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September 13, 1968 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-13

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

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,
F .

DANCING
Every Saturday Night
AT THE PIN ROOM v
Come hear 'the Innovation"
^ THIJE IPIN ROOM
AT COLONIAL LANES
C 1950 S. INDUSTRIAL HIGHWAY
0 -just off Stadium Blvd.
C G (G" C>G ut ---) t:-: C<-. Ux-! C<- ' U () O

mmwa.

i i .ate ir . fi i

~~-~.1

WANT TO LEARN
HOW TO
PLAY BRIDGE?

TELL IT LIKE IT IS
I. of M.
for those who think about it
in the past, present and future
Lead your own campus tour
Let both high school students
and alumni in on the truth
about U. of M.
INTERESTED? Phone 764-0384
or drop in at Alumni Assoc. office,
ground floor of Union
Remember Student Governors
417 East Liberty
NO 2-0675 MUSIC SHOPS just past AA Bank
BE REASSURED--Deal with a nationally known, long established record
shop.
FIND AMPLE HELP and guidance in choosing from an evergrowing
selection of record entertainment.
ENJOY SHOPPING where music and artists on records retain their high,
intrinsic value.
BE REASSURED in knowing that the pricing is competitive,
FIND A BROAD SELECTION of the best in recorded music.
JOIN YOUR FRIENDS-Shop where music on records is our pleasure,
ast well as our business.
HOME OF U. OF M. MUSIC
rI

The team.still.lacks the de-Igon State. and if theyperform
fense to balance its offense, but! well Iowa may help to decide the
Nagel will be out to keep his team conference champion. Otherwise
from the kind of devastating sea- Podolak will find himself doing
a lot of passing on the option play.

SCOUTING
THE BIG TEN
ES.. ggaeNgmmimm## Edt

:;
E

First Lesson FREE

I

Tues., Sept. 17, Room 3A Union
7-9 P.M. f
UNION-LEAGUE

Iowa seeks cellar break

By CHUCK CHARNOWSKAS on the line, where the great defic- depth
When Ray Nagel came to Iowa iency is experience. Veterans Larry Scott N
in 1966, the team was in the Big Ely and Jon Muskimen are at the Phillip
Ten cellar, where it had been for guard' positions, but the big worryDonal
two years. is the offensive tackle where jun- Dnl
At the end of the ,'67 season for Paul Laaveg and Melvin Mor- the en
Iowa still was on the bottom, even ris are presently listed as the and L
though the Hawkeyes had the starters. tackle.
second best offense in the Big The offensive line will be Greg
Ten. tested in the opener against Ore-
- !W 1

in the flanks with veterans
Miller, Bill Bevill, and Mike
s> but rookies Dan Mc-
d and Ken Price will be at
is. Veterans Rich Stepanek
ayne McDoell will start at
Allison and Steve Wilson
sentially set the defensive

son they had last fall.
For the first time Iowa will have
a team completely picked by Nagel
and his staff, and how well the
team improves will depend on how
much the defense has improved.'
The offensive power is again
Iowa's really great strength, es-
pecially at quarterback. Ed Podo-
lak, starting in his third season,
will make Iowa's passing game
about the best in the Big Ten. j
ILast year he completed 48 per
cent of his passes for over 1000
yards, but missed the last four
games of the season because of
injury. Podolak has great poten-
tial in his ability to run the option
play as well as pass, gaining 2,838
yards in two years.
In the event of an injury to
Podolak; junior Mike Cilek from
Iowa City will be readyrtocall
the signals. In the last four games,
of the 67 season Cilek 'used his
hard accurate passing to earn a
conferencerecord for passecom-
pletions.
Whoever is quarterbacking for
the Hawkeyes will have a good
choice of receivers. Al Bream led
the conference last year with 55
catches for five touchdowns and
703 yards, plus he has proved him-
self dangerous in running the
sideline cut.
Hawkeye potential on the ground
will be as strong as its passing
game. Hurt by the .graduation of
Silas McKinnie, Iowa will rely on
rookie tailbacks Dennis Green and
Bill Powell along with veterans'
Tim Sullivan and Ed Podolak."
The weak link in the offense is

j I s

The real '.tale of woe for Iowa
is their defensive line, which
worked like a sieve last fal. The
impressive gains of the offense
were fruitless as the opposition
scored 38 times.
The lack of, power on the de-
fense has been eliminated, but
has been replaced with a lack of
I experience.,
The team has considerable

Iowa will- open the
against the big men of
State, and before Nov.

LED BY WARMACK
Sooners prevail in BigEight

YOu

SEPT. 13 SEPT. 13
TON IGHT
"Sex and Birth Control"
AS DISCUSSED BY
DR. DAVID BINGNHAM
Resident OB and Gynecologist
at U. of M. Hospital
and

pace. As a rookie last year Allison
made 84 unassisted tackles and
threw opposing ball carriers for a
loss 13 times.
For all the improvement that
Iowa has iade, it is difficult to
say 'if they will climb very far out
of the cellar. The Hawkeyes face
one of the roughest schedules in
the Big Ten, meeting four.of the
top teams seeking the, Rose Bowl.

ED PODOLAK
have played Notre Dame, uPrdue,
and Ohio State.
Undoubtedly Nagel's boys will
move out of the cellar this fall,
but with a probable record of 4
and 6, there's little'chance they'll
move far up the BigTen ladder,

season
Oregon
16 will,

By, MIKE STONE'
At the beginning of the 1967
season, Nebraska was picked toj
repeat as Big Eight champion.
Ten Saturdays later, Nebraska;
was nowhere near first place,
while surprise Oklahoma captured.
the league crown. This year, Okla-
homa is the choice of football ex-
perts.
One thing is certain, the Soon-
ers have the potential to remain
on top. Whether they will or not is
a different story.
"Last year,"' admits Sooner,
coach Chuck Fairbanks, "we were
lucky in that not a single starter
was injured during the playing
season. We have even less depth
this year than last, and so will
certainly need all of our starting
players."1
Considering their schedule, the
team has a difficult task ahead.
In its first three games, Oklahoma
faces Notre Dame, North -Carolina
State and arch-rival Texas.
"Wins over these -teams will
give us the momentum needed to
capture our league title," declares
coach Fairbanks. "On the other.
hand, we could easily lose two or
even three of these games."
Most of Oklahoma's power re-
sides in its experienced offensive
unit. Bob Warmack, all-confer-
ence last year, returns to lead the
team as quarterback. A versatile
performer, Warmack can both run
and pass with great skill.
To help him out in the first
category is Steve Owens. Last
year, while playing only as a sub-.
stitute, Owens led the.leag"e in
rushing. To top that off, he is only
a junior this year.
Speedy Eddie Hinton is back at
wing back, while sophomore Mar-
cellous Johnson fills out the back-
field. Add this to a solid offensive
line, and one arrives at the con-
clusion that Oklahoma does, have
great scoring potential. e
"'Our main trouble spot will

CHUCK FAIRBANKS

BUY Now

I

AT ARBORLAND DODGE

'65

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SEDAN,

Six passenger wagon, 352'
V-8, automatic, power steer-
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heater. New Tires, Tan metal-
lic with beige interior. $1395.
'61 CHEVY PARKW OOD

Station
matic,
brakes,

Wagon, V-8, auto-:
power steering and
radio, heater. $395.

'66 FORD GALAXIE 500
Fordor Sedan, V-8, automatic,
power steering, radio, heater,
whitewalls. Blue metallic with
matching interior. $1495.
'65 DODGE CORONET
Four-door Sedan, V-8, auto-
matic, radio, heater, Beige
with matching interior. $1195.
'64' FALCON
Tudor, six cylinder, standard
transmission, radio, heater..
Good Economy Car. $695.

'66 PLYMOUTH
FURY II
4-Dr. Hardtop, '383', V-$,
automatic, power steering, ra-
dio, heater, whitewall, new
spare, extra clean. $1795.
'67 DODGE
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steering, radio, heater, white-
walls, White/Blue vinyl in-
tprior. $1995.
'67 VALIANT
2-Dr., 6 cylinder, standard
transmission, economy special,
extra clean. $1495.
'66 VOLVO
6 PASSENGER WAGON
4-speed transmission, AM-FM
radio, whitewalls, luggage
rack.-$1695.
'64 VALIANT "V200"
6 PASSENGER WAGON
V-8, automatic, radio, heater,
White / Red vinyl interior.
$995.,

MRS. MARSTON BATES1
Washtenaw League For Planned Parenthood
Bring Questions and Open Minds,
to
UGLI Multipurpose Room
Presented at 8:00 P.M.
Sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau
"WE'VE GOT

Petitioning now open for
TWo at-large seats:
STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD'
on.
UNIVERSITY RELATIONS
obtain petition outside
of Room 1548 S.A.B.
SIGN UP FOR INTERVIEW

I

be on defense," adds Fairbanks.
"We've lost four ofdour starters,
and they'will be hard to replace."
Granville Liggins, All-American
middle guard, has departed and
his loss will definitely be felt.
Last year, the Oklahoma defense
had fewer points- 68 - scored
against it than any other defen-
sive squad in the country.
Repetition of this performance
is highly improbable. The 1in e-
NATIONAL
OUTLOOK
backing positions, especially, will
be hamered by inexperience,
Rather than single out one
team, Fairbanks termed the op-
position as "balanced." What this
.actually boils down to is that
there are five pther, Big Eight
teams able to take over, should
Oklahoma fumble the lead.
Best chances for an upset, how-
ever, belong to Nebraska ,a n d
Kansas.
Much rebuilt after last season's
'fiasco, the Cornhuskers now have
both a strong "offense and cap-
able defense. Though towering
quarterback Frank Patrick46'7")
led the Big 8 in passing last year,
he threw for too many intercep-
tions, 14. If he' can avoid this
pitfall, he could emerge as a dead-
ly passing threat.
Although th Big Eight has been
traditionally run-oriented, Kansas
is placing most of its hopes on
the Jayhawks passing ability. For-
tunately, q u a r t e r b a ck Bobby
Douglass and his three 'top receiv-
ers are all returning veterans,
giving Kansas the league's finest
aerial attack.
'Missouri, Oklahoma State and
Colorado are: given outside
chances to steal the crown. All
have ,talented individuals, but the
teams as a whole are not cham-
pionship material. An overconfi-
dent league leader, however, could
be upset by any one of the three.
Last and least are Iowa State
and Kansas State, two teams who
should wage a mighty battle be-
tween themselves to avoid the cel-
lar.

(

the
"Coni

EVERY THING
YOU NEED"
iter

D.T. NILES OF CEYLON
Speaks to Ann Arbor-Sept. 16-17
Dr. D. T. Niles, who was recently elected President of the World Council of
Churches, is one of the world's principal leaders of the ecumenical movement.

See
These
Today!

ARBORLAN D
DODGE
3365 Washtenaw
662-4481

U

Drugstore
NEW ROCK BAND
for dancing and groovin'
includes former "BUSHMEN"
and girl organist
Call now: Jerry, 663-5812
Sky, 761-7606

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER -16-5 P.M.-Service at St. Mary's Chapel and meeting with Newman
Student Association 8 P.M.-Address-Discussion "AN ASIAN CHRISTIAN LOOKS AT THE
U.S."-First Presbyterian Church, 1432 Washtenaw, Social Hall. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17
-Noon Luncheon-Discussion, International Center. "STUDENT PARTICIPATION IN THE
ASIAN REVOLUTION.""
Reservations Needed: 662-5529
4:15 P.M.-"HEAR IT AS IT IS! China, Vietnam, Indonesia: One Asian's Perspective"-A
question period will follow the address. Trueblood Auditorium.
8 P.M.-Address-Discussion-"IS THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH RELEVANT OR IMPORTANT
IN THE WORLD REVOLUTION?"-First Presbyterian Church, Social Hall, 1432 Washtenaw

Interested in
Learning
Vietnamese?
Intensive course,
Speaking larfguage.
Instructor experienced in
teaching Vietnamese to
Americans.
Call MRS. LE THI ANH
662-7645

CO-SPONSORS: Office of Religious Affairs and Ecumenical Campus Center. Dr. Niles' visit is made possible
by the Merrill Lectureship administered by the University of Michigan Presbyterian Corporation.

i

Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri.-9-9

I

Ik

J

F

0 VOMM(WAOCN OF AH!UiOtA, iM4

-
controversy
(A modern discussion of people's pri
BLACK POWER CONFERENCE

'68
oblems) y
SEPT. 29 2:00 P.M.
HILL AUD.

Having problems
with your
apartment?
Air conditioning
doesn't work?
Furniture in bad

.A

Dick 'Gregory, Julian Bond,
and Adam Clayton Powell

ON ATHEISM
Maralyn Murry

OCT. 20, 2:00 P.M.
HILL AUD.

i

condition?
Call On
COMPLADINT
SERVICE1
n763-312
Moan. -Fri.-2-5 P.M.

The VW Fastback.
The only car that gives you two
trunks for the price of one.

FRANCE IN MOTION
Francois Mitterband

OCT. 27, 2:00 P.M.
HILL AU D.'

w

THE WAR HERE AND ABROAD

NOV. 24 2:00 P.M.
HILL AUD.

i 1 " r w F w v .- a

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