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November 16, 1962 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-16

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16, 196.




xx"Ac a's &1'q n

Blue Freshmen Whip Whites 17-10

Clay Beats Moore in Fourth

In a wide open freshman intra-
squad scrimmage, the Blues held
off a late fourth quarter rally to
down the Whites, 17-10.
Quarterback Jack Clancy from
Detroit led the Blue attack pass-
ing for one touchdown and scor-
in ganother, as the Blues scored
in every period.
The Whites' 10 point last period
rally was finally halted by center.
Frank Stagg's interception on the
Blue 20 yd. line with less than
two minutes remaining.
Clancy hit left half Dick Sygar
with a 10 yd. touchdown pass for
the first score early in the first
quarter, and the try for the extra
uoint failed. The only injury of
the roughly played game was to
Dorie Reid, 5'8", 160-lb. halfback
from Ferndale in the second quar-
Knocked Cold
Reid who has run the 100-yd.
dash in 9.6 seconds in high school,
was knocked unconscious but re-

covered right away and sat out the
rest of the game.
The second Blue score was set
by an interception by Sygar who
reutrned it 15 yds. to the White 30.
End Dennis Flannagan grabbed a
20-yd. pass from Clancy, and two
plays later Clancy snuck over from
the two for the score. His two point
pass play to halfback Tom Brig-
stock was good.
Whites Move
Just before the half ended quar-
terback Pete Hollis moved the
Whites down the Blue 20 yd. line
before time ran out with the Blues
leading, 14-0.
The Blues were held scoreless In
the third quarter, but the Whites
almost scored but were held by the
Blues on a fourth and one situation
o nthe two yard line. Blues were
forced to kick three plays later,
but quickly got the ball back on
Ken Wright's interception on the
White 38 yd. line.
Three plays later the Blues were
down to the 12 yd. line, but were

stopped until fourth down when
Rick Wells, left halfback, kicked
a field goal to put the Blues in
front, 17-0.
Start Rally
The Whites started their rally
right after receiving the kickoff.
On second down, Hollis complet-
ed a 70 yd. pass play to 6'2" end
Craig Kerby who legged it for the
distance, but the play was called
back because of illegal procedure.
But two plays later, Hollis again
spotted Kirby in the open and
completed one for 15 yds. Run-
ning the same pattern, Kirby again
grabbed another far 15 yds. bring-
ing the ball down to the 30. And
catching his third consecutive
pass from Hollis, Kirby, not to be
denied his touchdown, scored on
the next play. A Hollis to Steve
Smith pass for the two point con-
version made the score 17-8.
With about three minutes to go,
the Whites took advantage of a

the Blue kicker in the end zone
for the safety.
Stagg. who turned in some late
minute defensive bcroics, punted
from the 20 after the safety for
the Blue and boomed a 45 yd. kick
into White territory. The Whites
began moving the ball, but Stagg
moved in on one play to block a
pass. Then after Jim Evashevski's
catch of a Hollis areial brought
the ball down to the Blue 19, Stagg
picked off the pass from his middle
linebacker position to halt the
White rally and preserve the vic-
Coach Pleased
Freshman Coach Don Dufek
was pleased with the perform-
ances of both teams, and said, "It
would be impossible to try and
pick out any one boy who was
particularly outstanding."
One position that Dufek did es-
pecially take note of was defensive
end with Flannagan and Bill
Yeearby turning in fine perform-
Coach Bump Elliott said yester-
day that sophomore end Bill Las-
key who suffered a deeply bruised
shoulder against Wisconsin would
not play against Iowa. Laskey sat
out last week's game against 111i-
nois, too.

bad pass from center and dropped

Badgers Take Statistics Lead;
VanderKelen Leads in Passing

Wisconsin's 37-6 victory over
Northwestern has vaulted the
Badgers into the Big Ten lead in
passing, total offense, and scor-
Quarterback Ron VanderKelen
of Wisconsin leads the conference
in individual total offense and
passing. Big Ten passers are rank-
ed on a grading system which gives
full credit for the passer's position
in yards gained and touchdowns
and half credti for each position
in completions, average and per-
centage of passes intercepted.
VanderKelen has a very slim
lead over Tom Myers of North-
western, who leads in yardage,
touchdowns, completions and aver-
age, but ranks eighth in percent-
age of interceptions, while Van-
derKelen is first. Mike Taliaferro
of Illinois ranks third in passing,
and Minnesota's Duane Blaska is
Bob Chandler of Michigan mov-
Reed Rejects
CBS Request
For Switch
CMlCAGO (M--A proposal that,
the Wisconsin-Minnesota football
game replace the Michigan-Ohio
State game on national television
Nov. 24 was rejected yesterday by
the Big Ten.
Conference Commissioner Bill
Reed said that he informed the
Columbia Broadcasting System
yesterday morning the conference
could not approve the change, sug-
gested by CBS.
The Wisconsin-Minnesota finale
probably will be for the Big Ten
championship. The Michigan-Ohio
State game has no bearing on the
Reed pointed out that such re-
quests for switches keep popping
up, and he tossed the ball to the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation's TV committee.

ed into the eighth spot in confer-
ence passing after his performance
against Illinois. Chandler has com-
pleted 19 of 38 attempts for 224
yards and one touchdown.
Mary Woodson, Indiana half-
back (lengthened his Big Ten rush-
ing lead last week. Woodson has
a net rushing gain of 320 yds. in
81 attempts. His 81 attempts are
24 more than anyone else in the
conference, so his average of 4
yds. per rush is not among the
Lincoln High
Other leading rushers are Dewey
Lincoln of Michigan State, with
295 yds. in 42 carries; Willie Stin-
son, Northwestern halfback, 260
yds. in 47 tries, and George Saimes,
the MSU captain, with 253 yds. in
53 rushes.
Wisconsin players also lead the
Big Ten in two other important
offensive departments, scoring and
pass receiving. The scoring lead is
still held by Wisconsin's Ron (Pin-
to) Smith with 38 points. He is
closely followed by Steve Murphy
of Northwestern with 32, and then
by two other Badgers, Lou Holland
and Gary Kroner, each having 30
Richter Leads
Pat Richter, Wisconsin's great
end, has overtaken Paul Flatley of
Northwestern in the race for pass
receiving honors. Richter now has
caught 26 passes for 350 yds. and 2
touchdowns, and Flatley has made
24 receptions, which have been
good for 316 yds. and 2 touch-
downs. In third place is end Gary
Crum, also of Northwestern, trail-
ed by two Illini, Ken Zimmerman
and Thurman Walker.
The Wolverines do have a lead-
er in one department. Fullback
Bill Dodd is still leading the Big
Ten by virtue of his three inter-
ceptions. Dodd has returned them
for 59 yds., also the top mark.
Nine players are right on Dodd's
heels as they each have two in-
Returns Punts
Russ Rfahler, the Purdue half-
back, has an average of 40.6 yds.
per punt to hold a 3-yd. advantage

over Wisconsin's Richter in punt-
ing. Michigan's Joe O'Donnell is
in seventh position, having kicked
the ball an average of 34.9 yds. on
31 attempts.
In team totals, Northwestern
leads in total offense and pass-
ing, and will break the Big Ten
record for yards passing at their
present pace. Ohio State is the
leading rushing team in the con-
ference with an average of 264.2
yds. per game. Northwestern is
averaging 377.2 yds. a game total,
and 218.8 yds. passing.
Minnesota, by allowing Big Ten
opponents less than a yard per
try in rushing, is the corference
leader in defense 'or the second
straight week. The Gophers will
break the league record for the
fewest yards allowed rushing if
they can continue their tenacious



LOS ANGELES (P) - Cassius
Clay, putting his gloves where his
mouth was, knocked out the old
mongoose, amazing Archie Moore,
in four rounds-the exact round
the cocky youngster had predict-
ed-in their heavyweight fight last
The end for old Archie, the
ring's most celebrated antique, be-
gan in the third round, and the
20-year-old Clay finished him off
after 1 minute, 35 seconds of the
fourth in their scheduled 12-
As a capacity Sports Arena
No Wners
AAU Feud
KANSAS CITY (M)--Walter By-
ers, evecutive director of the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion, said last night "a great deal
of misleading and incorrect infor-
mation has been circulated and
published regarding the coalition
plan" agreed upon between the
Byers, declining toamplify at
this time, said "we contemplate
having a complete statement on
the subject tomorrow."
Byers commented in regard to
accounts of the cialition agreement
that claimed one side or the other
was a so-called "winner" in the
21/2-year squabble over control of
U.S. amateur sports.
In New York, Col. Don Hull- of
the AAU said he knew of no plans
for a joint statement, but added:
"To say the (NCAA-supported)
Track and Field Federation gave
up is ridiculous. You can't stop
there. They gave up something,
we gave up something. When you
have two groups in conflict which
should be working shoulder to
shoulder, each side has to give up
"There was no winner and no
loser. The only winner would be
the athletes. It was all accomplish-
ed in the best interesjs of the ath-
letes, and, in fact, the country.
You have only to look at the peo-
ple who were at the meeting to
understand that it is of importance
to the country."
"First of all," said Chuck Wern-
er, head of the Track and Field
Federation, "it isn'ta truce. It's a
kind of merger and in a merger
there are no winners and no losers.
"Each group is now waiting for
ratification by their constituents
of the coalition. Meanwhile, we're
doing all we can to insure that the
athletes aren't hurt. That is, all
suspensions and penalties that
might have been imposed are being

release Wynn
CHICAGO (P) - Ancient pitch-
er Early Wynn, just one game shy
of the coveted 300 victory mark,
was unconditionally released yes-
terday - in effect - by the Chi-
cago White Sox so he can search
for a front office job anywhere in
Sox general manager Ed Short
said that by mutual agreement
waivers were asked on the 42-year-
old Wynn for purposes of retire-
This frees the amazing veteran
of 22 major league seasons to deal
for an executive position with any
big league club.

r Send in your order for the 1963
'Ensian and have your book reserved
or you when it is published.
Em nlosedindnn $ mmmimn -mi minmn nnmmnn'mimimm
: Enclosed find $5.00 (check or money order only) for one
(Payable to Michiganensian, 420 Maynard St.)
1963 'Ensian. Sorry, we cannot bill you at a later date. :
Your receipt will be sent when your order comes in.
I Name
* e
Mailing instructions: $.00 additional charge if book is to be mailed
* -
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crowd estimated at 15,000 watched
with a roar of amazement, the!
unbeaten young Louisville sensa-
tion literally hammered old Arch
into submission with a barrage of
lefts and rights while running his
victory string to 15.
A left and a right stunned
Archie and floored him for the
first of three knockdowns in the
fourth. Moore was so hurt that he
literally half-stood on his head
trying to get up from the canvas.
The accurate lefts and rights of
Clay again crashed through Arch-
ie's by-then feeble defense and he

went down on the seat of his
At each knockdown, referee
Tommy Hart reached the count of
But the referee did not bother
to count after Archie's third trip
to the floor.
"No single punch really knock-
ed him out," said Hart before leav-
ing the ring.
NBA Scores
Chicago 95, New York 92
Syracuse 120, Los Angeles 98

Non-Stop to FLINT
Wednesday, Nov. 21
leave Mich. Union 4 P.M.
leave Bus Terminal 4:15 P.M.
Arrive Flint 5:30 P.M.
Connections at Flint for
Saginaw, Boy City, Alpena,
Owosso and Port Huron

Big Ten Pasadena Race
Still Very Much in Doubt

With only two conference games
remaining to be played by most
teams, the Big Ten race has sud-
denly been thrown into chaos.
The big jolt that broke the con-
ference wide open came this past
week when Wisconsin upset pre-
viously top-ranked andsundefeat-
ed Northwestern, 37-6.
Another surprise was Purdue's
victory over favored Michigan
State, 17-0, which virtually elim-
inated the Spartans (2,2) from the
Three-Way Tie
Wisconsin, Northwestern and
Minnesota are currently tied for
the league lead with identical 4-1
records. Purdue (3-1) is also in the
Only the Badgers, Wildcats, and
Boilermakers are being considered
for the Rose Bowl bid that usual-
ly goes along with the conference

title. Minnesota, which has repre-
sented the Big Ten for the past two
years, is ineligible.
If the race goes down to the
wire Minnesota and Wisconsin,
each playing a seven game sched-
ule, will have the advantage.
Eliminations Begin
Elimination for the Big Ten
crown will begin Saturday when
Purdue and Minnesota clash at
Minneapolis. In another good con-
test Michigan State will try to
hand Northwestern its second
straight defeat. This game will be
the Wildcat's last conference ef-
fort of the year.
In another game involving the
leaders, Wisconsin should have
little trouble disposing of Illinois.
Perhaps the best game of the
season will come Nov. 24 when the
Gophers travel to Wisconsin. This
contest is likely to decide which
Big Ten team will b! Pasadena-

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