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November 09, 1968 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-09

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Page Seven

Saturday, November 9, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, November 9, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DALY Page Seven

I

High

powered

Wolverines

face

low powered Illini

0

By ANDY BARBAS
"The only way we're going to
stop Michigan is to shoot Ron
* Johnson as he comes out the lock-
erroom," exclaimed Illinois' coach
Jim Valek.
Assuming, Coach Valek foregoes
that strategy, the only one to be
murdered this afternoon should
be the Illini football team.
"We have absolutely no special
ideas on how to stop Johnson."!
Valek added. 'We'll just play our!
normal defense and hope that!
someone is able to shoot through
to stop him."
"As concerned as we are about
Johnson, we'll still have to watch
out for Dennis Brown." Coach
Valek noted that "Besides being a
threat as a passer, Brown can
break loose around end." He then
concluded, "Johnson and Brown
are as good a one-two punch as
anyone in the country."'
Il inois in turn places all its
hope on its own one-two punch,
quarterback Bob Naponic and
fullback Rich Johnson. The prob-
lem with Naponic, though, is that
he is finding it harder and harder
to stay on his feet. "Bob's prob-j
daily
Sports
. NIGHT EDITOR:
JIM FORRESTER
ml

Offense,

Defense

(88)
(76)
(56)
(52)
(61)
(72)
(80)
(22)
(18)
(40)
(48)

MICHIGAN
Jim Mandich (215)
Bob Penksa (225)
Dick Caldarazzo (210)
Dave Denzin (220)
Stan Broadnax (226)
Dan Dierdorf (245)
Bill Harris (195)
Dennis Brown (175).
John Gabler'(208)
Ron Johnson (196)
Garvie Craw (218)

TE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
SE
QB
F
TB
FB

(82)
(70)
(61)
(53)
(64)
(63)
(96)
(12)
(11)
(28)
(32)

ILLINOIS
Doug Dieken (210)
Tom Scott (237)'
Jerry Pillath (215)
Jerry Rose (204)
Steve Oman (202)
Bob Bieszczad (216)
Doug Redmann (220)
Bob Naponic (190),
Bob Bess (186)
Tom Kmiec (189)
Rich Johnson (218)

SE
LT
LG
C-
RG
RT
TE
QB
LH
RH
FB

(65)
(39)
(74)
(55)
.(91).
(90)
(97)
(26)
(25)
(38)
(12)

MICHIGAN
Tom Goss (225)
Henry Hill (200)
Dan Parks (235)
Cecil Pryor (218)
Phil Seymour ('193)
Tom Stincic (217)
Ed, Moore (200)
Jerry Hartman (170)
Tom Curtis (184)
Bob Wedge (193)
George Hoey (169)

LE
LT
RT
RE
LLB
MLB
RLB
LCB
LS
RS
RCB

(80)
(31)
(49)
(55)
(39)
(71)
(79)
(83)
(86)
(29)
(47)

ILLINOIS
Doug Whitman (215) LE
Tony Pleviak (240) LT
Carson Brooks (223) LG
Bruce Erb (227) MLB
Jeff Trigger (204) SLB
Tony Clements (240) RG
Mickey Hogan (217) RT
John Mauzey (207) RE
Tim McCarthy (177) LH
Ralph Waldron (173) RH
Charlie Bareither (185) S

lem," Valek thinks, "is that he is
a quarterback who stays in the
pocket. He isn't as good a runner
as Brown, and our front line isn't
nearly as strong." Because of the
pass rush against Illinois, Naponic
has been dropped a total of 212
yards behind the line of scrim-
mage.
When Naponic has been able to
get rid of the ball, the results still
haven't been overwhelming. The
Illini have only been able to score
one touchdown this season by the
aerial route. In addition, Naponic
has had 11 of his passes picked off
by enemy defenders.His comple-
tion average has been a meager
44 per cent.
Not all the blame, however, can
be placed on Naponic. Coach Valek
commented, "One of Bob's prob-
lems is that he has no adequate
receivers to catch the ball." Doug
Dieken, the Illinois split end, leads
the team in receptions with only
20, good for 212 yards.
Halfback Bob Bess has grabbed
a large share of the remainder of
Naponic's passes, 13, one of which
is the only touchdown pass com-

pleted by the Illini this season.
The tight end position is even
weaker than the two other re-
ceiving spots. Len Winslow started
out the season at the spot, but
was not an adequate blocker and
was replaced by Doug Redman, a
converted tackle.
Illinois' biggest offensive threat
is their fullback, Johnson. He
leads the Illini rushers with 616
yards. Because of his threat as a
runner on the draw play, he, has
possibly kept Naponic from in-
curring total doom at the hands
of opposing pass rushers.
Even with Johnson, the Illini
have only gained 1142 yards rush-
ing. Michigan's Ron Johnson is
only 240 yards behind the whole
Illinois team.
Much of the blame for the im-
potent Illinois offense eventually
falls on the interior line. Besides
losing Redman when he was con-
verted to tight end, the line has
been plagued with injuries. Coach
Valek has been forced to go with
inexperienced sophomores and
non-lettermen to fill the holes.
This scrounging around has left
Illinois with almost none of the

The line is just as weak as they
have yielded 2067 yard on the
ground. What is even worse is that
their outstanding tackle, Tony
Pleviak, has been playing on an
injured leg and might not be able
to play.
Michigan, on the other hand,
will be at nearly full . strength
when they charge onto the field.
Jerry Miklos is out with what has
been called everything from the
flu to mononucleosis. Brian
Healey, a cornerback, has been out
since the Minnesoca tilt. It is not
known whether or not his shoulder
will even be okay for the, Wiscon-
sin and Ohio State contests.
Safety Jerry Hartman has been
shifted to Healy's cornerback
spot, and Bob Wedge has been
filling in for Hartman.
Michigan is almost a three-
touchdown favorite in today's
game, and if Bump's Boys aren't
looking ahead two weeks, this is
probably not too far out of line.
You play 'em one at a time, to
coin a phrase, and Bump knows
that a team thinking about the
future is ripe for an upset.
Even by Illinois.

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
MICHIGAN'S RON JOHNSON charges through a hole in the Northwestern line for a gain in last
week's victory over the Wildcats. Johnson, an All-America and Heismann trophy candidate, is rapid-
ly closing in on Tom Harmon's all-time Michigan rushing record. Today he and Dennis Brown (22)
lead the Wolverines against underdog Illinois in pursuit of a seventh straight victory.

scout squads. These are the play-
ers who learn the opponents for-
mations in order for the first-
stringers to become acclimated'
with an opponent's style of play,
As a result, the Illini have been
coming into each game not know-
ing exactly how to play against
their opponent and have had to

adjust during the game. Often, by.
the time they've adjusted, they're
too far behind to catch up.
This problem is even more in-
jurious to the defense, who don't
have the slightest idea what it
will be like to defend against the
Wolverine offense. What's worse,
the defense could be even worse

off than the offense. The whole
defense has been plagued with in-
juries and the pass defense hasn't
been anything to brag about when
it's healthy. The pass defenders
have only picked off three op-
ponents passes, while allowing op-
ponents to gain 969 yards through
the air,

RICH JOHNSON

BADGERS; A TALE OF DEATH
Purdue travels north to seek lost glory

-

By BILL DINNER
Not so very long ago Purdue
was headed for the Rose Bowl,
and with it a Heisman trophy to
halfback Leroy Keyes. But time
has taken its toll, aside from the
loss to Ohio State, Purdue has,
suffered numerous injuries.
Bob DeMoss was lowered into
the coaching duties when' Jack
Mollenkopf caught hepatitis. Star
quarterback Mike Phipps was hurt
last weekend' but will be back in
action, not, . however, in top
form. Even Keyes has been slowed
down due to injuries.
And for the Heisman trophy, It
looks like it, floated out \the win-
dow from Keyes with numerous
fumbles against Wake Forest, and
a less than good performance
opposing OSU. Keyes has one
chance to redeem himself as the
Boilermakers face Minnesota to-
day on national television.
Last season Keyes rolled for
three touchdowns against the
. Gophers, and he seems ,deter-1
mined to tear the gophers defense
to shreds.' Presently he is ranked1
13 in rushing, which may not be1
so unlucky, as keyes has run for
over 700 yards..
Another bright spot, co-captain
Chuck Kyle, has headed the de-
fense averaging better than 12
tackles per game. Purdue's de-;
fense, one of the nation's best, has
ORGAN IZATION.
NOTICES
India Students Association, Nov. 10th,
7:00'p.m., First Presbyterian Church,
1432 Washtenaw Ave., Deepawali cele-
bration.
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill St., Sun.,
Nov. 10th; 6:00 p.m., Deli House featur-
'IT disusson}of "The Modern Movie
as a Vehicle of Expression" by Prof.
Edward Stasheff (moderator), Destin Le3
Blanc, and Nathan Sambul, all of
Speech Dept.
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511]
Washtenaw, Sunday Service at 9:30 and1
11:00 a.m. Nov. 10th. Guest speaker:
Rev. Donald Massrnan, assistant profes-
4 sor at Concordia Lutheran Junior Col-
lege. Communion at 11:00 a.m.
* * * *
Gamma Delta: Lutheran Student Or-
ganization. Supper-program at 1511
Washtenaw on Nov. 10th at 6:00 p.m.
Special Martin Luther Birthday cele-
bration with skits. Come and join ut
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511
washtenaw. Wednesday, Nov. 13th.
Mid-week Service at 10:00 p.m; Stu-
dent-led. A great study break.
* * * *
Student Religious Liberals will meet
Sunday, Novx. 10th. 7:00 p.m. at the
First Unitarian Church, 1917 washte-
naw to hear Prof. Robert Sklar speak
on "Where America is Really At". Dis-
cussion, coffee and donuts. Everyone
welcome.
* * * *
College Republican Club meeting, on
Sunday, Nov. 10th, 3:00' p.m. 3A uni'on
to hear SGC candidates and their
views.

RAY STEPHENS

The Buckeyes, riding 'high on a tern has had the roughest schedule
ten game winning streak, are de- in the conference this year and
termined to womp the Badgers finally gets a chance to face a
on the way to their showdown team not ranked in the top ten.
with Michigan in two weeks. Iowa should be ready for the
If the Badgers can get to Kern game as they have another chance
early-well maybe? to win two Big Ten games in a
Michigan State could be in for row. Its been a long time since
a hard day as they entertain In- they have done that - not since
diana complete Wth a great back- way back in '61. Iowa comes into
field. ',he game with the conference's
The combination of quarterback leading offense, 31 points per
Harry Gonso, halfback John Isen- game, and will give the Wildcats
barger and end Jade Butcher a stern test.
should provide a stern test for the
oft praised Spartan defense.
Indiana, which staggered /to a
2 1-20 win over Wisconsin' last:
Saturday should be well prepared
for the game.
Last week Indiana caught a
severe strain of the popular Hong4
Kong fumblitis (six times). Of-
fensive backfield coach Jake Van
Schoyck's only words were. "I sureORO
don't coach fumbling." He is
hoping they have recovered. BE'LL TTOMS
Spartan coach Duffy Daugher- DELLBUIIUM3
ty's main concern will be getting
the Spartans up for the game.
State suffered a hard loss at the Just arrived in
hands of OSU (25-20) last week. 4 COLORS
Offensively State has much to be
reckoned with. Top quarterback
Bill Triplett, who wrestled the!
spot from senior Bill Feraco, has:
become an able passer completing
nine of 15 passes against a rug-
ged OSU defense for 137 yards.
Iowa entertains Northwestern in
what should be the high scoringEA
game in the Big Ten. Northwes- E A Y
l - ---

The Reverend Lawson will also preach at the morning worship services at First United
Church at 9:00 and 11:15 a.m. on the subject "The Only Question that Counts."

U

THE REVEREND JAMES M. LAWSON, JR.
Chairman of the Black Methodists for Church Renewal
SPEAKING ON
BLACK POWER IN CHRISTIAN PROSPECTIVE

a

A

held opponents to a meager 12
points per game.
Minnesota, once considered a
title contender has little chance
of a trip to Pasadena. The Go-
phers' hopes lie in quarterback
Ray Stephens. Michigan fans and
statiticians should remember Ste-
phens well when he came ,off the
bench, replacing Phil Hagen,
against Michigan. He rushed six
timesfor 51 yards, passed for 144
and threw for two touchdowns and
a two point conversion.
The hapless Badgers seem des-
tined for another rough day -as
second ranked Ohio State invades
Madison.
Last week in a very un-Ara Par-
segan manner the Badgers tried
a two point conversion in hopes of
a moment of glory,' but in typical
fashion they fell inches short.f

"

We encourage job-hopping.
We do try to keep it
intramural-within
Du Pont that is-and we
do have a more formal
title for it,
"planned mobility."
~-
i00
1 0

1L
IL

.

Ir

Big Ten Standings

1

MICHIGAN
Ohio State;
Indiana
Purdue
Minnesota-
Iowa
Michigan State
Northwestern
Illinois
Wisconsin
Today's

W L
4 0
4 0
3 1
3 1
2 2
2 2
1 3
1 3
0 4
0 4
Games

Pct.
1.000
1.000
.750
.750
.500
.500
.250
.250
:000
.000

IF Saylor Gilbert,' CH.E ,
V.P.I., 1962,
tells it like it is.
"Take a good look around you,
and you'll see people at Du Pont
who've had a lot of movement
through very different kinds
of jobs. There's no doubt-that
this diverse experience helps you.
For example, I had four
assignments concerned with
different aspects of polymerizing,
casting, stretching.-and finishing
our polyester film base.
\l 0, f
ing had all this, I feel

It only means we don't
put you in a training,
program. We put you in
growth jobs-to help you
get to t he top of your'
field the way you want
to get there.

Illinois at MICHIGAN
Indiana at Michigan State
Purdue at Minnesota
Northwestern at Iowa
Ohio State at Wisconsin
PARAGON
RAPID COPY CENTER
311 E. LIBERTY
COPIES WHILE YOU WAIT
OFFSET COPIES
AS LOW AS 6/1 Oc Per Copy
DROP IN OR CALL
662-3748

"Havi

I was better'prepared for my
present position of training
supervisor. But aside from the
fact that variety can help you.
I believe most peoplejust like
a change after working at one
job for a period of time."_

r

Your Du Pont recruiter
will be a guy like Saylor..
Ask him about planned
mobility-or anything else

TEMPLE BETH EMETH (reform)
Bruce Warshal, Rabbi
welcomes faculty and student Jewish families to
worship with the. congregation.
C..LLa..L m..:- (CLdLLM. L,. ALA L\

you
Du Pont Company 4 cou
Room 6687 tog
Wilmington, DE 19898
I'd like your latest informatioft
on opportunities at Du Pont for graduates 1
with degrees in____________
t Name
SUniversity
g Degree Graduation Date

L'd like to know about
Pont. Mailing the
pon is the surest way
get in touch with him.

N.

I

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