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October 11, 1969 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-11

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. caturdov. October 11. 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

I

~Z~~t1 trAm, C)rtc'~hpr 11 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wolverines

combat

Phipps

arm,

Mollenkopf

jinx

By JOE MARKER
Contributing Editor
The Michigan Wolverines seek
to overcome a nightmarish h e x
when they tackle ninth-ranked
Purdue today at Michigan Stad-
ium (1:30 p.m., before an antici-
pated crowd of 80,000.+
Michigan has dropped t h e i r+
last three meetings with the Boil-+
ermakers by a total margin of
four points; even the Bob Tim-
berlake-led Big Ten champs of
1964 had their touble with JackI
Mollenkopf's eleven, against whom
they suffered their only loss of
the season, 21-20.
As usual, Mollenkopf has p u t
together another contender for
the conference title, but this
year's team seems free from the
pressure which has attended his
past squads. With Ohio State and
Indiana foremost in the pre-sea-
son speculation, the Boilermakers
have basked in relative anonymity
in contrast to last year's squad,
which was picked as tops in the
nation in most preseason polls.
HOWEVER, WITH THREE non-
conference victories under i t s
belt, Purdue again enters its
opening conference game as a1
conference threat. The victories+
thus far have been fashioned on
the strength of a red-hot offen-

LINE-UPS
DEFENSE

(88)
(72)
(95)
(73)
(97)
(99)
(49)
(43)
(23)
(32)
(27)

PURDUE
Billy McKoy (227) LE
Bill Yanchar (238) LT
Alex Davis (265) MG
Jim Kleidon (219) RT
Dennis Wirgowski (226) RE
Veno Paraskevas (211) LLB
Jim Teal (201) RLB
Tim Foley (195) CB
Sam Carter (175) CB
Don Webster (191) DH-W
S. deGrandm's'n (192) DH-S

(90)
(92)
(39)
(82)
(55)
(70)
(97)
(29)
(24)
(35)
(25)

OFFENSE

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

(80)
(59)
(60)
(56)
(77)
(75)
(82)
(15)
(31)
(46)
(22)

PURDUE
Greg Fenner (208)
Alan Dick (215)
Tim Huxhold (217)
Walt Whitehead (225)
Tom Luken (226)
Paul DeNuccio (228)
Ashley Bell (207)
Mike Phipps (203)
John Bullock (209)
Randy Cooper (193)
Stan Brown (177)

TE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
FB
TB
WB

(88)
(71)
(60)
(53)
(56)
(72)
(30)
(27)
(48)
(22)
(18)

PAUL STAROBA 13C OLVERINE flanker, climbs the back
of a Missouri defender i an attempt to catch a pass during last
weeks loss to the Tigers. Staroba, an important part of the Mich-
igan offense, will be seeking to put the Wolverines back on the
winning path today against Purdue.

[CHE PEOPLE TRIUJMPH:
Mugge rs

sive juggernaut which has piled chine is fashioned around the MICHIGAN QUARTERBACK D
up 106 points in wins over Texas right arm of quarterback Mike Heavily pressured all day by a
Christian, Notre Dame, and Stan- Phipps, who has passed for the Michigan signal caller in the
ford, staggering total of 928 yards and over the favored Boilermakers of1
The impressive offensive ma- 10 touchdowns in three, games.
However, in trying to pass Cooper, and fullback John Bu11-
against Michigan, Phipps will be lock, to balance its aerial acro-
attacking the Michigan defense batics. Against a Michigan de-
at its strongest point, the defen- fense which can be run against
sive secondary, successfully, one can look for the
Boilermakers to try to establish
ALTHOUGH THE PASSING their running game before at-
a l v game is its offensive bread-and- tempting to punch holes in the
butter, Purdue also have a devas- Wolverine secondary.
dastardly mugger and sustained tating running attack in the per- In contrast to its offensive
a broken nose Undaunteda he re- sons of Phipps, halfback R a n d y heroics, the Purdue defense h a s
aur to the name and continued I performed somewhat less than

eat

Libels
though, as on the next play, the
Libel line, led by Foxy Forrester,
and Killer Kohn trapped the

DON MOORHEAD rolls out during last weeks game against Missouri.
hard charging Tiger line, Moorhead had his worst day as a
e 41-14 loss. Today he hopes to lead the Wolverines to a victory
Purdue.

By JOHN STROPS
Freedom of the press triumph-
ed once again yesterday as t h e
Daily Libels slandered the u a c
muggers in their annual gridiron!
classic -- their 79th s t r a i g h t
triumph over the bourgeois re-
visionist muggers.
In an emergency meeting 1 a s t
night, the Daily senior editors vot-
ed 10-0 to comply with a request
by the blubbering muggers and
not print the score of yesterday's
game,
At press time, however, all the
senior editors were totally in-
ebriated so the merciless under-
staff decided to run the score
anyway. After compiling the game
statistics using the Daily's unique
form of scoring, the final score
was announced as 41-14.
When asked why the Libel's
total was so low, Coach Buster (or
was it Belter) Block replied,
"When those uac players started'
to cry during half-time I j u s t

didn't have the heart to destroy
them any worse."
Play started out quickly in the
first quarter as the Libels took the"
opening kickoff in their endzone
and promptly moved the ball to
their own two.
Once the Libels got down to
business, however, they made
quick work of demonstrating their
overkill potential. Using the fly-
ing wedge developed during the
LS&A building takeover, they
moved down the field with Loath-
some Landsman plunging the final
yard for the score.
To avoid being accused of run-
ning up the score, the Libels didn't
bother trying for the point after.
"We felt that if we ran the
score up too much, uac would
bring Merv Griffin to the campus
next time instead of Johnny Car-
son," D. T. Cusumano commented.
The muggers took the Daily
kickoff and somehow managed to
make it back to their own ten. f
This was as far as they g o t,

bumbling muggers for a five yard to play despite the constant flow
loss. Then Foxy Forrester, using of blood from his twisted probos-
a trick move he practiced during cis. When questioned in the hos-
the ROTC demonstrations, broke pital after the game, he reported
through the line to trap the uac his condition as "critical but im-
quarterback, Horrendous Harris, proving with every beer."

dlaity
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
BILL DINNER

satisfactorily, as opponents h a v e
racked up 84 points thus far this
season.
Mollenkopf has a real problem.
The defense against rushing is
fairly strong, as they proved
against Notre Dame. Only one
runner has made it to the Boiler-
maker goal-line via the overland
route thus far this season. The
front four, which averages over

230 pounds and includes two all
Big Ten coaches, Billy McCoy and
Bill Yanchar, is the primary rea-
son.
HOWEVER, the pass defense
has not measured up to contend-
ing standards, and is the a r e a
where Michigan is most likely to
strike successfully.
Mollenkopf will try to correct
the situation by placing the bur-
den of the rushing defense on his
big four. As he says, "we're go-
ing to drop back defenders a lot
of the time depending on the
situation." In this way, Purdue
seems to be willing to give up
small yardage up the middle in
exchange for preventing long-gain
pass plays.
Purdue will be considerably
aided in their task if Michigan
rushing leader Glenn Doughty is
unable to perform up to capa-
city because of the leg he injured

last Saturday. Doughty is listed
as a starter for the game, but
his possible effectiveness is s t ill
questionable.
The rest of the Michigan first
squad is ready, while Purdue, ex-
cept for "a lot of bruises," ac-
cording to Mollenkopf, is in per-
fect physical condition.
FALL RENTALS
2 bedroom
apartment
2-3-4 Man
McKinley Associates
663-6448

for a safety.
Even though the Libels were
victorious, there was a malcontent
on the squad. Mad Dog O'Dono-
hue, ace athlete, complained,
"The biggest drawback was that
the field was only 80 yards long
so I couldn't run up my total
yardage. I wanted to have at least
five 100 yard runs. The way it
was I only gained 300 yards in
the first half. Another problem
was that the muggers were t o o
cowardly to participate in o u r
usual after game rumble."
The Daily was triumphant, but
all was not well in Libel L a n d .
Star defensive end Shifty Siegel
was belted across the nose by a"

Considering the political signi-
ficance of the Libel triumph, the
Daily editors have decided to do-
nate the game ball to Mrs. Ho Chi
Minh.

W'HO'S NUMBER TWO?
weary Big Ten goes for roses

By TERRY FOUCHEY contain the Spartans and could:
.ycs mean the difference in the game.}
Upset by the lack of hospital- Led by middle guard Jim Still-
ity shown them by non-conferencewg nd -Btielk
foes, the Big Ten teams are ready wagon and All-Big 10 cornerback
to hasten back to the friendly en- Tatum, they have no visible
.,. r.., . . weakness.t trn

i
I
1
i
4
1
C.

fight broke out in the last three
minutes of the game.
IF THE FRUSTRATION got to
the Badgers against Syracuse,
they should really come out with
damaged psyches after t o d a y 's
game. Wisconsin will meet Iowa
at Madison with the Hawkeyes
coming off of two straight wins
after an opening game loss.

WHY WASTE TIME (LEANING!I
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QUALITY CLEANING
AMPLE PARKING
' OPEN 7 A.M. to 6 P.M.
EUREKA CLEANERS
308 N. Main St.

virons of the Midwest.
Battle-worn and weary, they
will now begin mauling each other
for the honor of representing the
conference in the ultimate of non-
conference games, the Rose Bowl.
Expecting little hospitality from
a fellow conference member are
the lucky Michigan State Spar-
tans who are going straight into
the welcoming arms of Ohio
State Buckeyes.
The Buckeyes are 19 point fav-
orites to maintain their number
one ranking, and based on their
past two performances, the Spar-
tans will be good if they stay that
close..
01110 STATE waltzed all over
the Washington Huskies last week,
41-14. Rex Kern did everything,
as he always does, including run-
ning for two touchdowns. His 64-
yard run midway in the first
quarter woke the Buckeyes up and
began the fun.
The defense, which has allow-
ed only two touchdowns, should'

I

The Spartans met the Huskies
in their first game, and with a
little fourth quarter luck in thea
form of turnovers, were just able
to squeeze out a 27-11 victory.
Notre Dame provided the opposi-
tion for MSU last week and the
Irish proved to be more than up
to the task. The vaunted Spartan
defense was unable to contain
quarterback Joe Theismann, who
passed for three touchdowns while
leading the Irish to a 42-28 win.
Indiana returns to its o w n
warm stadium in Bloomington to
meet Minnesota. Last week
against Colorado, thesHoosiers
were caught in a blizzard. They
managed only one touchdown
while being snowed under 30-7.
Wisconsin did everything in its
power to continue its losing streakj
of 22 games as the Badgers lost to
Syracuse 43-7. The hapless Bad-
gers managed to enter Syracuse
territory just once in the game.
The frustration of it all finally got'
to some of the players as a fist-

-<-:8>- -: <

The LAST Day For
MICHIGAN ENSIAN

-Daily--Sara Krulwich

SEN IOR

PICTURES

"JELLY BEAN" NEUBACHER, Libel quarterback, ambles through
the mugger line for one of his many long runs in yesterday's
41-14 rout of uac. "Jelly Bean" was one of the main cogs in the
game, as he passed and ran the muggers into the ground. After
the game, he was quoted as saying "I realized the potential of
my team after my 23 toke."
A she, Gonzales triumph,
meet in tennis finals
LAS VEGAS I-Crowd-pleas- ; But Pancho hit numerous lobs,

I

feet & 6ht

'69

HART METAL SKIS

KOFLACK BUCKLE BOOTS
NEW TYROLIA STEP-IN BINDINGS
Installed and Name Engraved
LACE BOOTS-$5-$10 and $15 HEAD
'69 Models (Buckle Boots) Ros
20% to 30% Off
2455 S. STATE STO
One mile south of campus

$1600

iig Pancho Gonzales and cool-
headed Arthur Ashe fought windsF
up to 25 miles an hour yesterday
to move into the finals of the
$50,000 Howard Hughes Open
Tennis Tournament.
Gonzales, the Malibu. Calif.,
professional, took away the power
of U.S. Davis Cup star Stan
Smith with a series of soft serves
and returns for a straight-set 8-6.
9-7, 6-4 victory. Smith, of Pasa-
dena, Calif., has one of the fastest
serves of any player in the world.

slowed his serve and forced Smith
to commit numerous errors.
Ashe, the former UCLA and
Davis Cup player, seemed bother-I
ed by the wind in the first set,
during which there were sevenE
service breaks. But when the sec-
ond set began, Ashe mastered the
wind and, with it at his back,
used a sensational serve for an
8-6. 6-1, 6-3 triumph.
Ashe and Gonzales will meet
today for the title and first prize
of $12,500. The runner-up gets
$5,000.

(240) SKIS-$100.00
ssingnol Fiberglass
Skis-$100.00
RE HOURS: M-Th-F--10-9
T-W-S-10-6
Sunday-12-6

U-
BLA CK REVOLUTION-
WHITE CONSCIENCE
TRUMAN DOUGLAS: The black revolutionaries of today are all an
AUTHOR inescapable part of the American revolution-
ADU THR Aary tradition. The fate of black and white in

Is
Wednesday- Oct. 15
Come to the 'Ens ian Office, 420 Maynard, Mon-
day, Tuesday, or Wednesday Prepared to Have
Your Picture Taken.
. . . . ..a M - . .. . ..

PURDUE-MICHIGAN
FOOTBALL

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