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November 22, 1964 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-22

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22; 1964

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1964

Notre Dame Wins Ninth Straight, 28-0,

-1

Fans Suffer Icy Frustration

I

By The Associated Press
SOUTH BEND, Ind. - A costly
Iowa pass interference play trig-
gered unbeaten Notre Dame to its
ninth straight victory, 28-0 over
the inspired Hawkeyes in a bitter-
ly fought Irish home football final
yesterday.
A near capacity crowd of 56,000,
shivering in 13-degree weather,
saw the top-ranked Irish break a
scoreless tie in the second quarter
after the interference call on
Iowa's three-yard line.
Halfback Bill Wolski smashed
across for the touchdown on the
next play. Three minutes later,
Notre Dame hitthe still-stunned
Hawkeyes with a 66-yard touch-
down pass, from John Huarte to
Jack Snow, and the Irish had a
14-0 halftime lead.
That proved a solid Irish mar-
gin, although Iowa scrapped fero-
ciously in the penalty-peppered
contest which saw Iowa passing
star Gary Snook never quite able
to get in any solid aerial licks
against thenhard-charging Irish
defenders.
That was pretty much the story
of Iowa's attempt, to upset the
relentless Irish, who spilled Snook
-the nation's No. 3 passer-for
damaging losses every time he had
the Hawkeye attack seemingly on
the move.
Snook wound up with only eight

completions on 21 passes for
yards.
*. * *

77

Nebraska Upset
NORMAN, Okla. - I n s p i r ed
Oklahoma smashed fourth ranked
Nebraska's hopes for its first per-
fect season since 1915 yesterday
with two fourth quarter touch-
downs that gave the Sooners a
come from behind 17-7 victory.
The Sooner triumph also stop-
ped Cotton Bowl-bound Nebraska's
winning streak at 16 straight and
put a slight taint on the Corn-
husker's Big Eight conference
title.
It took a 34-14 victory by Mis-
souri over Kansas to clinch an un-
disputed league crown for the
Huskers.
Oklahoma, frustrated at almost
every turn during a disappointing
season, played brilliantly and in-
creased its chances of a bowl bid.
Syracuse Loses
MORGANTOWN, W. Va.-West
Virginia scored two fourth-period
touchdowns to post a 28-27 foot-
ball upset over ninth-ranked Syra-
cuse yesterday. But Syracuse got
and accepted a Sugar Bowl invi-
tation anyway.
The victory improved the Moun-
taineers' own chances as prospects

for the Liberty Bowl, which also
had scouts on hand.
Sugar Bowl representatives an-
nounced the invitation to the
Orange in the press box immed-
iately after the game. Syracuse
Athletic Director James H. Decker
promptly accepted.
West Virginia won on a 50-yard
scoring pass from quarterback
Allen McCune to end Bob Dun-
levy with 6:05 left in the game.

Big Ten
CHAMPAIGN, III.-Junior full-
back Jim Grabowski won the Big
Ten rushing title yesterday, blast-
ing 53 yards to set up one touch-
down and romping 58 yards to
score another and lead Illinois to
a 16-0 victory over Michigan State
in a Big Ten football finale.
Grabowski entered the game
with 538 rushing yards in confer-
ence action to 541 for the Spar-
tans' Dick Gordon.
In the first half alone, as the
Illini took a 14-0 edge, the 210-
pound Grabowski ripped off 139
yards in nine trips, while Gordon
-hounded consistently by line-
backer Dick Butkus-was held to
19 in six tries.
Grabowski wound up with an
unofficial 187 yards in 21 carries,
while senior halfback Gordon
settled for 29 in 11 carries.
Illinois, the defending cham-
pion, ended its season with a 4-3
Big Ten mark and 6-3 for the
season. MSU, playing one less con-
ference game, closed with 3-3
and 4-5.
Purdue Wins
LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Purdue's
Gordon Teter slashed through In-
diana's defense for 143 yards and

two touchdowns yesterday and led
the Boilermakers to a 28-22 foot-
ball victory over the Hoosiers.
Teter caught two passes from
Bob Griese for 18 yards and piled
up the rest of his distance by hard
running behind fine blocking.
He was assisted by fullback
Randy Minniear on the ground
and Griese in the air. Minniear
scored Purdue's insurance touch-
down in the fourth quarter. Sopho-
more Griese hit Dick Ruble for a
touchdown pass in the second per-
iod and kicked four extra points.
Purdue wrapped up the game
with second-half touchdowns and
then stood off a Hoosier bid that
only made it close.
Badgers Pull Upset
MADISON, Wis .- Wisconsin's
senior-studded Badgers ended a
dismal season on a happy note by
upsetting Minnesota 14-7 on the
galloping of speedster Ron Smith
and a rugged defense yesterday in
a Big Ten football finale in 10-
degree weather.
Smith, one of 22 Wisconsin
seniors making their collegiate
swan song before a hardy crowd of
61,307, enjoyed the finest day of
his career as he carried 22 times
for 160 yards, including a 48-yard
dash for the decisive touchdown
in the third period.

JIM GRABOWSKI

ri

USC OR OREGON STATE?

TEMPEURATURE
WEATHER
FORECAST
Every 15 Minutes
WPAG
1050
' ?

M' Bowl Opponent Uncertain

By The Associated Press
Michigan's opponent in the Rose
Bowl probably won't be decided
until next week, when Southern
California plays Notre Dame at
Los Angeles.
USC quarterback Craig Fertig
threw three touchdown passes to
lead the Trojans to a 34-13 victory
over UCLA, gaining a share of
the ,Pacific Athletic Conference
title. Running up the largest score
in the crosstown series since 1944,
Southern Cal posted a won-lost
record of 3-1 in conference play,
and 6-3 overall.
Oregon State copped the other
half of the PAC title by defeating
arch-rival Oregon, 7-6, scoring
with 54 seconds left in the game.
A 44-yard field goal attempt by
Oregon fell short as the final gun
sounded.
The win gave Oregon State a

3-1 league record and the best
overall record, 8-2, on the West
Coast.
The conference action on nam-
ing its representative will be made
either next Tuesday or the follow-
ing Monday, after Sotuhern Cal
winds up its season with Notre
Dame.
Performing before 62,108 in.
Memorial Coliseum, the largest
college turnout of the year in Los
Angeles, the Trojan attack, led by
Fertig and running back Mike
Garrett, scored in every quarter.
Fertig passed 31 yards to Dave
Moton to climax a 77-yard thrust
for the first touchdown, and an
88-yard drive ended with a 38-
yard run by Rod Sherman to give
USC a 14-0 lead at the half.
UCLA opened the second half,
travelling 71 yards, narrowing

the gap to 14-7 on a scoring
strike from Larry Zeno to Kurt
Altenberg from six yards out.
But the back breaker for the
Bruins followed an interception of
a Zeno pass to Nate Shaw, quickly
followed by a pass play for 49
yards and a touchdown, Fertig to
Sherman.
Oregon State's winning drive
for the upcoast victory started
with 5:43 remaining. The key play
was a 15-yard run by Booker
Washington to the one-yard line.'
He scored from there.
Paul Brothers had kept the'
drive going by making a first'
down by inches on a fourth down'
play at the Oregon 31.
Steve Clark kicked the decisive
extra point. Oregon's extra point
try after its second period touch-
down was block5ed.

(Continued from Page 1) j
not keep up with the airplane and
cane back where they had started
from. A majority of the fans
hovered in the United Airlines
freight hanger trying to capitalize
on each other's body warmth. "I
never thought 23 degrees would
feel warm to me, but next to out
there it feels like Fort Lauder-
dale," said one fan commenting
on the relative heat of the
hanger. The airline employes look-
ed on the whole thing with a mix-
ture of contempt and indifference.
Wacky Picture
The incongruity of the cene
was highlighted by a large red,
white and blue sign hung on the
hanger wall. The poster read,
"What Are You Doing About
Safety." Any fan who cared about
his safety would not have come
under those weather conditions,
anyway. Right outside the hanger
was a weather-beaten hawker with
a bundle of 20 Michigan pennants
which he was "giving away" for
75 cents. He didn't appear to be
doing much business.
In one corner of the hanger was
a soft drink vending machine
which advertised "ice-cold" re-
freshment. There was no line to
use the machine.
One fellow had a rusty trumpet
which he tried to play 'from time
to time, before his lips frozen to-
gether. Another had a stadium
horn. Both gave out the same
kind of discordant notes.
Uncreative Placards
The throng had a multitude of
signs and flags, but few showed
much imagination. The briefest
and perhaps best of the lot was
merely, "Pasadena." Cold is said
to numb the language centers of
the brain.
The tired and huddled masses
then heard the words they had
dreaded-the team had landed at
another gate and the players were
on buses headed for the campus.
Then a chant began "We want our
team. We want our team. We want
our team." It had a tone of dis-
gust, frustration, and fatigue.
Many of the frozen left, and
headed for their anti-freezeless
cars which were buried somewhere
in a huge unmarked, unlit park-
ing lot. An indomitable few stayed,
however, hoping that their heroes
just might come back. They did.
Few Stayed
Two buses brought them back
to the 300 fans who stayed to the
bitter, cold end. The players,
wearing little red spots glued to
Doctors Heal
Severed Arm
OKLAHOMA CITY (IP) - Okla-
homa State University basketball
player Bob Swaffar, whose right
arm was reimplanted after it was
twisted off in an accident in the
athletic department laundry Nov.
1, probably will be discharged from
University Medical Center Tues-
day, a spokesman said yesterday.
The spokesman said plans call
for Swaffar to continue his con-
valescence in the OSU infirmary
at Stillwater, Okla., where he will
be able to resume some of his
studies.
Swaffar has been getting out of
bed briefly for the past week. The
medical center spokesman said the
transfer would be ca.rried out on
schedule if Swaffar continues to
progress as well as he has in the
past.
The 6-foot-9 junior letterman
will continue with the same phy-
sical therapy program started
here.

their foreheads (symbolizing guess
what) were welcomed with "Hail
to the Victors" and cheers .of
"California Here We Come."
There was a brief ceremony with
President Hatcher greeting the
team and shaking everyone's
hand. Things were a bit chaotic
as President Hatcher ended up
congratulating this reporter on a
fine game against Ohio State; but
by seven o'clock, nobody except
the warmly contented players
knew what they were doing.
While 7,000 people deep-froze
at Willow Run many others were
whooping it up on campus. Horns
were blaring, phonographs scream-
ing and bombs going off. The
floor of the MUG was littered
with shreeded napkins left by ex-
uberant TV watchers. Men from
South Quad and West Quad were
frantically throwing snowballs at

each other to the spirited music
of the William Tell Overture. Sev-
eral of the participants were
sporting Bermuda shorts, of all
things. i%
The Daily phones were ringing
with people inquiring about Rose
Bowl tickets. Rumors were pop-
ping up that Rich Volk was being
considered for the Heisman Tro-
phy.
And with all this the Under-
graduate Library reported a
slightly less than normal Satur-
day afternoon crowd.
Post-Season
Bowl Games
Take Shape
By The Associated Press
Top-ranked Notre Dame con-
tinued unbeaten yesterday while
Michigan led a parade of college
football teams into post-season
bowl games by blanking Ohio
State for the Big Ten champion-
ship.
Notre Dame rolled over Iowa
28-0 for its ninth victory, leaving
only Southern California in the
way of its first undefeated, untied
season since 1949. The Irish, how-
ever, apparently will not play in
a bowl game since all of the major
pairings are just about completed.
The Sugar Bowl was filled as
Louisiana State, No. 8, and ninth-
ranked Syracuse accepted invita-
tions. LSU defeated Tulane 13-3,
but West Virginia edged Syracuse
28-27, giving the Orange their
third loss in 10 games. LSU is
7-1-1.
Florida State earned a Gator
Bowl berth by knocking off Florida
16-7 behind the three field goals
of Les Murdock. The other spot
remained to be filled.
Idle Texas, No. 5, already is in
the Orange Bowl and will be join-
ed by second-ranked Alabama
after thesCrimson Tide's Thanks-
giving Day game with Auburn.
Third-ranked Arkansas and Ne-
braska, No. 4, warmed up for the
Cotton Bowl but in different ways.
Arkansas shut out Texas Tech
17-0 while Nebraska fell to Okla-
homa 17-7. The loss stopped the
Cornhuskers' winning streak, long-
est major string in the nation,
at 16.
Select Yearby
A li-A merican
Michigan tackle Bill Yearby has
been selected to a third-team posi-
tion on the TV Guide magazine
all-American team in the first
honor-squad of the season.
Dick Butkus, Illinois center, an-
chors a first team that has In-
diana's Tom Nowatzke at fullback.
The rest of the first string back-
field: California's Craig Morton
and Bob Berry of Oregon at quar-
terback, and Kansas' Gale Sayers
and Larry Dupree of Florida at
the halfback spots.

,,

I

I

BUMP ELLIOTT

SCORES]
GRID PICKS SCORES
MICHIGAN 10, Ohio State 0
Illinois 16, Michigan State 0
Purdue 28, Indiana 22
Wisconsin 14, Minnesota 7
Notre Dame 28, Iowa 0
Colorado 28, Air Force 23
Harvard 18, Yale 14
Missouri 34, Kansas 14,
Oklahoma 17, Nebraska 7
Penn State 28, Pittsburgh 0
North Carolina 21, Duke 15
Stanford 21, California 3
Florida State 16, Florida 7
Oregon State 7, Oregon 6
USC 34, UCLA 13
Kentucky 12, Tennessee 7
Baylor 16, SMU 13
So. Mississippi 20, Memphis State 18
Washington 14, Washington St. 0
LSU 13, Tulane 3
OTHER SCORES
Brown 7, Columbia 0
New Mexico 20, Hawaii 0
Wake Forest 27, N. Carolina St. 13
Miami 35, Vanderbilt 0
Princeton 17, Cornell 12
Dartmouth 27, Penn 7
Dayton 16, Kent State 11'
West Virginia 28, Syracuse 27
South Carolina 7, Clemson 3
Maryland 10, Virginia 0
Boston College 17, Detroit 9
Colgate 20, Rutgers 7
Cincinnati 28, Miami (Ohio) 14
Bowling Green 35, Xavier (Ohio) 7
Geo. Washington 33, The Citadel 6
Kansas State 17, Oklahoma State 14
Rice 31, Texas Christian 0
Arkansas 17, Texas Tech 0
Wichita 14, North Texas State 6
Drake 14, Louisville 8
Wyoming 31, Brigham Young 11
Utah 14, Utah State 6

i

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.. ....... .
3'T

Styling ...in the
classic tradition
From the Arrow Cum Laude collection
comes this perfect example of authentic
styling. Textured hobnail oxford in subtle
stripings tailored with button-down collar
and box pleat. $5.00

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1 to
University Charter-Michigan offers you 3
ECONOMY JET FLIGHTS on Caledonian Airlines:
MAY 10-AUGUST 18 ...........$238 R.T.
MAY 26-JULY 26 .............$233 R.T.
JUNE 29-AUGUST 20 .......... $245 R.T.'
(all flights between New York and London)
* All flights on Jet prop aircraft-approx. 9 hr.
03 delicious hot meals served1
f Open bar on flights
* Lands at Gatwick-closest to London1
Flights available to students, faculty, staff of the University, theirt
parents, spouses, and dependent children.'
For applications and further information,
Call DOUG ZA HN at 761-2348-Mon.-Fri. between 6-8 p.m.

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Big Ten Standings

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I1aAJ,. 3t *4te r . a s_ . a s a + s a _-_ _ ___s_______s___ss _ _ _ _ t_ ._ _ ________

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MICHIGAN 6 1
Ohio State 5 1
Purdue 5 2
Illinois 4 3
Minnesota 4 3
Michigan State 3 3
Wisconsin 2 5
Northwestern 2 5
Indiana 1 5
Iowa 1 5

Pet.
.857
.833
.714
.571
.571
.500
.286
.286
.167
.167

PF
156
102
136
96
89
99
73
61
91
108

PA
69
41
112
79
85
79
152
13
121
139

w
8
7
6
6
5
4
4
3
2
3

L
1
2
3
3
4
5
5
6
7
6

PF
201
146
168.
142
136
136
98
95
154
170

PA
76
76
146
100
131
141
192
164
188
209

S.FA. brings to Ani Arbor
4 Collection of Merry Cltristmnh s
GIFTS FOR HER
Chosen from Saks Fifth Avenue's famed women's shops-a gala
new selection of very exciting gift ideas to wish a lady a Merry Christmas.
We invite all the Santas at the University of Michigan to choose
from our delightful list-including accessories such as scarves, hosiery and

I

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