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October 20, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Last-Quarter

'M' Touchdowns

Ceechini Hobbles Off Field,
May Require Surgery Soon

-Daily-Bruce Taylor
DOWN BUT NOT OUT-Dick Rindfuss (17), Michigan halfback,
tackles end Bill Roach (94) of Purdue in the third quarter of
yesterday's contest. Halfbacks Jack Clancy (24) and John Rowser
(43) look on. Purdue. quarterback Ron DiGravio passed for 198
yards in the game.
NATIONAL ROUNDUP:
Irish Conquer IBru s
Maryand Bags Upset

members, trailed 14-0 at halftime
and didn't get even until there
were only 2 minutes, 50 seconds
left.
Auburn Beats Tech
ATLANTA-Quarterback Jimmy
Sidle, the Southeastern Confer-
ence's leading yard-gainer, led un-
defeated Auburn to a 29-21 upset
of eighth-ranked Georgia Tech be-
fore a record crowd of 53,091 yes-
terday.
The Tech defense was unable to
stop Sidle as he passed and ran
the unranked Tigers to victory in
the wild offensive football battle.
Tech scored first when halfback
Johnny Gresham intercepted a Si-
dle pass at the Tiger 20. Fullback
Ray Mendheim, Tech's leading
yardage gainer in the game, car-
ried it over from three yards out.
Lothridge kicked the point.
Syracuse Wins 9-0
SYRACUSE-Billy Hunter raced
53 yards for a touchdown and John
Paglio booted a 24-yard field goal
after a 58-yard romp by Mike
Koski yesterday as favored Syra-
cuse thumped.Penn State 9-0 on
a hot, sunny afternoon.
It was the first time Penn State
had been shut out in 54 games
since 1958.
Hunter, a 5-foot-10 dash man
from South Merchantville, N.J.,
broke away and simply outran the
Penn State defense on his scoring
romp at 13:16 of the second period.
A block by Bill Schoover sprung
him loose, and he simply sped past
safety man Joe Vargo.
Koski, a junior from Holbrook,
Mass., scooted 58 yards down the
sidelines on the first play of the
third period. He finally was haul-
ed down from behind by Vargo on
the Penn State seven. After Wally
Mahle's pass to George Fair was
caught beyond the end zone, Syra-
cuse had to settle for a field goal.

(Continued from Page 1)
sparked the Wolverines all year
and his absence was obviously felt
yesterday.
Curiously enough, the play after
Cecchini's injury produced the
break which led to Purdue's first
touchdown. With fourth down and
one yard to go for the Wolverines
on their own 26, Elliott decided
to gamble and go for the first
down.
Handoff Misfired
But quarterback Bob Chandler's
handoff to fullback Chuck Dehlin
misfired, and although the ball
went far enough to get Michigan
a first down, it wound up in the
hands of Boilermaker fullback
Gene Donaldson. Six plays later
Donaldson was in the end zone,
and Purdue was off and running.
By the time Purdue had built
up a 23-0 lead, it looked like a
rerun of the 37-0 pasting they
gave Michigan last year. But jun-
ior Bob Timberlake, who had been
sidelined with a sore shoulder most
of the season, became the Wol-
verines' third quarterback of the
day (after Chandler and Frosty
Evashevski) and guided his team
to two scores in the last/ five
minutes.
Elliott p r a i s e d Timberlake's
work and indicated that he may
start next week at M\finnesota.
Purdue coach Jack Mollenkopf
also was impressed by the lanky
signal-caller. "We didn't expect
him to play and didn't know how
to defense him,". Molllnkopf com-
plimented lefthandedly. "But he
sure looked as though he sparked
the team."
Gives Team Credit
Elliott gave the team credit for
coming back the way it did, and
lamented that it just took it too
long to get going. "That punt that
was called out of bounds on our
one got us off to a bad start in the
second half," he remarked. "It's
hard to get out of a hole like that."
Actually, Michigan was fortun-
ate to get out of that scrape alive.
On fourth 'down on their own
seven, Joe OfDonnell went into the
end zone to punt, but dropped the
low pass from center and looked
like a goner. For a second it ap-
peared that he would try to run
it out.
Big Ten
Standings
W L T Pct. PF PA
Wisconsin 2 0 0 1.000 48 27
Illinois 2 0 1 .833 76 35
Ohio State 1 0 1 .750 41 20
Mich. State 1 0 1 .750 27 10
Northwestern 2 1 0 .667 58 39
Iowa 1 10 .500 44 36
Purdue 1 1 0 .500 43 40
MICHIGAN 0 1 1 .250 19 30
Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 14 31
Indiana 0 4 0 .000 54 112
(Ties count 2 game won, 1/
game lost)
NHL Standings

But he took a few steps to his
left, and booted the ball off the
side of his left foot. In what had
to be the outstanding play of the
game, O'Donnell's kick landed on
the Michigan 45 and bounced to
the Purdue 45. a 48 yard punt in-
stead of a safety or a TD for the,
Boilermakers.
' Thought About Run
"For a split second I thought
about running it,"' said O'Donnell,
who has already run a fake punt
for a touchdown this year, "but
when I saw all those people com-
ing after me, I forgot about that
fast. I learned how to kick'like
that when I saw Jim Thorpe on
TV, and I thought I'd give it a
try."
Meanwhile, that very play gave
Mollenkopf fits. "The same thing
happened to us against Notre
he bemoaned, and vowed, "We're
gonna block one of those one of
these days." However, since Pur-
due beat both the Irish and the
Wolverines, he couldn't get much
sympathy from that complaint.
At the time of O'Donnell's
clutch kick, Michigan was down
14-0, and might have been in-
spired to come back strong. But
on the Boilermakers' first ensuing
play from scrimmage, Michigan
was caught for pass interference,
giving their opponents a first
down on their 34. This set up an
eventual field goal, which settled
the Wolverines' hash for good.
Terrible Beginning
"It's all in the way you get
started," was Mollenkopf's general
comment about the game. "We got
off to a terrible beginning against
Wisconsin last week, and got beat
38-20. But this week Michigan got,
started badly with those fumbles."
The Purdue mentor explained
that he used the I-formation more
than usual this week. "We can
shift into any formation from it
and it helps unbalance the de-
fense." In addition to Timberlake's
prowess, he attributed Michigan's
late scores to a tired Purdue de-
fense: "I think I made may first'
team work too hard early in the
game."
Other than the possible loss of
Cecchini, the Wolverines' casual-
ties were light. Dehlin and start-
ing right guard Rich Hahn left
the game with the wind knocked
out of them, but weren't seriously
hurt.

V

-Daily-Jim Lines
LINENBOILS OVER-Purdue's line of guard Wally Florence (64),
tackle Don Brooks (84) and tackle Jerry Shay (73) plagues
Michigan's runners during the Boilermaker's victory. ,The Wol-
verine backfield was limited to 98 yards on the ground due to the
bulk of Purdue's linemen.

Boilermakers Smash Wolverines

MICHIGAN
First Downs 17
Rushing 7
Passing 19
Penalty 0
Total No. of Rushes 35
Net Yards-Rushing 98
Passing 177
Forward Passes Att. 26
Completed '14
Intercepted by 0
Yds. Intercep. Ret. 0
Total Plays (Rush and
Pass) 61
Punts, Number 4
Average Distance 38
Kickoffs, returned by 5
Yards Kicks Returned 96
Punts 0
Kickoffs 96
Fumbles, Number 4
Ball lost by 3
Penalties, Number, 41
Purdue 14 0
Michigan 0 0

PURDUE
21
9
11
1
44
122
198
25
14
18
6
29
1
26
4
22
I
0
70
3 6-23
0 12-12
Net Avg.
47 ;3.9
19 3.2
14 2.3
10 2.5
8 8.9
4 1.3
2 1.0
-6 -6.0
98 2.8

Morel
Dauch
Minniear
DiGravio
Totals
Timberlake
Evashevski
Chandler
Totals
DiGravio
PA
Laskey
Clancy
Kirby
Rowser
Henderson
Rindfuss
Conley
Totals
Hadrick
Morel
Kuzniewski
Roach
Teter
Totals
O'Donnell
Pfahler

2 13
4 11
2 '2
10 -2
43 122

6.5
2.8
1.0
-0.2
2.8

PASSING
Michigan
Att. Comp. Yds.
16 10 133
8 4 44
2' 9 0
26 14 177
Purdue
Att. Comp= Yds.
25 14 198
ISS RECEIVING

a

Anthony
Timberlake
Evashevski
Dehlin
Rowser
Rindfuss
Clancy
Chandler
Totals
Kuzniewski
Donalrson
Fugate

RUSHING
Michigan
Tries
12
6
6
4
1
3
2
1
35
Purdue
-Tries
11
12
2

z

Michigan
No. Yds.
3 51
3 45
3 40
2 13
1 10
1 9
1 9
14 177
Purdue
No. Yds.
6 68
3 46
2 44
2 27
1 13
14 198

Avg
17.0
15.0
13.3
6.5
19.0
9.0
9.0
12.7
Avg.
11.3
15.3
22.0
13.5
13.0
14.5

Net
44
35
19

Avg.
4.0
2.9
9.5

PUNTING
Michigan
No. 'Yds. Avg.
4 154 38.5
Purdue
No. Yds. Avg.
6 178 29.7

Green Bay, St. Louis Meet in NFL Action
Lions' Leading Defense Goes Against Colts

1

Chicago
Toronto
Montreal
Detroit
New York
Boston

W L T Pts. GF GA
3 1 0 6 15 10
3 1 0 6 13 8
2 1 1 5 14 10
2 2 0 4 9 8
1 2 0 2 6 9
0 4 1 1 7 19

By JIM LaSOVAGE
With both teams possessing 4-1
records, today's game between the
Green Bay Packers and the St.
Louis Cardinals will have bearing
on the races in both the Eastern
and Western divisions.
The Cards' league-leading of-
fense will face a defense that takes
advantage of any mistakes made
by its opponents. Each team
claims two of the top seven rush-
ers in the NFL. The Cards add to
that the passing of Charley John-
son, who leads the league in pass-
ing yardage after a team record
of 428 yards last week against
Pittsburgh.
This is the sixth inter-confer-

YESTERDAY'S RESUL
Montreal 2, Boston 0
Toronto 2, Detroit 1
TODAY'S GAMES
TorontoatDetroit
Montreal at Chicago
Boston at New York

LTS

WRITE
BETTER

ence game of the season and the
East has won every other one so
far. But Green Bay is certainly not
to be underestimated. Its alert
defense and fast-moving offense
can rack up points in a hurry
when necessary. A tough battle
and a small margin between the
scores can be expected in this
game.
Washington Faces Pitt
Washington plays today at
Pittsburgh. The Steelers have lost
their last two games and their bid
for the Eastern Division leader-
ship has been somewhat thwarted.
But for the first time since their
last victory, they will have the
services of their best rusher, John
Henry Johnson.
The Redskins have not been
victorious over the Steelers in
the last seven contests between
the two teams. Pittsburgh still has
a strong offense, and Washing-
ton's weak defense will probably
be a factor in a Steeler win.
Johnny Unitas and' the Balti-
more Colts travel to Detroit today
to face the Lions' league leading
defense, which has only allowed
506 yards on passes in five games.
A victory would bring either team
back to the .500 mark.
Only Three Wins
Although Baltimore has won
only three games in Detroit, the
game could go either way. It
should be a close game with the
most powerful force, Detroit's de-
fense or the Colts' offense, should
determine the winner.
Still-unbeaten Cleveland plays
I I

f

An essential guide PAPERS
for undergraduates Iandw
writing their firstM
research papers Ma

host to a hot Philadelphia team
today, expecting to win number
six. The running of the Browns'
Jim Brown continues to amaze
football fans. After five weeks,
Brown continues to maintain a
7.8 yard rushing average. With
787 total yards so far this year,
he needs only 50 more to match
Joe Perry's ,lifetime record.
In the past two weeks, though,
the Eagles' quarterbacks, King Hill
and Sonny Jurgensen, have been
extremely effective.
SCORES]f
GRID PICK GAMES
Purdue 23, Michigan 12
Michigan State 20, Indiana 3
Illinois 16, Minnesota 6
USC 32, Ohio state 3
Wisconsin 19, Iowa 7
Brown 41, Penn 13
Cornell 13, Yale 10
Syracuse 9, Penn State 0
South Carolina 10, Virginia 10 (tie)
North Carolina 31, N.C. State 10
Maryland 21, Air Force 14
Duke 35, Clemson 30
Georgia 31, Miami 14
Auburn 29, Georgia Tech 21
Mississippi State 20, Houston 0
Notre Dame 27, UCLA 12
Texas 17, Arkansas 14
Rice 13, SMU 7
Texas A & M 14, TCU 14 (tie)
Washington 19, Stanford 11
OTHER GAMES
Pittsburgh 13, West Virginia 10
Dartmouth 13, Holy Cross 8
Princeton 42, Colgate 0
Army 47, Wake Forest 0
Columbia 3, Harvard 3 (tie)
Mississippi 21, Tulane 0
Alabama 35, Tennessee 0
Iowa State 19, Colorado 7
California 34, San Jose State 13
Oregon 28, Arizona 12
Utah State 62, Montana 6
Oklahoma 21, Kansas 18
Cincinnati 3a, Detroit 0
Nebraska 28, Kansas State 6
Utah 48, Colorado State 14
North Dakota 21, North Dakota St. 7
Memphis St. 29, West Texas St.14
Missouri 28, Oklahoma State 6
Wyoming 41, Brigham Young 14
Oregon St. 30; washington st. 6
NBA
Cincinnati 121, New York 97
Detroit 124, Philadelphia 121
San Francisco 103, Baltimore 102
St. Louis 117, Los Angeles 108

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