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October 27, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-27

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27,1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

Scoring

Jinx

Plagues

Potent

Wolverine

Offense

By TOM WEINBERG
There must be gremlins in the
enduzone,
Just as they had done in the
first four games, the Michigan
Wolverines mauled Minnesota on
paper Saturday, but found them-
selves in a tight game according
to the scoreboard.
For five straight games, Coach
Bump Elliott's team has had a
powerhouse offensive attack cou-
pled with some gun shyness deep
in their opponents' territory. The
Minnesota game was the epitome
of this as they ground out 336
yards, all but 25 on the ground.
All Five Times
The Wolverines penetrated deep
into enemy territory five times,
but never made it easy on them-
selves, even on the two touch-
dowIns and the field goal.
In the first quarter, the Wol-
verines displayed power football
by running over, under, around
and through the Gophers, chalk-
ing up 39 yards in six plays, but
then took five more plays to go
the final 13 yards, when Mel An-
thony dove over from the one.
The incompleted pass on a fake
field goal in the second quarter
led to nothing on the scoreboard,
despite the 62 yard penetration.
The Wolverines had a first-and-
goal on the Gopher eight, and
worked down to the five before
Anthony was throw for a five-yard
loss when a Minnesota halfback
was permitted to knife into the
backfield.
To the 15 ...
The next time the Wolverines
got the ball was on their own 25,
and with two big gains by scram-
bling quarterback Bob Timberlake
and a 24-yard jaunt by Carl Ward,
loin Tradition
James Reston, chief political
commentator of the New York
Times, began his newspaper ca-,
reer as a sports writer. Some of
the most creative writing in
American Journalism has been
done by sports writers like
Grantland Rice, Red Smith and
Ring Lardner.
Become part of this tradition
of exalting the trivial for the
entertainment of the masses by
joining the Daily Sports Staff.
Our only prerequisites are that
you be a student, and have en-
thusiasm..
If you are infected with the
spirit of sport and want to
convey it creatively to others
contatGary Wyner, 764-0555.

they moved the ball all the way
to the Gopher 15-first-and-ten.
It happened again.
On the first play, Anthony
couldn't find any running room;
on second down, the senior full-
back picked up three over left
guard; but on third down, one of
those goal-line phantoms struck
again. A clear path was in front
of Timberlake when he started to
roll out, but the ball squirted away
and squelched the play.
The Wolverines recovered, but
instead of having at least six

points on the scoreboard, they had for the first time in the game. but so was Minnesota's Kraig Lof-
to settle for three when Timber- The Minnesota TD came on a per- quist and his 91-yard touchdown
lake's 19-yard field goal was good. fectly executed slant-in pass in the runback is history by now.
Same Story end zone. Once more, the Blue had failed
The second half wasn't much But few, including the Mich- to score, and this time, instead of
different. igan coaches, were overly concern- 26-6, it was 19-12.
The Blue marched in for the ed, particularly when the Wolver- Not Psychological
second touchdown following a ines bounced back. Following a Is it a psychological jinx?
freak safety. But even then it took 26-yard kickoff runback to the 36 Elliott says no.
seven plays inside the 16 and five by Jim Detwiler, the hardy offense
inside the eight before Timberlake pounded out 51 yards on eight
took it over himself and made plays and were on the Minnesota Minnesota Films
it 19-0. 13 with a second-and-six. The films of last Saturday's
At that point the Gophers came Here They Come Michigan-Minnesota game will
to life and penetrated the defense The goal-line gremlins came to be shown tomorrow night at 7
the fore again as the Wolverines p.m. at the Business Adminis-
were then penalized their only tration Bldg., Room 130. Wally
five yards of the game. Next, with Webber will narrate.
second-and-11, Timberlake elected
to pass-one of only eight all day "I don't think we've got any
Kand caught a glimpse ofCraig complex about it," he says. "Of
Kirby loose for an instant on the course we're concerned about it.
Gopher seven. The pass was there, Actually, the only thing we can do
S .. is to work hard and that's what
:: ..:..::! CY7Twe will do."

'AP Poll f
i f
By The Associated Press]
The college football season is
half over and the Midwest, with
Ohio State and Notre Dame lead-
ing the way, appears once again
to have established a toehold in
the top ten spots in the country. ]
Ohio State, which defeated Wis-1
consin 28-3, strengthened its holdI
on the number one position while1
Notre Dame stomped Stanford]
28-6 and remained a solid second.
Alabama, Arkansas, Nebraska andi
Texas all were victorious Saturday
and occupy the third through]
sixth positions.I
Oregon and Georgia Tech arel
newcomers to this week's ten.
They possess seventh and eight
places, replacing Florida State'
and Syracuse, both of whom were
upset. Tech edged Tulane 7-6 andi
Oregon stopped Washington 7-0.
LSU, tied by Tennessee, arid
Florida, beaten by Alabama, roundI
out the nation's elite.]
Michigan for the second week ini
a row, received votes but failed to
make the top ten. Four other Bigi
Ten teams, Illinois, Iowa, MSU
and Purdue, gained votes for ai
total of six Western Conference.
schools represented.
(Listed below are the top ten teams
as chosen by the Associated Press, their
first place votes, won-lost records, and
total points.)1
Ohio State (32) 5-0 439 1
Notre Dame (6) 5-0 387
Alabama (8) 6-0 380
Arkansas (1) 6-0 311 j
Nebraska 6-0 242
Texas 5-1 195
Oregon 6-0 119
Georgia Tech 6-0 80 f
LSU 4-0-1 '72 1
Florida 4-1 60
Others receiving votes.in alphabeticalf
order: Colorado, Duke, Florida State,1
Illinois, Iowa, MICHIGAN, MSU, Mis-t
sissippi, North Carolina, Oregon State,
Princeton, Purdue, USC.

Elliott explained that it's part
of the game, and said that the
team had nobody but itself to
blame every time it failed to score,
even when it had penetrated deep.
One of the errors- that he point-
ed out was by Ward who couldn't
hang on to Frosty Evashevski's
pass on the fake field goal.
Made Up for it
But the sophomore halfback
more than made up for it.
He carried the ball 14 itmes and
led the team in yardage, picking
up 108 yards, 7.7 per carry, but it
was the 185-pounder's aggressive
blocking that made Elliott single
him out.
"Carl is a fine blocker," he
points out. "And Jim Detwiler was
throwing key blocks all day, too.
It was the improvement of Det-
wiler's blocking that helped Ward
have such a fine game," Elliott
says.
- * *
PRACTICE NOTES
The Wolverines came out of the
game with no injuries of any con-
sequence. The only minor ailment
was suffered by defensive guard
Bob Mielke who hurt his ankle.
Elliott praised both fresh sopho-
mores, Mielke and Frank Nunley,
for doing an excellent job replac-
ing Rich Hahn and Barry Dehlin
who are out for the season. Mielke
is expected to play this Saturday
against Northwestern.
* * *
The Wolverines went through
abbreviated drills yesterday in
preparation for the Wildcats. As
is customary for Monday work-
outs, the freshmen came over to
scrimmage against the reserves of
the varsity.
Steve Smith is still on the sec-
ond unit, behind senior Ben Fara-
bee at the tight end slot. Farabee
caught two passes Saturday
against Minnesota, and was the
top receiver for the ground-bound
Wolverines.

--Daily-Kamalakar Rao
CARL WARD, MICHIGAN GRIDIRON standout, rips away from Minnesota tackler Stan Skiel for
another big gain. Ward, a sophomore firom Cincinnati, paced the Wolverine ground game in their
19-12 win over Minnesota Saturday, picking up 108 yards in 14 attempts for an average of nearly
eight yards per carry.

F-

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.1

Pro Standings

I

NFL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pet. PF PA
Cleveland 5--1 1 .833 184 131
St. Louis 4 2 1 .667 173 171
Philadelphia. 4 3 0 - .371 180 132
Pittsburgh 3 4 0 .429 114 159
Dallas 2 4 1 .333 113 130
Washington 2 5 0 .286 144 165
New York 1 5 1 .167 97 179
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Baltimore 6 1 0 .857 237 122
Detroit 4 2 1 .667 113 105
Los Angeles 4 2 1 .667 171 148
Minnesota 4 3 0 .571 176 159
Green Bay 3 4 0 .429 142 132
Chicago 2 5 0 .286 125 188
San Francisco 2 5 0 .286 139 187
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Cleveland 42, New York 20
Baltimore 34, Detroit 0
Dallas 31, St. Louis 13
Los Angeles 27, Green Bay 17
Minnesota 27, San Francisco 22
Philadelphia 34, Pittsburgh 10
Washington 27, Chicago 20

--Daily-Bruce Taylor
WOLVERINE FULLBACK MEL Anthony rambles for yardage
aagipst Minnesota. Anony, running with power and speed this
year has come up with short yardage on third down consistently
enabling the Wolverines to sustain marches.

Friday, October 30th

10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.

Ill--- .INI

Wall

i
4

U. of M. Students
LITTLE CAESAR'S
PIZZA TREAT-
Announces:

Chicago
Detroit
Toronto
Montreal
New York
Boston

NHL
W
3
3
2
2
1
0

L T Pts. GF GA
1 1 7 19 12
2 1 7 15 12
0 3 7 18 12
0 3 7 14 9
3 3 5 14 17
5 1 1 7 25

NBA
WESTERN DIVISION
W L
Boston 3 0
Cincinnati 2 1
Philadelphia 1 2
New York 0 2
EASTERN DlVISlON
St. Louis 2 0
Los Angeles 3 1
Baltimore 2 2
Detroit 2 3
San Francisco 0 4

Pet.
1.000
.667
.333
.000
1.000
.730
.500
.400
.000

jTuesday Night as Student Night

i
I

I
tl,-Ifl:i (111"I Vsp

i

GO
n

C

0

on medium or large pizza
Simply show your student ID card
Sorry, no deliveries.
U~m..I P

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