100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 03, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-12-03

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

TUESDAY, fDECEMBER 3, 1963 1

GE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- -^i* y/y.( -T- AW V, 1JV41

OSU Beats 'M' 14-10
To End Grid Season

'M' Beats

Tulane,

73-47

SPORT SHORTS:
49'ers Pick Parks in Draft



(Continued from Page 1)

r.,.

(Continued from Page 1)
dropping harmlessly to the
ground.
Rindfuss Scores
Rindfuss had scored Michigan's
only touchdown earlier in the
game, cutting over left tackle
from the two to give the Wolver-
ines a 10-0 lead early in the sec-
ond period. Timberlake had kick-
ed a 28-yard field goal in the op-
ening period, his only successful
one of the season.
Elect Conley
Jim Conley, '65BAd, from
Springdale, Pa., was elected
captain of next year's Michigan
football team in a vote of the
players yesterday.
The loss left the Wolverines with
a 3-4-2 record for the year, but
it still didn't keep them from
backing into a first division berth
in the Big Ten standings.
Michigan's 2 - 3 - 2 conference
mark was good enough for a fifth-
place tie with Wisconsin and
Northwestern, which both finished
a disappointing 3-4 after being
picked as pre-season co-favorites
for the title, won Thursday by
Illinois.
Merely 36,424 fans decided to
spend the afternoon in the snow
flurries that fell during the tradi-
tional season finale. Originally,
65,000 had been anticipated before
the decision to postpone the game
a week at the assassination of
President Kennedy and then to
televise it regionally.
Those who watched saw a game
in which Michigan looked more
like Ohio State than Ohio State
itself did. Not that Elliott cared
to match Hayes by stomping along
the sidelines in his ihirtsleeves,
but his team outdid OSU in the
quarterback - fullback rushing at-
tack that has always characterized
Hayes' teams.
Anthony Rushes
Michigan fullback Mel Anthony
went over the 80-yard mark for
the third time this season, leading
ball-carriers on both teams with
84 yards in 15 carries, an average
of 5.6. Timberlake carried an addi-
tional 20 times for 69 yards.
In all, Michigan gained 188
yards on the ground to 192 for
Ohio State. In the air, however,
Michigan netted only 35 yards on
five completions in 18 attempts.
Two of the completions and seven
of the attempts came during the
final six minutes of the game.
Ohio State, meanwhile, made the
passing attack an integral part of
its offense for the game. Sopho-
more quarterback Don Unver-
ferth, besides carrying 10 times for
52 yards on the ground, completed
seven of 14 passes for 105 yards,
most of it coming at crucial times.
At the receiving end of five of
Unverferth's tosses was senior Paul
Warfield, who alternated between
halfback and split end but didn't
take the ball once on a running
play.
Warfield, a low hurdler and
world - class broad jumper on
OSU's track team, made a dive in
the endzone just before halftime
and hauled in a 35-yard scoring
pass from Unverferth. It cut Mich-
igan's halftime lead to only 10-7.
T h e n, midway through the
fourth period, Warfield made an-
other dive for a six-yard reception
at the Michigan five to set up
Ohio's winning touchdown. Unver-
ferth skirted left end on the next
play for the score.

Michigan opened the scoring the
first time it got the ball in the
first period. Halfback Jack Clancy
recovered Matt Snell's fumble on
Ohio's second play after the open-
ing kickoff. Then Timberlake mov-
ed the Wolverines from the Ohio
27 to the nine in five plays before
settling for a field goal, booting it
from an angle to the right at the
OSU 18.
In the second period, the Wol-
verines got off what was to be
their only scoring drive of the day.
Starting from their own 37, the
Wolverines moved down to the
Ohio 15, thanks largely to runs of
27 yards off tackle by Anthony and
15 yards around right end by
Timberlake.
Then Anthony carried three
times to the four, and two plays
later, Rindfuss slanted off tackle
two yards for the score after Tim-
berlake had faked to Anthony
over the middle.
So Close.
MICHIGAN OHIO ST.

period. "I've got to give all my
players a test in the early games,"
Strack said after the victory. "I've
got to see who can play the best
ball for us this season. Also I sub-
stituted to give some of the play-
ers a rest. They're all in good
shape but this doesn't mean that
they don't get tired."
Nebraska Tickets
Student and faculty tickets
can be obtained at the athletic
ticket office for coupons on
Thursday for Friday night's
game with Nebraska.
The Michigan coach called the
game "ragged" but said he's never
really disappointed as long as the
team wins. Strack cited the de-
fense as improved in comparison
with the Ball State contest. "We
didn't give away as many un-
encumbered shots as we did last
Saturday," he commented.
"We made a lot of mistakes in

ball handlings," Strack said. "But
that's to be expected at the start
of the season, especially with
sophomores. We're going to cut
No Sweat

Tregoning
Pomey
Myers
Russell
Bntin
Darden
Berner
Clawson
Greenwold
Thompson
Ludwig
Brown
Tillotson
Totals
Davidson
Fisher
Shoop
Gott
Kurtz
Brandt
La Cour
Buckman
Totals
MICHIGAN
TULANE

MICHIGAN
G
2-3 1
2-3
7-17 1
5-12
8-13
6-6 1
0-1 1
0-2 1
0-2
0-0
0-0
0-1 I
0-0
32-649
TULANE
G
2-16 1
6-14
1-6 1
3-15
3-4
0-3
4-5
0-1I
19-64 9

F
0-0
0-0
0-1
3-5
4-7
0-1
0-0
0-1
0-0
0-0
2-2
0-0
0-0
9-17

R
6
1
7
9
15
7
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
54

P T
1 4
1 4
2 14
1 13
2 20
2 12
2 0
1 0
2 0
0 0
0 2
0 0
1 0
14 73

down on our errors as the season
goes along."
Michigan outrebounded their
rivals 54-37. The Wolverines made
50 per cent of their shots from the
floor while the Green Wave hit
on only 30 per cent of their at-
tempts.
Buntin, Myers, Darden, Russell
and Cantrell took the floor for
Michigan at the start of the sec-
ond half and put the game out of
Tulane's reach. Myers scored on
a fast break from the tip off to
make the score 38-23. Buntin tip-
ped in two rebounds to make the
margin 42-25.
With Buntin scoring nine points
and Russell five, the Wolverines
moved into a 60-31 lead. Shortly
thereafter Strack took out Myers
and Cantrell and a minute later
pulled Buntin and Tregoning.
Buntin came in later for a short
while as a substitute for Russell.
All in all, Strack used four cen-
ters-Buntin, Myers, Russell and
Doug Greenwold.
Michigan had four players in
double figures with Buntin lead-
ing the way in both scoring and
rebounding. The junior center had
20 points and 15 rebounds. He was
followed in scoring by three soph-
omores. Myers had 14 points and
seven rebounds, Russell scored 13
points with nine rebounds, and
Darden canned six field goals and
pulled down seven rebounds.
Fisher was the only Tulane play-
er to hit double figures. He scored
13 points.

0-
1-
3-
3
2-
9-1

F R P T
-1 8 5 4
-2 8 4 13
-0 3 2 2
-3 3 2 9
-6 8 4 9
-3 1 2 2
1 2 0 8
-0 1 0 0
16 37 17 47
36 37-73
23 24-47

By The Associated Press
The San Francisco 49er's sur-
prised most football experts as
they chose Dave Parks, an end
from Texas Tech, as their first
pick in the first round of the Na-
tional Football League draft.
The Philadelphia Eagles chose
second taking Nebraska guard Bob
Brown, a 269-pounder who is rec-
ognized as perhaps the best block-
er in college football.
Washington then picked Char-
les Taylor of Arizona State, a
halfback known as speedy and a
mean tackler. Dallas then stalled
the proceedings as they deliber-
ated 2 hours and 39 minutes about
who they would pick. Finally they
came up with Scott Appleton of
Texas, a hard nosed lineman who
has been almost a unanimous All-
America pick at the tackle spot in
many polls.
The Detroit Lions followed by
choosing Pete Beathard of South
ern California, a top-notch quar-
terback. Then Minnesota gobbled
up gargantuan tackle Carl Eller.
Los Angeles surprised many
people in the seventh round by
picking Bill Munson, also a quar-
terback, of Utah State. Baltimore
chose Indiana's Mary Woodson, a
halfback who has been injured
much of the year.
St. Louis made their preference
for Ken Kortas of Louisville, a
293-pound tackle. Pittsburgh took
Paul Martha from Pitt. Then the

C i

Cleveland Browns chose Paul War-
field of Ohio State.
The New York Giants drafted
former Oklahoma standout Joe
Don Looney. Green Bay followed
with Lloyd Voss, another Nebraska
lineman. Finally the Chicago
Bears who chose last picked Dick
Dozeman Out
Dave Dozeman, one of the
wrestlers Michigan Coach Cliff
Keen was counting on for the
upcoming season was injured
in an automobile accident Sat-
urday, and will miss the entire
season with a neck injury.
The 130-pounder from Kal-
amazoo finished third in the
national championship m e e t
and also third in the Big Ten
as a sophomore last winter.
His condition was announced
good by officials of the Uni-
versity Hospital.

tant Army-Navy and Pittsburgh-
Penn State games.
The Texas Longhorns, who com-
pleted a perfect 10-0 season on
Thanksgiving Day with a15-13
victory over Texas A&M, con-
tinued to top the rankings with
solid support from throughout the
country.
Illionois gained considerable
prestige in beating Michigan
State 13-0 for the Big Ten Con-
ference title and a bid to the Rose
Bowl, moving from eighth posi-
tion to No. 3 in the list.
Completing the top ten were:
Pittsburgh, Auburn, Nebraska,
Mississippi, Oklahoma, Alabama,
Michigan State, in that order.
SCO1RES

Evey a tackle from
This completed a long
first round.
* * *

Tennessee.
and tiring

First Downs 14
Rushing 11
Passing 3
Penalty 0
Total No. of Rushes 49
Net Yards-Rushing 188
Passing 35
Forward Passes Att. 13
Completed 5
Intercepted by 1
Yards interceptions ret. 22
Total Plays (Rushes and
Passes) 62
Punts, Number 5
Average distance 32
Kickoffs, returned by 2
Yards Kicks Returned 88
Punts. 29
Kickoffs 59
Fumbles, Number 0
Ball lost by 0
Penalties, Number 4
Yards penalized 30
MICHIGAN 3 7
OHIO STATE 0 7

17
13
3
1
52
192
105
14
7
1
10

SEASON OPENER:
Basketball Team Rallies
To Beat Ball State, 90-76

Texas Tops Poll
Texas and Navy held firmly to
their respective first and second
positions but the rest of the' top
ten underwent a lively shakeup
in the Associated Press Poll.
The final vote to determine the
1963 national champion is sched-
uled next week after the impor-I

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Ohio State 74, Butler 68
Iowa 85, South Dakota 66
wisconsin 89, Kent State 77
Minnesota 60, Houston 58
Loyola 92, No. Dakota State 54
Nebraska 79, Wyoming 72
Detroit 95, Windsor (Ont) 79
Eastern Michigan 74, Albion 61
Maryland 68, Virginia 58
Drake 63, Hardin-Simmons 58
N.C. State 64, Penn State 60
Notre Dame 98, Christian Brothers 65
Kentucky 107, Texas Tech 91
west Virginia 58, Citadel 53
North Carolina 92, South Carolina 87
Georgia Tech 73, Georgia 65
Wichita 71, Colorado 61

,..

66
5
35
2
48
9
39
1
1
4
29
0 0-10
0 7-14

RUSHING
Michigan
Tries Gains Loss Net

f

Timberla
Clancy
Rindfuss
Anthony
Dehlin
Rowser.
Henderso
Totals
Unverfer
Barringtc
Harkins
Snell
Sander
Totals
Timberla
Unverfer
Henderso
Rindfuss
Rowser
Totals
Ricketts
Warfield
Totals
O'Donnel
Dreffer

ke
n

20
2
6
15
1
4
49

80
2
24
84
2
17
0
209

11
0
0
0
0
2
8
21

69
2
24
84
2
15
-8
188

Special To The Daily
MUNCIE, Ind. - Coach Dave
Strack's soph-laden cagers passed
their first poise test Saturday
night and edged past a fired-up
Ball State five in the season open-
er, 90-76.
Playing without the services of
suspended center Bill Buntin, the
Wolverines jumped into an early
lead but had to hit on a late-game
scoring spurt to edge the hot-
shooting Cardinals.
Led by center Ed Butler, who
scored 20 points and took down
22 rebounds, Ball State quickly
dissolved a 13-point Michigan
margin and battled the Wolverines
for the lead until Butler left the
game with four fouls in the sec-
ond half.
Playing in his collegiate debut,
Wolverine guard Cazzie Russell
sparked the Michigan attack with
a whopping 30 points and joined
with soph Jim Myers, who stepped
into Buntin's center post, in an
effort to halt Butler under the
boards.
Ball State didn't score a field
goal until Butler hit from the key
with six minutes gone in the game,
and the Wolverines roared off into
a 21-8 lead. But from then on un-
til late in the game the margin
was all downhill on the score-
boards for Strack's five.
Seconds after play began in the
second half the Cardinals jumped

ahead, 45-44, and then stretched
the home team lead to 64-59 as
Neal popped from the outside.
Not losing any poise with the
pressure on, the Wolverines bounc-
ed back. Starter George Pomey,
back into the gameat the for-
ward spot for Olver Darden,
quickly got Michigan back into the
game with two quick baskets, and
Myers, returning to the floor after
a first-half injury, scored under
the boards to boost the Blue back
into a one-point lead.
Myers was runnerup in the
Michigan scoring with 22, and
Pomey collected 16.

I'

I

fV~ N
.
" .

)T Al

Balled Up

Ohio State
Tries Gains Loss Net
th 10 52 0 52
on 13 34 2 33
8 38 0 38
16 52 0 52
5 17 0 17
52 193 1 192
PASSING
Michigan
Att. Comp. Int. Yards
ke 13 5 1 35
Ohio State
Att. Comp. Int. Yards
th 14 7 1 105
PASS RECEIVING
Michigan
Number Yards
n 3 29
1 3
1 3
5 35
Ohio State
Number Yards
2 29
t5 76
7 105
PUNTING
Michigan
Number Yards Average
1 5 158 32
Ohio State
Number Yards Average
5 174 35

Russell
Cantrell
Myers
Tregoning
Darden
Pomey
Herner
Totals

MICHIGAN
G
12
2
11
4
2
7
1

F
6-7
0-0
0-0
1-1
2-4
2-3
1-1

P
3
1
4
2
0
3

T
30
4
22
9
6
16
3

>:« :,v
t
t .>
.. ^ tit ....:. : ...

A.

I

I

29 12-16 18 90
BALL STATE
G F P T

-'---A-

Lee
Galloway
Butler
Latham
Neal
Reedy
Heady
Ervin
Totals
MICHIGAN
BALL STATE

3 8-9 3 14
0 0-0 1 0
8 4-4 4 20
5 0-0 3 10
9 1-2 0 19
0 0-0 0 0
4 3-4 4 11
0 2-3 0 2
29 18-22 15 76
41 49 90
40 36-76

Id

l.

keep trim
ARCADE BARBERS
NICKELS ARCADE

WE ARE NOT PSYCHIATRISTS

BUT ... we can take care
of your head problems

.It's snowing
SWEATERS
at
odd's
1209 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
Ann Arbor NO 8-9697
Open Mon. Evenings 'til 8:30
... .... :. .*.*. * .i ... . : ::'":::
over 500 sweaters in stock
mohair blends - all wool

Ii

ac.:
S 'p;
;'F=1
U +

05AO

41

::;
; 1jjj:
f,
:.
:.:<::;
: '.:
:__..

A

SING OUT FOR
SLIM FITS
Everybody's wearing trim, tapered, low-waisted LEVI'S Slim Fits-because everybody likes the
long, lean, LEVI'S look. Cut from rugged twill, LEVI'S Slim Fits are equally at home in the class-
room, on the campus, wherever young men get together. Now featured at your favorite store.
®T14! NAM LEVI'S tIRS TERED ON?*45 0. !. PATEWT OFFICEAND OSNOTES GAAMCNtS MADE OwTjt8YILEVI SIRA%)$S A CO.," NATTY t1.. SAN FRANCISCO s

I

of course

Dave's Ski Hut ... 309 South State
Dave's Ski Shop ... 3162 Packard

'<,
E
III\

,I

I

Hut . . 663-2985

Shop..

.665-8609

a
_- -- ---

' --

. J

11

V
rnn Y nrrnrnn; iurr1,

SAM'S STORE has LEVI'S
SLIM FITS galore!
For guys and gals ....

X4.49

cardigans

V-Necks

Largest LEVI stock in town!
White, black, cactus, light blue, loden, brown

fromn-58.95 - 19.95

In

colors:

i i

I -- .. r.. w\ 2w W Ao-r W.i i t 9 Ir I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan