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September 30, 1969 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-09-30

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Tuesday, September 30, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Tuesday, September 30, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Right

on,

Michigan,

ri ght

on!

A happy c o a c h is a winning
coach..
And, hopefully, Coach Schem-
bechler will never have to be any-
thing but happy.
But that's dreaming. And the
dreaming may be shattered this,
Saturday when Michigan takes on
the Missouri Tigers.b
Any hope for an upset depends
on the Wolverines ability to con- ... ::::: ::::.:...".: "

tinue the strong performance of tainly didn't expect to get 45
their first two games. points against their defense.
Pre-season polls generally C0n- "Washington had a big strong
ceded Michigan a victory o v e r line and none of them were fat, I
Vanderbilt, but rated Washington they were all real solid. But we
as a more evenly matched oppon- were able to move the ball well in
ent. The fact that Michigan was, the first half to break their spir-.
able to move out the Huskies' big it."

defensive line for an impressive
45-7 victory shows that Bo's boys
may have the stuff to be a serious
challenge to the Tigers.
As the thus far cheerful coach
explained, "We had only hoped to
squeeze by Washington and Van-
derbilt, but we did more. We've'
outscored our opponents 87-21, so
I think we have a real good chance
against Missouri."
SPECIFICALLY referring to the
team's effort against Washington,
Schembechler added, "We cer-

D- mdvand Edmnd
Mor'!, ei rq'imb/es behind criniii g block frun .lItulicI, (88)

Look who's
number 13
Michigan surged from 20th to
13th place in the Associated Press
poll of the nation's top twenty
teams. The prime reason for the
fast rise was a convincing 45-7
Wolverine victory over Washing-
ton last Saturday. The game was
seen on regional television.
In making the move to 13th
place: the Wolverines jumped'
ahead of Michigan State which,
placed 14th in the voting a drop of
one position for theSpartans.
Meanwhile, high and mighty
and near perfect Ohio State grab-

Quarterback and s t a r of the
game Don Moorhead agreed that]
an important part of Michigan's
success in piling up t h e points]
against the Huskies was the psy-l
chological impact on both teams
in the second half.
He explained, "Psychology was!
a great factor in the game. In the
first half we were able to build up
a momentum that carried over in-
to the second half. The reverse
happened to Washington. It hurt
their team morale. Plus we were
in better shape and just w o r e
them down."
Assessing the whole game. Moor-1
head remarked on the high points,,
"Of course we were really happy,
about the 581 yards the offense!
gained, especially since we thought"
they'd be harder to h r e A k
through.
"One of the m o s t satisfying
moments for the team was early
in the second half, right a f t e r
Washington scored when we were
able to come back right away with
another touchdown."
COMMENTING on his own per-'

the option play to the left was im-
possible to run and thus s h o t
around to the right end to score,
leaving everyone else on both,
teams puzzled.
"It was funny to see the yeac-
tion of the other guys, especially
Dierdorf. He got so confused, he
just turned around and looked at;
the bench."
For his fine performance t h e
junior quarterback rated four
gold football decals on his helmet'
- one for scoring more than 30
points, two for first and goal be-
tween the eight and ten, and one
for running for a first down on
long yardage on a third down.
FELLOW STAND-OUTS G I e n
Doughty and Barry Pierson won'
the offensive and defensive awards
for the week, respectively, while:
Tom Beckman, a sophomore de-
fensive tackle won the scouting
team award.
Commenting on Doughty's con-
tinual improvement, Schembech-
ler said, "He has come along fast-{
er than we expected. He's done
everything we've asked of h i m.
The fact that he has run 44 times

in two games for a total of 329
yards with no negative yardage
shows that he runs with author-
ity." He's done r e a l well for a
sophomore."
Hopefully Washington and Van-
derbilt have served as adequate
practices for the new quarterback-
halfback combo in preparation for
Missouri, which may be Michi-
gan's toughest opponent - next
to Buddha and Company f r o m
Columbus.
AS SCHEMBECHLER p u t it,
"Things are getting real snug now.
We're not going to be able to get
15 yards a crack anymore.
"Missouri is all speed and quick-
ness and they have defensive
quickness too. They play t h e i r
secondary tight and it'll be tough
to penetrate."
Moorhead agreed with Schem-
bechler's assessment of the Tigers.
"Missouri defense is tough inside.
They'll be playing eight up front
and three deep, so we'll have to go
with more passing this week than
before. They'll be tough to beat."
Just remember gridders, a har"-
py coach is a winninc coaeb.

E
-

Major League Standings

PENN STATE RAPS HARD:

Estab lised powers contiue gridironi sit-in

By CHRIS TERAS
The Establishment even con-
trols the gridiron. As of I a s t
Saturday. anyway, the entrenched
elite fought back most of the chal-
lenges by revolutionaries seeking
a place for themselves in the pow-
er configuration.
Especially hurt were those who
had come to prominence very re-
cently and who were attempting to
hold on what little portion of the
limelight they had captured. Penn
State, however, proved an excep-
tion to this trend in a big way.

a 27-3 romp over Colorado. All
points were posted via the ground
route except for a field goal. This
outcome was no surprise, except
that Charlie Pittman was lost
early in the game with an ankle
injury. The defense showed it de-
served every bit as much praise
as the offense, in this era of
high-scoring, by containing the
Buffs and quarterback Bob An-
derson.
TO THE SOUTH, Tennessee has
lost none of its reestablished grid
status as the Volunteers snowed

The Nittaniy Lions ran their under Auburn with three t o u ch-
victory string to 13 Saturday with downs in the final period. Ten-
Gtidde Pikilgs
The revisionist pigs have struck again. This time in their
attempt to insiduously rob the people of their honestly won pizza
they have charged Gridde Pickings with the crime of counter-revolu-
tion.
It is their contention that the pizza should be divided equally
muong all contestants. They call our contest "a culturally a n d
ethn ocentrically biased method of distributing rewards to self-serving
elitists factions within the movement.'
Indeed!?
It is obvious who the true counter revolutionaries are. Every true
nember of the Revolutionary Vanguard Elite knows that it is the
duty of the revolution to allow talent to rise to the top so that it will
glorify the movement. Again the dogs of imperialism have made a
sloppy attempt to steal pizza for themselves.
Thus, let the glory of the revolution fall upon Bob Thaler, of :300
E. Jefferson who was this week's winner.
Those who would follow in Bob's example are advised to
note the choices of Bo Schembechler, who was 13-7 last week, and
deliver their entries to The Daily office before Friday noon.

sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
L'EE KIRK
nessee continually capitalized on
Tigcr mistakes, thereby nullify-j
ing any chance for Auburn to de-
mnonstrate its defensive abilities.
Georgia, a big Volunteer rival.
kept its national ranking v e r y
safe with an easy 30-0 win over
Clemson. Signal caller, Mike Cav-
an fired two scoring bombs while
the defense was intercepting pass-a
es and recovering fumbles in key
situations. Cavan also ran for a
third touchdown in his cam-
paign for All-America votes.
In another SEC game that in-
volved two conference rivals,
Johnny Ray, who cane fromh
Notre Dame this season to Lry and
build Kentucky into a respectableI
football power, moved his team
to such heights that the Wildcats
upset Mississippi 10-9.
HOUSTON UNDOUBTEDLY has
some psychological compulsion
not to live up to its elitist repu-
tation as it once again was up-
set. Last week it was Florida, but
this time it was lowly Oklahoma
State that bopped the Cougars,
24-18.

Bill Yeoman, Houston coach, is
responsible for the triple-option{
offense, but it appears he has not
learned how to defense against
losses to supposedly inferior op-
ponents, especially Oklahoma
State. Houston also lost last year
to the Cowboys.
All did not go so badly, though,
for certain charter members of
the ruling class.
TEXA$. who is still not con-
ceding anything to Ohio State,
literally ran over Texas Tech in
a 49-7 slaughter. Tech could do
no right as the Longhorns show-
ed that an upset at the hands of
the same squad last year, which
spoiled a potential undefeated
campaign, was a one-in-a-million
happening.
All the Arkansas Razorbacks
could do, since the big game with
Texas is not until season's final,
wvas to go out and lay a claim to
the Southxvest Conference's t o p
spot by humilating their opposi-
tion last Saturday to a much worse
degree than the Longhorns would
theirs. All the Razorbacks could
manage was six more points than
Texas while holding the enemy to
seven less. The final was only 55-
0 over Tulsa.
8i
You Haven't
eaten
ROAST BEEF
until you've
had a
NAPPYS
79c buys you a generous portion
of the finest Roast Beef on a
French style bun.
3015 Woshtenow Ave.
Across from Ypsi K Mart

bed 35 of 40 first place votes to formance, which featured four
retain their position as number touchdowns and 288 total yards
one in the country.
gained, Moorhead said, "The most
The Top Twely exciting of the touchdowns I
i. ohio state (135) 1-0made as the stupidest." referring
2. Penn State ( 2 ?-1<, ' to the second touchdown of the
4. rkxas (3 2- 0 584 game when, on the five yard line,
5. Southern California -0 449 herealized at the last minute that

Bl~timore
Detroit
Boston
Washingt
New York
Cleveland
Minnesot
Oakland
California
Chicago
Kansas Ci
Seattle

AMERICAN LEAGUE
ast Division
W IL P
108 52
89 71
87 73
on 84 76
k 78 81
62 97
West Division
a 95 64
86 73
a 71 88
67 92
ity 66 93
63 96
Yesterday's Results

Pet.
.675
.556
.541
.525
.491
.390
.597
.541
.447
.421
.415
.396

GB
19
21
24
291 ,
451
9
24
28
29
3?

New York
Chicago
Pittsburg
St. Louis
Philadelp
Montreal

West Division
Atlanta 92 68
San Francisco 89 70
Cincinnati 88 72
Los Angeles 83 76
Houston 80 79
San Diego 50 109

.
.
.
"L

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
Wv L I'
k 99 61
91 69
h 86 74.
85 74
hia 62 97
52 108

Pct.
.619
.569
.538
.535
.390
.325
.573
.560
.550
.522
.503
.314

Detroit. 4, Baltimore 1
Boston 8, Washington 5
Only games scheduled

Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled

6. Oklahoma 2-0
7. Georgia 2-0
8. Purdue 2-0
9. Missouri 2-0
10- Tennessee ''-0
It. UCLA 3-0
12. Florida 2-0
13. MICHIGAN 2-0
14. Michigan State 2-0
15. Alabama 2-0
16. Louisiana State 2-0
17. Stanford 2-0
18. West Virginia 3-0
19. Wyoming 2-0
' tMississippi 1-1

389
:160
251
'?36
236
158
15
148
118
94
79
41
20
15

Y> i' 'x..*x...sox.

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2.Neibraska at MINNESOTA
3. MICHIGAN STATE at Notre
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4. UCLA at Northwestern
5. Stanford at PURDUE
#1. Syracuse at WISCONSIN
7. IOWA STATE at Illinois
8. INDIANA at Colorado
9. OHIO STATE at Washington
10. Arizona at IOWA
I1. Mississippi at ALABAMA
12. Florida State at FLORIDA
13. South Carolina at GEORGIA
14. SOUTHERN CAL at Oregon
State
15. OREGON at Washington State
16. TULANE at Boston College
17. Holy Cross at DARTMOUTH
18. Maryland at WAKE FOREST
19. TEXAS TECH at Oklahoma
State
20; DAILY BEILS vs. UAC
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STUDENT ASSEMBLY
TUESDAY-7 P.M.
SEPTEMBER 30
1018 Angell Hall
ALL LS&A Students Welcome
-READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS-

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These lightweight nylon jackets
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Features include zip front, snap
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ROUND TRIP JET
University Charter's 6th Annual Charter Flight Series
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intra-European student charter flight bookings
NSA International I.D. cards
Eurail and Britrail Passes
Auto purchases, rentals and leases
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