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


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.

November 14, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-14

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

Sundav November 14. 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

.may, ..



to "l

By RICK CORNFELD "It didn't make any difference
Special To The Daily because there was no way I was
WEST LAFAYETTE - Dana , going to miss it," said Coin, whose
Coin, Michigan's record-set-Ikick was his first game-winning
ting place-kicker, booted a 25j one ever.
yard field goal with 43 sec- I C o i n, who typically credited
i s everyone on the team except him-
onds left at Ross-Ade Stadium self for his kick said the attempt


~-Il1 _





out to lunch
wort rioveck

here yesterday, to hand the
Wolverines a 20-17 Big Ten
football victory over inspired
The triumph, the closest of
10 in an undefeated Michigan
season, clinched the confer-,
ence championship and as-
sured the Wolverines of a trip
to Pasadena to play Stanford
in the Rose Bowl on New
Year's Day.

took twice as long as usual "be-
cause I was nervous as hell." But
he added the ball wentstraight
down the middle. "It wasn't a
To b ec o m e knowledgeable
about the Big Ten cross coun-
try championships, an interna-
tional golf tournament, or the
results of the Red Wings and
Rangers, see Page 9.
quarter of an inch one way or
the other."

Al most

the 'Spotlermahers'
West Lafayette

MICHAEL JAARY (11) bangs ho
night's 3-2 overtime triumph ove
a perfect pass from linemate Ber
high shot (see arrow) into the
ties up a Mustang in front of th
Grace, is caught wandering.
The Michigan Wolverines com-
pleted a week-end sweep of the
Western Ontario Mustangs with
an overtime 3-2 victory last night'
at the Michigan Coliseum. Pat
Donnelly converted a pass from
Randy Neal at 3:40 of the over-
time period to keep the Wolverines
The first period looked like a
replay of Friday night's opening
stanza. Bernie Gagnon h e l p e d I
break a scoreless tie when he set
up line-mate Michel Jarry with a
perfect pass just insige the left
face-off circle.
Mustang goalie Pat Grace was
down and out of the play as Jarry
simply blasted the puck into the
open net.
Both teams backchecked fur-
iously as Grace and Michigan net-
minder Karl Bagnell were superla-
tive. The Wolverines went to the
dressing room with a precarious
1-0 lead.
In the opening minutes of the
second period Western Ontario
carried the play and Bagnell had
to make a tremendous save on
Mustang center Bob Best who
fired from point-blank range.
But Les McAninch capitalized
on some sloppy play by the Mich-
igan defense when he took a pass
from Pete Frazier on the right
side and popped the puck past a'
helpless Bagnell. The Mustangs
continued to apply the pressure as
winger Doug Johnson rang a slap
shot off the post to almost give
Ontario the lead.
First Period: SCORING: 1. (M)-Jarry
(Gagnon) 15:00; PENALTIES: 1. (W)-
Jeffery (tripping) 1:20; 2. (W) Lefebvre
(roughing). 5:43; 3. (M). Falconer
(roughing). 5:43; 4.. (W) McAninch
(hooking) 17:08); 5. (M) Cartier (slash-
ing) 18:48.
Second Period: SCORING: 2. (W) Mc-
Aninch (Fraser, Coons) 3:47; 3. (M)
Gagnon (Jarry, Cartier) 18:46; PENAL-
TIES: 6. (M) Cartier (roughing) 6:38;
7. (W) Figas (roughing) 6:38; 8. (W)
Julius (tripping) 8:08; 9. (W) Howard
(high sticking) 9:16; 10. (M) Paris
(high sticking) 9:16); 11. (W) Howard
(slashing) 13:53; 12. (M) Kardos (inter-
ference) 17:50; 13. (W) Edwards (hold-
ing) 17:50; 14. (W) Julius (hooking)

I Coin's pressure -packed Even still, the Wolverines had
.~~. ~capped an 11 play drv whctowtsadamlBiemkr
began on Michigan's 39 yard line threathsoaid a mild Boilermaker
with less than three minutes, to tpred to the Mic higa 3
go in a deadlocked game, and
"usended on Purdue's three with the as time ran out.
Wolverines faced with f o u r t h The contest, which saw Michi-
down. gan tral more ofaten than it led,
Wit abuta mnue t g, Cinwas marked by early Wolverine
linedup at them 1 ard line for mistakes and tight defensive play
his attempt, only to have to move by Purdue.
five yards back after a delay of Michigan's running game was
game penalty was charged against throttled in the first half so much
the Wolverines, that Tom Slade tried a new tactic
-Daily-Tom Gottlieb "I vanted to call a time out for the Wolverines, the forward
me ,Michigan's first goal in last after the clock had run down," pass.
r Western Ontario. Jarry took coach Bo Schembechler said after Passing is still not Schembech-
nie Gagnon and lofted a waist the game, "but I didn't call it in ler's favorite play, however, and it
netting. Jean-Paul Paris (15) time." was discarded in the second half,
e net and Waterloo goalie, Pat d ToCoin, however, the added as the ground game worked more
distance made no difference. effectively.
Michigan's three top ground
gainers, Bill Taylor, Ed Shuttles-,
worth and Glenn Doughty, gained
316 yards on the ground between
them, as the Wolverines, running
mostly out of the power-I, racked
rin n v rtie iup 363 total yards. .
Most of it came in the second
half, when the Wolverines were
able to run around some large, but
tiring Boilermaker linesmen.
"Early in the game," said Tay-
lor, "they had big ends who were
able to stop our outside game."
Almost as effective at stopping
the Wolverines were their own
SN7A D A Y Smistakes. The first two times they
had the ball, the drives were stal-
NIGHT EDITORS: ALTERMAN and ANDREWS led, first by an illegal procedure
penalty, and then by a fumbled
pitch out.
The pitch was meant for Tay-
Midway in the period, Dick Oud- game in the nets, making save lor, but the ball hit Shuttles-
erkerk, Western Ontario's out- after save. worth's arm.
standing defenseman, eluded two But with only 1:27 left on the Meanwhile, Purdue was moving
Wolverines with some great moves clock, even Bagnell couldn't pre- fairly easily on Michigan, as Wol-
'and thenlet go a blistering slap vent the Mustangs from banging verine defenders were missing
and. tenthef ualizern tackles. Midway through the first
shot. Bagnell kicked it out with
another spectacular save to keep in the equalizer, quarter, a pass interference pen-
the score deadlocked. Gary Coons broke in all alone alty on Bruce Elliott, who slip-

ED SHUTTLESWORTH, Michigan's sophomore fullback, hurdles
high over Purdue defenders to score the Wolverines' first touch-
down. The contest was far from a laugher as Michigan squeezed
out an exciting 20-17 victory.

Taylor, particularly, had trouble.
"They were just keying on me,"
he said. "I got hit even when I
didn't have the ball. I just had to
do my thing, which was blocking
for the fullbacks."
Five minutes into the second
quarter, Michigan finally crossed
the goal line on a one-yard run by
Shuttlesworth, Michigan's work-
horse throughout the game who
gained a career-high 135 yards.
After Coin's conversion tied the
score, his kick-off was fumbled by
Armstrong and recovered by Mich-
igan's Tom Kee on the Purdue 29
yard line.
A Doughty end run took the ball
to the six, and the drive stalled
three plays later at the three, set-
ting up the first of Coin's two field
The 10-17 Michigan lead didn't
hold up very far into the second
half, however. On the fourth play,
quarterback Gary Danielson, who'
missed several games with an in-
jured shoulder, passed to Darryl
Stingley over the middle. Stingley

Ling theWolverines on top again
in the see-saw struggle, 17-14.
The' Boilermakers came right
back with a 63-yard drive, even
though Danielson had to be re-
placed by Steve Burke after re-
injuring his shoulder.
The drive stalled on the Michi-
gan 17, but Mike Renie kicked a
34-yard field goal to tie the score.,
The Wolverines threatened to
score again immediately, after
Taylor burst through the line off
right tackle and sped 40 yards to
the Purdue 39.
Two first downs later, Michigan
had the ball on the 21 and Slade
attempted to pass to Doughty. The
ball was tipped by a Purdue line-
man and intercepted by Charlie
Potts, and to further complicate
m a t t e r s, pass interference was
called on Purdue at the goal line.
The officials ruled that the bat-
ting of the ball nullified the pen-
alty, but Schembechler argued
that the pass was either dropped
or fumbled by Potts. That would
have given the Wolverines the ball
back, but, though Schembechler
stomped on his hat in protest, the
officials ruled otherwise.
That only set up the more dra-
matic field goal by Coin, who
pointed out that the blockers did
such a good job that "After I
kicked there wasn't anybody near
me or Slade."

THE MICHIGAN WOLVERINES had a rare experience yes-
terday. For the first time all season their opponents didn't
collapse long before the game was over.
It was a knock-down, drag-out battle all the way. No mat-
ter what the Wolverines did the Boilermakers kept coming back.
It wasn't until Dana Coin put Michigan ahead with less than
a minute to go that they could begin thinking of victory and
even then Purdue refused to die.
However, it was exactly the type of contest that Bo
Schembechler and his team expected. Fans may have come
to believe that the Wolverines can roll over any team that
lines up against them, but Schembechler knew better. "I
knew it would be tough," he commented. Purdue played the
way they're capable of playing and I certainly expected
them to be every bit as good as they were."
At any rate, for a team with a 3-6 record the Boilermakers
put up a good fight. They were the first team to score more
than 13 points against Michigan and they were also the first
to score in the third period. The Wolverines rush defense rarely
gives up anything at all, but the Boilermakers managed to get
125. They added 185 in the air and finished with the shocking
total of 310 total yards.
The Purdue defense was equally impressive. Michigan
wound up with 303 yards rushing and 56 passing for 363 total,
but each one came very painfully. The Boilermakers were so
successful in the first half that Schembechler had to call nine
pass plays, when he usually uses less than that in an entire
According to ,Purdue Coach Bob Demos, "I'm very
proud of my team. They gave 125 percent out. there against
a very fine football team. Maybe we played our best game
of the year, but we lost."
He added that "We decided just to go out and play Michi-
gan a tough physical game and see who won and that's just
what we did." The only problem was that Schembechler decided
to do exactly the same thing and his team turned out to be
"Just call us gutty," Bo announced outside the locker room.
"That's the kind of ball club we are." And after they slugged
their way to victory yesterday no one would dispute him.
It isn't easy to win 63-7 one week and then have to fight for
your life the next, but the Wolverines proved that they could
do it. Billy Taylor is used to carrying the ball a lot and getting
yards everytime he touches it. But when Purdue managed to
contain his plays he adjusted and did his best to block for Ed
Shuttlesworth who was having better success.
The Michigan defenders are accustomed to stopping
enemy ballcarriers cold, The Boilermakers contradicted
this notion, but the defense hung in and made every yard
a war of attrition. Though they gave up some long plays
they refused to let it upset them and played that much
tougher on the next.
By making these adjustments yesterday the Wolverines
proved that they have character as well as talent. Although
they did it well, adapting couldn't have been that easy.
Purdue has a history of playing well against really good op-
ponents and they weren't abot to give Michigan time to get
things rearranged.
When teams are evenly matched breaks usually make the
difference. The only thing is that the better team can usually
control their own luck and that's what Michigan did yesterday.
A couple of drives were sustained when Purdue received penal-
ties, but only a dominant team can force the other to make
It is also the stronger team that can play over bad breaks,
which is what Michigan did. On their second to last possession
the Wolverine were on the Purdue 21 yard line and were moving
well. It looked as if they were on their way to the go-ahead
touchdown when Tom Slade's pass was intercepted. At least
that's what the officials said happened. They also said that
Glenn Doughty was interfered with in the end zone, which
would have given Michigan the ball on the goal line. However
they added that a Purdue defender tipped the ball at the line
of scrimmage, which nullified the penalty.
Schembechler agrees that the referee made a good call on
the interference penalty. However he disagrees with the end
result of the play. He argues that Charlie Potts fumbled the
ball after the interception and that Michigan recovered it.
The play could have meant the ball game. But the de-
fense came out strong, stopped Purdue quickly in their own
territory and got the ball back. The offense quickly moved
down the field to the Purdue eight where a busted play
cost them their chance for a touchdown. However Coin
came on and calmly kicked the field goal that won the
The Wolverines could have panicked when they lost
the ball on the interception, but they didn't. They proved
that they could be patient and confident if necessary to win
games. It is' one of their highest goals to win more games
than any previous Michigan football team and if they're
ready next week they'll achieve it. But only because they're
a "gutty team"and will fight as hard as they have to in
order to win.


on the netminder and after beingj
Finally, at 18:46 of the period, knocked to the ice, reached out
the irrepressible Gagnon took a dthe ickbeahed Bu-
shap pss romJary nar heand swept the puck behind Bag-
sharp pass from Jarry near the nell. It was a dramatic picture-I
outer edge of the right face-off play goal and sent the game into
circle and whipped the puck past overtime.
Grace, beating him on his short Pat Donnelly needed only 3:40
to send the Mustangs back to On-
The goal came while the Wol- tario with nothing to show for the
verines had ar 4-3 manpower ad weekend. "The last thing in the;
vantage. world I was expecting was for the
In the third period both teams puck to come out of that corner
were victimized by some sloppy to me," Donnelly said. "I just got
passing. The Mustangs couldn't off 'a backhander and somehow
take advantage of a couple of'the puck went in."
Michigan penalties, even though Desp ite the sloppy passing,
both Paris and Gagnon were off coach Al Renfrew was delighted'
together for 41 seconds. with the sweep.
"We had some trouble getting
As the period wore on, play got going in the third period, my boys
sloppier and sloppier as both teams were tired," he said. "After all,
took some cheap penalties. Bagnell Ontario's got some pretty big boys.
continued to play an outstanding But it was Karl who kept us in
the game-he was outstanding all
malte . .night."
,s malted -"Our big line was hurt by pen-
Third Period:' SCORING: 4. (W) alties," Renfrew continued. "Paris
Coons (McAninch) 18:33. PENALTIES: went off a few times and we just
15. (M) Paris (slashing) :36; 16. (M) wn f e ie n ejs
Gagnon (elbowing) 1:55; 17. (M) Car- couldn't get those guys together."
-tier (roughing) 5:49; 18. (W) MacGre- When they were together, the
gor (roughing) 5:49; 19. (W) Chinnik big line of Gagnon, Parts and Jar-
(holding) 7:18; 20. (M) Paris (illegal r ettig oigadpo
check) 8:52; 21. (W) Best (tripping) ry kept things moving and pro-
9:.33 vided the crowd of 2138 with some
Overtime: SCORING: 5 (M) Donnelly of the most exciting offensive
(Neal) 3:40. PENALTIES: 22. (M) Car- plays of the night.
tier (tripping) :26; 23. (W) Chinnick But it was the two goaltenders
(interference) 1:22.
Attendance: 2138. and, of course Do nnelly, who
Score by Periods brought the crowd to it's feet.
MICHIGAN 1 1 0 1-3!- --_--_-..-
Western Ontario 0 1 1 0-2
MICHIGAN-M. Bagnell 9 14 12 4 39
West. Ontario-W. Grace 8 17 6 3 34

I ed ar nd nadvert ntlyHa rippedr
1 R.LUJ.k. avpr- [ ,Pf im LtheUL1fiii 3It.Pnr)-

nim ayer, sL up Le imi SL --
due touchdown. skipped out of a tackle by Tom
The TD was scored on a screen Darden and scampered down the
pass to Otis Armstrong. It was sideline for a 66-Yard touchdown.
only the second time the Wolver- Toward the end of the quarter,
ines had trailed all year. a pass interference call and two
The Michigan defense tightened consecutive runs by Taylor for a
up for the rest of the half, but the total of 36 yards led to a two-yard
offense wasn't able to follow suit. touchdown run by Doughty, put-

Roses are Blue

Purdue Mich.

By Rushing
By Passing
By Penalty
Number of Rushes
Yards Gained Rushing
Yards Lost Rushing
Number Attempted
Number Completed
Had Intercepted
TOTAL PLAYS (Rushing &
Interceptions (No/Yds)
Field Goal Returns
Punt Returns (No/Yds)
Fumble Returns
(No Yds)
Had blocked




3-58 3-52
2-1 0-0
1-26 4-61
1 2 3 4 F
0 10 7 3 20
7 0 7 3 17

B. Taylor

Kickoff Returns
No Yds TD Lng
2 38 0 20
1 14 0 14

125 307
42 71
156 333
31 26




No Gain Loss
9 12 22
17 99 1.
11 1 0
16 96 3
28 125 0

Net TD Lng
-10 0 6
98 0 39
1 0 1
93 1 24
125 1 15

No Gain Loss
Danielson 11 60 9
Armstrong 18 62 1
Adams 10 34 0
Burke 3 0 21
Att Cmp Int
Danielson 9 5 1
Burke 5 5 0


Net TD Lng
51 0 23
61 0 13
34 0 10
-21 0 0

56 83
310 363 Slade


1-0 Doughty
0-0 Rather
0-0 Dotzauer
38.5 Darden
0 B. Elliott

Att Cmp Int Yds TD Lng
12 6 1 56 0 13
No Yds TD Long
2 16 0 10
3 33 0 13
1 7 0 7


Na Y

Yds TD Lng
110 2 66
75 0 21
Yds TD Long
11 0 11
21 1 9
140 1 66
13 0 13

No Yds TD Long
4 154 0 42 Piebes
Punt Returns
No Yds Avg TD Long
1 8 8 0 8 Armstrong
2 30 15 0 25 North

No Yds TD Long
5 178 0 45
Punt Returns
No Yds Avg TD Long
3 13 4.3 0 7
Kickoff Returns
No Yds TD Lng
2 42 0 24
1 16 0 16


Buckeyes fall to Northwestern

By The Associated Press Spartans to a 40-25 romp over Min-
COLUMBUS-Greg Strunk ran a nesota.
kickoff 93 yards and Randy Ander- This broke a Gopher jinx of seven
son scored from one yard in the consecutive wins over State in the
fourth period yesterday, giving rivalry.
Northwestern a 14-10 upset and Allen went in for touchdowns
knocking Ohio State from the Big from the one, the 37 and the three.
Ten football title picture. MSU added a field goal and put

The 165-pound Allen, a senior
making his last home appearance,
rushed for 179 yards in the game
to evoke a standing ovation from
the partisan home crowd of 61,419.
*' * *
Badgers bopped
MADISON - Mike Wells passed
for two touchdowns and George
Uremovich ran for two more yes-
terday to lead Illinois to its fourth
straight Big Ten football victory,
35-27 over Wisconsin.
Uremovich, who rused for 116
yards on 23 carries, scored from

The home loss was the second t
in a row for Ohio State, giving the i
Buckeyes a 5-2 conference record I
to Michigan's title-clinching 7-0 i
Northwestern, despite five major,
errors in the first half that gave
Ohio State all of its points, kept o
alive its hopes of finishing second.;
The Wildcats are 5-3 in the Big
Ten and 6-4 overall. Ohio State
slipped to a 6-3 mark for all games.

he game away by scoring 24 points
n the big third quarter. Allen made
is fourth score with a 10-yard run
n the final period.
The previous season rushing rec-
rd in conference games was 1,053
yards last year by Mike Adamle
f Northwestern.

15 yards out to give Illinois a 28-21
lead in the third quarter. Then,
after Wisconsin had closed to with-
in 28-27 midway in the fourth
period, John Wilson took a pitch-
out and raced 73 yards for the
clinching touchdown.
Wilson added 110 yards in eight
carries for the Illini, now 4-3 in
the Big Ten and 4-6 overall after
losing their first six games.
Iowa ionizes
IOWA CITY-Indiana rallied for
two second-half touchdowns yester-
day to edge Iowa 14-7 here in a
Big Ten conference football match-
up of stuttering offenses.
The victory ended the Hoosier's

College Scores
Kaaao:4 Hl rs

1. Micldgan 20, Purdue 17
2. Indiana 14, Iowa 7
3. Michigan State 40, Minnesota 25
4. Northwestern 14, Ohio State 10
5. Illinois 35, Wisconsin 27
6. Army 17, Pittsburgh 14
7. Auburn 35, Georgia 20
8. Colorado St. 36, West Texas St. 14
9. Columbia 17, Pennsylvania 3
10. Dartmouth 24, Cornell 14
11. Wake Firest 23, Duke 7
12. Florida 35, Kentucky 24
13. Iowa St. 45, MissourI 17
14. New Mexico 49, UTEP 13
15. Texas 31, Texas Christian 0
16. Air Force 17,' Tulsa 7
17. Louisville 24, Southern Illinois 14
18. Texas A&M 18, Rice 13
19. USC 13, Washington 12
20. Slippery Rock 28, Clarion St. 7

Kalamazoo 14, Holy Cross 6
Central Michigan 24, Hofstra 13
Fairmont 42, Hillsdale College 29
Xaxier 42, Bowling Green 27
Eastern Michigan 35, So.nDakota St. 2
Western Kentucky 31, Butler 0
Nebraska 44, K~nsas St. 17
New Mexico St. 31, Witchita St. 7
Clemson 20, Maryland 14
Toledo 43, Marshall 0
West Virginia 28, Virginia Military 3
Memphis St. 47, North Texas St. 8
Mississippi 49, Chattanooga 10
Alabama 31, Miami, Fla. 3
Georgia Tech 12, Florida St. 6
North Carolina 32, Virginia 20
Grambling 55, Norfolk St. 0
Arkansas 18, Southern Methodist 13
Texas Tech 27, Baylor 0

:.....: ........................... . . . . . . . ............. .

Big Ten Standings


All Games I

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan