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October 09, 1966 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-09

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1966

THF MICHIGAN ]DAII.A'

PAV.V VMV

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9,1966 TifF MICHIGAN DAILV I, * rim' r~rm'

VAUL fNIINt

The
Margin for Error
Gil Samerg . .
EAST LANSING-"It wasn't a day for the timid," noted Duffy
Daugherty after it was over. "'Tm glad I wasn't in there."
But Duffy didn't really mean it. The glow in the Michigan
State locker room after a devastating second-half performance against
Michigan was such that the Spartans' guiding light was not about
to reprimand his boys for unnecessary roughness. As a matter of
fact Mr. Daugherty was more interested in what he liked to call "the
k Buff and Dumpy Show."
Fullback Jim Apisa had stolen the show with his two rendi-
tions of the Spartans' "FB-at-2-Trap," a neat little fake outside
to wide threat Clinton Jones, which the Hawaiian ends up taking
inside the end. Jimmy Raye, State's non-faking, non-play-calling,
non-passing quarterback, of course made the key fake on Apisa's
plays, did some play-calling, and threw a TD strike to his All-
America non-end, Gene Washington.
After a big finish against the arch rival, digging up a discon-
tented soul in the group tends to be quite a feat.
,But there was one. And after hearing what he had to say, I
can only suggest-more, demand-that la campaign be initiated with
a central theme of: "Let's Give Charlie an Even Break."
Charles Smith is what is known as "a rare combination of
size, power, and speed." Translated into standard football, that
reads something like a 6' 7", 283-pounder who can change the
course of mighty rivers and beat halfbacks in a 50-yard dash.
And, well, wouldn't you call that a rare combination of size, power,
and speed? Certainly the people around this campus, to whom Charles
is affectionately known as "Bubba" in such rousing cheers as "KILL,
BUBBA, KILL!" think so.
As matter of fact, the tales of Bubba have spread so far and
have been so convincing, that a lot of other people think so too.
Michigan was so convinced of Charles' talents that they
decided to change a few things this week .... Like they didn't
run.
"They had some real good pass protection out there today," said
Coach Bump Elliott of State's defense after the loss. "They put on
a good rush, committed a lot of people, tipped the ball a couple of
times ...."'
"Anybody in particular a standout?"
"Well, Bubba Smith gave us as much trouble as any man."
"What'd you do about that?"
"Well, we just tried to go away from him," laughed Elliott.
Now Charles doesn't mind making opposing coaches a little
a little nervous. And he doesn't mind the extra ink he picks up
from statements like Elliott's. What upsets Bubba is the little
things people do to keep him from going where they're going
when they're going away from Bubba. That hurts him.
"They kept puttin' this extra quy on me," sighed the jack-of-all-
obstacles lineman who played most of the afternoon-in passing
situations, that is-head-to-head with Michigan's center. "So, like
even when I beat the first guy up I hadda beat a guard. And then
they had even another guy too (usually Dave Fisher)."
Now you can tell that this is a frustrated man. "I don't get in on
the plays as much as I want to," said Charles. Of course, Bubba
doesn't even consider the feelings of fellows like Jim Hribal, the ones
who have to play opposite Big 95, who may get in on the plays, but
aren't in them for long. Still, Charley does take it like a man.
Elliott acknowledge the slight problem in that "whenever we had
to double team Smith, it allowed them to stunt and get (Charlie
"Big Dog") Thornhill right through."
"Frankly," commented Elliott, "I think he's tougher outside."
So do a lot of people, and . .. well isn't this where the Wolver-
ines came in?
The next team to face Charles and his merry band is Woody
Hayes' always powerful Buckeyes. And down at Columbus, where
the game will be played, they're beginning to get a little jittery
already. And Bubba is beginning to get that unwanted feeling
again.,
I mean, for one thing there was this unsigned note to Charlie
from somebody at OSU. It went something like: "We're going to kill
you first. Then we're going to beat Michigan State."
4 And it's like what the East Lansing reporters say after a game,
when they descend the medevil staircases which may eventually get
them to the locker rooms.
"Where are we going?"
"To feed Bubba."
Now c'mon. Let's give Charlie an even break.

Ill Fumbles Hurt Again

(Continued from Page 1)
there's nothing you can do about
it. I didn't see them. They are in
a better position to see them. It
was a spirited game and I don't
think the officials wanted it to
get out of hand.
"It was a good second half,"
Duffy commented. "The offense
and defense worked together well.
We took that first down play away

away from them a lot. And we
started running in some different a couple times," said Daugherty. didn't mind. "If he calls 'em, he
hstartedirunignhadstomient"It's impossible to stop a receiver calls 'em. It doesn't make any dif-
holes. Michigan had two men in like Clancy. We just put the rush ference to me. I just try to execute
the wing, so we started running on Vidmer" them
away from the wing. Duffy called most of the plays "It was a hard-hitting game,"
Clancy Clicks himself, sending them in with the MSU mentor summed up. "It
The one man MSU didn't stop players. But quarterback Raye wasn't a day for the timid."

was Clancy, who caught another
nine passes for 98 yards. "We
didn't double team him more than

Too Bad, So Sad, You Lose, We Glad
-MSU Dorm Window

1300 Hoot, Howl At
Closed TDVBroadcast

it

By RICK STERN
Only 1300 people watched yes-
terday's closed circuit television
broadcast of the Michigan State
football game in Hill Aud.
Spokesmen for University Acti-
vities Center, which sponsored the
telecast, said he had expected to
sell "at least twice as many"
tickets as UAC did. The small
turnout means that UAC will take
about a $2,000 loss on the event
based on available figures.
Admission charge was $2 mean-
ing about $2600 were taken in.
Promotion and production costs
ranged over $5,000, including $3700
for a cable from East Lansing to
Ann Arbor.
Wow!!'
Those who did attend, however,
were more than enthusiastic. They
cheered the Wolverines vigorously
and booed Duffy with gusto and
even rose in a spontaneous wave
for the playing of the National
Anthem.
The screen on which the game
was presented was a bit too small,
and the picture was contrasted
poorly. Still, it was visible and no-
body asked for their money back.
There were probably two cli-
maxes of the afternoon. The first
was when everyone thought that
MSU's Daugherty had been man-
gled and trampled by his enthu-
siastic group of athletes when the
team huddled before the game.
Battle of the Bands
The other climax was when the
Michigan State band took the
field amid veritalbe pandemonium
in East Lansing, while a sudden
close-up on the screen in Hill
MORE SCORES
South Carolina 31, No. Carolina St. 21
Temple 82, Bucknell 28
Iowa State 24, Kansas 7
W. Michigan 16, Bowling Green 14
G. Adolphus 19, Concordia (Minn) 14
North Dakota 31, South Dakota 17
Oklahoma 18, Texas 9
Y~ale 24, Brown 0
Maryland 21, Duke 19
Penn State 30, Boston College 21
Holy Cross 14, Colgate 14
William & Mary 34, Villanova 14
Syracuse 28, Navy 14
PRO SCORES
Cleveland 41, Pittsburgh 10
New York 17, San Diego 16
Boston 20, Buffalo 10
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
HOWARD KOHN

showed one bandsman turning the
wrong way on a formation and
running smack into one of his co-
horts.
Of course, hilarious laughter
greeted the rendition of the Spar-
tan alma mater, which the TV an-
nouncer capably introduced as
"stirring and beautiful."
T h e announcers themselves,
Larry Atterly and Bruce Martin,
were neither stirring nor beautiful
and could well be forgotten for
future telecasts if it would save
any money.
All told, however, it was a
worthwhile experience, though the
perceptive observer might have
looked at the empty seats and
wondered what happened to the
vaunted Michigan school spirit.

First Downs
Rushing
Passing
Penalty
Total No. of Rushes
Net Yards-Rushing
Passing]
Forward Passes Att.
Completed
Intercepted by
Yds. Int. Returned
Total Plays (Rushes and
Passes)
Punts, Number
Average Distance
Kickoff Returns, No.
Yds. Returned
Punt Returns, No.
Yds. Returned
Fumbles, No.
Ball lost by
Penalties, No.
Yards Penalized
MICHIGAN 0
MICHIGAN STATE 7

MICH. MsU
15 15
4 12
9 1
2 2
27 60
47 245
[68 45
48 11
18 3
1 0
3 0
75 71
11 6
40 40
2 2
31 57
1 4
10 45
4 4
2 3
6 7
73 85
0.0 7-7
0 0 13-20

Raye
Lee
Jones
Apisa
Wedemeyer
Cavender

3

Beriinski 1 '1 1.0
PASSING
Michigan
Att. Comp. Yds.
Vidmer 47 18 168
Brown 1 0 0
Michigan State
Att. Comp. Yds.
Raye 9 3 45
Wedemeyer 2 0 0
PASS RECEIVING
Michigan
No. Yds. Ave.
Clancy 9 98 10.9
Spencer 2 7 3.5
Sipp 3 31 10.3
Detwiler 2 33 16.5
Sharpe 2. 9 4.5
Michigan State
No. Yds. Ave.
Brenner 1 8 8.0
Jones 1 13 13.0
Washington 1 24 24.0
PUNTING
Michigan

Michigan State
Att.
15
6
16
18
'r 1

Net. Ave.
52 3.5
5 0.8
38 2.4
140 7.9
1 1.0
$ 2.7

Vidmer
Sharpe
Detwiler
Ward
Fisher
Brown
Totals

RUSHING
Michigan
Att.
5
3
7
9
2
27

Net.
-54
5
0
2
90
4
47

Ave.
-10.8
5.0
0.0
0.3
10.0
2.0
1.7

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