane 35-14.
The second-ranked Volunteers,
with a homecoming crowd of
54,828 loking on, displayed awe-
some power in picking up their
sixth straight victory.
Warren, who completed 10 of 16
passes for 140 yards and one touch-
down, directed Tennessee to two
downs before giving way to Bubba
Wyche at quarterback. Wyche
quickly added two more after the
alert Vols pounced on a Tulane
fumble and intercepted a Bobby
Duhon pass in Green Wave ter-

OSU Field Goal Upsets
Top-Ranked Southern Cal
By The Associated PressyTriumphs
CORVALLIS, Ore.-Mike Hag- Wyoming
gard's 30-yard field goal in the ALBUQUERQUE N.M.-Seventh-
:second quarter gave Oregon State ranked Wyoming won its second
a 3-0 upset victory over top-rank- straight Western Athletic Confer-
ed Southern California yesterday, ence football title yesterday with
despite O. J. Simpson's 183 yards a 42-6 stampede over New Mexico,
gained rushing. with two of the Cowboys setting
NCAA records.
The Beavers, who earlier in the
season upset second-ranked Pur- Kicking specialist Jerry De-Poy-
due, and last week tied UCLA, No. ster booted four field goals from
2 at the time, got the game's only 33, 23, 40 and 19 yards and four
points with 5:05 left in the first extra points for a three-season
half when Haggard made his first total of 175 points. The old three-
of three field goal attempts. year scoring record for a kicker

was 170 by Princeton's Charley
Gogolak in 1963-65'.
Vic Washington returned four
punts for a season total 52 run-
backs that bettered the record of
50 by Texas A&M's Marion Flana-
gan in 1943.
Wyoming is now 9-0 and has the
nation's longest major college win-
ning streak at 13 games.
Bruins Victorious
LOS ANGELES - All-America
candidate Gary Behan of UCLA
fired three touchdown bombs and
scored once himself as the Bruins,
roaring on toward the Rose Bowl,
handed Washington a 48-0 thrash-
ing yesterday. It was the worst
Washington defeat since 1957.
Rebodnding with revenge from
its 16-16 tie with Oregon State a
week ago, UCLA remained un-
defeated in eight games and re-
tained a 4-0-1 record in the Pa-
cific-8 Conference.
The Bruins hit the scoreboard
for six touchdowns in the first
half and a 41-0 lead at halftime.

Purdue Smashes Minnesota

By The Associated Press
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Purdue
buried Minnesota's Gophers 41-
12 yesterday in rain and mud as
its fabulous Leroy Keyes broke a
24-year-old Big Ten one-season
scoring record with his 12th, 13th,
and 14th conference touchdowns
of the year.
Purdue came from behind twice
in the first half before inflicting
Minnesota's first Big Ten loss of
the year. It left Purdue, ineligible
for the Rose Bowl as the 1967 en-
trant, tied with Indiana, a 14-13
winner at Michigan State, at the
top of the conference standings.
Both stand 5-0 in the conference.
Minnesota's Bob Stein kicked
a 31-yard field goal in the first
quarter to open the scoring. Keyes
got his first touchdown on a two-
yard run but Hubert Bryant of
the Gophers broke loose for a 57-
yard scamper down the sidelines
and Minnesota led 10-7 at the
end of the first period.
Purdue sewed up the game in
the second quarter, Keyes knif-
ing three yards for one touch-
down and Mike Phipps hitting
Jim Beirne with a 27-yard scoring
pass fdr another.
* * *
EVANSTON, Ill. - Northwest-
ern's gambling Wildcats, led by

halfback Chico Kurzawski, scored
four second-quarter touchdowns
in a span of fewer than seven min-
utes, and humbled Iowa 39-24 yes-
Iowa opened the scoring with
a one-yard touchdown play by
Silas McKinnie to take a 7-0 lead.
Northwestern scored on a safety
and a field goal before march-
ing 76 yards to take a 12-7 lead
on Kurzawski's short smash. .
This gave Northwestern the op-
portunity to employ the onside
kick which the Wildcats used to
The Wildcats recovered two of
Tom Garretson's onside kickoffs
and turned them into touch-
After Iowa scored a 32-yard
field goal near the end of
the first half, the Hawkeyes also
tried an onside kickoff. It back-
fired as Northwestern got the ball
and moved 52 yards in 37 seconds+
for still another touchdown and
a 32-10 halftime lead.
The play which really turned
the game around came after
Northwestern's first onside kick.
Gaining only four yards in three
plays, Northwestern went into
punt formation. Kurzawski how-9
ever, threw a 33-yard pass to Den-+
nis Boothe to the Iowa 6 and

quarterback Bill Melzer scooted
across on the next play.
* * *
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Quarter-
back Bill Long scrambled for two
touchdowns yesterday, leading
Ohio State to a 17-15 victory over
stubborn Wisconsin before 65,470
rain soaked fans.
The crowd was the smallest
since 1950 when an estimated 50,-
000 watched Michigan defeat the
Bucks 9-3 in a blizzard.
Long, who r got his first score
on a 14-yard run in the second
quarter, scampered four yards for
the winning touchdown early in
the fourth period.
It was the Buckeyes' first home
victory of the season, boosting
their record to 4-3 over-all and
3-2 in the conference.
Winless Wisconsin, which has
not tasted victory in Columbus
since 1918 and has never won in
Ohio Stadium, took its seventh
setback against a single tie.
The Badgers appeared headed
for the victory when they scored
nine points in the third quarter
to take a short-lived 15-10 lead.
But opening the final period,
Long guided the Bucks 87 yards
in seven plays, highlighted by a
60-yard bomb to split end Bil y

The final score was the worst in
the history of Washington Coach
Jim Owens. His previous worst
afternoon was when Minnesota
defeated the Huskies 46-7 in 1957.
Coach Tommy .Prothro began
sending in UCLA's reserves in the
second quarter and kept them in
through the second half.
Sooners Bomb Cyclones

Michigan 21, Illinois 14
Ohio State 17, Wisconsin 15
Indiana 14, Michigan State 13
Northwestern 39, Iowa 24
Purdue 41, Minnesota 12
Texas 24, Baylor 0
Clemson 28, Maryland 7
Colorado 12, Kansas 8
Auburn 36, Mississippi State 0
Duke 35. Navy 16
Florida 17, Georgia 16
Oklahoma 52, Iowa State 14
Nebraska 9, Oklahoma State 0
Wyoming 42, New Mexico 6
Penn State 13, North Carolina State 8
Notre Dame 38, Pittsburgh 0
Oregon State 3, Southern Cal 0
UCLA 48, Washington 0
TCU 16, Texas Tech 0
Colgate 38, Bucknell 0
Brown 14, Cornell 14, tie
Syracuse 41,Holy Cross 7
Army 22, Utah 0
Princeton 45, Harvard 6
Dayton 7, Miami, Ohio 6
California 30, San Jose State 6
Brigham Young 17, Arizona 14
Washington State 52, Idaho 14
Utah State 20, Montana 14
Kentucky 12, Vanderbilt 7
Western Mich. 18, Xavier, Ohio 7
Yale 44, Pennsylvania 22
Davidson 30, Wofford 7
St. Olaf 21, Ripon 18
In the Peace Corps
Nov. 13-17 3524 SAB
Phone 763-3189


AMES, Iowa-Bowl-minded Ok-
lahoma turned loose its awesome
offense and pulverized Iowa State
52-14 yesterday to keep its Big
Eight football record perfect.
Quarterback Bob Warmack was
the spearhead of an attack that
saw five different players score
as the No. 8-rated Sooners built
their league mark to 4-0 and sea-
son record to 6-1.
Oklahoma scored five of the
first six times it handled the ball,
while the defense kept the Cy-
clones in a three-plays-and-punt
situation most of the time.
Iowa State managed only 61
yards in total offense in the first
half although the Cyclones finish-
ed with 221 for the game, most of
it against Sooner reserves.
Irish Shutout
Terry Hanratty ran for two touch-
downs and elusive Tom Schoen
ripped off a 78-yard punt return
yesterday, leading the Irish to a
38-0 conquest of outclassed Pitt.
Hanratty was given plenty of
time by his forward wall on
passes, connecting on. eight of 13
passes for 120 yards before leav-
ing to rest midway through the
third period. But all of Notre
Dame's touchdowns came on the
Schoen, a 178-pound safety,
took a punt on his own 22, cir-
cled to his left and raced down
the left sideline into the end zone.
He also set up Notre Dame's
second touchdown with a 20-yard
return and a field goal with a
13-yard return.



Try a clean job using your scientific background. If you've been working
in the chemical or biological field you might qualify for the position as a
scientific writer for the GELMAN INSTRUMENT CO. We're looking for
someone to write scientific reports, prepare advertising copy, edit technical
articles and do a wide variety of interesting work connected with the sale
of Gelman products to the air pollution, pathology and general scientific
You should have had experience in technical report writing and should
have a flair for writing but, you need not necessarily have experience as a
scientific writer.
The job offers excellent opportunity for advancement, is interesting
and varied than most lab, research jobs, you won't have to wait years for
advancement, nor does anyone here care whether you ever get a Ph.D.
Also, we would probably be willing to pay more money than you could
expect in your present position.




MAY 9-J UN E 20 . .. ..... $205




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan