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November 17, 1965 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-17

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17,1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1965 THE MICHIGAN JIAIJY

Bowl-less

Buckeyes

Battle

M I

SPORTS SHORTS:
Wilt Leads 76ers Past Hawks

By RICK FEFERMAN
' Two months ago any gridiron
expert would have told you that
the only way for Ohio State to go
to the Rose Bowl would have been
to defeat the Wolverines in the
season finale which will be played
this coming Saturday.
Today, any mathematician could
guarantee that the only way for
the Buckeyes to see the hallowed
grounds of the West Coast would
be for earthquakes to devour
Lansing, Mich., and Lafayette,
Ind.
Still Hungry
Despite the loss of incentive
from this rather uncompromising
plight, there will be no slackening
of effort, on the field, because
there is very little that satiates
Woody Hayes more than a victory
over Michigan. If he can't have
red roses, Hayes most assuredly
would prefer a victory over the
Bluest of opponents.
A character study all by him-
self, Hayes brings with him a
short sleeved shirt (in any weath-
er), a baseball cap, an impressive
record of past successes and an
equally impressive cast of charac-
ters who are capable of adding to
the list. He faces a team which
conceivably could find the day on
either en dof a 35-0 score.
Experience, Progress
Michigan coach Don Dufek, who
scouted the Buckeyes, called them
a "strong, tough team which has
progressed greatly during the'
course of the year. It's not like the
beginning of the season when
many of them were inexperienced,"
Dufek exclaimed. "The loss to
North Carolina was their first
game; and against Michigan State
they sustained a number of in-
juries. After having played prac-
tically an entire season now,
they're veterans."
There are some rather well-
travelled veterans; too; the whole
backfield, In fact. Quarterback
Don Unverferth, in his third sea-
son as a' starter, has moved the
team exceedingly well, effectively
mixing the running and passing
attacks. With Unverferth such a
proficient .passer, the Buckeyes.
have thrown on more than one-
third of their plays this season,
a far cry from the "three yards
and a cloud of dust" which Woody
Hayes has immortalized.
Clutch Drives
Unverferth has been particularly
adept at moving the team in
clutch situations, accounting for
three of the Buckeyes' six victories
as a result of fourth quarter scor-
ing drives. "In key short yardage
situations, they're going to run on
you because they have tremendous
confidence in thai; running at-
tack. -When the need to pass
arises, they run the more conven-

tional patterns, throwing long, al-
most always as a surprise," he-
vealed Dufek.
Unverferth's primary receiver is
"Bo" Rein, one of the innumer-
able shifty halfbacks whom Hayes
manages to recruit every year
from his home state. It was Rein
whose fumbled punt return pro-
vided the Wolverines with the op-
portunity to score the only touch-
down in last year's 10-0 victory.
When the situation dictates, the
Buckeyes will deviate from their
balanced line, straight-T setup to
wingback, flanker, and pro-type
formations. At split end is Billy
Ray Anders, a junior who never
played high school football. Greg
Lashutka, sure-handed and a fine
blocker,dhandles chores at the
tight end post.
However, Ohio State has been,
is, and probably always will be a
running team u n d e r Woody
Hayes. They have two power backs
operating in the same backfield,
yet both are versatile enough to,
see action at either halfback or
fullback.

Tom Barrington, normally the
starting halfback, has played a
considerable amount at fullback,
in addition to handling the punt
and kickoff returns. Barrington
stung the Illini line for 178 yards
in 32 carries, notching three
touchdowns in Ohio State's 18-14
triumph.
The other running back, Wil-
lard Sander, is a workhorse often
used in scoring situations. Three
times this season Sander has
scored two touchdowns in a game.
Last year he led the Bucks with
42 points.
New Front Line Strength
Up front the decrement of ex-
perience has been negated. All-
American tackle Jim Davidson
has departed, but Hayes always
manages to find replacements who
become All-Americans in their
own right. The guards, Doug Van
Horn and Ted Andrick, provide
the necessary size, agility, and ex-
perience in making the running
attack particularly strong up the
middle.
The Buckeye offense accumu-

lates a great deal of playing time,
thanks to a sturdy, and sometimes
ferocious, defense.
Anchored by All-American line-
backer Dwight "Ike" Kelley, who
plays the "monster" position, the
Buckeyes have pressured their
opponents into numerous mistakes.
Last week against Iowa they re-
covered two fumbles and picked
off two of Gary Snook's aerials,
all of these mistakes leading to
touchdowns. The Wolverines, be-
set all season by broken plays, bad
breaks, and inopportune errors,
will be faced with a stern, and
final, test.
Effective Defenders
Besides Kelley, who according
to Dufek is "particularly strong
on the running game," a standout

for the Buckeyes has been tackle
Gary Miller, a 216-pound junior
who has progressed greatly dur-
ing the season. Ohio State lost its
other outstanding linebacker, Tom
Bugel, but sophomore Bob John-
son has stepped in and been ef-
fective in bottling up opposing
offenses.
One isolated weapon which ap-
pears in the Buckeyes' arsenal is
the placekicking of Bob Funk.
Twice this year, against Washing-
ton and Minnesota, Funk has boot-
ed field goals wth less than two
minutes to play in the game to
provide the margin of victory.
And the margin doesn't have to
be much, because victory in this
fierce rivalry is sweet no matter
how attained.

Burns Dismissed as
Iowa's Head Mentor

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK--Big Wilt Cham-
berlain rallied the Philadelphia
76ers from a seven-point deficit'
in the last period for a 107-98
victory over the St. Louis Hawks
in the first game of a doublehead-
er last night.
Philadelphia's victory over the
Hawks was the fifth straight for
the Eastern Division leaders.
Chamberlain, who scored 30
points altogether, reeled off 13
of them early in the last period
to bring the 76ers from behind a
79-72 deficit and put them ahead
95-85. The Big Dipper played the
last eight minutes with five per-
sonals against him, but he kept
the 76ers ahead.
Earlier Jim Washington and
Zelmo Beaty hadbrought the
Hawks from behind a 20-point
deficit at 46-26 to take the lead
and set the stage for Chamber-
lain's late surge.
Beaty, high for the Hawks with
20 points, and Washington, who
had 14, fouled out in the last
quarter.
Par for Pistons
NEW YORK - Dick Barnett
threw in 40 points, his highest
game mark in the NBA, to lead
the New York Knicks to a 120-
95 victory over the Detroit Pis-
tons in the second game of a dou-
bleheader last night.
Barnett led a third quarter spurt
that ended a four-game losing
streak for the Knicks. He threw

in 14 points in this stanza to put
the Knicks ahead by 10 points, 80-
70, and turned the game into a
rout. New York held only a 49-
48 lead at halftime.
Barnett's previous best one-
game high was 38 points with the
Los Angeles Lakers. He was trad-
ed to the Knicks before this sea-
son opened.
Ray Scott topped Detroit with
26 points.
* * *
Badger Coach Dies
MADISON, Wis. - Assistant
football coach Clark Van Galder
of the University of Wisconsin
collapsed and died last night at+
a Madison High School athletic
banquet.
The 54-year-old coach, who suf-
fered a heart attack earlier this
year, was dead on arrival at Uni-
versity Hospital.
Van Galder came to Wisconsin
six years ago from Fresno State
College, where his 1958 football
team won the California Collegi-
ate Athletic Association title. He
was born at Janesville, Wis., and
was graduated from La Crosse
State University.
Van Galder was married and
the father of five sons. His fourth
oldest son, Tim, is an outstand-'
ing quarterback at Iowa State Uni-
versity.
* * *
Zollner Shot Down
NEW YORK - The Board of
Governors of the National Basket-
ball Association tabled yesterday

the request of Fred Zollner of the
Detroit Pistons that his team be
given territorial rights to draft
Cazzie Russell, the sensational
University of Michigan senior.
The NBA previously abolished
territorial rights for the upcom-
ing season. Presumably Zollner's
request may receive later consid-
eration, however.
The NBA also adopted perma-
nently the trial rule under which
offensive players are not allowed
to steer the ball into the basket
after a shot has been attempted.
This has been in effect since the
start of the current season.
Bob Kerner of St. Louis, head
of the expansion committee, made
no report to the governors.
The NBA meeting is continuing
with discussion of a revision of the
bylaws.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
JIM LaSOVAGE
Welcome
Students
It's a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
tonsorial experts
--COLLEGIATE CUTS--
U-M BARBERS
Near Kresge's,

IOWA CITY, Iowa (IP) - Jerry
Burns was dismissed last night as
head football coach of the Uni-
versity of Iowa after the conclu-
sion of the Hawkeyes' worst Big
Ten season in years.
The action was announced by
the university board in control of
athletics at the board's regular
session.
The firing of Burns had been
expected. Iowa lost all of ts seven
Big Ten games this season and its
losing streak in the conference
was extended to 11 straight games.
The Hawkeyes have won one
non-conference game this year
and will end the season in a non-{
conference game at North Caro-
lina Saturday.
Burns succeeded the highly suc-
cessful Forest Evashevski as head
coach of the Hawkeyes after the
1960 season when Evashevski
moved up to athletic director.
He was hand-picked by Evas-
hevski after serving as co-coach
of the freshman team, assistant
varsity backfield coach, and, in
1959, backfield coach.
Under Burns, the Hawkeyes had
a Big Ten record of 8-22-1.
Burns' best showing in the Big

Ten was a tie for fifth place in
1962 when the Hawks posted a
3-3-0 record.
Over-all, Iowa's record since
Burns took over is 16-27-2, includ-
ing its only victory so far this
campaign, 27-7 over Oregon State
last Sept. 25.
By contrast, Evashevski brought
Iowa to its football pinnacle in
his nine seasons as head coach.
His Iowa teams won 52 games,
lost 27 and tied 4 for a .651 win-
ning percentage.
AA TRACK CLUB
The Ann Arbor Track Club
will hold a meeting today at 5
{p.m. in the "M" room of Yost
Field House for the purpose of
collecting dues, electing officers,
and discussing the winter pro-
gram. All persons interested in
track and field are invited to
attend.
FOOTBALL FILMS
Movies of last Saturday's
football game with Northwest-
ern will be shown Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in Rm. 130 of
the Bus Ad bldg. Wally Weber
will serve as narrator.

DON UNVERFERTH

DWIGHT KELLEY

Huber, Scott Triumphant In
Residence 'A' Semifinals

By RICK STERN
Victors Monday night on drizzly
Wines Field, Huber and Scott
houses earned the right to battle
each other for the Residence Hall
"A" football championship.
The Knights of Huber, held by
Prescott to a 0-0 tie at the midway
point, exploded for two long
touchdowns in the second half to
stop the East Quad challengers
14-0. Quarterback Dick Swaney,
moving the team almost entirely
through the air, connected to fav-
orite target John Kingscott for
both scores.
Deadly Duo
Swaney's first pass to the speedy
Kingscott traveled nearly 40 yards
in the air, and was received on a
diving catch in the end zone. Af-
ter captain Dunc Hughes broke
up Prescott's only serious threat

by knocking down a pass on the
four yard line, Swaney hit King-
scott again, this time for 28 yards.
Scott's victory was a 13-0 de-
cision over Taylor house. Quar-
terback Lew. Leo fired one touch-
down pass in each half to spark
Scott. The first, a 20-yarder up
the middle to Don Johnson, was all
the staunch Scott defense needed.
A late second half heave to Rick
Fenwick was merely icing on the
cake.
Both Huber and Scott carry per-
fect 5-0 marks into next week's
showdown battle.

BIG TEN
Michigan State
Ohio State
IPurdue
Minnesota
Illinois
Northwestern
MICHIGAN
Wisconsin
Indiana
Iowa

W
7
5
4
4
3
3
.2
2
1
0

L
0
1
2
2
3
3
4
4
5
7

T
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0i
0

'Hii
Some of you
have never been
in JOHN LEIDY'S-
We hope you will
all come in and4
y$ see us this fall.
JOHN B. LEIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 f 601 East Liberty
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asxae4-Fn$

GRID SELECTIONS
A top-secret survey has revealed that the majority of pro scouts
will not be on hand as expected for the Michigan State-Notre Dame
game, but rather at the all-important clash between Livingstone and
Johnson C. Smith. Already Livingstone has accepted a bid to play
in the annual Millard Fillmore Bowl, while Johnson C. Smith is
rumored to be in strong contention for a spot in the coveted Jake
Wood Memorial Classic. Each is rated a good chance to cop its first
victory of the season, usually reliable sources said today.
If you feel up to predicting the outcome of this and other lesser
attractions this week, bring your Grid Selections to The Daily, 420
Maynard St. You might win two tickets to the Michigan Theatre,
now showing "Bunny Lake Is Missing."

AIRPORT
LIMOUSINES
for information call
663-8300
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union

THE

1. Ohio State at MICHIGAN

2.
3.;
4.I
5.]
6.
7.
8.
9.1
1O.1

(pick score)
Michigan State at Notre Dame
Illinois at Northwestern
Purdue at Indiana
North Carolina St. at Iowa
Wisconsin at Minnesota
Dartmouth at Princeton
Tennessee at Kentucky
Missouri at Kansas
SMU at Baylor

11. California at Stanford
12. UCLA at Southern Cal
13. Texas Tech at Arkansas
14. North Carolina at Duke
15. Oregon State at Oregon
16. Penn State at Pittsburgh
17. Wash. State at Washington
18. Clemson at South Carolina
19. Rice at Texas Christian
20. Livingstone at Johnson C.
Smith

Straight from the
30ttei

i'i

ENGINEERS
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Other advantages include salary plus bonus, company paid ex-
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11

Some people say they like their beer right from the bottle or can.
No glass, please.
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Now hold your glass up to the light. See how clear and brilliant
it is? Our exclusive Beechwood Ageing has a lot to do with that.
We go to a lot of trouble to brew a beer that performs like this.

,

I

III

11 I : '7:s ......"'".""'T'7:......E. MIA.-.

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