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November 18, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-18

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

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1982

THE MICHIGAN DlAILY

Vs A tl" C! e

PAGE SEVEN

N

Sp arkman s Play

Im-pressive

(Continued fromPage 1)
his way to the one. Raimey, com-
ing in motion from the right, went
over left tackle for the touchdown.
Timberlake's conversion attempt
was wide to the left.
Iowa countered early in the sec-
ond quarter. Iowa captain halfback
Larry Ferguson and right half-
back Bobby Grier combined on
end-sweeps and line plunges to
bring the ball into Wolverine ter-
ritory. Ferguson scooted around
right end for the touchdown.
Roberts' kick put Michigan be-
hind 7-6.
The Maie and Blue fought right
back, though. Mel Anthony, and
With fourth and two on the

Dave Raimey, and a personal foul
penalty against Iowa brought the
ball to the Iowa 26-yd. line.
Iowa 26, Sparkman came in with
the play that set up the second
Michigan TD. Chandler threw be-
hind Chapman, who reached over
his head to nab the ball on the
four. The play was similar to the
picturesque grab of Harris' for the
Hawkeyes.
Two Yarders
Chandler handed to Raimey
twice after that, each play being
good for two yards, the second was
a touchdown.
The extra point was the last
successful thing accomplished by
Michigan for the remainder of the
game. Behind 14-12, Chandler
pitched out to Timberlake in the
right flat. However, four hulking
Hawkeyes were there. Timberlake
merely lowered his head, bulling
for the necessary two points which
tied the game.
Iowa lost a golden opportunity
to go ahead in the third quarter
when they brought the ball down
to the Wolverine seven. Great line
play particularly by O'Donnell
kept Iowa from scoring. Roberts'
fourth-down field goal attempt
from the 11 yd. line went wide.

Closing Rally
Iowa
First Downs 17
By Rushing 13
By Passing 4
By Penalties 0
Rushing Yardage (Net) 278
Yards Gained Rushing 294
Yards Lost Rushing 16
Rushing Attempts 51
Passing Yardage (Net( 100
Passes Attempted 12
Passes Completed 7
Passes had Intercepted 1
Total Offensive Yardage 378
Punts 5
Punting Average 28.7
Yards Punts Returned 128
Kickoffs Returned 3
Yards Kickoffs Ret. 27
Number of Penalties 3
Total Yards Penalized 35
Fumbles 1
Fumbles Lost 1
Yards Interceptions Ret. 30

Chan
Timb
Raim
Spark
Evash
Strob
Rindf
Dodd
Antho:

INDIIDUAL RUSHING
Michigan
Att. Gains Loss'
diler 2 4 0
erlake 3 3 7
ey 11 41 1
man 13 57 0
evski 3 7 4
el 3 13 0
uss 3 14 0
3 5 0
any 5 21 0

Mich.
13
9
3
1
153
165
12
46
125
15
6
3
278
7
33.3
3
4
71
2
10
0
0
0
Yds.
4
-4
40
57
3
13
14
5
21
153
63
13
10
12
31
4
Yds.
82
34
9

LEADING RUSHER-Wayne (Cowboy) Sparkman, who led 'M' runners yesterday with a 4.4 yards
per carry average and a net 57 yards, and Dave Raimey, who scored both 'M' TDs against Iowa, watch
as teammate Bob Chandler sneaks over for a score against Minnesota.

Szykowny
Ferguson
Grier
Davis
Sherutan
Rogers
Perkins
Kramer

Iowa
3
20
10
3
4
2
8
1

2
156
66
13
10
12
31
4

10
3
3
0
0
0
0'
0

PSYCHOLOGICAL BREA KS:
It Was a Tough One To Lose'--Elliott

INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Michigan
Att. Comp. Int.
Chandler 10 3 2
Timberlake 2 2 0
Evashevski 3 1 1

By TOM WEBBER
Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
IOWA CITY - A play which
wasn't even supposed to happen
proved to be the turning point in
Michigan's defeat to the Iowa
Hawkeyes.
Both head coaches agreed after
the game that it was the 82-yd.
punt return by Michigan-born
Paul Krause in the last 42 sec-
onds of the first half which turned
the game Iowa's way. At the time,
Michigan held a 14-7 lead and
seemed assured of taking it into
the dressing room to think about
at half-time.
Held Edge in Half
The Wolverines had held the
edge in play for the entire first
half, but the run gave the Hawk-
eyes a psychological lift which
helped them dominate play in the
second stanza.
Besides being a crusher at the
time, it must have been particular-
ly distressing to Bump Elliott to
learn later that Iowa wasn't even
set u for a run back. Worse yet,
it even appeared that Michigan
had the punt well covered.
"Our punt returns have been
poor this season, so we decided to
change our plans and try to block

the kick," Iowa Coach Jerry Burns
said. "We were in block action on
the punt. We jammed seven men
up on the line and rushed them
hard," he added.
Big Rush Helps
The big rush did help out be-
cause, Joe O'Donnell's punt was a
line drive to Krause on the Iowa
20. With the extra time, the Flint
junior cut back enough to get
around four Michigan tacklers on
the short side and start down the
sideline. With Iowa fans yelling
for him to step out of bounds and
save the clock, Krause suddenly
found open space at midfield.
At the Michigan 35, he cut to
his left to allow some blockers
to get between Wolverine safety-
men O'Donnell and Bob Chandler.
"It was a great personal effort
by Paul," Burns said. "He did it all
on his own."
Ferguson Great
Somewhat hidden by Krause's
run, was a great invididual per-
formance by Larry Ferguson, Iowa
captain and a 1960 all-America
choice. Playing his last game be-
fore the home crowd, Ferguson liv-
ed up to his laurels by gaining 153
yards in 20 carries.
"It was Ferguson's best game of
the season. He got the game ball,"
Burns added.

In the Hawkeyes' first touch-
down drive, Ferguson carried on
four of the five plays for 54 yds.
Coaches Deserving
The Iowa coaching staff de-
serves some of the credit for Fer-
guson's hitting over his own right
tackle.
Against Michigan's 6-2-3 de-
fense, Iowa put Krause, the float-
ing back, out to the left to get
the Wolverines' deep backs to
swing over to cover him. "We
wanted them to rotate to our
floater while we were still strong
right," Burns said. When Michi-
gan was caught shooting its two
linebackers, Ferguson was able to
shake loose.
Iowa, generally regarded as a
passing team, had quarterback
Matt Szqkowny throw only 11
passes,sbut three of his six com-
pletions won the game. All three
came in the last three minutes,
culminating in a 47-yd. scoring
heave to Sammie Harris.
Expected Long Pass
"With Harris in the game we
expected they might go for the
long pass," Elliott said. "Bob Tim-
berlake had it well covered, but
it was just a perfectly executed
play.,
Elliott again showed a willing-
ness to take big gambles, and one

of them almost paid off. Iowa had
controlled the ball for the entire
third period holding Michigan to
only one first down. In the fourth
period Elliott gambled with a
fourth and one o nthe Michigan
24 and won.
It was a daring play with a
whole period left to go, but it
went to waste when Michigan fail-
ed to move the ball in the next
three plays. "We had been in our
own end too long. We wanted to
get something going," Elliott said.
Michigan escaped the game with
no serious injuries although there
were numerous bumps and bruises
in a hard fought game which
erupted briefly in the fourth per-
iod when tempers flared.
* * *
The big pass play to Harris pull-
ed the game out of fire for Jerry
Burn's Hawkeyes. The Wolverines
appeared fired up and ready to
score in the fourth quarter prior
to the Iowa TD.
Both Elliott and Burns admitted
that the two Iowa breaks dras-
tically altered the complexion of
the contest.
Elliott summed up the mourn-
ful atmosphere in the locker room
after the game when he said: "It
sure was a tough one to lose."

Szykowny
Wallace

Iowa
11
1

6 1 96
1 0 4

INDIVIDUAL PASS RECEIVING
Michigan
Catches Yards TD
Chapman 3 55 0
Timberlake 1 50 0
Farabee 1 11 0
Lambert 1 9 0

Iowa

Krause
Sherman
Webb
Dougherty
Harris
Turki

1
1
1
2
1
1

11
12
6
20
42
4

PUNTING
Michigan

0
0
0
0
E1
s Avg.
33.3
35.0
35.0
0-14
14-28

O'Donnell
Iowa
Rogers
SGykowny
Score by quarters:
MICHIGAN
IOWA

Punt
7
4
680
0 14 0:

AssIgllhhbellf: fill iio' l ~e ae hai
works harder Ike dirllrif gels

College Scores
GRID PICKS
Iowa 28, Michigan 14
Wisconsin 35, Illinois 6
Minnesota 7, Purdue 6
Michigan State 31, Northwestern 7
Ohio State 26, Oregon 7
Pittsburgh 7, Army 6
Princeton 14, Yale 10
Columbia 21, Penn 7
Florida 20, Florida State 7
Georgia Tech 7, Alabama 6
Clemson 17, Maryland 14
No. Carolina State 24, Virginia 12
Vanderbilt 20, Tulane 0
Oklahoma 13, Missouri 0
Texas 14, Texas Christian 0
Baylor 10, Air Force 3
Utah State 19, Utah 6
Washington 30, UCLA 0
Ouachita 20; Millsaps 7
Rice 23, Texas A & M 3
OTHER GAMES
Penn State 48, Holy Cross 20
New Mexico 41, Montana 12
Washington State 22, Idaho 14
Oregon State 25, Colorado State 14
Iowa State 28, Kansas State 14
Syracuse 35, George Washington 0
Notre Dame 21, North Carolina 7
Duke$0, Wake Forest 0
LSU 27, Mississippi State 0

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-
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The basic herringbone in grey, olive, or brown.
The superb unfinished worsted in deep navy.
oliv. To- and three-piece suits in our own Van Boven
from $75.00
Store Hours:
Monday 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
Tuesday ~~thr aura' :0 o53

In chain-drag test, truck raises
heavy dust clouds to check air filter efficiency.

H W IUNIVERSITY
HA~AI ISUMMER
SESSION
* UNIVERSITY CREDITS AVAILABLE
56 DAYS .,, 5696 ri $.
Earn university credits while enjoying
summer in Hawaii. Price includes steam-
ship outbound, jet return to West Coast
Wilcox Hall residence on campus, and
greatest diversification of parties, din-
ners, entertainment, sightseeing
cruises, beach events, and cultural
shows; plus necessary tour services.
Air or steamship roundtrip, and Waikiki
apartinent~hotel residence available at
adjusted tour rates. Optional neighbor
Island visits and return via Seattle
World's Fair.
ORIENT S"OU
SAN FRANCISCO STATE COLLEGE
SCREDITS-UNIV. SUMMER SESSION
.. ' mane

Results: Up to 30,000 miles between filter changes in Ford-built cars for '631
The 1963 Ford-built cars you see on the road these days can
eat dust and keep coming back for more, thanks to improved
carburetor air filters.

In our continuing quest to build total quality and service-
saving features into Ford-built cars, our engineering research
staff explored the entire field of physical chemistry for new
air-purifying properties, in materials.
The result: a filtering material made of chemically treated
wood pulp and paper that permits Ford-built cars under
norral nneration to no from 24.000 to 30.000 miles before

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