THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1966
PAGE SI |||'|| E| -I- . -N- - - FRD YSPEM E ,16
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Griese Aerial Bombs Ignite Purdue
TIE BIG TEN
By CLARK NORTON
There's a guy in Indiana named
Frank Edwards who has a very
Gordon Teter and starting full- third in the country in pass com- Mollenkopf has been criticized
back Randy Minniear won't be pletion percentage, and seventh in strongly in the past, however, for
there to take Griese's handoffs total passing yardage°. He also spending too much time develop-
when his arm needs a rest.
Hadrick Also Gone kicks - things like punts, extra ing the defense and too little with
points and field goals, which is offensive tactics, partially nullify-
Even Bob Hadrick, who pulled' everything bootable except the
down enough of Griese's tosses last eferee. A Griese egoli the ing the advantage of having an
referee. A Griese field goal in the
year to set the Boilermaker sin- final 55 seconds spelled defeat for outstanding q u a r t e r b a.c k like
gle-season pass-receiving mark, Michigan in 1965, 17-15. Griese.
Has LEVI'S galore
for gals and guys
Over 3000 pairs of LEVI'S
in stock for gals and guys
122 E. Washington Open Monday & Friday Nights
Nnice theory about !lying saucers. But "Fat Jack," as
Not just the red and yellow flash- is fondly nicknamed by then Pur-
ing ones with little green men that due student body, has a squad that
your grandmother saw the last should not be discounted in the
time she was in the swamp, but Big Ten race. As a matter of fact,
real neat ones. Frank says they you might just be coloring him
come equipped with really swell "rose" at the end of the season.
guys who just want somebody to A lot will depend, of course, on
talk to. Mr. Griese. Last year, he finished
,enmmim in is~mmm m m m~mmu
STEAK AND SHAKE
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RIB-EYE STEAK & EGGS
Potatoes and toast ....................$1.50
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Jack Mollenkopf couldn't care
less. As coach of the Purdue foot-
ball team, Mollenkopf gets to gaze
weekly at the Purdue band's
"Golden Girl." Much better than
little green men, He also has
plenty of chances to observe fly-
ing objects (the identified kind)
when he drools over the aerials
launched by Bob Griese, his All-
America quarterback and key to
the Boilermaker grid hopes.
Coffee, Tea, or Milk
With Griese (rhymes with "kid
stuff"), the Boilermaker attack
will probably rack up so much
flying time that it could hire
stewardesses to serve coffee. But
the hostesses needn't bother con-
vincing the team to fasten their
seat belts. The Purdue running
attack isn't going anywhere this
Mollenkopf's squad is beset with
inexperience both in the offensive
backfield and the offensive line.
All-America tackles Jerry Shay
and Karl Singer, and all-confer-
ence guard Sal Ciampi are no
longer around to protect Griese's
blue-chip arm. Last year's start-
ing halfbacks Charlie King and
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Sticky Fingers But Mollenkopf insists that it is
While Griese willmissithe fly- "fundamentals like blocking and
paper hands of Hadrick, All- tackling" that win football games,
America candidate split end Jim and it is hard to argue with a
Beirne and veteran flankerback coach who has had but one losing
Jim Finley should successfully Big Ten season since 1956. The
haul in many of the "Griese'd lone returning starter on the in-
pigs" tossed their way. Running terior offensive line is Chuck Er-
back Lou Sims and sophomore lenbaugh, an all-conference guard
fullback Perry Williams started candidate. In addition standout
their first games offensively for defensive tackles Jack Calcaterra
Purdue against Ohio University and Mike Barnes are expected to
last Saturday, and performed ade- carry the lion's share of executing
quately in the Boilermakers' 42-3 the fundamentals.
victory. No matter how well they do
To complement Griese, "Jack their job, fundamentals won't pull
the Ripper," as Mollenkopf af- the team through if something
fectionately likes others to refer happens to a fellow by the name
to himself, is confident of develop- of Griese.
ing another strong defensive unit. But watch out for Purdue if the
"We have outstanding personnel," Air Force starts vehemently deny-
the coach concluded. "Eight de- ing reports of strange objects
fensive starters are back from a darting in and out of the end zones
unit last year that held our op- around Ross-Ade Stadium in West
ponents to almost half what we Lafayette. Because they'll prob-
scored." ably be there.
IPA VIM kIGdr
By DAVE WEIR
Every sporting event has at least one.
They wear uniforms different from those of the players and they
pretty much stay out of the action.
They're called many different things-the vast majority of which
are unprintable. Among those that are (printable, that is) are ref-
eree, official, umpire, arbiter, field judge.
Their reason for being there is not at all obvious until a decision
has to be made.
That's when they earn their money ... in that split-second
when they decide whether the big end held onto the pigskin long
enough, or whether the long fly went over the fence in fair ter-
ritory, or if the puck crossed the goal line before the net minder
kicked it out.
Not an enviable job, to say the least. It includes responsibility for
enforcement of all rules of the game, and for the orderly conduct
of play. Ond no matter how conscientiously he arrives at a decision,
an official is bound to be either hated, lover, accused, or congratu-
lated by every spectator and participant present.
But all this is immaterial: the fact is that referees are an
indispensable part of athletic contests, Intramurals being no
exception. And right now, to be an IM official meansto work
two football games a day, every afternoon it doesn't rain.
An IM referee, though, is in a rather unique position. He is able
to set the "tone" of play. In this way, he is more like the basketball
official (who can decide, by how many fouls he calls, just how much
body contact there will be under the boards), than a college or pro
football official. He can call a "close" game or, if the players want
to play rough, by loosely interpreting the rules, he can, let them.
Nevertheless, the official's primary duty is to enforce the basic
regulations of the game. And in intramurals, the rules are safety-
oriented-especially in touch football, where the lack of'equipment
increases the risk of injury.
There are judgement calls in touch football, as in any sport.
The touch itself is an object of controversy. According to the
rules, it must be between the shoulders and the knees . . and
only the official can decide whether a particularly hard tap
warrants a call of intentional roughing. Also, the defensive player
must have both feet on the ground when he makes the touch.
An argument is now raging over the legality of blocking in touch
football, according to Director Rodney Grambeau, who is chairman
of the National Touch Football Rules Committee. At present, blocking
is legal only behind the line of scrimmage, with the exception of one
downfield blocker. Offensive-minded players would- understandably
like more blocking allowed.
It takes guts to be a referee .. . you have to be able to show au-
thority, when it's cal^d for. This is the reason why, in the words
of Grambeau, the "toughest problem all over the country is to get
officials, and they make or break the intramural program."
Nevertheless, 75 men served as officials in Michigan's Intra-
mural program last year, and eight are currently handling the
afternoon football games. They work every game in pairs and
get paid $1.50 each for their service, thereby contributing their
part to the ever-growing scale of American touch football. To-
day, virtually no college or university in the country lacks a touch
football program. Grambeau's Rules Committee has representa-
tives from 10 districts whiche span the continent.
Even the armed services are getting into the act. Last summer,
for the second consecutive year, Grambeau held clinics in Germany
and Italy to teach GI's how to officiate ,touch football games. Judg-
ing from news clippings from several German papers, and the sales
volume of Grambeau's rule booklet, the response to this program was
tremendous. Touch football is rapidly becoming a universal sport
and interest in proper officiating techniques is high.
Still, in touch football as in any other sport, a strong individual
is needed to make the crucial decisions-to enforce the rules-to
keep the players in line. He's an indispensable element-every game
must have at least one.
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