100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 04, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-04

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

Saturday, October 4, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Saturday, October 4, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

Wolverines

face

tough

test
The Lineups
OFFENSE

from

unbeaten

igers

By THOMAS R. COPI
Today the Missouri Tigers
invade Michigan Stadium forl
the third time in history. In
1959 Missou escaped with a
last-second 20-15 win. But in
1955 the score was much more
reasonable, with the Wolver-
ines on the heavy end of a,
42-7 outcome.
But that's all ancient his-
tory now. Missouri is the
"show me" state, and that's
exactly what Michigan coach
Bo Schembechler and his
high-flying charges plan to do
today.
Rated a slim 3-point favorite,
the Wolverines come into today's
game after impressive wins over
Vanderbilt and Washington. Mis-
souri, on the other hand, had an
easy time defeating Illinois last
week, 37-6, but had to fight back
against the Air Force Academy in
their season opener, scoring the
game-winning field-goal with only,
11 seconds on the clock.
But last-second heroics againstI
a team as offensively potent as
this year's Maize and Blue will
simply cut down the margin of
defeat for the Old Gold and Black.j
Missou coach Dan Devine, in
his twelfth year, seems apprehen-'1
sive about his team's chances
against Michigan. "I only hope
that we're as good as they are,
he said in a brief interview yes-
terday. "I don't think that we're
as good as some of our more op-
timistic fans think," he added. j
Even though the 1969 edition of
the Tigers is perhaps not as po-'
tent as the 1968 aggregation-the
one that thrashed Alabama in the
Gator Bowl-they still have some

*

*

*

*

*

*

(93)
(75)
(62)
(53)
(50)
(66)
(21)
(18)
(32)
(45)
(22)
(81)
(79)
(60)
(84)
(26)
(65)
(63)
(55)
(27)
(38)
(40)

MISSOURI
Tom Shryock (199)
Larron Jackson (244)
Dan Kelley (193)
Bob Wilson (197)
Tim Crnko (199)
Mike Carroll (230)
Mel Gray (169)
Terry McMillan (182)
Ron McBride (202)
Joe Moore (196)
Jon Staggers (182)
MISSOURI
Mike Bennett (215)
Mark Kuhlman (218)
John Cowan (200)
Joe Hauptman (207)
Nip Weisenfels (200)
Adam Vital (209) 1
Sam Adams (202)
Steve Lundholm (191)
George Fountain (170)
Dennis Poppe (205
Butch Davis (183)

TE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
FB
TB-RB
WB

(E
(
tE
t

{;
{2
(
(2
(

DEFENSE
LE {
LT 0
RT (
RE (
LLB C
LG-MG (
RLB (
LB-DB (
LUB C
S {(
RUB (

88)
71)
60)
53)
56)
72)
30)
27)
48)
22)
18)
90)
92)
82)
55)
70)
39)
97)
35)
29)
25)
24)

MICHIGAN
Jim Mandich (212)
Jack Harping (218)
Bob Baumgartner (215)
Guy Murdock (210)
Dick Caldarazzo (215)
Dan Diedorf (239)
Paul Staroba (201)
Don Moorhead (193)
Garvie Craw (218)
Glenn Doughty (195)
John Gabler (203)
MICHIGAN
Mike Keller (205)
Fred Grambau (227)
Pete Newell (226)
Cecil Pryor (240).
Marty Huff (228)
Henry Hill (210)
Ed Moore (210)
Tom Darden (186)
Barry Pierson (175)
Tom Curtis. (188)
Brian Healy (167)

for sacrificial

Huski~es,

-Daily-R--andy Edmonds
A po~rtralit of Alloorhleau1swceeping .

Ruckeyes prepare doom

impressive personnel, and a tal-
ented enough team overall to give
Michigan some stiff competition.
It is generally conceded that
today's game will be one of Mich-
igan's toughest of the season, and
will provide sports fans nation-
wide with an idea of how goodr
the '69 Wolverines really are.
MISSOURI'S OFFENSE features
the same type of one-two punch
as Michigan's. A comiarison of
statistics for the season so farf
may shed some light on what toc
expect in today's intersectionalr
clash.
Tiger quarterback Terry Mc-Y
Millan is 12 for 28 in the aerialt
department for 216 yards and oney
TD. He's had one pass picked off
by the opposition. Michigan's'
helmsman, Don Moorhead, is 18I
for 28 for a total of 202 yardss
and one TD. One of his passes
was intercepted.I
The Michigan-Missouri gameo
will be carried over radio sta-
tions WWJ, 950 AMV; NWtPAG, '
1050 AM; WAAM, 1600 AM; andc
WUOM, 91.7 FM, beginning atv
1:30. -

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
ERIC SIEGEL
fensively. Missouri has allowed'
only 23 points in their two games
thus far, while the Maize and Blue
have allowed a mere 21. Michigan
has allowed only 478 yards in their
two games while the Tigers have
yielded 578 yards.
Missouri's kicking game is one
of its strong suits, as both Tiger
punter, Steve Kenemore, and Mis-
sou place-kicker, Henry Brown
place high in national statistics.
Brown has made good on four of
seven field-goal attempts.
Michigan's touchdown-machine
offense has only had to call out
the field-goal squad once this year,
and Tim Killian's good kick was
called back because of a penalty
which allowed the Wolverines to
go on for another touchdown.
BUT SCHEMBECIILER eyes the

By JIM KEVRIA
The Big Ten has been laughed
at a lot in recent years for their
poor showings against non-confer-
ence opponents. This year, for ex-
ample, Big Ten schools have won
only 10 out of 18 games, barely
over 50 per cent. This week, pros-
pects for an overwhelming num-
ber of victories look dim, as Big
Ten schools face powerful, talent-
ed foes.
Ohio State will probably have
the easiest time as they journey
west to the banks of the Pugett
Sound to do battle withthe
Washington Huskies. The Buck-
eyes, fresh off their 62-0 destruc-
tion of Texas Christian, face a
team that has been beaten on
successive Saturdays by Michigan
State and our Wolverines.
REX KERN and his Buckeye
playmates should spend a pleas-
ant afternoon adding to their of-
fensive records, OSU is rated a
three touchdown favorite but
only a great display of mercy by
Woody Hayes, a quality which he
is not well known for, could keep
the game that close.
The most exciting games of the
day should be Michigan State at
Notre Dame and Stanford at Pur-
due. MSU is 2-0 this year but the
team has not looked impressive.
Only fourth quarter rallies have
saved the Spartans from defeat
at the hands of mediocre oppo-
nents.
The always tough Irish should
prove once and for all if Duffy
Daugherty's pre-season optimism
was well founded. Bill Triplett
will once again lead the Spartan
triple-option offense with speedy
Eric Allen as the chief running
back. Joe Theismann counters at
the helm for Notre Dame.

-Daily-Jim Diehl
WASHINGTON HALFBACK Buddy Kennamar (25) runs for a
gain against Michigan in the Huskies 45-7 loss to the Wolverines.
Today Washington faces even a tougher test, the first ranked
Ohio State Buckeyes, winners last week over TCU 62-0.

McMillan, running the option, the Missou d e f e n s e warily.
has picked up 84 yards in 20 "They're always tough against the
rushes Moorhead, the nation's run," he notes.
17th leading ground-gainer, has But it's doubtful that they'll
rushed for 231 yards in 29 carries. be tough enough, as Glenn Dough-
Michigan's stellar t a i n b a c k, ty and Don Moorehead have taken
Glenn Doughty, fourth leadmg up where Ron Johnson and Dennis
rusher in the nation, has scrambled Brown left off last year. The high-
for 329 yards in 44 attempts. Mis- powered duo has run for 560 yards
souri's strongest runner, tailback in just two games, including 319
Joe Moore, who ranks just behind yards against the massive Wash-
Doughty in the statistics, has run ington Huskies last week. And even!
for 321 yards in 48 tries. Mi ,r i- anhD vinP llows that

A top 20 battle takes place in INDIANA, MEANNVHIILE, looked;
Lafayette, Ind., as 17th ranked inconsistent in last week's lose to
Stanford faces eighth ranked California but they showed a po-'
Purdue. The Stanford Indians tent offense in their opeing game,
have two easy victories so far this as they blasted Kentucky for 58
year and have totaled over 90 points.

points.
POINTS WILL NOT come so'
easily, however, against the rock
like defense of the Boilermakers.
Purdue's offense is led by signal-
caller Mike Phipps who last week
guided them to a two touchdown
upset victory over Notre Dame.

Nebraska travels north to do
battle with Minnesota. Two soph-
omore quarterbacks lead the po-
tent air attack of Nebraska but
their ground game leaves some-
thing to be desired. Usually a
tough defensive team, Minnesota:
allowed five touchdowns last week
as they tied Ohio University 315-i

Illinois as they have never lost
to Iowa State in their previous
five games.
A definite possibility exists
that Wisconsin may win their
first game in almost two years.
They face a Syracuse team whose
only claim to fame is a fairly good
running attack led by their full-
back Al Newton. The Badgers
have shown some offensive punch
in their opening losses to Okla-
homa and UCLA, both nationally
ranked. If their defense can be
tightened up, it could be a de-
lerious weekend in Madison.
I

S
j

- Dailv-Jim Diehl

. . .ad a portrait of Doughty streaking

-nte reevn eprmet e e anna yprey.ffnsvec ,net
In the receiving department, the the Tigers are not as tough de- In a purely offensive contest, 35. The Gopher quarterback, Phil
Tigers Mel Gray has snagged four fensively as they were by their Iowa, who scored 61 points last Hagen, was injured in that game
passes for 90 yards. Paul Staroba, third game last year week in overwhelming Washington may not be able to start. His
Michigan's leading receiver, has r State, takes on the Sun Devils of loss could be critical as he has
pulled down nine aerials for 106 Today's game will be the first Arizona. Led by quarterback Larry accounted for over 60 per cent of
yards. Right behind him is Michi- t T i ha eve play on Lwence t awkeyes rolled up the Minnesota offense.
gan' capain JimManichwhoTartan Turf. Devine said that he almost 700 yards last week.
gan's captain, Jim Mandich,;ho likes the artifical surface, and Their defense has looked like a The fighting Illini, 0-2 this
has caught seven passes for 86 doesn't think that it will affect the sieve, however, as it has allowed year, may have trouble with little
yars 60000 fans expected for to- outcome of the game. He said that an average of almost five touch- Iowa State. Iowa State has an
day's game are sure to see some his boys were 'a bit apprehensive" downs per game. Arizona, who experienced team with a fine roll-
hdy's ngeasuboth the Wole s about playing on Canham's Car- surprised everyone by finishing ! out quarterback and a hard-nosed
ines and the Tigers are tough de- pet, but he feels that they won't second in the Western Athletic defense.
let the new playing surface bother Conference last year, is led by
them. All-American prospect Ron Gar- THIE ILLINI are starting a new
Both teams will be playing at din at halfback. Defense is clearly quarterback, s o p h o m o r e Bob
nearly full strength today. The the key to victory in the game. Quinn, in an attempt to halt their
only man out for Michigan is de- Also out west, Colorado, which losing ways. The statistics favor
fensive star Phil Seymour, still looked strong in last week's loss ~
. t tu tu limping on an injured knee. The to Penn State, hosts the Hoosiers
Tigers will go without All-Big- of Indiana. The Buffaloes, al-
Eight tackle Rocky Wallace, who though 1-1 on the season, are led
was sidelined by a pulled ham- by star quarterback Bob Ander-
string. son.- --

FOOTBALL
TICKET
RESALE
MICHIGAN UNION
1st Floor

RUN ON RUG:
M' Rug gers meet Missouri at

SATURDAY 10-12
Sorry, no student tickets

I

M'polo squad
Wins two ganes
Michigan's water polo team can
chalk. up yesterday's matches to
experience.
In their first game at Matt
Mann Pool yesterday they had a
tough time getting started, as they
were losing to Bowling Green 6-5
after three quarters. But the of-
fense finally jelled in the last
quarter, as freshman Steve Mc-
Carthy's three late goals sparked
the Wolverines to a 10-8 win.
Michigan then dunked Michigan
State 16-10 on the strength of
Gary Kinkead's five goals and Bob
Hoag's four.
But last night, against a well-
drilled Loyola squad, Michigan
could only stay close for a quarter.
With one minute into the second
period, the Wolverines were down
7-6, but the Ramblers reeled off,
eight strai ht goals then went on
to humiliate Michigan 25-12.
The polo matches will continue
today at Matt Mann pool as Mich-
igan takes on Loyola at 9:00 a.m.,
Ohio State battles Michigan State
at 10:00 a.m., and then Ohio State
encounters Loyola at 11:00. The
afternoon matches pit Loyola vs.
Michigan State at 4:30, Michigan
State vs. Michigan at 5:30, and
Michigan vs. Ohio State at 6:30.

So you think today's football
action is over with the final gun
of the Michigan-Missouri eleven
an tussle, do you?
Well, you're wrong-Hah!
The 1:30 collision is only a pre-
lude to the gargantuan struggle to
take place at 4:00 P.M. when the
Michigan Rugby Football Club
squares off against Missouri in
the Stadium. This will mark the
first occasion anything but Amer-
ican football -- Wolverine style ---
will have taken place in the 101,000
seat arena. With the advent of
Tartan Turf the field is no longer
liable y damage caused by the
extra use a Rugby match would
bring.
But the game is the thing and
this should be quite a clash. The
Tigers ride up with the ninth rank-
ed football teamin the nation and
all the pride that entails, though
they will have to have more than
a haughty countenance to con-
quer the Wolverines.
Michigan is quickly developing,
into a power in the Mid-west. Last
weekend the ruggers belted one of
North America's top squads as
they defeated the University of
Toronto, 15-6. Toront a had nott
suffered a loss to a U.S. or Cana-
dian team in three years or had
more than 20 points scored aga:nst
them all last season.
So pace yourself a little slower
to let that bottle of Southern
Comfort to last through two hard-I
hitting encounters. Or, if Sou
sleep through the overture, slide
in with the twilight and catch
some real football.

This Weekend in Sports
TODAY
FOOTBALL - Missouri at Michigan Stadium, 1:30 p.m.
RUGBY - Missouri at Michigan Stadium, 4:00 p.m.

I

Petitioning Open
STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD
ON
UNIVERSITY RELATIONS
Petitions at 1546 S.A.B.
AT-LARGE SEATS

Columbia Gas
Energy Engineering
has opportunities for you in
" Research Studies
* Device Development
" Systems Optimization
o Consulting on Industrial Processes,
Structures, Materials, and
Heavy Equipment
* Engineering Economic Analyses
There's excitement waiting for you in energy
engineering, on a range of projects which press
the limits of your chosen specialty. For ex-
ample, prototype development of thermal
systems and devices, fully automated com-
pressor stations, fuel cells, corrosion studies,
and analyses of community and regional energy
use patterns.
Columbia's engineering in breadth offers you
immediate challenge in improving radiation
characteristics of ceramics, miniaturized resi-
dential furnaces, massive ultra-high-tempera-
ture industrial units, welding processes, and
optimized total energy systems for large fa-
cilities. .. and further challenge in consulting
to appliance manufacturers, high temperature
processing industries, and to the far-flung,
modern technical operations of the Columbia
System itself.
You get the idea. It's hard to put fences
around the engineering excitement waiting for
you at our Columbia laboratories. Natural gas
provides about one-fourth of the U.S. fuel
energy. It's one of the nation's fastest growing
industries and Columbia is a leader. For in-
formation on our growth opportunities for you:
Meat nn rmmnnie with fur RAnrpvontatiuD

I

Downtown
Sa
WENK . Ser
Sales & Service, Inc. Acce
310 East 885-8837 P
Washington
*Service entrance on 5th Ave.

rhond
e Have Them All
Big and Small

Elles
?rvice
ssories
arts

State St.
Diision,,St.
~ :1 Sth Av.
3 4th Ave.
Main St.

VIISSOURI vs. MICHIGAN
FOOTBALL

rr

, I I

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan