THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, September 28, 1969
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, September 28, - 9-9
Summer Flights to
Tuesday, September 30
Michigan Union Ballroom
May 3-June 1-Air Canada Jet
May 1-June 26-TWA Jet
May 6-August 16-Air Canada Jet
June 28-August 15-Sabena Jet
All students, faculty members, and
employees of University are eligible
Spartans luck out, 23-15
By The Associated Press Purdue wins
EAST LANSING, Mich. -
Michigan State's grind-it-out run- LAFAYETTE,
ning attack stole the glory from Phipps' passes a
Bears se ers
I n d . - Mike
the great passing by Southern
Methodist quarterback C h u c k
Hixson for a 23-15 come from be-
hind football win by the Spartans
MSU was trailing 15-10 late ini
the final quarter before the sput-
tering Spartans finally made their
ground game jell. They surged 641
yards in 10 plays with Don Smith
carrying the last five yards for the
score and a 16-15 edge.
Michigan State added a cincher'
score with slightly more than
three minutes remaining. Quar-
terback Bill Triplett, who had
been off target most of the after-
noon, hit a five-yard TD pass
to Bruce Kulesza.
Earlier, it looked as if Hixson,
the leading passer in the nationi
last fall, was going to make his
bullet arm pay off. Southern
Methodist scored twice within 15 }
seconds in the third quarter. The
first carry came on a 48-yard
field goal by Bicky Lesser. Hixon
then threw a 41-yard scoring pass
to reserve halfback Gordon Gild-
ed for a 15-7 Mustang lead.
Gary Boyce boomed in a 36-
yard field goal to put the Spar-
tans within striking distance.
It was the third straight defeat
for Southern Methodist, edged by
Air Force 26-22 and Georgia Tech
24-21. MSU which plays Notre
Dame next week, won its opener
from Washington 27-11.
Even in defeat, the great Hix-
son broke by 137 yards the SMU
record for total offense of 3,-
592 yards, formerly held by ex-
Detroit Lions star Doak Walker
who was watching from the
On passing alone, Hixson made
244 yards with 17 completions in
30 pass attempts.
defensive line play gave Purdue
a surprisingly easy 28-14 vic-
tory over ninth-ranked N o t r e
Phipps passed 37 yards to half-
back Randy Cooper for the game's
first score and set up the other
Boilermaker touchdowns w i t h
passes to his new set of receivers.
The victory gave Phipps a per-
fect 3-year record in quarterback-
ing Purdue against the Irish.
Defensive end Bill McKoy, who
put pressure on Notre D a m e
quarterback Joe T h e i s m a n n
throughout the game, set up
Purdue's decisive touchdown drive
late in the third quarter when he
spilled Theismann on the Purdue
49-yard line. The play was on a
fourth and six situation from the
Purdue 31, with the Boilermakers
Phipps quickly passed the
Boilermakes deep into N o t r e
Dame territory, hitting end Greg
Fenner on a 13-yard completion,
fullback John Bullock for 19
yards and flanker Stan Brown
Brown's catch put the ball on
the 3-yard line and Phipps took
it into the end zone on two car-
Theismann passed for both
Notre Dame touchdowns but one
came in the dying minutes.
Notre Dame's first touchdown
was on a drive covering 79 yards
late in the second period.
Two penalties against Purdue,
one for roughing the passer and
the other for pass interference,,
helped in the drive. On a fourth
down pass which end Tom Gate-
wood dropped on the Boilermaker,
10-yard line, the interference call
Two plays later Theismann
threw a 10-yard touchdown pass to
halfback Ed Ziegler.
Phipps completed 12 of 20
passes for 213 yards in the game
played before a record crowd of
68,179 in newly enlarged Ross-
Mnneso t I atelidEMI
MINNEAPOLIS - Ohio Uni-
versity's touchdown twins C I e v e
Bryant and Todd Snyder combin-
ed three times for touchdowns
yesterday and pulled the Bobcats
into a 35-35 football tie with the
Bryant's 14-yard touchdown
pass to Snyder with 9:47 to play
in the game tied it. Earlier, Bry-
ant had hit Snyder with TD
tosses of five and seven yards.
Minnesota missed a chance for
victory five seconds before the
By Tie Associated Pres
COLUMBUS. Ohio --Crafty
Rex Kern directed Ohio State's de-
vastating attack to a crushing 62-
0 victory over Texas Christian
yesterday in an intersectional
football game, handing the Horned
Frogs their second worst defeat in
history before a record Ohio
Stadium crowd of 86,412.
The No. 1 ranked - Buckeyes,
staging an awesome show of pow-
er in their 1969 opener, racked up
their 15th straight conquest, the
nation's longest winning streak.
The huge partisan crowd, un-
peturbed by a steady rain, roar-
ed its approval as the Buckeyes
exploded for three touchdowns in
the first quarter, and kept up
After a penalty wiped out a
36-yard pass play, Kern connected
on the second play of scrimmage
with Bruce Jankowski for a 58-
yard bomb for the first score.
Tailback John Brockington
punched across for three touch-
downs while Kern and battering
fullback Jim Otis scored two each.
The outclassed Frogs, beaten
by Purdue last week 42-55, never
got across midfield as the stingy
Buckeye defense kept TCU bot-
The Frogs lost to Texas, 72-0, in
1915 for their worst setback.
Ohio scored in every period and
got two touchdowns in the final
quarter with reserves on the field.
The final TD came on a 62-yard'
pass from Kevin Rusnak to Rookie
It was the biggest score run up
by the Bucks since they beat In-
diana 56-0 in 1957. and was the
most points scored since Ohio
walloped Iowa 83-21 in 1950.
Tigers trimphn j/li
ST. LOUIS - Tailback J o e
Moore blasted. burrowed and
bedazzled Illinois for 150 yards
rushing in the first half, includ-
ing a 58-yard touchdown run, and
started Missouri to a 37-6 football
k A * I
ictory ov r the Illini yesterday.
Moore, a 198-pound junior, put
thie Tiers on the scoreboard on
Oh. ir first series with his long
touchdown run. He followed Ron
McBridwe up the middle, broke two
ttckes at the line and raced down
the middle fl the score.
M'V1-oore scampered 26 yards in
the scwnd period to set up a John
Stag i'd touchdown run xwhich
gav the 11th-ranked Tigers a
21-0 halftime lead.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. - R-
serve California quarterback
Steve Curtis passed to sophomore
Ken Adams for a 61-yard touch-
down thatupset Indiana 17-14
yesterday in the firs t mieeting of
the Pacific Eight and Big Ten
Indiana got otf. to a 14-0 lead
in the first quarter and appear-
ed headed for a runaway.
The Hoosiers' star flanker Jade
Butcher caught touchdown passes
of 45 yards from John Isenbarg-
er and six yards from Harry
Gonso. Don Warner kicked both
extra points and a record Indiana
crowd of 52,904 sat back in a
light rain to enjoy itself.
Then Ken Weidemann of Cali-
fornia picked off a deflected
Gonso pass and ran 18 yards for
a touchdown late in the f i r .s
Randy Wersching made the ex-
tra point for the Bears with a
left-footed soccer kick, then boot-
ed a 29-yard field goal on the
first play of the fourth quarter
to put -California in striking dis-
California rambled 64 yards in
its winning drive. About 35 yards
o1 the winning Curtis-Adams pass
play was on the ground.
Weidemnann's touchdown inter-
ception was the fifteenth time in
his cxe-r he had hauled down an
enemy pass. He got another off
Gonso in the second quarter.
4TSU's Bill Triplett carries the ball
first half ended when Jeff Ny-
gren's 36-yard field goal attempt
bounced off the cross bar and sent
the teams into the intermission
The Bobcats drove to the Min-
nesota 31 in the final seconds but
Jim Kensinger's long field goal
attempt wobbled off to the left
as time ran out.
The Gophers got as tar as the
Ohio 31 in their last threat af-
ter Mike Curtis intercepted a Bry-
ant pass on the Bobcat 37-yard
line. But Jim Carter's six-yard
run was the only gain as Ohio
held on fourth down.
Bryant carried 27 times for 78
yards rushing and completed 18 of
28 passes for 194 yards. Snyder
took 12 of those tosses for 122
r ini n wS~lSil iped(
MADISON, Wis. - UCLA, tak-
ing the first quarter to get its
offense in gear, defeated upstart
Wisconsin, 34-23, yesterday af-
tUinoon in an intersectional col-
lege football game .
Greg Jones scored three touch-
downs and Dennis Dummit two,
to fuel the Uclan attack.
Victory raised UCLA's record
to 3-0, while Wisconsin dropped
its second straight game of the
season. It was the 17th consecu-
tive loss for the Badgers and 22nd
game in a row without a wvin.
IOWA CITY. Iowa - Sopho-
more Levi Mitchell's opening
kickoff return of 92 yards trigger-
ed a record offensive avalanche
catapaulting Iowa past Washing-
ton State, 61-35. in an intersec-
tional college football game here
The Hawkeyes, drubbed a week
ago in their opener by Oregon
State, amassed 696 yards run-
ning and passing in handing
Washington State its first 1 o s s
against a Big Ten Conference
team since 1964.
8 Oft AVM d%
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"EASY BUDGET TERMS"
234 W. Michigan Ave.
ARLAN'S DEPT. STORE
2465 W. Stadium Blvd.
THIS CAN GET YOUR
This afternoon at 2 p.m. Al Capp will field any and all questions directed to
him. Authority on nothing, Capp has opinions on everything, including ROTC
and the student bookstore. Capp is (in) famous for his reactionary views
and his obvious distaste for student Leftism. At S.I.U. Capp stated, "I wish I
had the delousing rights to this group!" What will he say to you? Bring your
questions and comments to Hill Auditorium.
ROTC, the bookstore, and the proposed campus-wide strike tomorrow are
all sure to be discussed.
UVf KSki Ckd
SWITZERLAND TRIP SIGN-UPS
Bishop Thomas J. Gumbleton
Your statement on parochiaid to the Governor's Commission
on Educational Reform was a classic example of medieval cler-
icalism wedded to present day politics. Your plea that a'church
tax be levied upon the American people was hardly the "breath
of fresh air" promised by the Second Vatican Council.
Millisons of Catholics refuse to support your stand on the
parochial school issue. Journalist Thomas J. Fleming writes:
Nuns are frankly weary of the traditional role assigned
to them - teaching in the American Catholic Church's
11,000 parochial schools. Lecturinq affluent younq Catholics
on arithmetic and grammar no longer seems to have much
to do with their religious vocation when the poor of our
inner cities are desperately in need of help. A report by the
Research Committee of the Conference of the Maior Su-
periors of Women, in May, 1968, showed that nuns were
leavinq their convents at the rate of 5,000 a year-double
the rate for 1965. Those who so for have chosen to stay
fought and won a number of spectacular bottles over the
riqht to run their own lives without any direction from Rome
or the local bishop.
When archconservative James Cardinal McIntyre, of Los
Anqeles, tried to prevent the Sisters of the Immaculate Heart
of Mary from beginning on experiment in which they were
Lead your own life.
Don't let life let you down
because of a silly head-
ache. Happiness is as far
away as an Anacin* bottle.
Anacin is twice as strong
in the specific pain re-
., 4 """" ,s.
+ r n
WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY