THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, November 24, 1969
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, November 20, 1969
-NEEDS PEOPLE who can teach math,
Davis' rush lead fading in stretch
TALENT TO BURN:
Frosh cager:s to add
an extra court treat
biology, chemistry, p h y s i c s,
science, engineering, home economics,
work in agriculture, construction, me-
chanics, industrial and vocational edu-
. LT T A r'rt Lti. vi;..,... + .. .
NEW YORK (P) - Clarence
Davis of Southern California will
get a chance for a sort of a statis-
tical rerun Saturday when he will
try to clinch the major college
football rushing championship in
the Trojans' regular-season finale
In 1965, Southern Cal's M i k e
Garrett, now starring with the
Kansas City Chiefs of the Amer-
ican Football League, won t h e
NCAA rushing title with 210 yards
against UCLA. O. J. Simpson, also
his off-week against Ohio State,
by five yards and John Reaves of
Florida by six.
Shaw has two games left in
the regular season while his com-
petitors, Phipps and Reaves, have
only one more game each. Shaw
has already won himself a place
in the NCAA record book by firing
a record nine touchdown passesin
last week's game against New
Chuck Hixson of Southern
Methodist leads the passers with
ing total to 126 points, as c
pared to 120 for Herron. Ot
scored three touchdowns aga
Kansas last week to move into
lead. He needs four touchdown
his last two games to break
major college season mark of
by Art Luppino of Arizona in1
and six to surpass the four-3
career record of 59 set by Arr
Glenn Davis in 1943-46.
Chris Farasopoulos of Brig
Young grabbed the punt re
lead of 474 yards with 108 y
on five returns against Utah S
last Saturday, ousting Cita
Billy Watson. Purdue's S
Brown zoomed from 11th tof
in kickoff return yardage,
r yards, with 184 yards on six ki
offs against Ohio State, inclu
one for a 96 yard touchdown.
By MORT NOVECK
Michigan basketball fans a r e
getting a r e a l bargain for the
price of admission this year. In
addition to thrilling to the ex-
ploits of the varsity and lusting
after the cheerleaders, those en-
thusiasts energetic enough to ar-f
rive early will have the opportun-
ity to witness a preview of next
season's t e a m as the freshman
squad demonstrates its moves out
Henry Willmore, a product of
New York's streets by way of a
New England prep school. Ac-
cording to Pomey, "Willmore has
got all the moves. He's tough in-
side. No one can stop him one on
The other starting guard at this
point will be Tim Megge, a Class
C all-stater from Orchard Lake
St. Mary's. Megge is a shooter and
was a big scorer in high school.
CH.tAUO . vr-Unive ity of of Southern Cal, and now playing 199 completions in 328 attempts
Chicago's return to "varsity" foot- with the AFL's Buffalo Bills, for a .610 percentage and 2,160
ball this season netted a profit of clinched it in 1967 with 177 yards yards in nine games. Reaves is
$62.15. . against the Bruins and wrapped it next with 192 out of 353 for .544
up last year with 205 yards against and 2,550 yards.
That's the figure quoted yester-3 the Uclans. ?
day by Athletic Director Wally Steve Owens ousted three-week
Haas. Davis, the Trojans' tailback, has scoring leader Mack Herron of
rushed for 1,238 yards in n i n e Kansas State by moving his scor-
Haas had the crowd of 1,000 in games, just ten yards more t h a n
stitches. Ed Marinaro of Cornell has com- RUSHING OFFENSE
TO DISCUSS PROPOSALS TO
Thursday, 8:30 P.M.
Union Conference Room 3C
SPONSORED BY YOUNG DEMOCRATS
"The Maroons won two games,"
he said. "Of course we played
teams like the Valparaiso frosh,
the Wheaton junior varsity, the
North Central Jayvees and Mar-
quette, which doesn't even have
a football team.
"We drew pretty well at home
and had a profit of $62.15."
He indicated it would have been
more, but after one home game
the students tore down the goal
posts, a costly item.
are coming to
THIS WEEKEND ...
piled in eight games. Marinaro will
also end his season Saturday
when the Big Red of Cornell meet
However, Davis' main competi-
tion for the rushing title may be
Steve Owens of Oklahoma w h o
currently ranks third among the
rushing leaders with 1191 yards.
Oklahoma still has two more
games to play and Owens, trailing
Davis by only 47 yards may be able
to make up that difference in thej
extra game. Since Owens has not
been held to less than 100 yards a
game this year it will require a
great performance by Jones to
cinch the rushing title.
Dennis Shaw of San Diego State
passed and ran for 433 yards last
Saturday against New Mexico State
and moved from fifth into first in
total yardage with 2,525 yards in
eight games. Shaw leads M i k e
Phipps of Purdue, last week's
leader who slipped as a result of
Davis, So. Cal.
Thomas, W. Tex. St.
Nottingham, Kent St.
Gersham, West Vo.
McCauley, No. Car.
G Plays Yds.
9 270 1,238
8 240 1,2281
8 282 1,191
9 237 1,4
9 203 1,0521
9 184 1,031
8 155 955
10 231 990
9 159 955'
9 178 954:;
1. Shaw, San Diego St. 8
2. Phipps, Purdue 9
3. Reaves, Florida 9
4. Ramsey, N. '1x. St. 9
5. Plunkett, Stanford 9
6. Richards, Richmond 9
7. Hixson, S.1U 9
8. Slade, Davidson 9
9. Dickeiy, KanSt. 9
10. MVanning, 'Miss. 9
on the court. At center will be 6'8" E r n i e
673 For the first time the freshmen Johnson, an 'A' All-State player
ick- will play a twelve game schedule from Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills.
ding against other freshmen and jun- Playing t h e forward positions
ior college teams. In previous sea- will be John Lockhard, from De-
sons the frosh were forced to com-s n
pete against opponents such as troit Pershing and Leon Roberts,
Yds.' the Law Club and IM all-stars. j from Portage North. Roberts was
2,525 Freshmancoach George Pomey 'an all-stater and lettered in three
2,520 is pleased with the schedule, stat- sports in h i g h school. Lockard
2,519 ing, ts.etainl betefrthe-was deprived of the all-state des-
2,43 iteam thnlcertainly betterfoeams :ignation that Pomey thinks he
2,37 tea thn plyingpic up eam deserved because he graduated in
2,340 It has also helped our recruiting. Janury.
2,035 It used to hurt us when other January.
1,961 schools could say to players we Other players that will see a ot
1,946 were after t h a t they wouldn't of action during the season are
play in their freshman year at forwards Bob Rodin and S t e v e
Yds. Pomey is also pleased with the The freshman team should be
2 160personnel he has to play his :3ch- exciting to watch this season. It's
2,374 edule. Five of his top seven pros- a fast breaking team and even the
1,973 pects were All-State, one was New I big men can get down the court
2,292 York All-City, and the only rea- quickly. They are also a jumping
2,037 son, according to Pomey, that the team so action under the boards
2,233 other wasn't All-State was that!should get exciting. The B a b y
2,520 he graduated in January. i Blues promise to provide a lot of
2,503 Leading the squad at guard is thrills.
1. Hixson, SMYU
2. Reaves, Florida
3. Ramsey, N. Tex. St.
4. Slade, Davidson
5. Plunkett, Stanford
6. Dickey, Kan. St.
7. Phipps, Purdue
8. Richards, Richmond
9. Shaw, San Diego St.
10.Cappelman, Fla. St.
BOTH ON AND OFF THE GRIDIRON
Isen burger means
FOR UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF
By SANDI GENIS
Business major John Isenbarger
clearly knows a good deal when he
sees one. So does the University of
Indiana's Johnny Pont. The part-
nership formed by these two has
given the grid fans of Indiana
something to cheer abo'ut for the
past three years.a
Under the competent tutalege of
Coach Pont, Isenbarger, the form-.
er all-state quarterback from
Muncie Central High School, hasi
blossomed into a devastating half-
back, complementing the already
fearsome Hoosier offensive punch
of quarterback Harry Gonso and staged a remarkably quick recov- battle for the Old Oaken Bucket
flanker Jade Butcher. cry. Now in his final and greatest with Purdue, he sees a chance for
From the first, Isenbarger prom- season with Indiana, he has rush- the Hoosiers to salvage their so fad
ised to live up to his part of the ed for over 800 yards, setting disappointing season. He looks for
deal. As a sophomore starter he new Hoosier career and single- Mike Phipps to provide the Hoos-
played a key role in the Hoosier season yardage marks. ier defense with plenty of wor-
campaign to win the Big Ten title His amazing talent for passing ries, but feels that if Gonso and
and play in the Rose Bowl, gain- and catching had made him a mates can put enough points on
ing 579 yards to lead his team in triple threat. He has also handled the board, they'll win.
rushing. In his junior season, he the punting chores for the Hoos- He is lavish with his praise for
racked up 669 yards and was nam- iers, setting a single-season re- his fellow Big Ten players, espec-
ed to the All-Big Ten second team, cord with a 40.9 average last sea- ially for Phipps, a personal friend,
despite missing four games be- son, and is the all-time Big Red with whom he shared all-state
cause of a knee injury. leader in that category. quarterbacking honors in high
Following a knee operation at Isenbarger attributes his suc- school, terming him the "great-
the end of last season, Isenbarger cess to Pont, whom he k n o w s est quarterback in the country",
Squite well. "Coach Pont is a great and expressing the hope that he
CHAMPAGNE PARTY JET
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RETURNS JAN. 3
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coach and a great person. He
teaches players not only how to
play football but also, how to be
great individuals. If I had to
choose one man after whom to
pattern my life, it would be Coach
Pont. I respect him more than any
other person I've ever known."
Pont, for his part, says of Isen-
barger, "John could be the na-
tion's top running back this year,
and is probably the best all-
around athlete in the Big Ten."
In looking back on the Hoos-
iers' failure to live up to pre-
season expectations, Isenbarger
points to the mental unreadiness
of the team, especially in the loss-
es to Wisconsin and Iowa. "Men-
tal readiness is ninety percent of
the battle. An average team can
beat a good one if they have the
mental edge." In next weekend's
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wins the coveted Heisman Trophy
in recognition of that fact.
Concerning Indiana's dashed
Rose Bowl hopes, he expressed his
and the entire team's disappoint-
ment at their poor showing b u t
said he felt that Michigan, with
its fine balance, would represent
the Big Ten admirably.
In discusing Big Ten Rose Bowl
policy, he chided Ohio State for
making such a fuss about their in-
eligibility pointing out that a few
years ago when Michigan State
won back to back Big ,Ten titles,
the Spartans did not make a big
deal over not being able to go to
Pasadena two successive years.
However, he didfeel that the best
team ought to go.
Discussing the recent problem
with black athletes at Indiana,
Isenbarger was quick to point out
that there had never been any
black-white racial tension on the
team. He admitted that the with-
drawal of several black athletes
from the team had definitely hurt
the team, causing a loss of some
excellent personnel and friends.
In looking t the future, he ex-
pressed his hopes to play pro-
fessional football, where he feels
he might be used either as a run-
ning back or a wide receiver like
his boyhood hero, Lance Alworth.
Besides being able to analyze the
enemy's defensive alignment, he
can also disciper the many col-
umns of figures on the financial
page, a talent he someday hopes to
utilize by working on the stock
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