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September 18, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-18

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, September -18, 1970

PageTen THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, September 18, 1970

Blacks.seek reinstatement;
Simpson ins court test
By The Associated Press
f SYRACUSE - Eight black football players suspended from
the Syracuse University team during a racially tinged dispute
earlier this month asked yesterday for reinstatement.
The players relented to a university edict and signed a state-
nent ,agreeing to abide b y all team regulations, but there was
no immediate word from university officials or Coach Ben Schwartz-
walder about whether their suspensions would be lifted.
The eight were suspended for the season three weeks ago after
refusing to sign an agreement to abide by all team regulations. The
players had been protesting alleged discrimination by the univer-'
sity and athletic staff against black football players.
The eight include the team's leading rusher in 1969, Al Newton,
and Greg Allen, second in rushing to Newton and the team's
leading punt returner.
- They and the six other blacks agreed yesterday to accept the
university code for athletes, to have a cooperative attitude in drills
and other assignments and to play any position assigned by the
coaching staff.

Irish, Lions lead

independents

By BOB ANDREWS
Perennial nonconference foot-
ball powers Notre Dame and Penn
State, will be at it once again in
their fight to gain the honor as
the top independent in the nation.
According to this week's polls, the
Irish and Nittany Lions are ranked
sixth and seventh, respectively,
and by the end of their first con-
test, chances are good that they
will move up.
The Irish will be led into their
season opener against Northwest-
ern by their fine senior quarter-
back, Joe Theismann. In his career
at Notre Dame, Theismann has
netted 2,898 yards total offense,,
while completing 57 per cent of his
passes for 27 touchdowns. At the
completion of this season, he could
well surpass the total offense mark
set by Terry Hanratty in 1968.
But at least part of Theismann's
passing success must be attributed
to his fine split end, Tom Gate-
wood, who has put all of Jim Sey-
mour's receiving records in jeop-
ardy. Last year, he caught 47
passes for 855 yards and nine
touchdowns. Head coach Ara Par-
seghian feels that the Theismann-
to-Gatewood combination will be
virtually unstoppable.

"Every coach has to face the ,in-
jury problem each year, but it
seems. that some years tPe situ-
ation is more critical than others,
and this is just one of those
years."
Returning fullback, Bill Barz,
has been plagued by a pulled ham-
string and has not been able to
participate in the workouts. Andy
Huff, a junior, has replaced Barz,
but also has suffered minor in-
juries. The whole backfield pic-
ture is not in total ruin however, as
Denny Allen, the team's leading
rusher, has remained healthy and
should be dangerous enough to
keep any opposing defense honest.
The defense has also been some-
what crippled by injuries, but by
tomorrow, Parseghian hopes some
of his injured will be ready for
action.;
The line has been hit hardest by
injuries. Defensive ends, Walt
Patulski, who had a great soph-
omore year, Bob Neidert and Fred
Swendson have all missed practice
because of various ailments and
their status for the opener is
dubious.
THE FRONT FOUR also suf-
fered a blow when tackle Mike
Kadish tore some knee ligaments,
placing him out of action indefi-
nitely. His spot has been filled by

reserve Mike Zikas, but he can not
match the potency of Kadish.
The linebacking situation is no
better with returning regular,
John Raterman out 'with a knee
injury. His replacement will be
junior Rich Thomann. Co-captain
Tim Kelly was also injured, but he
should be ready for Northwestern.
The only aspect of the defense
that is totally intact is the second-
ary, led by All-America candidates
Clarence Ellis and Ralph Step-
aniak. Parseghian has been pleased
with their performance in spring
practice. Parseghian also moved
Mike Crotty from the offense to
man the safety position.
FOR ARA PARSEGHIAN and
his team, it will be a question of
time, to see if those now with in-
juries will be able to start the sea-
son. Even if only half of them
make it, that should give the Irish
the personnel fox another strong
team.
Coach Joe Paterno and his Nit-
tany Lions have a number of
streaks on the line this season. For
one, they have won three Lambert
trophies in a row, and have a great
chance to win for an unprecedent-
ed fourth straight time. In addi-
tion, Penn State, has won 22
games in a row, going 11-0 for the
past two years.
The Lions were hit heavily by

graduation, 1 o s i n g quarterback
Chuck Burkhart, running back
Charlie Pittman, linebacker Den-
nis Onkotz and-, tackles Steve
nSmear and Mike Reid.
However, Paterno feels he has
the material to negate the effects
of these setbacks.
Fighting for Burkhart's job will
be sophomore John Hufnagle, jun-
ior Bob Parsons and senior Mike
Cooper. Paterno is still uncertain
who will get the call, but Mike
Cooper seems to have the best
chance.
In the backfield, will be junior
fullback Franco Harris, who is a
possible all-American candidate.
He was the Lion's second leading
rusher last year with 643 yards
gained-for an average of over five
yards a carry. He also is a fine
receiver and caught 12 passes for
189 yards last season.
TO SOLIDIFY the revamped
defense, Joe Paterno has Gary
Hull and Jack Ham at linebackers.
He is possibly Penn State's strong-
est candidate for All-American
honors. One of his unique special-
ties is blocking punts, with four
in the last two seasons. Paterno
rates him as one of the finest line-
backers in the nation.

1~
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TONIGHT
CREA T1VE SERVICE
and
ONEG SHABBAT
An intellectually musical
experience
Time-8O00 P.M.

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For That
Truly Unusual
Gift
Featuring
Boas, Geckos
Horn Toads, Lizards
and other
exotic, reptile

,* r

*

" DETROIT - A federal judge in Detroit has ordered the
American Basketball Association and the Denver Rockets to permit
million dollar rookie forward Ralph Simpson to practice with the
Rockets.
The temporary restraining order , issued yesterday by U.S. Dist.
Judge Fred W. Kaess, will remain in effect until Sept. 28, when
the ABA, Basketball Commissioner Jack Dolph and the Rockets were
ordered to appear in court to show why a long, preliminary injunc-
tion should not be issued against them.
Simpson, a Michigan Stat University basketball standout, ask.ed
far the injunctions so he could practice with the team and play when
the ABA season opens . Oct 1 while court action continues on an
almost $3-million suit he filed against the ABA, Dolph and the
Rockets.
Simpson signed a contract last March 17 to play for -the Rockets
and immediately after the signing was announced his problems
began.
The Rockets informed Simpson that he could no longer play
with them after the ABA and Dolph filed formal charge against the
team for hiring the young rookie out of college after his sophomore
'year under a hardship clause.
NEW YORK - The New York State Athletic Commision said
yesterday it would consider Cassius Clay's application for a boxer's
license whenever he applies.
'r After a one hour and 45 minute meeting, the commission issued
this statement:
"In light of federal judge Walter, R. Mansfield's decision ren-
dered Sept. 14, 1970 in the matter of Muhammad Ali, the New
York State Athletic Commission has decided to consider his appli-
cation for a boxer's license when he files. The commission also de-
cided not to appeal the decision."

I

ANN ARBOR PET SUPPLY
1200Packard 761-4785
OPEN FRIDAYS TILL 9

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UNFORTUNATELY f o r
Irish, all is not rosey for the
fense. As Parseghian puts

the i
of-
it,

I If

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GUILD HOUSE
802 MONROE

Fri., Sept.

18-Noon Luncheon

35c

DEAN WILBUR COHEN
School of Education; formerly Chief of HEW:
"Can We Abolish Poverty?"

a
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rING KEEP
0AMERICA
BrAUDFt L
ryHENRYCEBSOF
Because it's my
country.And it's
getting dirty.
That's why
Keep America Clean.

4

FRI. EVE., 6 P.M.-English Dinner
"Roost beef, Yorkshire pudding"'

Cost: $1.10

For Reservations Call 662-5189
EVERYONE WELCOME!

iI

DMily Official Bulletin,
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18'
Day Calendar
Business Administration: W. K. Mc-
Inally Memorial Lecture: P. w. Mc-
Cracken, President's Council of Econ.
Advisors, "Economic Priorities in the
;eventies", Rackham Lect. Hall, 4 p.m.
Astronomy Colloquium: D. Gray. U.
of W. Ontario, "Photomultipliers:
Friend or Foe?" P & A Colloq. Rm.,
4 p.m.
General Notices
Applications for U.S. Gov't. Scholar-
ships for 1971-72 under Fulbright-Hays
Act must be completed and filed with
Graduate 'Fellowship Office, 1014
Rackham Bldg., by Nov. 2, 1970. At

least 554 awards avail, over 30 coun-
tries expected to participate. Candi-
dates must be U.S. citizens at time ofc
application, have bachelor's degree or
equivalent by beginning date of grant,
anid be. proficient in language of host#
country.'Selections made on basis of
-academic record, feasibility of appli-
cant's proposed study plan, and per-
sonal qualifications. Preference ' given
to candidates with no prior extended
study or residence abroad, and under
age 35.
i.
Placement Service
3200 S.A.B.
Current openings in S. E. Mich. area.
others nationwide:
Burroughs Corp., bus, forms ar n d
supplies, group, sales rep. for Toledo
area, BA with acctg. courses helpful.
St Regis Container Div., D e t r o i t
Metro area sales rep, mktg., sales exper.
preferred.

E-

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cordially invites all women
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OPEN HOUSE-Sun., Sept.20
6-8 P.M.
OR come over and see us anytime:
1501 WASHTENAW AVE.-761-2806

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.(eep America Beautiful.

,Advertising contributed
for the public good.

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*

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range of problems and questions: information about,
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