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October 21, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-21

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

I I

ichigan Readies Pass Defense for,
omecoming Tilt Against Minnesota

SPur due Sets Sights on

Unbeaten

+s

By The Assodiated Press

:l 7

By BRIAN MACCLOWRY
With only a light workout
scheduled for today the problems
facing the Michigan coaching
staff turns from physical to-mental
fitness for the team on the eve
of the Minnesota battle.
It has been generally conceded
throughout the sports world that
being "up" for a football game
can lift a team's chances as much
as 25% against any opponent.
Is Michigan "up" for the Little
Brown Jug classic against un-
defeated Minnesota?
Buiip Elliott admits he just
doesn't know. "I'm a poor judge
of whether a football team Is
mentally ready for a game," he
commented. "I'll say one thing
though. We'll have to be 'up' if
we expect to stay on the same
field with a team as good as
Minnesota."
The Wolverines are in much
the same position as before the
Michigan State game.
Same as MSU
Michigan was sky high for the
game with their arch rival but
still lost when the Spartan's
heavier and deeper line took com-
mand in the fourth quarter and
spearheaded the winning touch-
down.
And the 4g!opher line is some-
what heavier than the Spartan's,
averaging 225 pounds per man.
Last week Michigan seemed to

be at their lowest morale ebb of
the season as they led, fell behind,
aand then scrambled back to edge'
a stuttering Northwestern team,
14-7.
On Saturday Elliott will find
out if his team is "up". and if it
belongs on the same field with
Minnesota.
PRACTICE NOTES
Yesterday's practice was devoted
largely to perfecting pass patterns,
and working the defense against
Minnesota plays. The weather,
which hovered around 40 degrees,
caused a lot of concern as the
ends had trouble hanging on to
the ball. If it's as cold tomorrow
it will seriously ',hamper the
Wolverine passing attack.
Elliott also worked the team
briefly on punt returns, reminding
them that last year's Minnesota
game was decided by Darrell
Harper's 82-yard tounchdown run-
back.

MINNEAPOLIS-The Minnesota
Gophers will invade Ann Arbor
Saturday with one top halfback
left home and another still nurs-
ing a sore shoulder.
Judge Dickson, junior from
Clairton, Pa., will not make the
trop to Michigan, Coach Murray
Warmath announced today. Dick-
son, who handles the Gopher kick-
offs also, suffered a sore ankle in
the Illinois game.
Dave Mulholland, junior half-
back from Fargo, N.D., is still
nursing a shoulder injury and ran
with the third unit in practice.
* * *
IOWA CITY-Iowa apparently
will be missing some of its defen-
sive power in the line when the
Hawkeyes meet Purdue in a home-
coming football game here Satur-
day.
Coach Forest Evashevski had
hopes this week that his injured

first stringers, guard Sherwyn
Thorson and tackle Charlie Lee
would be fully mended in time to
help stop the Boilermakers' effort
to break Iowa's winning streak.
But the trainers said it. was
practically impossible for Lee 'to
see any action and that Thorson
was a very doubtful starter.
Evashevski seemed put out to-
day about the continued tendency
of his fast-breaking squad to make

workout today ended Purdue's
preparations for Saturday's game
at Iowa-the fifth straight un-"
beaten opponent Purdue has faced
this year.
Coach Jack Mollenkopf put his
team through its defensive paces
after reminding the Boilermakers
that Iowa possesses one of the
speediest offenses in the nation.'
The latter part of the workout
was devoted to a review of the
kicking game.

complete review of offense and
defense today in the last hard
workout before Saturday's home-
coming game with Michigan State;
Coach Phil Dickens especially
stressed covering punts and kick-
offs. ,
With wingpack Nate Ramsey
.definitely out of action, sophomore
Mike Lopa ran with the second
unit and senior Ron Roemer took
the third unit assignment.
* * *
EVANSTON- Linebacker Larry
Onesti, key man in Northwestern's
football defense, is a doubtful
starter for Saturday game against
Notre Dame.
Onesti is suffering from a
sprained elbow and back muscle.
Two other injured players are
expected to meet the Irish. They

are Jack Cvercko, first
tackle, and Chuck Urbanic,
team guard.
CHAMPAIGN - Coach
Elliott today shuffiled his r
to bolster his Illinois tea
Saturday's game' here
Penn State.
Lindell Lovellette, 223 -
senior, was shifted from
right guard as a replacem
the injured second string
Brown.
Bob Mountz, a junior
named to supplant Garry
brought, No. 2 right end w
injured in last Saturday's
loss to Minnesota.
Sophomore Thurman V
hurt early in the season,
expected to see considera
fensive action at right end
starter Ernie McMillan.

,. . . ,

EAST LANSING-There was a
last warning that Indiana could
be tough.
Then the Michigan State foot-
ballers were allowed to take it
easy today.
The Spartan workout lasted less
than an hour. Emphasis was all
on stopping the Hoosier single-
wing attack.
* * *
BLOOMINGTON - IndianOa
football 'squad went through, a

BEST SINCE GIEL:
QB Stephens' versatility
Leads Minnesota Attack

III

I

"Your, BRest 'Bet -V all A Vet" -'
VE TERAN'S CAM
NO 3-4545 NO 2-4477 NO 3-58

Shuttle Service Between Wayne Metro. Airport
CAB ASERVICE TO
WILLOW RUN and WAYNE MAJOR

and Union
Airports

r ---" I

TODD GRANT
... recovered and will play

GRID SELECTIONS]
This is the last day to get your Grid Picks in. The deadline is
midnight tonight, with two free tickets to the Michigan Theater rid-
ing on your predictions.
Select the winners of this week's top twenty games and include
the score of the Michigan-Minnesota tilt. The score of the Little
Brown Jug game will be used as a tie-breaker if necessary.
Entries may be picked up at the Daily and returned by hand to
the main office on the second floor.
This week's guest selector is Les Etter, Athletic Publicity Direc-
tor.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES
CONSENSUS PICKS IN CAPS (Consensus 47-33-.587)

By TOM WEBBER
Not since the great Paul Giel
was performing heroics for Gopher
teams of the early fifties has Min-
nesota enjoyed the performances
of a triple-threat back.
This Saturday the Gophers will
bring just such a back to Ann
Arbor in the person of Sandy
Stephens.
So far this year Stephens has
done everything but scout from the
pressbox in leading the Maroon
and Gold to four straight wins.
Working from the quarterback
spot he can pass, run and kick
equally well and in between he
retunrs punts and kickoffs. So
far this year he has scored six
touchdowns and passed for two
others to lead the Big Ten in
scoring.
Stephens, a 215-pound junior.
has amassed 110 yards rushing,
with 58 of those coming in last,
week's key battle with Illinois.:
He also scored three touchdowns
in the Illini win for his best in-
dividual performance.
His passing, although not as
consistent as other Big Ten quar-
terbacks, has accounted for size-
able yardage. In the four games
this year, he has completed eight
passes for a total of 163 yards, an
average of over 20 yards a com-
pletion.
In addition Stephens has re-,
turned two kickoffs for 60 yardsj
to establish himself a threat in
that department.
Besides being a threat every{
time he handles the ball, Stephens

performs very well in a depart-
ment that often decides close
games, such as is expected in
Saturday's encounter - punting.
He has averaged 37.2 yards a punt
compared to a less than 31 yard
average for an assortment of
Wolverine punters.
Clutch Player
Although Stephens' statistics are
not overly impressive, with the
exception of his scoring, he is
very capable of coming up with
the big game when his team needs
it, as shown by his performance
against Illinois.

Call our office for group rates
We G' Anywvhere 24-Honur Serve

BERNIE ALLEN
...QBleads Purdue

HARSHAW SCIENTIFIC

mistakes, especially on pass recep-
tion. The Hawks drilled in sweat
shirts for nearly two hours with
the first two units alternating on
defense and offense.
* * *A
LAFAYETTE~ - A brief, brisk

announces

Show of

Red Wings Shutout Bruins;
Take Third Place in NHL

ZEISS

MICROSCOPES

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
!.
10.

Minnesota at MICHIGAN
Penn State at ILLINOIS
MICHIGAN ST. at Indiana
Purdue at IOWA
N'WESTERN at N. Dame
OHIO ST. at Wisconsin
MISSISSIPPI at Arkansas
Miami (Fla.) at AUBURN
Clemson at DUKE
Florida at LSU

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17..
18.
19.
20.

GEORGIA at Kentucky
Tulane at GEORGIA TECH
TEXAS at Rice
SMU at TEXAS TECH
OREGON at California
WASHINGTON at Oregon St.
Nebraska at COLORADO
Iowa State at MISSOURI
DARTMOUTH at Harvard
Maryland at WAKE FOREST

(4_, _

STUDENT MICROSCOPES
MEDICAL MICROSCOPES
RESEARCH MICROSCOPES

PHOTO MICROSCOPES
INTERFERENCE MICROSCOPES
INVERTED MICROSCOPES

DETROIT - Terry Sawchuck,
who leads all active National
League Hockey goaltenders in
shutouts, got the 82nd of his ca-
reer and his first this season to-
night, kicking out 21 Boston shots
in a Detroit Red Wing 5-0 victory.
The Red Wings moved into
third place with the victory.
Veteran Gordie Howe started the
Detroit barrage against masked
goalie Don Simmons when the
game was little more than a min-
ute old. Howe tipped in Gerry
Odrowski's long blast. Howe helped
set up Detroit's second goal five
minutes later. Murray Oliver

SPORTS STAFF SELECTIONS
DAVE ANDREWS (52-28-.650) -Michigan, Illinois, Michigan
State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Mississippi, Auburn, Clemson,
Florida, Kentucky, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Wash-
ington, Nebraska, Missouri, Dartmouth, Maryland.
TOM WITECKI (Sports Editor, 51-29-.637)-Michigan, Penn
State, Michigan State, Purdue, Northwestern, Ohio State, Arkansas,
Auburn, Duke, Florida, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Rice, SMU, Oregon,
Washington, Colorado, Missouri, Dartmouth, Maryland.
MIKE GILLMAN (Associate Sports Editor, 50-30-.625)-Michi-
gan, Illinois, Michigan State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Missis-
sippi, Auburn, Clemson, LSU, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas
Tech, Oregon, Oregon State, Nebraska, Missouri, Dartmouth, Wake
Forest.
* * S
BRIAN MacCLOWRY (47-33-.587)-Michigan, Illinois, Michigan
State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Mississippi, Miami (Fla.),
Clemson, LSU, Kentucky, Tulane, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Wash-
ington, Colorado, Missouri, Dartmouth Wake Forest.
FRED STEINHARDT (47-33-.587)-Michigan, Illinois, Michi-
gan State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Mississippi, Auburn, Duke,
LSU, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Oregon
State, Colorado, Missouri, Dartmouth, Wake Forest.
LES ETTER (Guest Selector, 47-33-.587)-Michigan, Illinois,
Michigan State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Mississippi, Auburn,
Duke, LSU, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Texas, SMU, Oregon, Washington,
Nebraska, Missouri. Dartmouth, Wake Forest.
BOB ROMANOFF (45-35-.567)-Michigan, Illinois, Michigan
State, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Arkansas, Auburn, Duke, LSU,
Kentucky, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Washington,
Nebraska, Missouri, Harvard, Wake Forest.
CLIFF MARKS (43-37-.537) -Michigan, Illinois, Michigan State,
Purdue,. Northwestern, Wisconsin, Mississippi, Miami (Fla.), Duke,
Florida, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Washing-
ton, Colorado, Missouri, Dartmouth, Wake Forest.
GARY GUSSIN (43-37-.537)-Michigan, Illinois, Michigan State,
Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio State, Mississippi, Auburn, Clemson, Flori-
da, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Texas, Texas Tech, Oregon, Washington,'
Colorado, MWissouri, Dartmouth, Wake Forest..
* * 5 .*

sneaked around defenseman Bob
Armstrong and scored from 15
feet.
Simmons was the goat on De-
troit's third goal at 7:21 of the
second period. Jerry Melnyk got
his first goal of the season when
he lobbed a bouncing shot from
65 feet and it jumped over Sim-
mons' stick.
Alex Delvecchio got an unas-
sisted goal after intercepting a
pass at the blue line halfway
through the final period, then set
up Detroit's final score by John
McKenzie with less than four
minutes to play.

verd ty l lat ? h

1000 Broadway - Ann Arbor Room IC
Thursday, Oct. 27 . . . . . . 12-8 p.r
Fridy, Oct. . . . . .. 9-6 p.r

ENGINEERS
PHYSICISTS
MATHEMATICIANS
The Electronic Equipments Division of Litton
Systems, Inc., with laboratories in the Beverly Hills,
Woodland Hills, and Canoga Park suburbs of Los
Angeles, and in Waltham, Massachusetts, has posi-
tions available now for Ph.D., M.S., and experienced
B.S. candidates in these fields:
INERTIAL GUIDANCE AND CONTROL
TACTICAL DATA PROCESSING SYSTEMS
COMPUTER AND CONTROL SYSTEMS
TECHNICAL SUPPORT ENGINEERING
ADVANCED COMMUNICATION TECHNIQUES

STU'S EXPLAINING HOW MACHINES WILL

Areas of endeavor Include:

ADVANCED CIRCUIT
DESIGN
SERVOMECHANISMS
MICROMINIATURIZATION
SYSTEMS ENGINEERING
ELECTROMECHANICAL
DEVELOPMENT
COMPUTER PROGRAMMING
PRODUCT ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING WRITING
SOLID STATE
INVESTIGATIONS
ELECTRONiC PACKAGING

INFORMATION THEORY
FIELD ENGINEERING
MAGNETIC.
PLATING INVESTIGATIONS
MATERIALS AND PROCESSES
DEVELOPMENT
MATHEMATICAL ANALYSIS
LOGIC DESIGN
SYSTEMS ANALYSIS
DIGITAL AND ANALOG
CIRCUITRY
SYSTEM CHECKOUT
PRODUCTION TEST

SOME DAY"UTL"PEOPLE

"Stu" Smith graduated from Southern Cal
'with a powerful yen for excitement. His kind of
excitement-Engineering.
He got what he bargained for (and a little
more) when he joined Pacific Telephone. One of
Stu's early assignments was to find out how
existing Long Distance networks could be used
to pipeline high speed "conversations" between
computers in distant cities.
The fact that he did a fine job did not go
unnoticed.

Los Angeles area. As a pioneer in this new, data
transmission field Stu predicts data processing
machines will some day do more Long Distance
"talking" than people.
Stu contacted 12 other companies before join-
ing Pacific Telephone. "I don't think there's any
limit to where a man can go in the telephone
business today. Of course, this isn't the place for
a guy looking for a soft touch. A man gets all the
opportunity he can handle right from the start.
He's limited only by how well and how fast he
can cut it."

A limited number of Litton Study-Work Fellowships
are available to B. S. graduates of high academic
achievement.
Interviews will be conducted by visiting members
of our Research and Engineering Staff. See your
Placement Office. now for an appointment.

Today, four years
phone career, Senior
heads a staff of people
and data transmission

after starting his tele-
Engineer Stuart Smith
responsible for telegraph
engineering in the huge

If Stu's talking about the kind of opportunity
you're looking for, just visit your Placement Office
for literature and additional information.

MotWis: oastvd*Mt whos Tm$ui Prspkicr~ sa,..

l

r

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