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November 03, 1968 - Image 11

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-03

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Sunday,, November=3, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

Sunday, November 3, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Eleven

.....

- Second quarter
Wolverine defenders r:
pick off five passes

explosion

buries

Wildcats

(Continued from Page 1)
Tim Killian, who had had an
extra point . blocked by Dennis
White after Michigan's third
touchdown, registered the Wolver-
ines' 35th point.
Punter Mark Werner, laying
in the'defensive backfield stopped
Northwestern's only real scoring
threat when he intercepted a
Woodring pass on the Michigan
one late in the fourth quarter.
Interceptions were far from the
only thing the Wolverine defense
was accomplishing yes ter d a y.
Parks spent much of the afternoon
in the Wildcat backfield dumping
the Northwestern quarterbacks
four times for losses totaling 25
yards.
Pryor, who has turned into a
tackling demon this year, dropped
Shelbourne twice for 18 yards.
Henry Hill and tackle Tom Goss
also each dropped the quarter-j
back twice.
'
dailly
spojrtstC,
NIGHT EDITOR:
DIANA ROMANCHUK
More Sports on Page 9

The offense was having its
troubles yesterday, but as coach
Bump Elliott noted, "when the
team got going it really caught
fire."
Michigan got its spark soon'
after the start of the second quar-
ter. The Wolverines were able to
sustain a drive. They ground outt
three to five yards at a time be-
fore Brown hit Harris and Jerry
Imsland with consecutive passes
to move the, ball from the North-
western 49 to the 24.
Five plays later Brown threw an
incomplete pass but the Maize and
Blue were given the ball on the
Wildcat three as defensive hold-
ing was called on Northwestern..
Johnson, who gained 129 yards
on 24 carries, went in for the first
of his two touchdowns for the
afternoon. Still the game was far
from over. It took an interference
call on Northwestern later in the
quarter to break the game open.
Michigan had the ball, third and
26, on Northwestern's 33 after an
offensive holding penalty. Brown
then threw an incomplete pass to
tight end Jim Mandich on the
Wildcat 10 yard line, but defeider
Mike Hudson in his attempt to
prevent the completion interfered
with Mandich to give the Wolver-
ines the ball first and goal from
there. Michigan took two plays to
scqre the first of three touchdowns
tallied in little over a minute.
"We really got a break with

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
RON JOHNSON (40), Michigan's All-America candidate, charges
through a huge hole in the Northwestern line to score one of his
two touchdowns in the Wolverines' victory yesterday. Johnson also
added two extra points to take the Big Ten scoring lead with 38.
that interference call," Elliott weeks. The only thing the presence
said, "but then you don't play of former students seems to do to
much better football than we did 'Michigan is to intensify its attack.
in the second quarter. The Maize and Blue have scored
The Wolverines played the sec- 95 points against their opponents
ond quarter to the hilt before the 42 in the last three weeks.
third Homecoming crowd they Now if they could only play
have entertained in the last three Ohio State for their Homecoming.

Michigan forces fatal
Northwestern errors
By, DAVID WEIR
Spoclal To The Daily
EVANSTON-Michigan's defense almost outgained Northwestern's
offense here yesterday. Almost.
But by 38 yards on the ground and by 20 yards in the air; the
bumbling Wildcat attack managed to squeak past the fired-up Wol-
verine defense.
That, however, was the nearest Northwestern came to anything
resembling victory, as Michigan romped to its sixth straight win,
35-0.
Led by Tom Curtis who caught two Wildcat passes for 64 yards,
Dan Parks with one for 50 yards and a touchdown, Bob Kieta with
one for 24 yards, and Mark Werner who snagged one pass for no
gain; the Wolverines smothered quarterback David Shelbourne's
aerial attack. (Total: 5 interceptions for 138 yards).
Six Michigan defenders tackled would-be Northwestern ground-
gainers 12 times for a combined total of 71 yards behind the line
of scrimmage.
'They (Northwestern) had a real good offensvie line," Wolverine
linebacker Cecil Pryor remarked after the game. "They were bigger
than us, but they gave up a little speed ... we were a little quicker."
(The phrase 'a little quicker' conjures up memories of the massive
Parks (6'5", 235 pounds), rambling and rumbling down the sideline
with his second-quarter touchdown.)
The gamestarted out calmly enough, with neither team moving
the ball very well throughout a scoreless first period.
The calm was deceptive, however. A well-tuned Wolverine offense,
averaging nearly 30 points per game this season, was just waiting to
explode.'
The fans were ready, the bands were ready, the stage was set:
And sure enough, there was an explosion. Four touchdowns in eight
minutes, and the game was out of reach.
The first scoring drive (74 = yards in 16 plays) was restrained
enough. A pair of key third-down passes from Dennis Brown to split
end Bill Harris kept up the momentum, though, and Ron Johnson
went over from the three for the first of his two touchdowns in the
game.
Then, in the last three minutes o'f the half, Northwestern com-
mitted a series of three fatal mistakes.
* Number One: An interference penalty at the Wildcat seven-
yard line. Two plays later, a Michigan TD. Score: 14-0.
E . Number Two: Two plays after the kickoff, a Shelbourne pass
picked off by Curtis and returned to the NU 41. Three plays later,
Johnson scores from the five, making it 20-0.
" Number Three: After the kickoff, Shelbourne's first pass picked
off by Parks, who rode his teammates' blocking into the end zone
for a whopping 28-0 halftime lead.

apoplexy
doug ble

FIRST DOWNS
Rushing
Passing
Penalty
TOTALNO. OF RUS
NET YARDS
Rushing t,
Passing
FORWARD PASSES
Attempted f
Completed
Intercepted by
Yds. interceptions
returned
TOTAL PLAYS
PUNTS, Number
Average distance
YARDS KICKS
RETURNED
Punts
Kicks
FUMBLES, Number
Ball lost by
PENALTIES, Number
Yards Penalized
MICHIGAN
NORTHWESTERN

SHE

Number six
MICH. N'W'T'N
23 20
13 10 Harris
9 8 Staroba
1 2 Mandich
ES 56 51 Imsland
382 267 Gabler
258 91
124 176
30 37 Werner
10 13
5 1
138 -3 Sheibourn
95 9 Kurzawsi
39.0 38.0 meeton
Emnmerich
158 Aamle
42 44 Woorn
7 134
0 2
0 0

Pass Receiv
N+
Totals t '
Punting

NORTHWEST
Rushing
e

ki

ring
o. Yards
4 47
3 40
1 13
1 14
10 10
29 124
No.
9

'isa
:
i

TERN
Tries Net
16 '-22.
6 22
9 32
12 34
4 11
3 13
1 1
51 91'
Comp. Int.
10 3 '1
3 '2
13 5 1

Ave.
11.8
13.3
13
14
10
4.4
Ave.
39.0
Ave.
-1.4
3.71
3.6
2.8
2.8
4.3
1.0
1.7
Yds.
124
52
176
Ave.
13
3.5
15
20
17
13.5

- -Daily-Thomas R. Copi
SOPHOMORE LANCE SCHEFFLER (45) leaps over the North-
western line to score Michigan's final touchdown in yesterday's
35-0 rout. The six pointer was the first score of the young half-
back's collegiate varsity career.
After that, it was a return to the cold-war-type action of the
opening quarter, until the reserves pushed over the fifth and final
TD late in the last period. Diving the, final one Tard was sophomore
Lance Scheffler, for the 'first score of his career.
Johnson added 129 yards to his record-setting pace in assault
of Tom Harmon's all time rushing record of 2134 yards. He now has a
career total of 1951-a mere 183 yards short of Harmon's 27-year-old
mark. Johnson, who carried the ball 24 times, has now racked up
more rushing attempts (416) than any player in Michigan history.
The outcome was hardly surprising. A well-oiled Michigan ma-
chine, fed on the culmulative steam of five straight victories and the
knowledge that three more will send It to the Rose Bowl, smashed
the Wildcat Homecoming.
Near the end of the game, the large contingent of Michigan fans
broke out in a new chant: an enthusiastic "We're NUMBERONE!"
From where I Was sitting yesterday, it seemed to be a pretty
accurate claim.

9

5
49
0 28 0

Of Cops dr inkin
nd football
EVANSTON
Evanston, Illinois, is the drag strip for the local police.
Mounted on giant motorcycles, and wearing black leather jackets
and white helmets, they zip through the town in overwhelming
numbers.
Whether scrambling or in an all-out race, they leave traffic
patterns in a snarl. Somjetime they cut off motorists who are forced
to slam on the brakes. It really shakes up the local citizens, not to
mention the visitors coming in for football games.
Apparently, the police have little else to do. Evanston is a dry
city. It's the location of the national headquarters of the Women's
Christian Temperance tjnion (WCTU).
If there ever is a problem, the, police turn on their sirens
which may be the loudest in the world. A platoon of about a half
dozen cyleles with a couple of squad ears is an impressive sight
speeding down the street in full regalia. Often, they pass another
group going In the opposite direction.
If a cop ever has to get off his bike, to direct traffic or something
like that, he does so regretfully. In a syibol of defiance he keeps
his helmet and jacket on. If a motorist does not understand a police-
man's signal and turns the wrong way, he is liable to find his rear
- windshield being bashed by a cop's flashlight.
Besides its amazing police department and the WCTU, Evan-
ston is the home of one other organization of note: the North-'
western football team. Unlike the cops and the temperance people,
the Wildcats are inept. They have no real offense, or maybe it
just looks that way against the Michigan defense.
As, for the Northwestern defense, it is stubborn but eventually
convinced. Also, it has an amazing tendency to lose personnel as one
man after another is carried off the field.
Incidentally, Michigan also shut out Northwestern 35-4 in
1964.
Guess who went to Pasadena that year?,

0 0

0

Johnson
Brown
Craw
Scheffler
Moorhead
Brown
Moorhead
Totals

MICHIGAN
Rushing
Tries
24
11
8
8
Totals 56
Passing
Att. Comp.
27 9
3 1
S 30 10

Net
129
29
34
39
27
258

'5
46
7-35
0- 0
Ave.
5.4
2.6
4.3
4.9
5.4
4.6

Shelbourne
Woodring
Totals
Hittman
Lukton
Hubbard
Adamle
Telander
T
Emmerich
Kurzawski

Totals
Passing
Att.
28
9
37

Pass Receiv
otais
Punting

ring
0. Yards
4 52
2 7'
4 60
2 40
1 17
13 176

its

r
3

Int. Yards
1 114
0 10
1 124

No. Ave.
8 31
1 53
Totals 9 38

timeto put up...

ENGINEERS
SCIENTISTS
ADMINISTRATIVE
'TECHNICAL PERSONNEL
OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES IN:

ENGINEERING
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SCIENCE
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ADMINISTRATIVE/
TECHN ICAL
Computer Programmer/
Analyst
Accountants
Management Trainees

If you are interested in a challenging and rewarding career, see
the recruiter repesenting the U. S. NAVAL AMMUNITION DE-
POT,; CRANE, INDIANA, who 'will be on campus 6 November
1968 to interview students for career 'Civil Service employment.
REGISTER with :the Placement Office at the earliest opportunity.
SALARIES for Engineers and Scientists start at $620.00 and
$756.00 per month, plus all Civil Service Benefits.
U. S. NAVAL AMMUNITION DEPOT
CRANE, INDIANA
EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
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S
a

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UNION-LEAGUE
EUROPEA

THIS WEEK
N CHARTER

UNION-LEAGUE
FLIGHT,

I

The generation that's running the show right now
Is everything you say it is.
It makes war,
Persecutes minorities, wallows in hypocrisy
And abominates your idols.
But it is a good many things
You sometimes forget it is, as well. It's
Tom Dooley, Dag Hammarskjbld, Jack Kennedy.
It is concepts: the Peace Corps, Ecumenism.
The United Nations, Civil Rights.
It is awesome technology, inspired research, ennobling dreams.
You can take credit for
None of its accomplishments.
Blame for none of its sins.
But the time is near when
The terrible responsibility will be
Yours.
You can stand on the shoulders of this generation
And reach for the stars
Quite literally. Or
You can keep to the ground
Snapping at its heels.
It's your choice.
You're the candidates of the future.
You are our life insurance.

SIGN-UP
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