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November 12, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-12

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

PAGF. STX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1966

PAGE SIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1966 ~

ILLINI FACE BADGERS:
Purdue Bids for Bowl Against Gophers

Frosh Attack Grounds Rockets

i

By DAVE WEIR

dage on a fourth-and-seven situa-
fin frn tha 17 vd-iilin

Cole bulled over from the one for
a trouhdonwn wit h onl 3secnds

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-The Rose Bowl mo-
ment of truth comes for Purdue's
slightly-favored Boilermakers and
Minesota's surprising Gophers in
their Big Ten football battle at
Minneapolis today.
Purdue, never a Rose Bowl dele-
gate since the Big Ten joined the
Pasadena pact in 1947, can cinch
a bid by downing the Gophers,
even though each club has one
more conference game remaining.
A Minnesota victory might com-
plicate the Bowl picture already
muddled by the fact that Michi-
gan State, expected to wrap up a
second perfect Big Ten season at
Indiana Saturday, is barred from
a Pasadena encore.
Tie Spell Difference
The Gophers now have a 3-1-1
league record, compared with Pur-
due's 4-1.
A Minnesota triumph would
point the Gophers towards the Rose
Bowl with 4-1-1, leaving Purdue
at 4-2.
However, if in the Nov. 19
closing round of conference games,
Purdue won at home against In-
diana and Minnesota lost in an-

other traditional scrap at Wiscon-
sin, the Boilermakers would stand
5,2 and the Gophers 4-2-1.
Knotty Laps
That would drop a knotty prob-
lem in the laps of the league's
athletic directors, committed only
to sending a "representative team"
to Pasadena in a telegraphic vote.
Illinois also would wind up 5-2.
Purdue's sole Big Ten loss was
a 41-20 drubbing by Michigan
State. Minnesota lost to Michigan
49-0 and was tied by Indiana 7-7.
The Gophers had two previous
Rose Bowl visits, losing to Wash-
ington 17-7 in 1961 and defeating
UCLA 21-3 in 1962, a year Min-
nesota got the bid because of a
Bowl contract lapse.
In other semifinal round games
Saturday, Wisconsin 1-3-1 is at
Illinois 3-2; Northwestern 1-3-1
is at Michigan 2-3 and Ohio State
2-3 is at Iowa 1-5.
Spartan Face Hoosiers
Michigan State's No. 2 ranked
Spartans are a 22-point choice co
subdue Indiana and wrap up their
second straight 7-0 Big Ten cham-
pionship season.

The following Saturday, Mich-
igan State is host to top-ranked
Notre Dame in a likely show-down
for the national title. The Irish
are picked by 25 points over Duke
at South Bend, Ind., Saturday.
Purdue is tabbed by seven points
over Minnesota in a game expect-

ed to spotlight a quarterback duel
between ace Boilermaker passer:
Bob Griese and hard-runningc
Gopher Curt Wilson.I
Other favorites are Michigan,
by 17 over Northwestern; OhioI
State, by 12 over Iowa; and I1-
linois, by 15 over Wisconsin. 1

'lue' Cagers Trium h,

I

r L ts 11111 1e ja- Uiece
By RICK STERN Rays taken yesterday failed to re-
fveal any fracture though Strack
Dave Strack's starting five said that further X-Rays would be
minus one "Blue" unit held off the taken.
"Yellow" 98-88 as the basketball Sophomores Willie Edwards and
squad held its fourth full scrim- DaveMcClellan tradedtofnf at
mage in Yost Field House yester- Stewart's forward position,and
uA. each turned in good performances.

Michigan's freshman football LionIfromime 1't yaraine.K(U W V' A'1lS
team reeled off three quick touch- Once again Hankwitz booted the left in the half. Ken Crots kicked
downs to take a 20-7 lead at the extra point to make the score 14-0 the PAT and it was 20-7 at half-
half, and then hung on for a 28-20 with four minutes still left in the time.
victory over the Toledo frosh last first quart r N i Neither team could move the
night. 61 Yards ball for the first seven minutes of
A devastating ground attack led After the kickoff, Toledo failed the third quarter, but on a first-
by fullback Tom Weinman and to move the ball and was forced and-ten situation from the Toledo
halfback John Gabler rolled up to punt for the third time in the 48, Weinman took a pitchout from
354 yards for the little Wolver- game. Michigan took over on its Curtis and powered 35 yards to{
ines, but numerous mistakes pre- own 39 yard line and marched the 13 yard line. Two plays later.
vented the game from developing 61 yards in six plays for the third Curtis hit Gabler on a rollout pass
into a runaway. score. to rack up Michigan's fourth, rally
Michigan lost possession of the Second string quarterback Brian of the game. On the scoring play,
ball six times aue to rumbles, and Healy engineered this drive as Curtis appeared to be tackled
Toledo capitalized on three of the head coach Bill Dodd substituted three times but still managed to
bobbles to score touchdowns. his entire second unit for the re- get the pass away.
Punt Return mainder of the half. 220-pound
rn str n tfullback Pete Drehmann ran 50 On the conversion attempt, re-'
The scoring started in the first yards up the middle on the second serve quarterback Barry Pierson
quarter with only five minutes play from scrimmage and then picked up a low hike and scooted
played. Tom eurtis, starting ef-r carried the Toledo line five yards around end for a two point play.
into the end zone for the score. The Wolverine defense, -which
of eight Toledo punts and raced is time ankwitztmissed the up o t oi hadeenene-
65 yards for a touchdown. The ThstmHakizmsethupttisontadbn pn-
score came less than a minute conversion attempt, and with the trable, softened a little and the
aftr awil pichot b Cutisscore 20-0 the Wolverines appear- visitors moved the ball down to
after a wild pitchout by Curtis ed to have matters well in hand. within 10 yards' of paydirt. With
drive on the Rocket 35 yard line Fumble first down and goal to go, Jones
Mike Hankwitz added the PAT But later in the quarter, a fum- ,went back to look for a receiver
from placement after Curtis' TD ble by third-string halfback Bob only to meet head on with tacklers
to make it 7-0. White gave Toledo the ball on the Phil Seymour and Cecil Pryor on
Three incomplete Toledo passes Michigan 33. Rocket quarterback the 2f for an 11 yard loss.
after the kickoff and the Wol- Steve Jones threw three straight Two plays later a field goal at-,
verines were off again with a drive incomplete passes, forcing a punt, tempt by Crots from the 29 fell
that covered 56 yards in 12 plays but a personal foul penalty moved short and the Wolverines took over
with Curtis bootlegging the final the ball to the Michigan 12. on their own 20. On the first
six for his second TD; Curtis hit Seven plays later fullback Chuck play from scrimmage, Dreymann
on three long passes to spark the fumbled and Toledo recovered on
drive, with the key play a nine SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR: the 24. Four plays and a 15 yard
yard loss to eight end Jim Man- RICK STERN 'penalty later, Jones hit end Dale!

Mochko in the end zone for the
second Rocket TD.
Michigan started upfield after
the kickoff, with Gabler and
Weinman handling most of the
running duties. With two seconds
left in the quarter, Weinman jug-
gled a pitchout and the ever-alert
Toledo defenders pounced on the
ball on their own 41 yard line.
Jones started to hit more con-
sistently on his passes, and the
drive lasted half way into the final
quarter, when the 170-pound To-
ledo quarterback scored on a roll-
out by running down three would-
be tacklers. In all, the drive cov-
ered 59 yards in 12 plays.
The kick was no good and the
score stood at 28-20.
The rest of the game was played
in Toledo territory, with the Mich-
igan defense, spearheaded by
guard Dick Caldarazzo and tackle
John Prusiecki, frustrating the
Rocket offense at every turn.
Weinman ended the game with
118 yards in 15 tries for a 7.8
average. Gabler picked up 68 yards
on the ground and caught two
passes for 26 yards.
- Curtis clicked on 6 of 12 aerials
for 69 yards compared to 13 of 30
for 101 yards for Jones.
SCORES
NBA
Boston 111, New York 106
Cincinnati 119, Baltimore 104
Philadelphia 126, Chicago 113
Los Angeles at San Francisco (inc)
UNAUTHORIZED PUBLICATIONS
LEAGUE
Waily Libels 31, MSU News-Moo-ers 13

AOt

day.
Jim Pitts and Craig Dill each hit
for 23 points to spark the first
team. 6' 7" sophomore forward
Dennis Stewart sat out the scrim-
mage after receiving an elbow to
the jaw at practice Thursday. X-

--iG

UAC Academic Affairs Committee Presents
THREE MEN ON A RAFT

Mon., Nov. 14

7:3 P.M.i i

UGLI Multipurpose Rmu.

SMcClellansunk seven of 11 shots
for 14 points and Edwards added
six.
Isaac
At the other forward, Bob Sul-
livan made six field goals and
seven of eight foul shots for 19
tallies. Guard Dennis Bankey took
only five shots but made four of
them for eight points.
jLeading the Yellow squad was
freshman Rudy Tomianovich who
tied Dill and Pitts with 23 points.
Following Tomjanovich were Mike)
Maundrell and Ken Maxey with
17, i Marc Delzer with 13, Scott
Montross with 12, and Mark Fritz
who had 10.
Overall shooting percentages
were the best so far this season.
The field goal percentage was 47.5,
with 85 baskets in 179 attempts.
Free throw total was 35 for 52,
67.3 per cent. Mistakes were cut
down yesterday too. Only 16 bad
passes were thrown in comparison
with 49 a week ago, although vio-
lations (12) increased.
BILLBOARD
The Michigan Rugby club's
match with Blackrock (Wind-
sor), postponed last Saturday
because of the weather, has
been rescheduled for today in
the Canadian city at 3 p.m.

}
l
i
E

English Professor Marvin Felheim
Psychology Professor Harlan Lane
Philosophy Professor Arnold Kaufman
The three men are floating on a raft in an ocean. There is a certain
amount of food and water on the raft. Each man will argue why he, being
what he represents in the academic world, has the right to the food and
water.

4

We're moving ahead fast ... so can you!

GO OVER THE CALF WITH SLIP-NOT M

DIGITALSYSTEMS-TI systemsexhibit
a high level of innovation in optimiz-
ing design to meet unique environ-
mental and information handling
problems. TI has solved such prob.
lems as: processing and storing infor-
mation collected by a camera photo.
graphingMars,handlinginformation
needed to automate a manufacturing
process, and testing complex elec-
tronic circuitry. Shown above is a
highly sophisticated digital computer
for airborne applications.
METALLURGICAL MATERIALS-TI si-
entists helped solve the silver short-
age problem by cladding dissimilar
metals together to form a new mate-
rial that has the properties unattain-
able with any single alloy. Coins
struck from the new material, made
without silver, are accepted by vend-
ing machines built to accept only the
traditional silver coins.
SEMICONDUCTOR MATERIALS-New
semiconductor materials such as
those developed by TI from gallium
arsenide will be used in the manu-
facture of infrared light emitters for
switching, communications and ter-
rain illumination.
MANAGEMENT SCIENCES-TI is cur-
rently developing a comprehensive,
company-wide business system that
will meet rapidly growing require-
ments and will take advantage of
almost explosive new developments
in information handling technolo-
gies. Business systems at TI start
with the needs of individual man-
agers. For a system to work, the
managers must know what to expect
from it and how to use it; and sys-
tems planners must know specific
management requirements.
So, at TI, opportunities are excel-
lent for graduate students trained in
management sciences.

Creative skills in many advanced technologies have helped Texas Instruments
double in size about every three years for the past two decades. The technolo-
gies illustrated here represent important TI activities . . . diverse, yet uniquely
compatible. All have as a common bond a high level of innovation .. by
creative people working in a creative environment.
TI's growth and diversity offer exceptional opportunities for outstanding col-
lege graduates at all degree levels and in many disciplines:
" accounting - mathematics
" ceramics & ceramic engineering " mechanical engineering
* chemists & chemical engineering " metallugry & metallurgical
" data processing engineering
" electrical engineering - oceanography
" geophysics & geological engineering " operations research
" industrial engineering " patent law
* management sciences " physics

LARGE SCALE INTEGRATION OF SEMI-
CONDUCTOR CIRCUITS-With LSI,
more than a thousand component
equivalents can be packed into a
single tiny unit less than two inches
square. Ultimately, this component
density maybe increased 10-fold and
more, providing superior electronic
functions for many industrial and
military applications.
COHERENT OPTICS TECHNOLOGY-
Laser display developed by TI solves
display problems created by the rapid
growth in complexity of command
and control systems. Laser displays
can handle large volumes of data in
real time displays that are bright,
wall size, in full color, of high reso-
lution, and highly flexible.
RADAR TECHNOLOGY-A completely
new radar concept developed by TI
eliminates the need for a high power
microwave source and for all mov-
ing parts. MERA (microelectronic
radar) will operate far more reliably
than the most advanced conventional
radar and will provide new perform-
ance capabilities as well.
SPACE SYSTEMS-Involved in initial
planning of the Mariner IV, TI devel-
oped the instrumentation to measure
the magnetic field of Mars-one of
the major scientific experiments of
that mission. Now TI has developed
the capability to plan a complete
interplanetary probe.
SIGNAL PROCESSING-TI, the world's
largest digital processor of seismic
information, developed advanced sig-
nal processing systems used in detec-
tion of nuclear explosions and earth-
quakes, as well as in the search for
oil. Today, TI operates several major
processing centers in the US, Canada,
England and the Middle East.

4y

wi
Jo

SIGNAL PROCESSING

SEMICONDUCTOR INTEGRATED CIRCUITS

COHERENT OPTICS

To arrange a campus interview with a TI representative NOV. 17, contact your placement officer. If interview inconvenient at this time,

write Jack Troster, Dept. C-454, Box 5474, Texas Instruments, Dallas, Texas 75222.

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

I I 7.

jw i

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