THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, October 24, 1974
PageEigt TE-MCH-AN AIL
HOMEMADE SOUP AND SANDWICH 40c
Friday, Oct. 26,
PROF. MURRAY JACKSON
Center for the Study of Hiqher Ed.:
"URBAN AND COMMUNITY COLLEGES:
NEEDS, RESOURCES, AND VALUES"
(series: "Ethics and Values in Hiqher Ed.")
GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe
THE ISRAEI POlK PESTIlRt '74
THE ISRAEU POK PESTIVAL '74
THE ISRAELI POH PESTIVAt '74
The Rdlec Trio Gadi lion The Sabrto
DATE: Monday, October 28, 1974
TIME: 8:00 P.M.
PLACE: The Power Center for the
PRICE: $3.50, Student Discount $2.50
Sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Foundation
at the University of Michigan
Tickets available at the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
1429 Hill Street
ISRAELI ART SHOW--6:30 p.m. in the
lobby of Power Center
No phone orders accepted-payment by check or money order.
Limited supply tickets on sale now.
By RICH LERNER the Woody Hayes of his day,
"We were the best team in had assembled his typical'
the countryeand hadsthe great- powerful Viking team.
est coach, but we never had a THE GOPHERS bone-crush-
chance to prove it," said Michi- ing line was built around its
gan's star back, after the Wol- two devastating tackles, All-
verines had failed to beat their American Urban Odson and
arch-rival in their annual tilt sophomore great Dick Wildung,
for the national championship. who was later named to the
That wasn't Dennis Franklin college football hall of fame.
speaking of last year's Michi- Co-captain Bob Johnson and
gan-Ohio State clash. It's Tom Bob Fitch supplied Bierman
Harmon talking about the Min-with outstanding ends and All-
neotaame"of1940."DuringAmerican guard Helge Pukema
Harmon's and histmates' three led the potent Minnesota sweep.
glory years on the Michigan Bierman fielded an equally
varsity they failed to beat Mm- superb backfield. All-Americans
nesota all three times. It cost iSonny Franck and Bruce Smith
nota th eeiTechampion- Iwere Minnesota's version of the
them the Big Tenc-"touchdown twins." Sophomore
sh p reshmen, the Harmon Bill Daley, who later became an
An besthersit twice n All-American at Michigan dur-
full scrimmage and big things ing the war years, bowled over
fulerimmped bthemgfo thgstacklers from his fullback po-
were expected of them for the! sition.
future. Quarterback Bob Paffrath
IN 1938, the Wolverines had called the signals and halfback
arrived in Minneapolis unde- Bob Sweiger was an additional
feated, and fresh off an 85-0 threat.
demolishing of Chicago. Led by With such personnel, the Go-
Harold Van Every, the Gophers pher ground attack was un-
stunned the upstart Blue sopho- stoppable. .Its passing attack
mores, 7-6. barely existed. Minnesota com-
In 1939, Michigan quarter- pleted only six passes all year.
back Forrest "one-man gang" Michigan mentor Fritz Crisler
Evashevski was injured and mustered an equally mighty
Paul Kromer, who along with team. Harmon, on his way to
Harmon made up Michigan's winning the Heisman trophy,
"touchdown twins," was play- was as hard to, tackle as a
ing with a hobbling knee injury. greased pig.
Harmon alone couldn't do every- "Tom was the greatest," said
thing and Michigan fell to Il- Crisler. "Red Grange was great,
linois and Minnesota. but he just ran. Harmon did
When the 1940 battle for the everything, our punting, extra
Little Brown Jug rolled around, points, kickoffs, passing, and
both teams were primed. Min- played defense wonderfully. He
nesota coach Bernie Bierman, was the best."
Quarterback Evashevski call-
r- ed the plavs and delivered ex-
backfield was Kromer and thea<
Big Ten's leading rusher, full-
back Bob Westfall.
The Michigan line was not
exactly a pushover either. Mon-
strous tackles Al Wistert and
Ruben Kelto opened gaping
holes for Harmon, Kromer and
Westfall. Ed Frutig continued
Michigan's long line of All-
American ends, and pulling
guard Julius Franks, Michi-
gan's second black gridder in
the 20th century, led the sweep
and plugged hales on defense.
THUS THE STAGE was set
for the 1940 version of the game
of the century. On the Friday
preceding the game it began to
rain, and it didn't stop until
the game was complete on
"That was absolutely the
worst day I have ever been in-
volved in," said Harmon, "the
field was pure slop."
Following a scoreless first
quarter Michigan drove from itsr
own 13 yard line to the Gopher y
five but the drive stalled in the
mud. After an exchange of
punts, Minnesota's Daley fum-
bled on the five and Westfall
The Wolverines were quick to
capitalize on the error. On third r
down Harmon flipped a touch-$.
down to a waiting Evashevski s
in the end zone to give the
Wolverines a 6-0 lead. Harmon's
extra-point attempt 'sailed wide
to the right.
MICHIGAN'S defense held on
the ensuing series, and then
broke through to block the Go-
pher punt. When Frutig re-
covered on the two-yard line it
seemed that the Wolverines
would salt the game away.
TOM HARMON CRUISES through the Ohio State defense in the 1939 game. Michigan scored
a touchdown on a fake field goal in the waning minutes of the fourth quarter to top the Buck-
eyes. Harmon, known as 'Ole 98' to the alumni, is best known to today's Michigan students as
Euell Gibbons' predecessor on cereal commercials. Michigan's only Heisman Trophy winner,
the teams he played for never lost to Ohio State. "Tornado Tom" still holds the Big Ten re-
cord for career points. The prone player is Forest Evashevski. Evashevski quarterbacked
Fritz Crisler's teams of 1938-40, calling all the plays. Evashevski, who later coached Iowa to
a national championship in the late fifties and was subsequently the Hawkeye athletic dirdc-
tor, now heads a real estate firm in Northern Michigan.
bCCO.UAt %ihe,1 C RAY ±
r9 LA p EMGLTC
--Pd. Pol. Adv.
"I had to call the plays," re-
marked Evy, "we played both
ways and the only time we talk-
ed to the coach was at half-
"EVASHEVSKI was a great
quarterback," Crisler said. "He
came to Michigan as a center,
and he didn't like it when I
switched him to quarterback. So
I told him 'you've been looking
at the world upside down, now
you can look it straight in the
face," Crisler quipped.
"He was really a great block-
er. As quarterback, he led most
of the plays and made the key
blocks," Crisler went on. "A
great part of Harmon's success
was Evashevski's blocks."
Rounding out the Wolverine
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But Minnesota was a team of
destiny, and a Harmon pass at home," said the "Hoosier
was picked off in the end=zone' Hammer," "every time I want
giving the Gophers the ball on to feel mare miserable I put it
the twenty.thnstof The Dai
On second down, Smith (the "I listen to the announcer
1941 Heisman trophy winner) say, 'a valiant Minnesota lineI
sloshed his way 80 yards rises to stop Harmon,' but that's
throm-h the mud for a Gopher not what happened. I slipped
touchdown. and fell on my can, there wasn't Fore7s1 himset
"I was as much to blame as a Minnesota man within five tlFo ema CO o s mimsel
anyone," said Evashevski sol- yards of me." KINSHASA, Zaire VP)-A skin rash, the kind of thing that
emnly, "I overran him." Thus the Gophers defeated can scratch a world heavyweight championship, turned up
"I WAS PLAYING strong-side Michigan to win the mythical yesterday in the George Foreman camp.
linebacker and he ran to the national championship, while For the time being, the rash has brought only a minor dis-
weak-side. I overran him and he the Wolverines finished third in
cut back to the strong-side. I the final rankings, and again ruption to the champions training routine: he now has to make
tried to plant my foot and cut without the Big Ten Title. The oTheas t ,
but I slipped in the mud," added Little Brown Jug once more The skin eruption, watery eyes and discomfort belong
the "one-man gang." rested in a trophy case in Min- to Foreman's cook, Tyree Lyons, one of the two or three
"Five or six of us had a shot," neapolis. close friends who share Foreman's moods and presidential
Harmon chipped in, "I hit him "WE COMPLETELY domin- suite at the Intercontinental Hotel.
but he slid off in the slop.'' ated the game in everything but A physician's preliminary diagnosis is that Lyons has an
Little Joe Mernick converted he score," Crisler animadvert- allergy that he knew nothing about before coming to Africa,
the paint after touchdown tryed. but more tests are being made to make sure that what Lyons
into halftime. "I've never been convinced has is not incubating someplace where it could get to Foreman.
The second half degenerated they were better than us," em- "The thing doesn't even itch," he said. "But I'm keep-
into a fumbling and punting phasized Harmon. "We had ing away from George a little for the time being. I'm sorry
match as the quagmire worsen- more maneuverability, more it comes now when we'd like everything to be going
ed. quickness, more speed, more smoothly."
LATE IN THE game the Wol- deception, but we couldn't do Lyons was expecting Dr. Peter Hacker, Foreman's phy-
verines had one more chance to sician, who arrived from California last night, to give him a
win the game. With a first "They played on the same final word on the ailment.
down inside - the five, Harmon field and the score will never The effect on Foreman has been limited to turning him
slipped twice and the Blue of- change," summarized 'Ole 98.' into his own breakfast cok, for which there are precedents in
fense failed to score again. Anybody there won't forget
"I have a tape of the game that game." other high places.
"I haven't done it in so long, I had almost forgotten," Fore-
S-- man said. "I got all these people doing things for me, so that
Myou forget how to do them yourself. I really don't mind a bit."
Held Over for the 113th Straight Week!
- Finley finds Williams
Ironman Billy Williams was obtained by the Oakland Ath-
letics yesterday in a trade with the Chicago Cubs. Sent to the
Cubs in exchange for the 1972 National League batting champ
FINEST IN BLUEGRASS MUSIC were relievers Bob Locker, Darold Knowles, and pinch-hitter-
outfielder Manny Trillo.
at the ( Williams has spent his whole career with the Cubs and the
deal had to meet his approval. Locker has played with the Cubs
E HBI1?T7 E LYU. I ( and the White Sox previously and once again makes the shuttle
between the Windy City and Oakland.
THURSDAY-9:30 College Division
FRIDAY & SATURDAY-10:00Uiversity oOl
The Top 15
COMING SOON: INTERNATIONAL T eTp1
C1. ,ouisiana Tech (30) 6-0-0 736
theSO3. Nevada-Las Vegas (2) 6-0-0 603
OSLO, NORWAY 4. Boise State 5-1-0 430
RFD BOYS June 28 to Aug. 8, 1975 5. Texas A&1(1) 6-0-0 425
UNDERGRADUATE & 6. Grambling 5-1-0 339
ENTERTAINMENT MON.-WED. with TOULOMNE GRADUATE COURSES 7. Western Kentucky 4-1-0 305
S(INTERNATIONAL8. Central Michigan (1) 5-1-0 301
INTERATIOAL. 9. South Dakota 6-1-0 216
10. McNeese State 4-1-1 194
For cataloq write to: 11. Stephen F. Austin 5-1-0 183
Oslo Summer School
Admissions 12. Alcorn A&M 5-0-0 166
c /o St. Olaf College 13. Tennessee State 4-2-0 115
Northfield, Mn. 55057 1 14. Western Carolina (1) 5-1-0 114
Two vears colleqe required 15. Elon 5-1-0 66
tie East. Kentucky 4-1-0 66
ATTENTION all BOYS and
GIRLS of one TAYLOR
You are hereby challenged
by the MEN of GOMBERG
to the supreme test of wills:
the ANNIAL TII OF WAR
_,." .. 1 35 -$. SfW O5-5.50-$5 0 1