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November 18, 1967 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-18

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAI% DAILY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18.1967-

PAGE SIX TIlE MIChIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. NOVEMRER 1R VIAl

p,.eLn .a ,. a a aai a V f:/iTAiI LI iV iV i.7V/

!#

DECEMBER GRADS
Order Caps and Gowns
from MOE'S
NOW until December 1 st--absolute mfg. deadline I

USC, UCLA: Grid Giants Clash

Gophers Attempt To Shatter
Rosey Hoosier Fairy Tale
By ANDY BARBAS

if paid dues, bring receipt

Senior Board

Lax Bagels
BREAD BASKET
DELICATESSEN

By MARK HALPERT
Gary Beban and O. J. Simpson
are running a two-man race for
the Heisman trophy as the out-
standing collegiate football player.
Add this to the fact that they are
playing for the Rose Bowl berth
as well as the Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, and national chapionships.
The heat from the battle may be
enough to clear the smog over the
Coliseum after today's battle be-
tween top-ranked UCLA and a
great USC eleven.
It all boils down to 60 minutes
of football, and no more can be
said.
If you want a prediction, it will
have to come after some, logical
thinking, but do not expect the
contest to follow the reasoning.
Both USC and UCLA have play-
ed close ones, andneglecting the
Oregon State debates, both have
come out on top.
USC beat Texas 17-13, Notre
Dame 24-7, and'Michigan State
21-17.dUCLA has beaten second-
ranked Tennessee 21-16 and Penn
State 17-15.
USC has two consensus All
Americans in tackle Ron Yary and
halfback Simpson, while UCLA en-

and the rule here is chaos. With the smell of roses per-
In a battle to determine the bowl meating the wintry air, Coach
picture, second-ranked Tennessee John Pont takes his Cinderella
will play Mississippi on neutral Hoosiers to Minneapolis in what
court at Memphis. After an open- could prove to be the deciding

Sandwiches
Hot Corned Beef

Bakery

You can throw out the records
in many of the games today. There
are several intra sectional battles

Candies
Hot Pastrami

0. J. SIMPSON

611 S. FOREST
(Look for the Red & White Awning)

joys the services of Beban at quar-
terback and Zenon Andrusyshyn.
Two years ago' Pete Gogolak,
Cornell's fine placekicker was
awarded unprecedented twenty-
third spot on the All American
squad as a place kicker.
Andrusyshyn is the leading pun-
ter in the nation with an average
of 44.7. He's second among kickers
in scoring with 60 points, includ-

GARY BEBAN
tempted a 60-yarder last Saturday,
but it hit the cross bar and bounc-
ed back.
The speed on the gridiron will
be blinding. USC will be missing
their 9.6 flanker Jim Lawrence, but
they still have O. J. Simpson, a
9.4 sprinter, and Earl McCullough,
considered to be the best hurdler
in the world. Ron Copeland, UCLA,
finisnes just behind McCullough

ing 21-16 loss to UCLA, the Vol-
unteers have been untouched.
They may face a tough match in
the defense minded Rebels, how-
ever.
If you hear a team scoring 100
points and do not believe it,' you
can call us and check, but if it is
the New Mexico State-New Mexico
game then please don't waste our,
time. It may be true.
New Mexico State edged North
emn Arizona 90-0 last week and
New Mexico has yielded over 50
points per game over the past six
Saturdays.
University of Texas at El Paso
takes on unbeaten Wyoming in a
match between a team averaging
forty points a game, and the de-
fense-minded Cowboys who have
yielded but nine points per game.
Other top games feature Oregon
State at Oregon. Utah State a
Utah, Nebraska at Missouri.
North Carolina State at Clem-
son will determine the Atlantic
Coast Conference championship.

.

ing a 52 yard field goal that tied in the hurdles, and Harold Busby,
the Oregon State game. He at- UCLA, is a step behind Simpson.

SS

game for the Big Ten's repre-
sentative to the Rose Bowl.
If Indiana either ties or beats
the Gophers, they are insured of
a berth, their first as representa-
tive of the Big Ten. While a de-
feat would not eliminate the
Hoosiers' chances of a Pasadena
trip, it Nwould give Minnesota a
definite advantage. Indiana would
have to defeat Purdue next week
while Minnesota encounters Wis-
consin, whom they are favored to
beat handily.
Indiana will be once again re-
lying on the efforts of sophomore
quarterback Harry Gonso to pro-
vide the winning punch. Gonso,
who is becoming famous for his
fourth quarter, come from be-
hind victories, depends on his
flanker Jade Butcher and half-
back John Isenbarger, a twosome
which has scored almost 60 per
cent of Indiana's touchdowns.
Indiana has a habit of just
barely pulling out victories. With
the exception of Illinois, Indiana
has not won a Big Ten game by
more than a touchdown. There's
a saying in Bloomington which
goes, "God isn't dead. He plays
left end for Indiana in the fourth
quarter."
No Surprises
The Gophers are a completely
different team from Indiana,
which is noted as a free-wheeling
team. As Coach Pont says, "Noth-
ing surprises me anymore; I just
sit there and wonder what these
kids are going to do iext."
Minnesota will attempt to con-
tain this attack with the largest
defense in the Big Ten. The Go-
phers are hopeful of the return of
their captain and defensive back,
Tom Sakal. Sakal injured his
knee during last week's loss to
Purdue.
Statistically, the two teams
seem well matched. Indiana has
been averaging 19.2 points per Big
Ten game compared to Gophers'
14.6. Minnesota leads in the de-
fensive department, allowing 12.6
points to Indiana's 13.2. In net
yardage gained, Minnesota has
298.8 and Indiana 295.2. Min-
nesota has allowed 288.4 yards per
: B ill boa rd
The Peterburg Ornamental
Swim Club will present a syn-
chronized swim show at 4:00
p.m. today in the Women's Pool.
This show will follow a clinic
being sponsored by Michifish,
and an admission of $.50 for stu-
dents and $1.00 for adults will
be charged.

HARRY GONSO

q

I

)Z.

game and the Hoosiers have given
up 300.2.
The Gophers biggest weakness
seems to be their pass defense.
Opponents have averaged 169.8
yards passing each game, the
worst in the Big Ten. Indiana
correspondinly has given up 124.
Indiana's basic problem lies in
its erratic play. With the close
scores the Hoosiers have been
compiling, its quite possible Gonso
may slip attempting a last-min-
ute comeback, and Bloomington's
balloon will burst. At least, that's
what Minnesota hopes.
Pooh-Pooh
Purdue, with a 5-0 conference
record, hosts Michigan State in
a, game whose outcome fairly cer-
tain. The Spartans are presently
burdened with four straight losses
which have dropped them from
first to sixth place in the Big Ten.
Purdues sensational halfback,
Leroy Keyes, is expected to be as
deadly against the Spartans as
he has been against everyone
else, Quarterback Mike Phipps
can finish anything Keyes doesn't
Michigan State's defense will
have to go limping out to meet
the Boilermakers. With three de-
fensive starters out, and two
more missing most of tlis week's
practice, the Spartans have had
to plug mammoth holes.
In another contest, fourth-place
Ohio State welcomes Iowa to
Columbus in what could be a
close battle. The Hawkeye's quar-
terback, Ed Podolak, will finally
return to the lineup after a three
week absence due to a cracked
rib. Iowa will be trying for its
first Big Ten win of the season.
The Buckeyes will also be at full
strength for the contest.
In a game of has-beens, North-
western, sporting a 2-3 Bg Ten
record, lumbers over to Cham-
paign to take on the Illini, bear-
ing a 1-4 Big Ten record. In the
past four games. Illinois has yield-
ed an average of over 30 points.
The Wildcats, however, seem to
finally be moving after romping
over Iowa 39-24 last week.

0
As Gulliver discovered, falling asleep at the wrong time can be downright embarrassing,
even for a Big Man on Campus. Ah, well, it can happen to the best of us. Your eyelids
droop. Your attention wanders. You're drowsy all over. Quick! Take a couple of NoDoz.
NoDoz really works to help you stay alert. Keep some handy, in your
pocket, your medicine chest, the glove compartment of your car.
NoDoz. It's non habit-forming. Take NoDoz. Show 'em they can't
keep a good man down.a
THE ONE TO TAKE WHEN YOU HAVE TO STAY ALERT.

41

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