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October 20, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-20

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

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;1'UKDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1962

'

Michigan Eight-Point Underdog

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MONSTER sponsored by the
CONTEST i PARER PEN PEOPL

Purdue Discards Platoons
After Loss to Miami

DOWNS DAILY, 17-16:
Unfair Break Gives
Union TWin in Bowl

By JAN WINKELMAN
Associate Sports Editor
The Wolverines go into thisaft-
ernoon's away football game with
Purdue as an eight-point under-
dog despite the Boilermakers' 10-7
drubbing last week at the hands of
Miami of Ohio and their failure
to defeat the Maize and Blue since
way back in 1929.
A Dad's Day crowd of more than
48,000 is expected at Ross-Ade Sta-
diumfor the 1:30 p.m. (EST) kick-
of f.
The eight-point margin is large-
ly predicated on a stunning 24-6
Purdue victory two weeks ago over
THE LINEUP

Purdue.
Ellison
Brumm
Florence
Paltani
Lake
Richnafsky
Greiner
DiGravio
Fugate
King
Walker

Pas.
LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB

Michigan
Brown
Keating
Minko
Muir
Kurtz
O'Donnell
Laskey
Timberlake
Strobel
Raimey
Sparkman

of 22 aerials, more than usual.
Purdue, with two fine quarterbacks
in Ron DiGravio and Gary Hogan,
has displayed a strong passing at-
tack in the past.
Last week Purdue ends dropped
nine passes that were in their'
hands. Co-captain Forest Farmer
suffered a fractured thumb against
Miami, leaving the end position
weakened. Further aggravation
stems from the knee injuries of
Don Brooks and Clarence Foster,
who are also ends.
All - America candidate Don
Brumm spearheads the Boilermak-
er line from his tackle spot. Tom.
Fugate, Charles King, and fullback
Roy Walker round out the Boiler-
maker backfield.
The Purdue offense runs out of;
a wing-T formation. The line is
slightly heavier than that of the
Wolverines, but the Boilermakers
are short on speed.
- History To Repeat?
Last season at Ann Arbor, after
a seven-year interruption in the
series be'tween the two schools,
Michigan won a 16-14 thriller. The
circumstances were similar: Mich-
igan State had just toppled the
Wolverines the week before, 28-0.
DiGravio .figured heavily in the
result of last year's game. Besides
running for one touchdown and
passing for the other, he called the
pitchout to halfback Tom Boris
that resulted in the two-point win-
ning margin for the Wolverines.
Boris was tackled in the end zone
for a safety.
Purdue will be eager to vindi-
cate last year's loss and also re-
gain the national ranking it en-
joyed before last week.
One New Face
Other than the addition of Tim-
berlake to the starting unit, the
Maize and Blue remain intact pa-
sitioni by position as they were last
week.
Wayne Sparkman, Dave Raimey
and Jack Strobel will start with
Timberlake in the Wolverine back-
field. The new combination gives
the backfield some welcome run-
ning prowess. Timberlake, besides
having hit on 5 of 10 passes, is the
second-leading Wolverine ground-
gainer with 93 yds. in 26 carries.

(Continued from Page 1)
would have had but a few short
yds. to go.
The Daring Daily Daring-Do's
drew first blood midway in the
first period, as Zwinck completed
a 17-yd. forward pass to Ron
(Wahoo) Wilton, who sprinted
easily to a touchdown.
Then Zwinck's pass to Tom (The

C

BOB TIMBERLAKE
. . . starts first game

S.W. TITLE AT STAKE:
Texas Battles Arkansas
For National Grid Rank

Notre Dame.

The Boilermakers,

MONSTER RALLY KITS

however, have not been otherwise
successful. Besides the upset last
week, they barely managed to tie
a strong Washington team, 7-7, in
their season opener.
Junks Platoons
Today's game at Lafayette is the
home opener for Purdue, and
Coach Jack Mollenkopf has revised
his previous three-platoon system
to provide for individual substitu-
tions in his main units.
Michigan Mentor Bump Elliott
has also come up with some
changes in his line-up and strate-
gy.
Sophomore Bob Timberlake will
take over the starting quarter-
back assignment that has been
held down by Dave Glinka for two
years. Glinka will start with the
defensive Raider platoon in place
of Timberlake.
Go to Air
There are good indications that
this afternoon's contest could de-
velop into quite a passing game.
Last week Michigan threw a total

By BILL BULLARD
The big game in the Southwest
Conference is the big game in the
country this weekend as the num-
ber-one-rated Texas Longhorns
host the number-seven-rated Ar-
kansas Razorbacks at Austin's Me-
morial Stadium tonight.
Each team is 4-0 on the season
and fighting to retain national
rankings. Besides this, the game
should determine the 1962 South-
west Conference champion.
Although the Razorbacks lost to
Texas, 33-7, last season, the two
teams tied for the league crown
when the Longhorns were upset
by TCU. That made the third year
in a row that Arkansas had either
tied or won the championship out-
right.
Longhorns Favored
Texas is a five and one-half
point favorite. The Longhorns will
try to stop the best offensive team
in the league with the best de-
fensive team in the league. This
will be the hardest test of the
season for the Texas defense. The
Longhorns will have to stop Billy
Moore, the conference leader in
total offense, rushing and scor-
ing, the basis of the Arkansas at-
tack. The Razorbacks will have
the problem of containing fullback
Ray Poage.

TWENTY

20

IN BIG TEN ACTION:
Buckeyes Host Hot' Wildcats

The Baylor-Texas Tech game is
"expected to be a battle through
the airways. Baylor's quarterback
Don Trull, the Southwest Confer-
e nce's leading passer, has com-
pleted 38 of 72 passes for 516 yds.
Trull has two great ends in Ron-
Links Close
Michigan's golf course will
close officially tomorrow. Man-
ager Jack Blott urges all facul-
ty members and students to re-
move their equipment from
their lockers today.
nie Goodwin and James Ingram,
the- third- and sixth-leading pass-
ers in the conference, respectively.
Other conference games are Tex-
as A & M against TCU and South-
ern Methodist against Rice. SMU
is winless in its last eight games
while Rice has not gained victory
in its last four.
Trojans Eye Bowl
Third-ranked Southern Califor-
nia is starting off the Big Six
season against California with
Rose Bowl hopes in mind. The Tro-
jans have beaten three good teams
in Duke, SMU and Iowa this sea-
son. With the return to full
strength of fullback Ben Wilson,
a pre-season All-America pick, the
Trojans will be tough on the
ground.
California depends on its air at-
tack. Senior Larry Balliett com-
pleted 15 passes against Duke and
now, has gained 436 yds. through
the air and has thrown for three
touchdowns.
Louisiana State, ranked number
four, takes on Kentucky tonight.
Kentucky, losing to powerful Mis-
sissippi and Auburn, tying Florida
State and defeating Detroit, is up
for the game.
Wants Win
"We want this one real bad,"
Kentucky Coach Charlie Bradshaw
said. "And an upset is not out ofj
the question." '
Kentucky must stop All-Ameri-
ca halfback candidate Jerry Sto-
vall, who has led LS1J to three
victories and a tie with Rice.
Alabama, number-two-ranked,
takes the field for one of its tough-
est games today against Tennes-
see. The Volunteers have yet to
win a game but are ready for a
big upset.
'M' Ruggers
Host Oshowa
The Michigan Rugby Club goes
after its first victory in three
starts this afternoon, hosting the
Oshowa, Ont., Vikings at 3:30 on
Wines Field.
The Michigan CI'ib has lost its
only two starts this season, failing
to the University of Toronto and
the Toronto Irish. Both games
were played at Toronto, however,
and Michigan was not at full
strength for the road encounters.

Bomb) Hunter was good for the
conversion.
The Union valiantly attempted
a desperate drive in the closing
moments of the half, but Wahoo's
interception of Jon (Undesirable)
Carlson's pass intended for Bob
(The Blob) MacKenzie terminated
the thrust abruptly.
First trick out of the hat,
Zwinck's pass to Gerry (Crazy-
Legs) Storch opened the second
half with the second Daily touch-
down of the afternoon, a beauti-
ful 50-yd. pass-run.
Then Zwinck's rapid pass to
(Cheery Jerry) Kalish hiked The
Dailymargin to 16-0 with the con-
version.
The Union boys were still un-
able to get off the ground, as
Daily gridders, tired but valiant,
halted their feeble drive on the
eight-yd. line. However, the Union
finally managed to stumble into
the scoring column as Carlson's
aerial miracle to Jim (The Brim)
Fadim was completed to The Daily
five-yd. line.
An equally miraculous repeat of
the same play was good for the
Union's initial score. Carlson then
passed again to Denny (The Jerk)
Burke for the cohversion.
The Union also scored a second
time, running the clock out, on
another long pass from Carlson to
The Daily three-yd. line to Burke
all the way down in the end zone.
The same pair completed the con-
version.
This forced the fabled tilt into,
the little-used penetration over-
time, where each team alternates
plays.
As a result of the passing pen-
alty, Daily gridders attempted val-
iantly to regain their unfairly tak-
en ground with a severe and tell-
ing aerial attack.;
On the fourth play, the Zephyr
himself ran the pigskin for a 10-
yd. gain, but to no avail. The
Daily's final pass was incomplete
from Zwinck to Storch, deep in
Union territory.
In the lockerroom, Daily Coach'
Jan (Thump) Winkelman was un-
daunted. "We'll be glad for a re-
match if the Union dares to set
right that lousy penalty.'
Daily Athletic Director T. O. I
(Fritz) Webber, en route to Lafay-
ette for tomorrow's' contest be-j
tween the Wolverines (The Daily's
"C" squad) and Purdue, was un-
available for comment.

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4 . HERE'S ALL YOU DO TO WIN A MONSTER-RALLY KIT FOR YOUR GROUP:
.Pass the hat and buy one Parker ') Use this pen to acquire at least 200 (two hundred) signa-
Arrow pen or borrow one-the new Fures of fellow students. They need not be perfectly legi-
clean-filling, smooth-writing cartridge ble and we'll even accept artful aliases. Neatness does not
pe.It only costs $3.95. count, but length does (the 20 longest lists of names win}.
pen. tDuplicate prizes in case of ties.
Mail your list to: Monster Con- 4 Consolation prizes will be awarded to each group sub-
test, P.O. Box 5049, St. Paul, Mnn. mitting 50 signatures or more. You'll receive one FREE
es alstPBowi5049, grSt. s, Parker Quink cartridge for each name {we're no dopes, they'll
We'll mail kits to winning groups, all have to buy Parker Arrow pens to put 'em in).
within 30 days. Sorry, but only one kit e'o"*iae'"'m t "
college das. ornrsi btyn only n i Decisions of judges final. All entries become the prop-
to a college or university and only 20 erty of Parker. Contest void in Nebraska, Wisconsin, and
kitsnationwide. Be sure to appoint a anywhere else prohibitedbyhlaw. All entries must be post-
group leader and include his or her marked on or before midnight, Nov. 9, 1962, and received on
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South State at North University

By LLOYD GRAFF
Today is homecoming for both
the Ohio State Buckeyes and
Northwestern's snarling Wildcats,
in the featured game of the Big
Ten schedule.
It is homecoming in the tra-
ditional sense for Woody Hayes'
crew as 84,000 Buckeye backers
welcome their team back to Co-
lumbus, but in another sense it
is homecoming for Ara Parseghian
and his band from Evanston.
The Northwestern mentor, who
formerly headed Miami (Ohio),
has repeatedly ventured back to
his native state to recruit some of
the best products of the famous
Ohio high school football factory.
Stolen from Woody
Twenty Ohioans are currently
earning letters on the Wildcat
team, including phenomenal soph-
more quarterback Tom= Myers of
Troy. Myers, who has completed
43 of 60 passes for 634 yds. and
seven touchdowns, says that he
chose Northwestern over Ohio
State because he prefers the pass
to the plunge, referring to Woody
Hayes' conservative running game.
Although Ohio State shuns the
forward pass, it has still demon-
strated formidable of fensive
power. Keyed by John Mummey,
a running quarterback who has
averaged 7.3 yds. per carry in
37 tries, they averaged 33 points
per game this year.
Mummey has been forced to as-
sume a vital ball-carrying role
since the Buckeyes have not been
able to find a fullback who can
make the crucial gain like Bob
Ferguson did during his three
years.
Badgers Favored
In other Big Ten games Iowa
battles favored Wisconsin at Madi-
son and Illinois journeys to Min-
nesota.
The Badgers, tenth ranked in
the nation, boast an ambitious and
determined young team plus all-
American end Pat Richter, who
has a string of seven games in
which he has caught one touch-
down pass or more. Ron Vander-
Kelen, the Wisconsin field gen-
eral, has completed an outstanding
64 per cent of his passes.
The Iowa Hawkeyes are rated a
touchdown underdog, but their
fleet array of backs and ends
could upend the Badgers. Quarter-

back Matt Szykowny returns to
the Iowa lineup for the first time
since he suffered a knee injury
in the Southern California game.
Avenge Defeat
Milt Bruhn, the Wisconsin
coach, says that his team is ready
for Iowa after last year's hu-
miliating 47-15 loss.
"I think they're up as much for
this one as any game this season.
It can be different this year and
the players feel it," said Bruhn.
If the Wisconsin defense, man-
ned largely by sophomores, con-
tains backs like Larry Ferguson
and Sammy Harris the Badgers
will solidify their position as a
threat for the Big Ten title.,
In Minneapolis, Minnesota
wheels its fortress-like defense
into the path of punchless Illinois
with high hopes of evening its,
conference record at 1-1.
Illini Worry Gophers
The Gophers, beaten last Satur-
day by Northwestern and Myers'
aerial gunnery, are a solid favorite!
to whip the Fighting Illini, losers
of 13 straight. But there is un-
easiness in Gopherland.
Pete Elliott's brigade from
Champaign just might be ready
to awake from its somnolent state.
They should be ornery after the
51-15 trouncing they took at the
hands of Ohio State last week. If
Mike Talliaferro were to start
clicking on his passes, Minnesota
might have a tough tussle.
Intersection action involving

Big Ten teams is highlighted by
the Michigan State-Notre Dame
contest. The Spartans are favor-
ed by a couple of touchdowns but
the Irish are still the Irish, and
Joe Kuharich should have them
honed for MSU.
Tries for Four
Michigan State has a three-
game winning streak, including
last week's slaughter of the Wol-
verines, since their stunning loss
to Stanford in the season's opener.
The Irish have lost two after
whipping Oklahoma in their first
outing.
The Spartans forte is running,
having backs like George Saimes,
Sherman Lewis, Dewey Lincoln
and Ron Rubick to tote to pig-
skin. Notre-Dame has been notably
strong in containing its opponent's
attack this year. Strength will be
matched by strength. The experts
do not seem to think the Irish
defense can hold.
The Hoosiers, who have suf-
fered two Big Ten defeats at the
hands of Wisconsin and Iowa, will
try to add a trace of polish to the
badly scuffed Big Ten image of
national football supremacy as
they invade the lair of Washing-
ton State.
The Hoosiers are only three-
point underdogs although they
have lost to Wisconsin and In-
diana successively. Marv Woodson
and Nate Ramsey could give the
West coast team many defensive
problems.

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: DON BOLGER

With Michigan Bell less than four years, Don Bolger (B.S.,
Industrial Management, 1959) is Accounting Manager in
the Saginaw Revenue Accounting Center, Saginaw, Michi-
gan. There he supervises four groups plus all the activities
of a Univac SS 80 Computer.
On one of Don's earlier supervisory assignments in the
Detroit Commercial Office, he developed a unique deposit

policy that was adopted by both his District and Division.
Accomplishments like this earned Don his latest promotion.
Don Bolger of the Michigan Bell Telephone Company
and other young men like him in Bell Telephone Companies
throughout the country help bring the finest communica-
tions service in the world to the homes and businesses of
a growing America.

1

p BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
o

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_I

The Michigan Union
Announcing
th~e

GRAND OPENING
of the
NEW
Mug'

Thursday, October

25

IWhen you think of
QUE,3--:.e a. .

n

_.I I cI n I

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