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September 21, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-21

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Page Eight


Tuesday, September 21, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, September 2'I, 1 971

Thinclads hurry through debut



The coming-out was a huge suc-
cess. Amid the green hills of Ypsi-
lanti Country Club, the Wolverine
cross country team made its var-
sity debut Saturday morning with
such distinction that Michigan
mentor Dixon Farmer had cause to
be proud of his distance men.
Displaying the exuberance and
winning spirit characteristic of
Farmer himself, the thinclads
demonstrated fine talent as they
placed four runners in the top
twenty finishers against fine com-
petition from perennial NAIA
champ Eastern Michigan, Alle-
gheny and Findlay Colleges, and
Marshall University.
Running on the Huron's home
course, the young team was paced
by outstanding performances from
a number of new faces on the
Michigan running scene, backed by
a strong showing from several of
the upperclassmen.,
Leading the Wolverine con-
tingent, Freshman George Khouri
turned in a strong performance
for the second time in two weeks,
finishing first among his team-
mates with a fine time of 26:10
over the five mile course for the
seventh slot. A week earlier,
Khouri crossed the finish line

ahead of all his teammates in an
intrasquad time trial.
Finishing only three places be-
hind Khouri with a time of 26:14,
sophomore veteran Mike Pierce
ran a tough race. A former state
class A champ and freshman re-
cord holder in the mile, Pierce,
who cold play a big role in the
team's premier season looked im-
pressive as he finished for the sec-
ond straight week on Khouri's
heels. He placed just behind the
freshman in the time trials.
Another of coach Farmer's super
freshman also showed signs of
greatness, as Keith Brown finished
in the thirteenth slot against the
tough competition. Brown, pre-
viously bothered by illness and in-
juries, displayed fine form and
stamina as he posted a 26:20 five
miles despite a rather slow last
mile, to earn Wolverine of the
week honors.
Among the veterans, three run-
ners rounded out the Michigan
placers in the top twenty - five.
Junior Eric Chapman, one of the
stalwarts during the past two track
seasons in the middle distances,I
crossed the line twentieth with a
time of 26.43, while sophomore
standout Dave Eddy finished
three places behind him. Owen

McBride, a senior, finished in the
twenty-fifth slot.
The meet winner, was, as ex-
pected, two-time NCAA college
division champ Gorden Minty, one
of the premier distance men in the
world. Minty, one of three Eastern
runners who placed among the top
finishers, seemed to have an easy
time on his home course, posting a
time of 25:46 to outdistance three
Allegeny challengers.
The Allegeny team, paced by the
two-four-five finish of Tim Mc-
Mullen, Ken Brannon, and Dave
Lawton, displayed awesome team
power, placing eight runners in the1
top twenty.
Optimism, following their first
varsity meet, ran rampant amongj
the team members. Recently elect-
ad team captain, McBride, seemed
4uite pleased with the morning's
"The top men ran well," Mc-
Bride observed, "but we have to

By STEVE CORNMAN leaving the receiver spots per-
The Pacific 8 conference, where haps the Indians' biggest weak-
the Southern California Trojans ness. Running backs H i ll a r y
carried a big battle-ax before last Shockley and Jackie Brown are
year's Jim Plunkett led Indian up- back to help drive the offense.
rising, is expecting the tightest The Stanford defense should be
race in its 12-year history. Only the team's strong point, with sev-
the hapless Washington State en starters returning. If BunceI
Cougars are accorded no chance. can be an effective leader, the de-
The anachronistic pre - season fending champions may well re-
favorites of the Pac-8 Skywriters turn to the Rose Bowl.
Association are the USC Trojans. Replacing Plunkett as the pre-
Southern Cal won the conference miere quarterback in the confer-
championship f o u r consecutive ence is Sonny Sixkiller of Wash-
times before losing four league ington. Sixkiller led the nation
games last year. Coach John Mc- with 227 yards passing per game
Kay's team scored 343 points in last season and should be better
eleven games last year, the most in his junior year. Sixkiller will
of any USC squad in the last forty combine with an excellent group
years. Quarterback Jimmy Jones, of receivers led by senior Jim
who has collected over 3000 yards Krieg for one of the most potent
passing in two seasons, will re- offenses anywhere.
turn to lead the offense. T r f u

in tig/1
Nine starters return from the,
defensive squad that gave up 256
points in 1970. Middle linebacker
Tom Graham will lead the de-
fensive platoon into action.
The UCLA Bruins, disappointing
so far in losses to Pittsburgh and
third-ranked Texas, are looking to
transfer student Mike Flores to
replace the departed Dennis Dum-
mit at quarterback. Another of-
fn ieu~ive io~iuuT, io innyiunr Tbrave

line. The defense, however, is, put-i
ting it politely, mediocre.
In the season opener againstJ
Georgia, the Bulldogs scored 56
points: The State defense must,
improvegreatly to prevent an ex-
tended run of Beaver-shooting on
the coast.
California's Golden Bears have
strength at running back with
junior Isaac Curtis at the defens-
ive line, featuring all-conferencej
Sherman White, and at corner-
back, with all - conference Ray
Youngblood returning. They have
a desperate need for a quarterback
after the graduation of their first
and second-stringers
There is a competent corps of
receivers, but the rest of the squad

is uncertain. It could be a long
season at Berkeley, as indicated
by the opening 51-20 loss to Ar-
The conference doormat is, as
usual; Washington State. Losers
of their last eleven games, the
Cougars will be considered a Cin-
derella team if they can escape
the league cellar.
Applications for freshman foot-
ball manager are now being
accepted. For further informa-
tion call Chuck at 662-8313.
Freshman only.





ifensive standout is center Dlave
Dalby. New coach Pepper Rodgers
will rely on his bumper crop of
sophomores, both on offense and
defense, to lead a Bruin resurg-
Dee Andro's Oregon State squad
boasts a solid offense, with five
senior lettermen in the interior


Troy's weak point is its defense,
which allowed 233 points, the most
in school history. The defensive
outlook for the 1971 season re-
mains unsettled.

The Huskies ae ense, nowever,
is very questionable. After the1
opening 64-7 win over Santa Bar-
bara, the defense reverted to ex-
pected form in a 38-35 win over
the Purdue Boilermakers.

Was Stanford 'high' for Ohio State?


work more on team running. Some ThThe Washington season will be
ofe thefveteransnedpworkSbut-I'dNEW YORK (T) - A member
of the veterans need work. but I'd . successful only if the defense can of last year's Stanford University
rather have it this way than if we ford Indians have lost Heisman somehow hold the opposition down football team says some players
had all peaked this early." Trophy-winner Plunkett, who has for Sixkiller to come through. took amphetamines between halves
Coach Farmer, who earlier had gone on to more lucrative pastures The Oregon Ducks will depend of the 1971 Rose Bowl victory
tabbed the meet as important in with the NFL New England Pat- on their backfield, led by junior over Ohio State without the know-
giving him some idea about the riots. John Ralston is looking to quarterback Dan Fouts and tail- ledge of Coach John Ralston.
future of his team,. seemed even redshirt senior Don Bunce to lead back Bobby Moore. Fouts ac- Writing in the new issue of
more elated. "I'm very pleased," counted for 2333 yards t o t a I Look Magazine, w h i c h announc-
the enthusiastic coach offered his squad to Pasadena again this offense last season, and Moore ed last week that it was going
"We're all right. I think we have a season. Plunkett's star t a r g e t rushed for 924 yards even though out of business, Tim McClure, a
good season ahead of us." Randy Vataha, has also graduated, he missed two games. Oregon's defensive lineman, also made the
- - passing was the second best in the following charges:
:.:. country in 1970, and only wide -"Football is not fun at all.
AUDITION !receiver Bob Newland is missing It is a business, a very serious
Slgn ,jucito Of Michin n Arts Chornle from that attack. business."

Michigan's Most Active Sports Sarachuting CenterI
(Club Officer-MARK ALLEN, 663-8374)
Classes start at 10:00 Saturday and Sunday
WAGON WERKE 1245 Rosewood in Ann Arbor 662-2576


: nwers~r yr gccnr~t r~cr
(Concert Choir)
Rehearsals TUESDAYS and THURSDAYS, 3-4:30
Auditorium C-ANGELL HALL
This choir has been recognized as one of the outstanding choral
ensembles in Michigan, performing major choral works with or-
chestra, as well as music in a lighter vein. Qualified singers urged
to participate. Auditions during rehearsal schedule. For informa-
tion, call 764-2506.
The choir is under the direction of Prof. Maynard Klein, conduc-
tor of University Choirs.
1 Hour Academic Credit
Broasted Chicken *1.39
3 pcs.of chicken with french fries, slaw and a
rol l
Hamburg .. . . . .39c
This delicious hamburg is grilled the old-fash-
ioned way by Chef Alfred W. Fuhrman, once
known as the "Hamburger King of Ann Arbor."
Lord Nelsons
1315 S University 769-8240

-"Football players are at Stan-
ford to play football. If they get
an education in the time that's
left over, fine. If not, well, they
had the chance, didn't they?"
-"One of the coach's m a j o r
concerns was hair. He hated it. ..
When one of the football players,
Steve Jubb, hurt his ankle play-
ing rugby in the off-season, t h e
football trainer refused to treat
him because he'd let his hair grow
too long, so he had to drag his
trobbing ankle to the barber be-
fore he could get it taped by the
-Ralston "hired a troop of pro-
fessional incentive builders to
psych us up for the season open-
er" against Arkansas.
-The athletic department
agreed to the players' demands
for "a stop in Las Vegas on the
way back from Arkansas."
-Ralston "threatened to re-
sign" when the players demanded
an end to two-a-day practices be-
fore the Rose Bowl.
"The pressure to win," writes
McClure of the Rose Bowl inter-
mission, "is so great that some of

the players, without the coach's
knowledge, are removing little
green \capsules from their lockers
and popping them into their
mouths ...
"At Stanford, we called it 'bean-
ing up', taking amphetamines to
get the heart. pumping faster and
the body functioning at an ac-
celerated pace. Most players
swallow speed out of self-defense,
since the odds are their opponents
are also taking the drug."
At Stanford, Chuck Taylor, the
school's director of athletics, is-
sued the following statement:
"The article appears to be noth-
ing more than one athlete's opin-
ion, and his reaction to his ath-
letic experiences. I regret that he
has these feelings, especially so
since he always seemed to be an
enthusiastic competitor and one
who was supportive of Stanford's
athletic program.
"There is no documentation for
some of his statements and he is
factually in error on a number of
points. He has every right to ex-
press his opinions, but it should
be remembered that they are
Ierely that . . . just opinions.


Siiging the big hits
of the Fifties and Sixties,
also Folk Muszc.
Playing at BIMBO'S

TUESDAY, September 21, 12:00 Noon
U.M.International Center
Speaker: Prof. Rhoads Murphey, Director,
Center for Chinese Studies

No woman should labor under a misconception
Attend the forthcoming meeting of
Date: Wednesday, Sept. 22
Time: 7:30 P.M.
Place: Natural Resources Building, Room 1040
Agenda: 1) Abortion and the petition campaign. Introductory
address by Carolyn Houser, Master of Public Health in Population
2) Election of officers. F
For further information, call
761-3186 or


For Reservations, call 662-5529
Cost: 50c

Sponsored by the Ecumenical
Campus Center

2- 2 2-... .... .....
Tues., Sept. 27
7:30 P.,M.

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. t.
- Michigan Roo


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