Independent from Long Beach, California on November 16, 1969 · Page 46
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 46

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Sunday, November 16, 1969
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Page 46
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49ers 'Intercept' CSLA, 6th Win in Row, 42-0 By .JIM McCOKMACK SlafI Writer · At 8:02 Saturday night, Jeff .Severson intercepted his llth pass of the season and ran 58 yards for a touchdown. II was of little consequence that the Cal State Long Beach defensive back.lost all 58 yards be-, cause of a clipping penal-, ty. The 49ers' gaine with Cal State L.A. should have been canceled right, there. Seven game minutes later, Clarence Palmer intercepted a pass and returned it 44 brilliant yards for a touchdown. This one counted and was winging toward' its sixth win in a row, a'42-0 skunk-- ing of Pacific Coast'Athlct-, ic Assn. rival Cal State D.A. . Before the long evening would end, the 49er de- 'fense would collect a school-record seven interceptions including three by the remarkable Severson, who,'moved within two of the NCAA's "'college division standard of 15 intercepts lira season. The 49ers returned the interceptions 226 yards,. 64 more yards than the Dia- bios managed in 70 offensive plays. SUNDAY, NOV. 16, ]9W ·SECTION S - PAGE S-l Although it was definitely overshadowed, the Long Beach offense did function well, especially in the second half. Junior Sam Redd started in place of all-America candidate Leon Burns, slowed by a pulled ham- siring, and responded by gaining 105 yards and scoring a touchdown on a 15-yard run. Burns didn't carry the ball in the first quarter but saw enough action in the middle, periods to gain 1G3 yards on 27 carries. The first time he carried the ball the 223-pound Burns shot 20 yards behind right guard Dick Freeman for a touchdown that gave Cat State Long Beach (7-2) .a 14-0 lead. . lie scored again (nine yards) in the second quarter behind a great block by guard Jeff Roop and the 49ers were on top, .21-0, at halftime. . The 49ers, took the sec- PCAA Standings Cnferonee Over-all W L T P F PA W L T P F PA San Diego St S 0 0 265 84 8 0 0 386 117 Lcng Beach 3 C Pa elite " " " ·s F ATHLETIC BOARD SAYS Bowl for Notre Dame! ···. «/ i . ATLANTA (UP1) -- Notre.Dame will accept a bowl bid if one is offered Monday, athletic director Ed (Moose) Krause. said Saturday night. . ' Krause said the school athletic board voted about a mouth ago to let : the Irish go to a bowl game this year if they got a bid. . . , - . · · . Notre Dame, 7-1-1 after Saturday night's game 38-20 win over Georgia Tech, played before .scouts from the Orange, Sugar and Cotton Bowls. "If'you ask me If we're going to get a bowl bid Monday, I'd say. yes. We'll probably get three bids," Krause said, "Bui I'm not saying which ones." ' Kranse said the annual review ot bowl policies by Hie athletic board this year ' led board members to believe (hat (he players would not suffer scholastically by attending one of the post-season classics. A Day for Ducks 'Til Carver Cast Tall and Timely Shadow By OAVE LEWIS Staff Writer EUGENE, Ore.,-- With UCLA on the verge of being the victim of one of Ihe major upsets o f ' the year, little Ron Carver, the tiniest player on the field/ came" up \yith the biggest play of the game. Carver made a spectacular interception in the end . zone^-to break up a threat- · ening Oregon advance with less than three minutes to play .and preserve a breathless 13-10 victory for Ihe unbeaten Bruins Saturday. - As time was running out, Oregon marched to a first down on the UCLA 15, from where, quarterback John Harrington fired a pass into the end zoiw intended for "Super Soph" Bobby Moore, only to have the 5-9, 160-pound Cai-ver : make the biggest leap of his life and gather in the ball with only 2:50 showing on the clock. Carver then picked off his second pass two minutes later on the Oregon 39" after the Ducks were given a last-ditch opportunity to attack from their own 27-yard line following a 49-yard punt by Zenon Andrusyshyn. . The Bruins now will carry, an 8-0-1 record into their Rose Bowl showdown with USC next Saturday,/ but it will 'be a long time before the Bruins forget the long afternoon. UCLA never has played well on synthetic grass and Saturday proved no exception. The Univeristy of Oregon's new AstroTurf field probably was better than mud because if it hadn't been for the nylon tiirf,' the game would have been played in a quagmire following a heavy six-hour downpqur' which lasted through the first half. · Obviously 'bothered . b y the unfamiliar footing of the AstroTurf field, especially; its slippery condition, due to the rain, the Bruins' lacked their usual timing and rhylhmn and as a result nearly blew the game on their own mis- lakes. . . . Although UCLA led 7-0 at halftime, the Bruins cost themselves .a chance to break t h e - g a m e open when ' they muffed three . scoring opportunities -two in the first five minutes of play. On top of that,-after Ore- 'gon was unable to make a first down until 4/£ min- ules into the'second quarter, the Bruins had-lo-fight them off twice in that period lo maintain their slim advantage at Hie .intermission. · There were all the signs of a stunning upset in. Uie ·making when .the Bruins suddenly found themselves trailing, 10-7, following a shocking f o u r m i n u t e s , midway through (he third quarter. . It all started when Andrusyshyn was forced to punt from behind the Bruin goal line. A low snap -from center sailed Ih rough his legs and bounced oul of the rear of UNSTOPPABLE! Buckeyes Bury «/ »/ Purdue's Hopes COLUMBUS : (UP!)' -There was nothing wrong with" Mike Phipps' slingshot arm Saturday. His legs weren't quick enough and his pass blocking wasn't strong enough to hold off No. 1-ranked Ohio State. x Phipps couldn't avoid the avalanche of Buckeye tacklers and when he did have enough time ; fo fire, five of his passes were intercepted as Ohio State smothered the Boilermakers, 42-14. . , : : ' "They kept 1 us well -covered and Phipps could not get back and stay very long," Purdue coach Jack Mollenkopf .said aftef the game, his worst defeat in 13 seasons at the Boiler-, makers'helm. It wasn't r exactly ideal 'weather for · a passer,.The temperature dipped : to a frigid 23 degrees: throughout much'of.the game. But the Buckeye defense-made it too hot for Phipps. ' In registering, their 22nd consecutive win, ·the-lop- ·ranked Buckeyes tied their own Big Ten record of 17 consecutive league, victories. " · . · . Ohio. State junior quarterback Rex Kern led the rout by scoring on runs of six and one yards,' and passing 38 yards to Bruce Jankowski for ,a third score before a national television audience and 85,027 fans. The loss to Ohio Slate just about buried Purdue's Rose Bowl hopes. It was the second loss for the Boilermakers in Big Ten play. '"Ohio Stale has the most underrated defense in the " c o u n t r y , " Mollenkopf said. "I don't think anyone can beat them. I've never seen a team with everything like this team; "I don't think Michigan has a chance next Satur-, day . . . I don't ^nk anyone does, unless'it was the Minnesota Vikings." Purdue ,, ,,. 0 7 0 7--1« OhloSlile .:ti:H 0--42 OSU--Kern 6 run kick failed OSU--S. Wr.il« 33 FG - OS U--Oils S run kick failed . · USD-- K«rn 1 run S. White kkk OSU-Jar*owsk1 38 pass" from Kern kick failed Pur-- Brown 99 k'Kkofl return Jones kick OSU--Haytfen 4 run S. Whits kick OSU--Zelina 57 punt return S. while kick ' · · · - . · · Pur--Bell 2 pasi from Phipps Jonti kick At) .-45,027 FlrsHfowns ...... Rusning 'Yardage Passlno Yardage Return Yardage . passes ...' Punls Fumbles rst Yards penalized · Purdu* Ohio State 29 332 »3' p IM . . . 3 4 109, 17.4S-5 6-17-3 7-34.7 i-34.4 (lie end zone for a safety that made it 7-2. Oregon took the ensuing kick from the UCLA 20 on its own 32 and promptly moved 68 yards for the. -lead touchdown, in eight · plays. Key play was Harrington's 45-yard pass to end Bob Newland on the Bruin one-yard line. After a yard loss, Harrington, subbing for the injured .Tom Blanchard, sneaked two yards for the score, then passed to Alan Pitcaithley for a two-point conversion. The Bruins' finally regrouped in the final two minutes of the third quarter to launch their winning drive from the Oregon 49. Greg Jones picked up 10 yards in two carries; Dennis Dummit then hit George Farmer with a 'clutch 19-yard pass on third down and followed with another 10-yard pitch : to Karmer. Bob Manning carried to the, five-yard line as the quarter ended, and on the second play of the final period : Dummit passed three yards to Gwen Cooper for the touchdown. Just as it looked as if the Bruins might he gaining momentum on another drive midway in the quarter, the. complexion of the game look a sudden and jolting turn. Jini Franklin intercepted Dummit's pass on the Oregon 32 and returned 16 yards to (he 48, from where the Ducks steadily moved into, scoring territory on a drive which seemed certain to end successfully in either a touchdown for a victory or a field goal to : tie. But Carver was walcri- ing Moore, who had 'caught nine passes for 69 yards- up to that point, and he was in front of Oregon's great sophomore.receiver: when Harrington released the football. They went up together, but it was Carver who came down with the ball. UCLA started out as if K 3§ (Continued Page S-4, Col. 4) _ _ 0 0 3S4 1.. 0 0 105 V J 7 0 m 153 actHc ..-..210110 7J 7 2 0272 131 resno St. . . 1 3 0 72 125 5 4 0 209 205 nla Rnrijrs 1 3 0 i7 131 5 J 0 141 191 San Jose St 0 1 0 21 55 1 6 0 137 334 Cal SI LA 0 4 0 6 H3 0 7 0 61 2!7 salurdiy's Results Long Beach «. Cal SI, L.A. 0. San Dleoo St. 70, N. Mox, SI. 31. Calilcrnfa 31. San Joss SI. 7. UC Sanla Barbara 1, Cal Poly ISLO end-half kickoffi returned 36 yards by Bryan Shaw, and zipped 55 yards in 10 plays, Burns carrying nine times for 47 yards, including the final six. The 49ers were on top, 35-0, with 3:04 left in the period when Bums concluded a seven-play, 50- yard drive with a two-yard run for a school record- tying fourth touchdown. Nine games into his first season at Long Beach, Burns collected two more career records, setting standards for touchdowns rushing (17) and career yards rushing (1,314). He also set a season standard for touchdowns scored (18). The 49ers collected the Silver Shovel, which goes to the winner of this game each year, for only the fifth time in the series' 14- year history. The 49ers trail the series, 8-4-2.. L.A., which is winless in seven games, brought only 28 men to the contest and lost starting quarterback Ken Boney m i d w a y through the first quarter and look its worst beating ever at the hands of the 49ers. The shutout was Long (Continued Pg, S-7, Col. 1) P OIT Il-AXJIO v - i . HUSKY LINE AT WORK For a time Saturday, it seemed Washington had taken a page from Jim Owens' past, swarming all over USC with tough defensive plays. Above, Troy's Clarence Davis runs into swarm of Huskies. Bob Lovlien lias arms around Davis. Trojans went on to win 16-7. -- A P WlrcphaU rp · C1*.' Iroians him v JL TELEVISION . . College Football taie replays: Notre Dame vs. Georgia Tech, KTLA, (5), 9:30 a.m:; Cal State Long Beach vs. Cal Stale L.A., KTTV (11), 11 a.m.; US.C vs. Washington, KTTV (11), 1:30 p.m.;'UCLA vs. .Oregon, KTLA (5), 4 p:m.; College Highlights, KABC (7), 4 p.m. NFL Football: Rams vs. Philadelphia Eagles, 10:15 a.m.; Baltimore Colts vs. San Francisco 49ers, 1 p.m., both KNXT (2). AFL Football: Kansas City Chiefs vs. New York Jets, 10:30 a.m.; San Diego Chargers vs. Oakland Raiders, 1 p.m., both KNBC (4). Kings vs. Boston Bruins (tape delay), KTLA (5), 6 p.m. · : ' Joe Namatli Show (with 0. J. Simpson), KHJ (9), 7 p.m. RADIO Rains vs. Philadelphia Eagles, KMPC, 10:15.a.m. San Diego Chargers vs. Oakland Raiders,.KBIG, 1 p.m. . Stars vs. I n d i a n a, XERB, 5 p.m.. Kings vs. Boston Bruins (tape delay), KBIG-FM, 6. p.m. Lakers vs. Philadelphia 76crs, KABC, 8 p.m. . Golf -- Gardena Valley Open, Western Avenue Course, all day. . Horse Racing --' Cal- lents, 11:30 a.m. Semipro Baseball -Long Beach Rockets vs. Robinson Royals, Blair Field, 1:30 p.m. Auto. Racing -- Dune Buggies, 2 p.m.; NASCAR sports stocks', 7:30 p.m., both Ascot Park. Basketball -- Stars vs. Indiana, L.A. Sports Arena, 5 p.m.; Lakers vs. Philadelphia, Forum, 7 p.m. By LOEL SCIIRADER Staff Wiiter SEATTLE -- All sorts of jokes have been made about the Washington football team, which hasn't won a' game since its ninth start in 1963. Noting thai the troubled and tormented Huskies were seated high in the balcony at a homecoming show Friday night, Bob Hope couldn't resist the opportunity. "Say," s a i d Hope, "that's the highest you guys have been all year." Hope's- remark was true only at the moment.- ' . Saturday, before a roar-, ing crowd' of 49,000 at Washington Stadium, the " Huskies wore higher than the Space Needle Ihat overlooks the.Seattle araa. . They f i n a l l y were brought back to earth by USC, 16-7, by errors that have befouled -them all season. A Husky fumble provided the Trojans field posi- . lion for a 31-yard field goal by Ron Ayala that put them ahead,-10-7, early in the fourth quarter, and another bobble late in the period led indirectly to USC's second touchdown with 2:01 remaining. "They b l o c k e d us, knocked t'.s down, kicked us and embarrassed us," said Trojan Coach John McKay. But Saturday's game should be tame compared to the ona coming up this week al the Coliseum when the unbealens, USC and UCLA, wage their annual face-scralching duel for the right to represent the Pacific-8 in the Rose Bowl. · They appeared ready to pul the Huskies away early by chewing up 66 yards in 12 plays for a touchdown the first time they got the football. But the headiness of success didn't last long. Washington punched back for a second-quarter touchdown to tie the score at 7-7 and USC lost a touchdown with 1:30 remaining in the half when split end Terry Dekraai fumbled just short of the goal line. The second half was sus- P e n s e f i! 1 until Ayala kicked the field goal that sent USC ahead again. Not only were the Trojans extended in achieving 'their sixth fourth-quarter victory or tie, they also learned their big, mobile defensive line could be punctured for sizeable yardage. USC had yielded an average of 89 yards rushing going into the game and Ihe most it had been given up in a single game (14'J) in the opener at Nebraska. How Top 10 Fared Press fnternalion . . -0) del". Purdue, -\*. 2. Texas 84) def. TCU, 69-7. · 3. Tennessee (7-1) lest to Mtasissippr, J.'penn St. C8-OJ dcf. Maryland, 43-0. 5. Arkansas (B-Ql def. SMU, 23-15. A. USC (8-0-1) def. Washing) o.n, '6-7. 7. UCLA (8-0-1) tier. Oregon, !3-106. Missouri (8-1) def- Iowa St., ^-13. 9. Purdue n~1} -JdSt 10 Ohio St., 42-13. TO. LSU (6-1) dcf- Mississippi St., 61- ·A. INSIDE SPORTS and the"' observed'. al UCLA* Clarence Lakers lose to Phoenix, host P h i l a d e l p h i a In- night. Page S-2. Kings lose to Pittsburgh Penguins. Page S-2. Rams meet f a m i l i a r f a c e s at Philadelphia. Page S-S. » Windward Passage wins Long Bcach-to-Lft Pa/ yacht race. Page S-5. » Cal State Long Beach, Poly High win cross country titles. Page S-6. Washington fullback BoJ p Cornell damaged both ice-:': '- ords. .He had 149 yards in 1?. 26 carries and the Huskies ! ^ as a IBHMI gained 196. ")_..'. WitlioLit lonbt, Ihe sue- 11 * cess of Cornell Huskies will be - in film rooms this week. The Trojans'. Davis, who had averaged 144 yards per game before ''·' he faced the Huskies, . 'found the rain-soaked... : wall-to-wall synthetic carpet on the stadium field unsuitable for his type of* culling. i^ 'Hie Huskies hold him to» R-l yards in 33 carries.i That could cost him the* up .spot in national rush-! ing statislies. I Although it bcals rnud;4 Hie Astro turf was sodden' with water accumulated} during rain t h a t fell during! Ihe night and right up toi ihe game fime. 4 ' "Davis had tremendous; d i f f i c u l t y standing up,"-i said McKay. "He looked^ like n guy on ice skates' who couldn't skate, It.wasj a day for the straight-a^J head guys." . j Fori er-i Long Susie tiona! Beach Atwood honor. swimmer wins na- Pagc S-8. Mississippi 38,-Tennessee 0. Minnesota 14, Michigan St. 10. Northwestern 30, Indiana 27. Pitt, 15, Army G. New Mexico 24, Wyoming 12. Brown 24, Harvard 0. U.SC's sophomore quarter ^ back, Jimmy Jones, who-) completed 8 of 15 passes* lor 105 yards and gained, !7 more on the ground! with the lypr. of sweeps he} liegan employing lasl week; against' Washington Slate. \ The Trojans defied thcj Huskies to pass, using aj 5-3-3 defense, which includ-j cd an extrR linebacker. j Despite the opportunities* (his d e f e n s e offered,* Husky quarterback Gene* Willis was unable to throw* successfully. He had fourj completions in 17 attempts' for 40 yards. j Errors were nothing new lo the Huskies. They fum^ bled four limes Saturday,* yielding tha ball on three' occasions. '., On USC's first drivel fullback Charlie Evansi gained 32 yards in four' carries, and Davis 17 in'. (ContinuedPageS-3, Col. l)i ROSE BOWL DERBY, Pacific-8 Big Ten Conference W L T P F P A USC UCLA Stanlbrd Oregon St." Oregon California Washington Wash. St. 5 0 0 115 54 S 0 1 205. 58 4 1 1 155 53 3 3 0 90 113 ' 2 1 0- 57 72 2 3 0 13 94 0 i 0 54 170 0 6 0 43 203 All Games VI L T PF PA OH-o SI, a o 237 113 Michisan a o 1 3i7 tt Pllrllje 4 3 1 320 144 Indiana 5 4 0 165 141 Minnesota 4 1 207 215 (vheoMl'" S 4 0 152 153 Iowa 0 C 86 »] Mich. St. 1 3 0 122 J» Illinois Conference W L T PF PA 6 0 0 268 58 5 1 0 231 45 4 ! 0 204 15? 33 0 152 121 0 3 0 1C3 125 1. 3 3 0 114 148 3 3 0 133 IB? 2 40 109 17? 1 5 0 87 154 0 4 0 « 253 All Games' W L T P F pX » 0 0 371 7;2 7 J 0 325 IM 7 2 0 310543 J ; e ;:; 193 351 175 250 3 6 0 130 267 3 6 0 183 31.4 4 5 0 215 }1S 3 6 0 1 6 ] 224 0 J O 105 357 Texas ... . . 69 TYTT · ! 7 X A-JU « .^c · · . · · i Story on Page S-3 · Arkansas... 28 S M U . . . . . . . 15 S(ory on Page S-2 ' Stanford..'..'. 47 Air Force*,.', 34 Story OH Page ; S-J Califoriiia .. 31 Michigan ... 51 Mississippi .38 San Josjs ..'.,,, 7 ( / Iowa ....... 6.;-;V Tennessee .. 0 ^ Story : on'Page S-i ' - Story oa 'Page S4 · - · "·" Story'-oil Page S-4 Penn State ,-* 48 ·· Maryland ... .0 · · . ·· · · --, \ 'Story on Page S4

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