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October 10, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-10

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

I'AGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER, 101, 1965

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1965

MSU
By JIM LaSOVAGE
Although many fans ma
be unaware of it, Michigan
did pull a surprise play in
day's game.
In fact, the Spartans us
play three times, making
obvious that it seemed not
a surprise at all. Only onc
ever, did the play succeed.
The play was the over-thy
pass from center. Not on:
this hike exceed the reach
spotter, Steve Juday in th
it actually clears the plac
er, who in all three attemp
Dick Kenney.
Exactly as Planned
On its initial endeavor t
was perfectly executed.V
fourth down, three to go si
on the Michigan 19-yard
Juday waited for the snap
26 for a Kenney field go
tempt. After Kenney watcl
pigskin sail over his head,
scrambled back, picked it u
fired a pass to Clinton
Jones, in turn, stumbled in
eral of his own teammates
being stopped on the seve
line with a first down. T

Surprise
up Kenney's 10-yard field goal a'
minute later.t
ay still The second time the play was;
a State run it followed the same patterni
yester- until Juday recovered the ball. Att
that time he was smothered by
ed the Clayte Wilhite.I
it so Sportsmanlike Conduct
really It was not until the last play ofi
e, how- the game, when official time had
run out, that the play was calledI
e-head again. This time Juday picked up I
ly does the inflated leather and began
of the running toward his own goal.1
is case, When he found himself too close-
e kick- ly pursued around the midfield
pts was stripe, he nonchalantly flipped
the ball out of bounds to end the,
game. That toss was probably the
he play most sportsmanlike gesture made
With a by a "Spartan all day.
tuation When State's Barefoot Beauty
d line, did get a chance to toe the ball,
at the he was a little less than impres-
al at- sive, having an off and on game.
hed the His first field goal attempt, 52
Juday yards from the goal posts, went
up, and wide and to the left, as did his
Jones. first conversion attempt. He put
Ito sev- the farm boys ahead with a 10-
before yarder in the second period,
en-yard though.

Play

Fools

Michigan- Once

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rolled out of bounds as it reached Band took the field and to all ap- 11 balloon kites. copter passed overhead carrying a
the endzone, and a second 52- pearances were better than last Morale Killer sign which read "Try Colt .45
yard try gave the spectators a year. But Michigan followed them Two records (of sorts) were Now." Several minutes later, the
thrill as it passed between the goal and played louder and better and made by Wolverines during the National Safety Council (or some-
posts less than a yard low. Ken- took an early lead. game. The first, one, which dealt body) countered with a "Bring
ney's last attempt from 35 yards Precision a near crushing blow to the Maize 'em Back Alive" slogan trailing
added another three points. MSU's band then came on at and Blue forces in the first quar- behind the chopper. A final re-
Kenney also assumed all punt- halftime and labored through an ter, was an offsides penalty. State taliation by the anti-temperance
ing chores for the Spartans and ad lib maneuver in which about a had the ball on something like the people advertised scotch.
averaged 34 yards with seven dozen groups of. eight bandsmen half inch line when a Michigan One bright facet of the game
boots. For those who didn't no- turned around in lost circles, while player was caught leaning. As a occurred at the dark time of 7:14
tice, the Hawaiian Hillbilly did a. few poor souls wandered aim- result, Michigan was penalized in the second quarter, when the
wear a shoe for three of the punts lessly around without finding half the distance to the goal line, rain began. Within seconds the
in the latter stages of the game. their correct positions until the or about a quarter of an inch. In } hyper-capacity crowd had raised
Northern Hospitality band returned to its four-straight the record books it goes down as tens of thousands of umbrellas.
In the very beginning there was line formation. T h e Spartan a 0-yard penalty, undoubtedly There were plaids, checks, stripes,
evidence of something different musicians never did regain their the shortest ever recorded. The solids, patches, and multicolors,
about the dismal day. Michigan composure after that. officials should be given credit for and together they produced what
was more than hospitable in Whereupon the M i c h i g a n having the foresight to carry a was probably one of the most col-
placing straw in front of the Marching Band took the field, in micrometer which proved instru- orful spectacles in the stadium's
benches to make the visitors feel cadence, to a standing ovation. mental in the measurement. history-band day excepted.
at home. And Duffy Daugherty Several rows of spectators on the To Jeff Hoyne goes the second While the subject of crowds is
responded with a Bump -Elliott 30-yard line were so taken with record, and for his perfdrmance apropos, it is noteworthy that,
tactic in choosing to defend the the selections from Mary Poppins he earns the Cassius Clay Award despite the weather, the throng of
goal and let the Wolverines re- that they began swaying to and for Pounding. He smashed a Ju- 103,219 was second only to the
ceive the opening kickoff. fro with the music-although not day pass no fewer than 20 yards 103,234 recorded for the 1959 con-
Let no one get the idea that the quite in unison-until those on downfield. test between the same two teams.
W o 1 v e r i n e s lost everything, the end of the benches realized Compromise with Near Beer? Almost appropriately, w h e n
though. The Marching Band, for that they were quickly losing their The aerial war yesterday was State was attempting its extra
the nth consecutive time, stormed seats. And the pilot of the "Hy- not only restricted to action on point on the last play of the game,
off the field victorious, grade Ball Park Franks" heli- the playing field, but also includ- the flag, being lowered by the
Even before the game it was no- copter must have had second ed a subtle dog-fight in the high- ROTC men, was hovering at half
ticeable. The Spartan Marching thoughts when he was faced with er atmosphere. To wit: a heli- mast.

-Daily-Jim Lines
BAREFOOT BOY DICK KENNEY watches the flight of the
ball closely on one of his five field goal attempts. Kenney's last
effort put the game out of reach for the Wolverines, 18-7, but
the Spartans scored in the last two seconds of play to make the
final score 24-7.

Phis set

An attempt from 51 yards out!

0

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24-7

(Continued from Page 1)
Perhaps the most surprising
thing about the whole mess is
that State didn't get a touchdown
out of it. The Wolverine defense
played gutsy, mashing football
like it did all day, and held the
Spartans to a meager four yards
in three carries.
Kenney popped over an easy
field goal from the eleven, making
the score 9-7, State, which was
the count at halftime.
But as nasty as the improvised
pass was for the Michigan fans
to endure it didn't crack Michi-
gan's spirit, though it may have
sapped a bit of it. One play didn't
beat Michigan, a brutal pounding
did.
In the second half, after Michi-
gan had accumulated a grand
total of 16 yards rushing in the
first, the Wolverines reluctantly
went to the air game. Michigan
figured to pass more against State
than against most teams because
of its tremendous interior line, but
few would have predicted that
Michigan would throw 27 passes
in the second half and try only
four rushes.
Detwiler Bashed
Unfortunately, the bruising
Spartans had put Jim Detwiler out
of commission in the first quarter
when they busted his knee up

again. It looks quite likely now
that the gutty Detwiler who al-
most fatalistically expected the
} knee to give out will miss much if
not all of the rest of the season.
No official word will come through
until tomorrow, however.
They also put Carl Ward out of
the second half and knocked Jack
Clancy senseless on a pass recep-
tion. Thus Michigan had three of
, -
Ruggers Beat State
Not all was lost to the north
ern cow-chasers yesterdayas
the Michigan Rugby Club tram-
pled over the MSU team 16-3.
For the first time the contest
between the rivals was played
for stakes-a Rugby Cup which
I will be kept by the winner of
each year's match from now on.

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-Daily-Jim Lines
QUARTERBACK DICK VIDMER does some fourth quarter scram-
bling in attempting to escape Michigad State's monster linemen.
Bob Viney (MSU 85) avoids Charlie Kines' (78) block to close in
on Vidmer, who was thrown for a loss of 39 yards on pass attempts.

NATIONAL ROUNDUP:
Texas Drubs Oklahoma, 19-0;
Georgia Rolls to 23-9 Victory

, By The Associated Press
DALLAS - Marvin Fristynik's
passing and running, the passing
of sophomore Regg Lott and an
opportunist defense carried Texas,
the nation's No. 1. team, to a 19-0
victory over impotent Oklahoma
yesterday.
It was eight in a row for the
Longhorns in the 66-year-old ser-
ies, tying the all-time- record held
by Texas.
Texas racked up its fourth con-
secutive triumph.
Oklahoma got past midfield on-
ly twice under its own power and
made five first downs, one on a
penalty. Except for a recovered
Texas fumble, Oklahoma got no
farther than its 27-yard line in
the first half.
A crowd of 75,504 paid-with
hundreds of fans not using their
tickets but watching the game on
television in Oklahoma - saw
Texas completely dominate the
game. And except for a hard-bit-
ten defense that often stopped
Texas surges, the Sooners had
little to talk about.
David Conway of Texas tried
four field goals and cashed in on
'M' Harriers
Win Easily
In Opener
Michigan's cross country team
romped past Hillsdale College Fri-
day in its season opener at the
University Golf Course.
Wolverine Jim Dolan captured

two. Kristynik passed for 41 yards
and ran for seven in a 60-yard
touchdown drive in the second
period. Kristynik scored the touch-
down himself with a one-yard
plunge. Oklahoma was twice pen-
alized for offside to put the ball;
on the one.
a Georgia Wins
ATHENS, Ga.-The UniversityI
of Georgia, its ranking of No. 4 in
the nation at stake, came roaring
hack yesterday to down Clemson
23-9 in an intersectional football
game.
Junior guard Jimmy Cooley
provided the Bulldogs with the
spark they needed when, in the
third quarter with Georgia trail-
ing 9-6, he blocked a punt by
Tiger kicker Don Barfield. The
ball bounced back over Clemson's
goal where it was covered by
Georgia and Larry Kohn for a
touchdown.
The fired-up Georgia team
came roaring back a few minutes
later, moving 46 yards in 11 plays
for a touchdown. Fullback Ron-j
nie Jenkins plunged across from
the three, and Bob Etter kicked
his second conversion of the day.
Georgia had to come from be-
hind to retain its undefeated
status, just as it did in victories
over Alabama and Michigan.
Army Dumped
NEW YORK - A quick aerial
strike and an intercepted pass
keyed Notre Dame to a 17-0 vic-
tory over Army last night as the
two teams resumed their legend-:
ary football rivalry before a sell-
out crowd of 61,000 at Shea Sta-
dium.
Sophomore quarterback T o m

helped the Irish to the 10. Three
plays later Nick Eddy burst
through on the left for a five yard
touchdown run.
Ken Ivan put it out of reach
midway in the final period with
a 23-yard field goal, capping a
58-yard ground advance. Conjar
carried 10 times in the 13-play
march, gaining 52 yards.
USC Rollsj
SEATTLE-With Mike Garrett
stomping out 175 yards and Troy
Winslow deftly guilding the devas-
tating attack, Southern California
crushed a hapless Washington
football team 34-0 yesterday.
This was the second Pacific
Athletic Conference victory for the
men of troy and triply sweet
because it was the first in three
meetings with the Huskies.
Held scoreless in the first per-
iod, USC rammed over two touch-
downs in both the second and
third stanzas. The Trojans added
one more in the fourth quarter to
win going away.
MSU Beats SMU
STARKVILLE, Miss. - Quar-
terterback Ashby Cook scored one
touchdown and passed for another
as ninth-ranked Mississippi State
overpowered Southern Mississippi
27-9 yesterday.
Cook opened up a tight contest
midway in the final quarter with
key passes that set up a field goal.
The game was a struggle be-
tween two undefeated state rivals
and saw underdog Southern give
up 10 points in the first nine min-
utes, then fight back to scare the
Bulldogs.
'Ole Miss Shutout
OXFORD. Miss.-Florida's awe-

its best receivers out of the ball-
game in the second half when it
needed every pass catcher it had.
Dick Vidmer had to make do
with what he had. And one of
the things he didn't have was a
replacement because Wally Gab-
ler had also been ungently racked'
up in the first half. So he aimed
at Steve Smith who made some
flashy grabs and some ghastly
drops, Rich Sygar, Ernie Sharpe,;
and Craig Kirby, but completed
only 11 for 27 in the half.
Fearsome Five
But the low percentage ,can be
blamed more on the crushing
State defense than inept passing
or catching. The Spartan front
line of Bubba Smith, Don Biero-
wicz, Harold Lucas, Don Weather-
spoon, and Bob Viney pummeled
the Blue protection and smeared
Vidmer six times. They forced his
hand early on several other oc-
casions, also.
The significance of the State's
line punctures heightened after
State parlayed a 38 yard lunging
snatch by end Gene Washington
and a thrashing ten yard waltz by
Jones into a TD. Good old Boris
snafued another snap so the score
stuck at 15-7 with 4:46 left in the
third quarter.
Eight points meant a tie for
Michigan, which was about all
even an ardent fan could have
hoped for at that downpointing
juncture.
Anddamned if it didn't look
like Vidmer and Associates might
pull off the coup early in the
fourth period. Michigan started
first and 10 on its own 19. After
two incompletes directed at weary
Clancy, Vidmer clicked for 15 with
Kirby. Three plays later it was
Smith snaring one of his seven
for 18. Vidmer fumbled on the
next try .after being whomped by
a State locomotive, but alert Tom
Mack recovered on the Blue 41.
And then came the play that
almost immortalized Ernie Sharpe,
a sophomore who's most notable
football achievement prior to yes-

terday was an obscure ten yard
rush against North Carolina.
For His Life
Vidmer, scampering for his life
with half a ton of raw meat on
his tail, spotted Sharpe by his
lonesome, about fifteen yards up
the middle. He hit him and Ernie
took off. The Greens finally way-
laid him after a 41. yard argosy to
the State18. And that was as close
as Michigan ever got.
On the next two plays, Viney
and George Chatlos held a pri-
vate bloodletting, with Vidmer the
bloodlettee. Michigan regurgitated
19 of the yards it had swallowed
up. A pass to Smith got back 11,
but a fourth and eighteen shot for
Sygar plopped to the earth and
shattered all but a tiny wad of
miracle lust left in the Michigan
ranks.
The Wolverines never got past
the State 49 after that thrust.
Throwing Salt
Michigan State threw some salt
on the open cuts following the
Michigan challenge. When it rains
it pours. Kenney booted a three
pointer with three minutes left
sealing the sepulcre at 18-7. And
on the last play before time ran
out, Bob Apisa, the most famous
Samoa native in the world, banged
39 yds. for another six pointer-
a touchdown which Duffy may
live to regret in a couple years.
SCORES
GRID SELECTIONS
Michigan State 24, MICHIGAN 7
Purdue 17, Iowa 14
Northwestern 15, Oregon State 7
Ohio State 28, Illinois 14
Minnesota 42, Indiana 18
Nebraska 37, Wisconsin 0
Texas 19, Oklahoma 0
Georgia 23, Clemson 9
Southern Cal 34, Washington 0
Notre Dame 17, Army 0
UCLA 24, Syracuse 14
Florida 17, Mississippi 0
California 24, Air Force 7
Penn State 17, Boston College 0
Stanford 17. Oregon 14
Duke 21, Pitt 13
North Carolina 10, No. Carolina St. 7
Missouri 28, Kansas State 6
Dartmouth 24, Penn 19
East Stroudsbeig St. 26, Kutztown
St. 13
OTHER GAMES
Utah 42, Wyoming 3
Utah State 30, Idaho 19
Maryland 10, Wake Forest 7
Tennessee 24, South Carolina 3
Auburn 30, Chattanooga 7
Central Mich. 13, Northern Mich. 0
Harvard 21, Columbia 6
Princeton 36, Cornell 27
Yale 3, Brown 0
Colgate 7, Holy Cross 3
Massachusetts 20, Connecticut 7
Boston U. 14, Buffalo 7
Navy 42, William & Mary 14
Rutgers 6, Lehigh 0
Bowling Green 21, Western Mich. 17
Colorado 34, Oklahoma State 11
Iowa State 21, Kansas 7
Mississippi St. 27, Southern Miss. 9
Slippery Rock 19, Shippensburg 14
LSU 34, Miami (Fla.) 27
Kentucky 26, Florida State 24
Alabama 22, Vanderbilt 7
NFL
Cleveland 24, Pittsburgh 14

Michigan again showed that the
State Department isn't the only .
group that regularly fumbles the
ball as it coughed up seven today.
Fortunately or unfortunately (de-
pends on your standards) Michi-
gan lost three of them plus two
interceptions.
The first interception cost theI
Wolverines a touchdown as George:
Webster speared a richochet off
Rick Sygar's helmet in the initial
quarter.
And after the bludgeoning the
Michigan Band played Mary Pop-
pins.

Michigan State
Northwestern
Purdue
Ohio State
Minnesota
Wisconsin
MICHIGAN
Illinois
Iowa
Indiana

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Bolraeseg Gophers Romp to 42-18 Victory

10

Big Tei Standings

By The Associated Press
IOWA CITY-Sharpshooter Bob
Griese's constant passing bom-
bardment and his 19-yard field
goal nursed unbeaten Purdue to a
17-14 triumph over stubborn Iowa,
in the Boilermakers Big Ten foot-
ball opener yesterday.
Griese's field goal early in the
fourth quarter came after his
prolific passing fired Purdue to
two long touchdown drives to
the second quarter.
Griese also scored the first Pur-
due touchdown on a one-foot
sneak and converted after both
Boilermaker touchdowns.
Although Purdue, sixth-ranked
In the Associated Press national
poll, had almost complete ball
control throughout the game, Gary
Snook's passing kept Iowa in con-
tention.
Griese bounced the Boilermak-
ers back from a 14-14 tie with
Southern Methodist last week by
hitting on 20 of 35 passes for 216
yards.
Griese's prime target, end Bob
Hadrick, grabbed nine tosses for
114 yards. His 38-yard reception
on the Iowa 14 set up Purdue's
touchdown in the third period to
give them a 14-7 lead.
Indiana Crushed
MINNEAPOLIS - Quarterback
John Hankinson fired three touch-
down passes and workhorse full-
back Joe Holmberg scored twice
on short runs to pace Minnesota
to a 42-18 Big Ten football victory
over Indiana yesterday afternoon.
The previously winless Gophers
scored four of the first five times
they had the ball in launching
their Big Ten season.
The Gopher defense picked off
three Indiana passes and two of
the interceptions by Tom Sakal
led to scores.
Hankinson completed 12 of 21
passes for 156 yards. Holmberg
rammed the Hoosier defense for
115 yards in 26 carries.
The Gophers steamed to a 28-6
halftime lead, handing the Hoos-
iers their second straight confer-
ence loss.
Buckeyes Win
COLUMBUS-Tom Barrington,
a slashing, driving terror, scored
three touchdowns yesterday, lead-
ing Ohio State to a surprisingly
easy 28-14 conquest of Illinois in
a Big Ten football clash played
in a steady drizzle.
A crowd of 83,712, the 10th
largest in Ohio Stadium's history,
saw the Buckeyes spot Illinois an
early 7-0 advantage but storm
ha.nk fr rew. +tnhdonsQin, a

string quarterback yesterday by to a net of 88 yards by air and
leading Nebraska's second-ranked 55 on the ground.
Cornhuskers to a 37-0 football * * *
rout of Wisconsin. 'Cts Victorious

The 5-10, senior, back in form'
after missing most of last year's
play because of a broken leg, gal-
loped 59 yards for one Nebraska
touchdown, and threw a 29-yard
pass to halfback Frank Solich for
another.
The victory was the fourth
straight for the defending Big
Eight champs. Wisconsin owns a
1-2-1 record.
Nebraska seized on Wisconsin
miscues and rattled the Badger
defenders with long ground gain-
ers in overpowering the Big Ten
team.
Wisconsin's sophomore quarter-
back, Chuck Burt, third ranking
passer nationally going into the
game, unloosed a barrage of
throws, but the Badgers were held

EVANSTON - Halfback Woody
Campbell rambled 76 yards early
in the fourth quarter to set up the
winning touchdown and Dean
Dickie's 35-yard field goal with
two minutes to play clinched a
15-7 victory for Northwestern ovar
Oregon State yesterday in an in-
tersectional football game.
Until Campbell's romp to the 4
which 'set up Ron Rector's 3-yard
scoring dash, it appeared the
hard-running Beavers, led by full-
back Pete Pifer's bruising ground
attack, would score a 7-6 triumph.
Shortly after Rector put the
Wildcats ahead 12-7, Oregon State
recovered a fumbled punt on the
Northwestern 21. On a fourth-and-
two play, Fred Schweer was stop-
per one inch short of a first down
near the Northwestern 11.

1

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L
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
2
2
2

Conference
Pct. PF PA
1.000 46 19
1.000 20 0
1.000 17 14
1.000 28 14
1.000 42 18
1.000 16 13
.000 7 24
.000 26 50
.000 27 33
.000 18 62

W
4
2
3
2
I
1
2
1
1
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All Games
L T PF PA
0 0 82 22
2 0 56 69
0 1 94 49
1 0 54 49
2 1 81 69
2 1 22 76
2 0 57 63
3 0 78 62
3 0 54 47
3 0 49 95

A

Hopsacking
is traditional
for the
individualist;
This is a sport coat for
the man with the
strength of an individualist
and the taste of the
traditionalist. College >
Hall has tailored this
outstanding fabric with
all the authentic details
of natural shoulder styling
A wealth of colors and
tones, all by College Hall,

at

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An OverSTA TEd Case

MIH.
First Downs 16
Rushing12
Passing 14
Penalty 0
Total No. of Rushes 33
Net Yards--Rushing -38
Passing 287
Forward Passes Att. 40
Completed 17
Intercepted by 4
Yds. interceptions ret. o
Totay Plays (Rushes and
Passes 73
Punts, No. 7
Average distance 39
Kickoffs, returned by 6
Yds. Kicks Returned 89

msu
13
8
5
201
117
17
8
35
65
7
1
36
11

Lee
Cotton
Raye
Mullen
Totals
Vidmer
Gabler
Sygar
Totals
Juday

10 37 3.7
1 0 0.0
1 8 8.0
1 4 4.0
48 201
PASSING
Michigan
Att. Comp Yards
29 12 297
10 5 80
1 0 0
40 17 287
Michigan State
Att. Comp. Yards
17 8 117
PASS RECEIVING
Michigan

I

naturally.
$39 95

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