WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1966
THE~J4*~U M X Z~ . U iUZv A E.v
" A. as L' tra a L n i. V Hl 1\ Ltf V I
BadgerFootball Stock on Rise
BUT ROSES STILL BLOOM:
NCAA Puts Purdue on Probation
By JON SISKIN
"The way Wisconsin has im-
proved, they're capable of giving
any team in the league all they
want. In a nutshell, this is the
impression that coach George
Mans brought back after watch-
ing the Badgers nearly upset Ohio
State last week.
The Badgers, according to Mans,
"should have beaten the Buck-
eyes." They had a 13-10 lead early
in the fourth quarter and were
driving deep into Ohio State ter-
ritory when a costly fumble stall-
ed their goalward push and gave
the ball and the momentum to the
Buckeyes. OSU rallied for two
touchdowns to emerge a 24-13
The Badgers record to this point
in the season is 2-3-1 overall,
1-1-1 in the Big Ten. Outside the
conference Wisconsin topped Iowa
State 20-10 while being trounced
by highly-rated USC 38-3 and by
Big Eight titleholder Nebraska
31-3. In Big Ten action, the
Badgers edged lowly Iowa 7-0, and
sputtered to a 3-3 with North-
western in addition to their loss
to Ohio State.
Don't Sell Badgers Short
gust because of their previous
performancesethis season, Mans
warns not to sell the Badgers
Sshort. "They've got a much im-
proved personnel over last year
plus a lot of desire," and as a
result, he feels, the Wolverines
could be in for a real tussle come
Wisconsin, for the first time this
year, showed signs of jelling of-
fensively in the OSU encounter.
Riding the strong passing arm of
quarterback John Boyajian, who
completed 18 of 32 attempts for
207 yards, the Badgers were able
to penetrate a Buckeye defense
which had permitted mighty
Michigan State a mere 11 points
the week before.
Boyajian's f a v o r i t e target
against OSU was split end Tom
McCauley, who snared six aerials
for 55 yards. Boyajian, who had
been alternating with John Ryan
at quarterback, seems to have won
the permanent starting job. -
Once they established a pass-
ing game, the Badgers' running
a t t a c k improved accordingly.
Halfback Kim Wood, who ram-
bled for 53 yards in 20 tries against
the Buckeyes, will be a man to
watch along with hardcharging
fullback Wayne Todd.
Wisconsin's forte is through the
air, however, and the Michigan
secondary of John Rowser, Mike
Bass, Rick Volk, and Rick Sygar
will be counted upon to provide
the same blanket coverage which
they came up with against Pur-
due's Bob Griese.
The Wisconsin defense, in Mans'
words, "has good size and is more
mobile than last year." The Badg-
er defense was exploited again and
again by the Wolverines last year
as the Maize and Blue steamrolled
to an easy 50-14 triumph.
Wisconsin seems to have sewed
up many of the defensive holes
(they were No. 1 defensively in
the Big Ten going into the Ohio
State game) and Mans doesn't ex-
pect another Michigan runaway.
Leading the defensive charge is
linebacker Bob Richter, who ont
several occasions, helped stymie
the vaunted Buckeye rushing at-
tack. OSU was held to only 117
yards total rushing yards, and
was forced to go to the air in;
order to move the ball. Throwing
the pigskin is not exactly Woody
Hayes' cup of tea, but that was
the only way the Buckeyes could
generate offensive momentum.
Spearheading the Wisconsin de-n
fensive secondary is safetyman _
Bob Schinke, who distinguishes
himself despite the overall inepti-
tude of Wisconsin's pass defense. TOM McCAULEY
In addition to his defensive prow- TMMCUE
ess, Schinke has a strong and ac- Wisconsin goes into Saturday's
curate toe, which was responsible Wncounter with Michigan after
for field goals of 40 and 47 yards nearly upsetting Ohio State and
against OSU. He has booted seven near to be a rapidly improving
field goals already this year, and1 appeartobarpilimovn
is a threat anywhere inside the 40 team that cannot be taken lightly,
In describing Wisconsin, Mans The Wolverines, on the other
continually claims that "they hand, have their sights on finish-
don't resemble the team we played ing with a 7-3record, now that al-
last year." The Badgers Piave a! most all hopes of a Rose Bowl bid
stubborn defense and a potentially are gone.
explosive offense which showed It should be an interesting
definite signs of igniting last week, afternoon of football.
IN NBA ACTION:
76ers Whi Bullets
By HOWARD KOHN fended by the probation after all. depends on the severity of the
"No, we are not denying the violation, and the NCAA obviously
n a direct slap at Purdue bas- charges. We are a member of the must not have thought the viola-
ketball coach George King's pro- NCAA and will abide by the ruling. tions were very severe," he ex-
testations of innocence, the NCAA We consider it a just probation... plained.
hit Purdue with a one-year pro- Yes, I guess you could call it that "We don't feel there is any need
bation yesterday for violating its -a 'just' probation," said Klages. for more elaboration.
athletic code. MrThaSatisfied
The NCAA, however, minimized ore an "Besides it's just a one-sport
the effect of the probation by not Klages also seemed more than violation and wouldn't effect foot-
adding a sanction which would satisfied with the levity of the ball," he claimed. But, upon
have left Purdue ineligible for the penalty for Purdue's rule-break- further questioning, he admitted
1967 Rose Bowl. ing, since the probation does not that "there have been precedents
carry the ominous consea uences
Bradley joined Purdue on the
list of the NCAA's naughty schools
kalso because of a basketball vio-
lation) yesterday, while Southern
Methodist was reinstated to good
standing in time for this year's
SMU, unbeaten in Southwest
Conference play so far, is a lead-
ing candidate for the host spot
in the Cotton Bowl in Dallas. The
Musuangs had been suspended two
years for football recruiting vio-
Philadelphia clobbered the winless
Baltimore Bullets 130-110 in a
National Basketball Association
game last night, with the 76ers'
Hal Greer and Wilt Chamberlain,
leading the scoring barrage.
It was almost no contest from
the start as the 76ers raced to a
21-5 lead en route to their fourth
victory of the season. Chamber-
lain, who grabbed 22 rebounds in
F QUI CK KICKS
controlling the backboards, scored
20 points and Greer collected 21,
including a long goal from just
short of the center line as the
third period ended.
The 76ers led 67-52 at halftime
and increased their margin to 81-
62 with 6:42 remaining in the
third period. Here, the Bullets
made their biggest move of the
game as they outscored Philadel-
phia 14-4 to close the gap to 89-78
with 1:40 left in the quarter.
Leroy Ellis, with 22, and Gus
Johnson, with 16, topped the Bal-
Anyone interested in serving
as an IM basketball official
should contact Earl Riskey in
the IM Building. A preliminary
meeting will be held soon. Pay
rate is $1.50 per game.
In a report released to the press
yesterday, the NCAA found Pur-
due guilty of irregularities duringt
last spring's highly-publicized re-
cru _ng of high school basketball
star Rick Mount.
King, Mount Involved
The "irregularities" involved
second-year head coach King, two
Boilermaker cagers and Mount-
who eventually turned down sev-
eral intersectional offers to play
at homestate Purdue.
King was charged with arrang-
ing informal basketball scrim-
mages between prospective high
school players (one of whom was
Mount) and Purdue players Chuck
Bavis and Perry Wallace in addi-
tion to providing free transporta-E
tion to and from the Purdue cam-
pus and Mount's home.
At the time of the infractions,
King respectfully denied any in-
volvement on the part of the Pur-
due Athletic Department.
"We were on our way to In-
dianapolis and dropped off Wal-
lace and Bavis on Saturday
(April 2) to visit Rick Mount. We
had no knowledge of the scrim-
mage. We just knew the boys
wanted to visit Rick."
When news of the probation
broke yesterday afternoon, Purdue
athletic officials refused to give
any comment on the situation.
However, in an exclusive tele-
phone interview last night with
Purdue Publicity Director Carl W.
Klages, the Daily learned that
Purdue did not feel unjustly of-
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
for information call
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the Michigan Union
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W L Pet.
Winning the World Series in
four straight games was worth
$11,683.04 to each of the BALTI-
MORE ORIOLE regulars, short of
a record, but each full share for
the losing LOS ANGELES DODG-
ERS was worth a record $8,189.36.
The total player pool of $1,044,
042.65 was also a record, and it
was only through the generosity
of the Orioles, who voted 34 full
shares, that they did fell short of
$12,794 record set by the Dodgers
* * *
The LOS ANGELES DODGERS
defeated the YOMIURI GIANTS
3-1 in the third game of the 18-
game U.S.-Japan goodwill series
yesterday. It ' was the Dodgers'
second victory against one loss
over the Giants. The two teams
will meet again at Sendai City,
about 200 miles north of Tokyo,
STAN MIKITA of the CHI-
CAGO BLACK HAWKS has taken
an early lead in the National
Hockel League scoring race with
a total of 9 points in three games.
With three goals and six assists.
Right 'behind Mikita is teammate
BOBBY HULL with three goals
and three assists.
Last year Hull scored a record
ail il-S U oas~i.
TORONTO MAPLE LEAF
his 1966-67 contract y
ending a salary dispute w
led to his suspension las
day. The BIG 'M' had be
ing $40,000, but the agre
figures were not disclosed
* * *
The LOS ANGELES L
hopes of ending a losin
got a jolt yesterday when
announced star JERRY
will not be able to return
tion against the New York
The club had announce
yesterday that WeSt would
But after practice and e
tion of the torn ligamen
heel at the office of Dr.
Kerlan, it was decided t
covery has not progressed
ently to permit him toc
under game conditions.
hia 4 0
ti 1 2
cisco 2 3
les 1 3
Philadelphia 130, Baltimore 110
Cincinnati at Baltimore
New York at Los Angeles
n it was
n to ac-T E F S
k Knicks TETPERSPECTIVE
d earlier A Comprehensive Review of University Events
t in his
suffici- Rm. 2X, Michigan Union, 7:.30 on Thursday
(B.S. Industrial Admin.) of
the Bethlehem Steel Loop
Course knows where the
action is. He's on the
move at our big, bustling
Lackawanna Plant, near
Join the action.
First step: pick up
a copy of "Careers
with Bethlehem Steel
and the Loop Course"
at yqur lacement
offce. en sign pe.
for a cam pus interview.
Our 1967 Loop Class
has openings for technical
and non-technical graduates
(and post-grads) for
careers in steel operations,
research, sales, mining,
accounting, and other
0 . S . * 0 *
. hy does s-
have to take -0-9--0
so IO-0-0. "
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