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October 14, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TA

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

Lewis

Tallies

Three

Times

Behind

Powerful

Line

State Score
Duplicates
Last Year's
(Continued from Page 1)

SPARTANS SYMPATHETIC:

It Was a Familiar Story

0@O

EASY TACKLE-Michigan's Dick. Szymanski stops Sherman Lewis (20) after a HAULS IT IN-Lonnie Sanders (90) gathers in
four-yard gain, marking one of the few times the Wolverines managed to contain Chuck Migyanka's flat pass to score Michigan
Michigan State's ground game. Lewis later scored two touchdowns, one three and State's second touchdown in the first quarter,
five yard sweeps. despite the efforts on Michigan's lone defender.

. .. And Again
MSU MICH.
First Downs 19 9
Rushing 14 4
Passing 4 3
Penalties 1 2
Net Yards Rushing 391 72
Yards Lost 12 35
Net Yards Forwards 68 40
Forwards Attempted 10 22
Forwards Completed 4 7
Behind Line 0 2
Intercepted By 2 2
Yards Interceptions Ret. 5 5
Punts, Number 0 7
Returned By 5 0
Blocked By 0 0
Punts, Average 0 33.9
Kickoffs Returned By 1 5
Yards Kicks Returned 27 81
Punts 27 0
Kickoffs 0 81
Goal 0 0
Fumbles 7 4
Ball Lost 5 2
Penalties 6 3
Yards Lost on Penalties 52 25
Final Score 28 0

running room, barrelled around
his left end. The gap quickly clos-
ed and Timberlake was confronted
by three formidable Spartans.
He dove forward into a solid
wall, mainly Snorton, and fum-
bled. Five plays and 34 yards later
Migyanka hit Lonnie Sanders in
the right flank with a perfect pin-
point bullet-pass. Sanders eluded
his man and scored the second
Spartan touchdown with 4:45 left
in the quarter.
Michigan had its only real
threatening opportunity early in
the second period. Lincoln, partly
off-balance due to his speed, ran
around his left end on a reverse
where he was jolted by sophomore
tackle Arnie Simkus. He fumbled
the ball and Rich Hahn recovered
on the State 38-yd. line.
Despite a sparkling run by Tim-
berlake to the 15-yd. line, the
Wolverines lost the ball on downs.
Coupled With
Great defensive work by Sim-
kus, Joe O'Donnell, Rich Hahn,
Capt. Bob Brown, and linebacker
Dave Kurtz, coupled with the clip-
ping penalty which called back
Lincoln's touchdown romp, kept
the score to 13-0 at the half. Lin-
coln clearly had a touchdown
made, but Spartan quarterback
Pete Smith unintentionally fell on
Dick Rindfuss at the Wolverine
24-yd. line and was called for clip-
ping.
Dick Szymanski ended another
Spartan threat just before the gun
with an interception on the Mich-
igan five. The 13-0 lead when the
gun sounded did not indicate the
gruelling style of football that the
Spartans had played in the half.
The second half started poorly
for Michigan. Dave Glinka's sec-
ond pass intended for Bill Laskey
was intercepted on the Michigan
38 by George Saimes.
Lewis culminated the ensuing
State drive for another TD by
dramatically eluding Jack Strobel,
who was the only Wolverine even
faintly aware that George Saimes
did not have the ball.
Simkus ended a potential third
period threat when he caught a
Saimes fumble
Thealternating four and seven
man Spartan defensive lines eas-
ily contained the Maize and Blue
for the rest of the game. As El-
liott commented, "Michigan State
was getting blockers; our boys
weren't."

By TOM WEBBER
Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - It w as a
familiar story for the Michigan
Wolverines-right from the 13th
consecutive loss of the coin toss to
Michigan State's second intercep-
tion with less than a minute re-
mainin gin the game, to the final
score. The Spartans looked their
usual invincible self against Mich-
igan, and after watching them in
action for four years Bump Elliott
must be wondering why they don't,
join the National Football League.
Michigan State's massive line
(averaging 230 lbs. compared to
Michigan's 212 lbs.) was as fast as
it was large and when it didn't get
the jump on the Wolverine line-
men, it moved them five yds. back
anway.
Behind the pro-type line (sev-
eral NFL and AFL scouts were
seen drooling in the press box
over the thought of the college
draft) Spartan c o a c h Duffy
Daugherty has what Elliott termed
the fastest backfield he'd seen in
a long time.
In the press box and in the
Spartan dressing room everyone
was sympathetic. "Michigan didn't
go to pieces today," said Daugh-
erty. "They're a good team. I
guess we were a 'little stronger up
front," he added. "Michigan will
win a few football games this
year," said Nick Vista, Spartan
assistant publicity director. What
everyone meant to say was that
Michigan had a good team, but
Michigan State has a great one.
And by the way, did that team
really lose to Stanford?
* * *
The Wolverines persisted, as
they did last year, to give Michi-
gan State the early breaks, which
not only gave the Spartans a 13-0
lead, but also a psychological ad-
vantage. It doesn't take much of
a memory to remember Bennie
McRae's fumble onsthe first play
from scrimmage last year. But it
wouldn't have mattered anyway
because Michigan State gave the
ball back to Michigan on eight
occasions, to hold the score down.
Someone conjectured that it was
a fine sporting gesture, but
Daugherty found it as something
to complain about, since coaches
need something to complain about.
"I'm not happy with all the
fumbling we did," Daugherty said
in between munches on his post-
game apple. "There's no excuse

for dropping the ball that many
times (7). Fumbling could be
costly in a close ball game."
* * *
Elliott paid special tribute to
the Spartans' big ends, Matt Snor-
ton and Ernie Clark. "They are
two of the finest defensive ends
that I have ever seen."
* * *
The Spartan mentor fielded the
inevitable question of how his
team would fare in the conference
with a smile. "I hate to use an
old cliche," Daugherty said. "How

about, we'll play them two a
time."
* * *
The first Michigan State tou
down which came on a fake i
goal attempt was not entirely
expected by Michigan. "
thought they would do it Jusi
not," Elliott said. "We were i
'preventive' defense. It was a
executed play."
* * *
But in the end, Elliott sumr
it up the best. "They just
around us and through us."

U

S

COMING TO ANN ARBOR!
HILL AUDITORIUM-NOV. 8
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM
Proudly Presents

t

RUSHING
Michigan State
Att. Gain Loss Net

-Daily-Dave Andrews
GOING, GOING-TO BE CALLED BACK-Michiggan State scatback Dewey Lincoln (26) is set to go
all the way on a thrilling touchdown run only to have the effort called back on quarterback Pete
Smith's clipping infraction. Herb Paterra, (60) is running interference for Lincoln.

SECOND BEST?:
Oil Magnates
Buy Contract
Of Williams
HOUSTON OP)-The managerial
contract of Cleveland (Big Cat)
Williams, the world's fourth-
ranked heavyweight, has been pur-
chased by K. S. (Bud) Adams and
Hugh S. Benbow, the owners said
yesterday.
The purchase price was not an-
nounced.
Williams, formerly owned by
promoter Lou Viscusi and trained
by Bill Gore, is currently training
for a ten-round bout with Dave
Bailey of Philadelphia. The new
owners will take over the man-
agement of Williams after the
Bailey fight. The battle is sched-
uled for Oct. 23.
Under the new pact, Adams and
Benbow will jointly manage the
29-year-old knockout artist, while
Benbow will supervise the training
program.
Adams, 38, is the owner and
president of the two-time Ameri-
can Football League champion
Houston Oilers. The millionaire
oilman has been involved in a
variety of sporting enterprises in-
cluding owning part of the Na-
tional League Houston Colts base-
ball team and he also owns a
featherweight fighter, Steve Free-
man, 19.
Benbow is an independent oil
operator here. He has been linked
with the fight game about 44,
years.
Williams, who has suffered only
four losses in 56 pro fights, has
scored 45 knockouts in winning 51
of his fights. His last test was July
10 when he fought to a draw with
Eddie Machen, currently top rank-
ed contender for the title Sonny
Liston recently acquired.
Two of Williams' losses came at
the hands of Liston, who has said
Williams was the hardest puncher
he has ever met.

Migyanka
Lewis
Lincoln
Saimes
Rubick
Smith
Lopes
Ammon
Sanders
R. Gordon
Moreland
Oade
Begeny
Totals
Glinka
Timberlake
Raimey
Sparkman
Prichard
Hood
Evashevski
Anthony
Strobel
Chandler
Dodd
Totals
Smith
Migyanka
Lewis
Totals
Glinka
Timberlake
Evashevski
Chandler
Totals
PA
Lewis
Sanders
Snorton
R. Gordon
Totals
Farabee
Prichard
Raimey
Kocan
Strobel
Totals
O'Donnell

1
12
7
16
16
3
7
1
1
1
1
1
1
68
Michigan
Att.+
4
8
10
3
2
2
4
1
2
1
1
381

1
49
138
99
62
0
34
2
3
2
4
2
6
403

0
0
0
0
0
12
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
12

Gain
7
45
26
9
0
8
0
0
7
0
5
107

Loss Net
1 6
16 29
1 25
1 8
3 -3
0 8
6 -6
O 0
0 7
7 -7
0 5
35 72

1
49
139
99
62
-12
34
2
3
2
4
2
6
391

MAIL ORDERS FILLED NOW-Send to:
Professional Theatre Program, Mendelssohn Theatre
Orch. $4.50, 4.00, 3.50; 1st BaIc. $3.50, 3.00, 2.50
2nd Bac. $2.50, 2.00, 1.50

PASSING
Michigan State
Att. Comp. Int.
7 3 1
2 1 1
1 0 0
10 4 2

Yds.
50
18
0
68

.7

Michigan
Att. Comp. Int. Yds.'
4 1 1 -3
5 2 1 12
11 4 0 31
2 0 0 0
22 7 2 40

SS RECEIVING
Michigan State
No.
1
1
1
1
4
Michigan
No.
2
1
1
2
1
7
PUNTING
Michigan

Yds.
7
18
16
27
68
Yds.
21
5
-3
12
5
40

TD
1
1
0
2
TD
0
0
0
0
0
TD
1
1
0
0
2
TD
0
0
0
0
0
0

THEN HE FUMBLED-Michigan quarterback Bob Timberlake
is hit by a Michigan State tackler after rolling out and picking up
six yards. He fumbled, and State went on to score.
IN NHL ACTION:
Red W ings, Blackhawks;
Bruins Leafs Gain Ties

No. Avg.
7 33.8

CHICAGOaP)-The Detroit Red
Wings and Chicago Black Hawks
battled to a scoreless tie in the
second National Hockey League
game of the season for both teams
last night.
Detroit Goalie Terry Sawchuk
was brilliant in the, Wings net
but the game was saved for the
veteran late in the final period
when Chicago's Bill Hay missed an
open net from five feet out.
Sawchuk, who has adopted a
facemask after 12 years in the
league, was credited with 28 saves
for the night. Glenn Hall, Chi-
cago's veteran netminder, came up
with w3.
Sawchuk's most brilliant stop
came in the first period when a
neat pass by Ron Murphy of the
Hawks put ex-Detroit center Len
Lunde in alone against the net-
minder.
Terry reached out with his glove
and almost plucked the disc off
the end of the Chicago skater's
stick.
T'1R(1T[1 . * *.T * Rctr

Toronto center Dave Keon beat
him twice, but hit the post each
time. Frank Mahovlish also hit the
post once when a goal seemed
sure.
The Bruixis, who finished last in
the 1961-62 season, now have three
out of a possible four points in
two games this season.
JohnnyBucyk scored his third
goal in two games for the Bruins
and Cliff Pennington got the
other. Right wingers Ron Stewart
and Bob Nevin scored for the
Leafs.

To Pick Site
For Olympics
CHICAGO (o) - The United
States Olympic committee's board
of directors meet Monday and
Tuesday to certify an American
city's bid for the 1968 Olympic
Games, and perhaps strive for a
truce in the AAU-NCAA squabble
for power.
Among five cities seeking to host
the 1968 games are Los Angeles-
last American site of the summer
games in 1932-San Francisco,
Portland, Ore., Detroit and Phila-
delphia.
ELL, there is
one other way
Not that Miss
Afflerbach wouldn't
love to hear from you,
and all, but if you just
can't wait and/or if
you want to save
yourself (and us) a
four - cent stamp, a
highly reliable rumor

I. 1

TODAY 41I

DIAL
8-6416

MOVED SOUTH
to the CAMPUS THEATRE for an
UNPRECEDENTED HOLDOVER
"CAN BE PROUD OF ITS 'OSCAR'!"
--Rose Pelswick, N.Y. Journal American

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