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September 25, 1970 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, September 25, 1970 4

Page Eight

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COLORADO SEEKS REVENGE

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ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF A
NEW STORE IN ANN ARBOR
Domestic and Imported Leather
1311 SOUTH UNIVERSITJ
(Next to the Village Bell)

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Buffs laying for

By SANDI GENS
There is a touch of bitterness
in the air these days in Bould-
er, Colorado, and it is not en-
tirely brought on by t h e icy
weather that engulfed the state
recently. Rather, 'the Nittany
Lions of P e n n State, seeking
consecutive victory number 24,
are scheduled to m a k e their
premier invasion into Buffalo
country tomorrow to renew one
of the most bitter grid rivalries
in the nation.'
It seems the Coloradoans just
can't forget the way the Lions
routed their highly 'touted team
last fall a n d bottled up All-
American Buffalo Bob Ander-
son, putting- a damper on the
Buff's Big Eight title hopes.
NOR CAN Penn State overlook
the less than complementary
comments Colorado grid coach
Eddie Crowder offered after last,
season's battle when he said the
Lions were t"overrated," as they
tangle with the only real threat
their schedule poses to their
fourth consecutive L a m b e r t
Trophy bid.
The story is still the same at
University Park, Pa. this fall;
only the names have been
changed to protect the unsus-
pecting. Joe Paterno has again
managed to work his magic and
field twenty-two great football
players, grabbing the fourth
spot in the national rankings,
after opening their season with
a 55-7 rout of Navy.
Despite the fact that Chuck

Burkhardt, the thinking man's
quarterback who piloted the
Lions to twenty-two consecutive
victories, has left the den, Pa-
terno seems to have found an
able replacement in his back-
up man, Mike Cooper. At the
controls against the Middies
last week, Cooper, t h e Lions'
first black quarterback, demon-
strated his own brand of quar-
terbacking talent as he passed
for two scores and ran for an-
other.

Nittan
Adding this new offensive di-
mension to the Lions' already
potent backfield combination of
All-America candidate Franco
Harris and Lydell Mitchell, who
had a 53 yard run from scrim-
mage against Navy, plus a sea-
soned line, it is little wonder
that Crowder called it "the best
offense I've ever seen in col-
lege football."
DEFENSIVELY iSPEAKING,
while Steve Smear, Mike Reid

Lions

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HEAD FOR WASHINGTON:'

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HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES, 5131
ROSH HASHANAH
ORTHODOX SERVICES at Hillel Foundation,
1429 Hill Street~
- WED., SEPT. 30: 6 p.m.
THURS., OCT. 1: 8 a.m., 6 p.m.
FRI, OCT. 2: 8 a.m., 6 p.m
CONSERVATIVE SERVICES at Ballroom of
Michigan Union, 530 So. State Street
WED., SEPT. 30: 7 p.m.
THURS., OCT. 1: 9 a.m.
FRI., OCT. 2: 9 a.m..
CREATIVE REFORM SERVICES at Auditorium of YMCA, 350 So.
Fifth Avenue *
WED., SEPT. 30: 7:30 p.m.
THURS., OCT. 1: 10 a.m.

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to
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say
of

Gridders strikie camp
Resplendent in their tape which bandaid corps during last Satur-
holding their bruised and bat- day's game when he was felled
ed bodies together, the Michi- with a slight separation. He has
n Wolverines today go forth to been expected to play all week and
attle in preparation for meeting Schembechler confirmed t h i s ,
Washington Huskies Satur- "Harpring will have his shoulder
y. taped but we will play him some
Shoulder separations are the if not a great deal."
sons for the addition of tape Another who will sport tape as
the wardrobes of Bruce Elliott part of his uniform Saturday will
d Jack Harpring. Elliott suffer- be center Guy Murdock. He suf-
his injury in thelast preseason fered a sprained ankle during
immage and did - not dress for practices this week but Schem-
season opener. However, this bechler does not see this injury as
ek he has been taking part in preventing him from playing.
me light drills in practice and Defensive tackle Fred Grambau
ich Bo Schembechler has plac- is still sidelined by a knee injury
him on the traveling squad but is stil nsie a keinjury
vs We'l ue im nlyincseand offensive tackle Jim Coode
s~ "We'll use him only In case was admitted to the hospital Sun-
emergency." day suffering stomach pains and
Harpring became part of the is still undergoing tests.
Outside of the problems w i t h
injuries, Schembechler was q u i t e
pleased with the overall results of
this week's practice sessions.
"We've been having much better
668-7942 practices this week and Tuesday
and Wednesday we had really
ty sound of good, tough workouts. Overall I'd
say we seem to have ironed o u t
Ssome of the difficulties we had
)O with our running and blocking."

and Dennis Onkontz are miss-
ing, the Lions manage somehow
to look as strong asever in that
department. In holding the
Middies to only one score, which
came against the second string-
ers, the highly publicized 4-4-3
defense banished all questions
about the success of Paterno's
rebuilding campaign.
Despite all the talk of Penn.
State's power, Coloradoans, es-
pecially Crowder, continue in
the belief that t h e Buffaloes
have a very excellent chance of
defeating them.
"This is . t h e best defensive
team in Colorado's history"
Crowder said recently, and he
counts heavily upon its ability
to stop the Lions' offensive ma-
chinery from rolling, and with
good reason. Eight of last sea-
son's regulars have returned, in-
cluding the Big Eight's sopho-
more Lineman of the Year in
1969, Herb Orvis, who m a n y
feel will be a better defensive
end than former Buffalo star.
Bill Brundage. In last week's
clash with Indiana, the squad
looked strong limiting the Hoos-
iers, to only three field goals.
HOWEVER, when speaking of
his offensive unit, Crowder has
less cause to be confident. With
the graduation of Bob Ander-
son, the Buffaloes 1 o s t their
leading offensive threat, and do
not yet appear to have found a
suitable replacement for h i m.
In the game with the Hoosiers
the Buffaloes managed to score
only 16 points, nine of them on
the placekicking ability of Dave
Haney.
Looking to tomorrow's clash,
Crowder said, "the team is real-
ly up for this game. We feel we
certainly can beat them. Last
year's game still bothers us and
of course we'd 1 i k e to break
their winning streak."

Go you. Packers..
.."gone
nadine eohodas-
EDITOR'S NOTE: As an antidote to the recent Lion mania sweeping
the area, we offer the following space to star Daily Feature Editor-and
niece of -a Packer Board of Directors member, Nadine Cohodas.
T WAS SAD all right Sunday, even pathetic. My team, my
Packers, knocked senseless by the Detroit Lions. Always a tough'
bunch for the Pack, I must admit, but my goodness, 40-0? Remi-
niscent of the late Scooter McClean days, the pre-Lombardi era
when Green Bay barely managed a 1-10-1 season, eeking out their
only victory over the Philadelphia Eagles when time ran out before
the Eagles could score again.
My days as a Green Bay Packer fan go back many years, really
they do-1957 and the last season of Lyle Blackburn. Admittedly,
I was a little young to grasp the fine points then but nevertheless
I was there when they dedicated City Stadium,,and there when they
tackled Chicago Bear quarterback Ed Brown in the end zone to
beat the Bears 9-7, Lombardi's first win. And there when the Pack
won two of their four championships and countless other NFL
victories.
As I watched my team flounder out there Sunday, how could I
avoid remembering Those Good Old Days when the Packer jugger-
naut, as one writer called it, steamrollered over everyone -,well al-
most, except, Yes, The Detroit Lions?
THANKSGIVING, 1962-26-14. That was the day when Roger
Brown and!Alex Karras had more contact with Bart Starr than
Jim Taylor or Paul Hornung. And that was also the day Gail
Cogdill kept eluding Herb Adderly on his way to the end zone for
yet another score against my team.
But Sunday it wasn't really the same team, was it? There were,
true enough, some of the old regulars - Lionel Aldridge; Willie
Wood, Bob Jeter, Ken Bowman, Carroll Dale, Ray Nitzchke, Dave
Robinson and of course, Starr.
But a whole lot of people were gone - Taylor, Hornung and
those extremely helpful gentlemen in front of them - Bob Skoron-
ski, Jerry Kramer, Fuzzy Thurston - and to the side - Boyd
Dowler, Mary Fleming, Max McGee.
And on defense, Willie Davis, Henry Jordan, Ron Kostelnick.
Lee Roy Caffee, Tom Brown and Adderly.
SO SUNDAY IT WASN'T like watching mgy Real Team, the
men I had, well, grown up with every weekend afternoon at least
four times a season at Lambeau field, once or twice that same sea-
son in Milwaukee and three times more in Green Bay for two
championships and a playoff. Sunday, it was, instead, like watching
the children of a close friend I hadn't seen in years. r
Sports writers have joked about us Green Bay fans. They said
we were diseased with football-mania because we flock to Lambeau
Field as though the games are political, social and moral events.
To a degree I have to say they are right. People did gather in
parking lots at 10:30 or 11 a.m. before the game to set up lunches
in the backs of the cars, or to scurry into the stadium at 11:30 or
12 to get Down On The Field, or at least to watch the warmup
and see#Lombardi stride across the yardlines to peruse the Green
and Gold with his sharp, critical eye.
ONE REMEMBERED those enjoyable,, victorious days as he
watched the spectacle Sunday. Then, there was most often cause
for jubilation because the Pack had won.
In Appleton, where I live, for example, everyone ho could
would hurry to grab a table at one of two "Left Guard" restau-
rants where number 63, Fuzzy Thurston would be on hand to greet
his guests and be properly humble about the afternoon's victory.
And then we waited patiently for Thursday night when the
Vince ,Lombardi show was on, when The Man, himself, would talk
about the game and give the outlook for next week.
It was a 'ritual, I guess, and I must note now, at the risk of
waxing too philosophical, that all things come to an end. And this
era of Packer fanaticisim is finished. The youthful jubilance of a
new winner has worn off, the playing personnel has changed, and
Lombardi, has left us all.
It's over. And Sunday was, indeed, the denouement. It was a
gas while it lasted, though, and now I'll say, Good Luck, Detroit.

.

YOM KIPPUR

I

ORTHODOX SERVICES at Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street
FRI., OCT. 9: 5:45 p.m.
SAT,, OCT. 10: 8:30 C.m.
CONSERVATIVE SERVICES at Ballroom of Michigan Union, 530
So. State Street
FRI., OCT. 9: 7 p.m.
SAT., OCT. 10: 9 a.m.
CREATIVE REFORM SERVICES at Auditorium of YMCA, 350 So.
fifth Avenue
FRI., OCT. 9: 8 p.m.
SAT., OCT. 10: 10 a.m.

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