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November 21, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-21

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By CHUCK VETZNER parades in and huddles with the probably be undefeated right
seniors who will make it in the now." murmered Tony Mason, the
The Michigan locker room is a big time. coaching staff's most vociferousI
melting pot of chatter, a potpourri The other seniors who aren't big voice.
of people, and a smorgasbord of enough or talented enough, peel Yesterday the story was no dif-
emotions. off a football suit for the last time. ferent. As usual, the Wolverines
The head coach swallows his After a shower, they dry off their outgained their opponent in total'
frustration and manages a toothy bodies, and some inconspicuously yardage, but failed to put the sta-
grin for the impatient reporters. dab at their eyes. tistics on the scoreboard. In total
"Yes," he agrees, "Ohio State They grab an apple, savor one yardage Ohio State was defeated
played a good game. last look around the dingy place, 335-261.
Little arms, pads of paper, and and either shrug or sigh. Then The Big Ones
pencils jam through the slanted they walk out to meet bouncy, As for big plays, you can start
openings in windows as children bubbling girl friends as Saturday with Michigan blowing a fourth
encourage their fallen heroes to afternoon evaporates. and goal touchdown try and miss-
atone for failure by offering peace The ic game wa not nnner1 ins A. 5va fipi .rnal w'i+h +h,

didn't describe us this seas
It only hurt worse whenI
Woody Hayes chimed, "We
luckiest team you ever sa'
win all the close ones." Th
the Wolverines' defeats haV
by a total of five points.
The record will show that
igan had a bad year, but a
people around Ann Arbor
believe the Wolverines were1
{I'm just as proud of thi
as I was of last year's
pions," Elliott said soberl
was a disappointing seasu

on." turned out so much better, but I
Ohio's couldn't ask a bunch of guys to
re the play harder than this squad did."
w. We Even arrogant Hayes showed re-
iree of spect for his arch-rivals. "You're
e been damn right they're good," he
snorted. "They almost beat us."
Mich- Back in the locker room, the
lot of head coach shook some hands and
won't the splattering showers became
bad. silent. The assistant coaches
s team snuggled up to promising prep
cham- prodigies as the recruiting season
ly. "It began to grind into action.
on be- The coaches can hardly wait




cause we knew things could have till next year.

treaty autographs.
On the other side of the frosted
panes, an assistant coach tries to
comfort a mammoth lineman. A
few steps away, a disappointed
underclassman tries to swab his
sorrow with the knowledge he'll
be back to try again next year.
Pro Parade
A professional football scout
Ohio State 9, MICHIGAN 7
Michigan State 12, Notre Dame 3
Illinois 20, Northwestern 6
Purdue 26, Indiana 21
No. Carolina State 28, Iowa 20
Minnesota 42, Wisconsin 7
Dartmouth 28, Princeton 14
Tennessee 19, Kentucky 3
Missouri 44, Kansas 20
Baylor 20, SMU 10
Stanford 9, California 7
UCLA 20, Southern Cal 16
Arkansas 42, Texas Tech 24
Duke 34, North Carolina 7
Oregon State 19, Oregon 14
Pitt 30, Penn State 27
Washington 27, Washington State 9
South Carolina 17, Clemson 16I
Texas Christian 42, Rice 143
Johnson C. Smith 32, Livingstone 13
Miami 16, Florida 13
LSU 62, Tulane 0
Harvard 13, Yale 0
Syracuse 21, Boston College 13
Wake Forest 21, Memphis State 20
Oklahoma State 31, Kansas State 7
INew Mexico 10, Iowa State 9
Tulsa 13, Wichita 3
Colorado 19, Air Force 6
Utah State 14, Utah 7
Brow~n 51, Columbia 7
Miami (Ohio) 37, Cincinnati 7
Grambling 34, Southern La. 14
Idaho 54, Montana State 0
Holy Cross 22, Connecticut 0
West Virginia 37, c-. Washington 24
irginia33, Maryland 27
Florida State 16, Houston 16
Colgate 24, Rutgers 10
Baltimore 117, Philadelphia 112
Boston 122, New York 108

I 111C laal, guillC Wclz7 11U4 bull 7Umu I Inn a za-yuru llelu guai Wltll yl1C

to end this way. The whole season wind. Then you can switch over
was not supposed to be this way. and notice that with fourth and
Look at any preseason pulp pig- two on their own 17, Ohio State
skin mag. Remember the pompous made a precious first down in their
voices of those football experts. last quarter drive. The Bucks then

Michigan was going to swing.
If they loused it, it was going to
be a miserable second place finish.
September Song
Back in September, the notion
that the Wolverines would lose
more than half their games and
finish seventh in the Big Ten
sounded like saying James Bond
was a bed-wetter.
But as it turned out, the loss to
Ohio State didn't stun; it didn't
shock; surprisingly, it didn't even
hurt. As the Buckeyes rumbled
down the field on their winning
drive, you just knew they were
going to make it.
The game was typical. It was
the season in a microcosm and it
was the epitome of defeat.
Head coach Bump Elliott under-
stood only too well. "This year we
just didn't have the big play you
need to keep a drive going or the
big play to stop the opponent from
gaining momentum."
Old Story
Against Georgia, the Wolverines
gasped in terror or fumbled when-
ever the scoreboai'd presented
them with a third and three situa-
tion. Against Michigan State, the
defense giggled while Steve Juday
unscrambled a snafu field goal
Against Purdue, everyone won-
dared why Bob Griese's last second.
three pointer was good. Against
Minnesota, Wally Gabler flipped
an incomplete pass on the vital
two-point conversion try.
"If I could rip out two minutes'
from every game film we would


kicked a 28-yard field goal against
the wind.
On that winning boot, one ser-
ious fan in row 72 with green cow-
boy hat and black-beard trim-
mings, peered at the turf and
mystically wiggled four pinkies at
the action.
He explained he was trying to
jinx Ohio State. The stunt was a
silly attempt to defy the meta-
physical world, but it still seemed
logical. After all, somebody has
to try and give Michigan some
Not Even with Superman
"We couldn't have won the
championship with the best' play-
ers in the world," Mason sighed.
"A championship team has to
avoid injuries and be lucky. That



Red Wins Dump Bruins, 4-2


By The Associated Press

ond period. Then he completed'
the ..'i',,n by takringa as f, rom

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BOSTON - Detroit's Gordie Tin c rina nJ d d 'rii
Howe failed in a bid for the 600th Ab McDonald and firing home a
goal of his National Hockey closeup angle shot midway through
League career, but Floyd Smith the finale.
connected. for a pair of tallies last Paul Henderson put the Red
night in leading the Red Wings to Wings in front to stay as he took
a 4-2 victory over the Bostona pass behind the Boston defense
Bruins. from Alex Delvecchio and roared
in all alone to beat goalie Bernie
.Bowe, the most prolific scorer Parent with a 15-foot shot late in
in NHL history, was guarded so the second period.
closely by the Bruins' Reggie
Fleming that he managed to get
away only two shots on the BostonR

gained first place in the National
Hockey League race.
The victory, coupled with Chi-
cago's 3-1 loss to Toronto, moved
the Canadiens two points, up on


the Black Hawks. The Rangers,
who have lost three of their last
four starts, fell into fourth place,
one point behind Toronto.
The Canadiens sewed it up with
a six-goal explosion in the open-
ing period.
Goalie Charlie Hodge blanked
New York for the first 40 minutes,
but the Rangers struck for three
goals, two by Bob Nevin. In the
first 73 seconds of the finale. Don
Marshall connected at 0:15 and
Nevin scored his first 25 seconds

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Smith, who failed to make the MONTREAL-Ralph Backstrom
grade with the Bruins a decade and Bobby Rousseau each scored
ago, tied the count 2-2 by tipping three goals as the Montreal Ca-
in a shot from the blue line by nadiens shelled the New York
Doug Barkley at 14:22 of the sec- Rangers 9-3 last night and re-



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Hawks Dropped
TORONTO - Dave Keon fired
two goals, including the tie-break-
er, past rookie Chicago netminder
Dave Dryden last night and led
the Toronto Maple Leafs to a 3-1
victory that dropped the Black
Hawks into second place in the
National Ho'key League.
Chicago's Bobby Hull, collecting
his 15th goal in 11 games, and
Frank Mahovlich of Toronto scor-
ed in the first period before Keon
took over in the second and third
periods and put the Leafs ahead
to stay.
Hull, the league's leading goal
scorer, put Chicago ahead 1-0 in
the first period when he clicked at
4:33. With Bob Pulford sitting
out a hooking penalty, Hull took
a pass from Ken Wharram and
fired a shot past Terry Sawchuk.

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