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October 06, 1970 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-06

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Tuesday, October 6; 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine'

I

Tuesday, October 6, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

Bo says grid

better'
By MORT NOVECK
"Maybe we're not as bad an
undefeated football team as peo-
ple think," Michigan football
coach Bo Schembechler replied
to the mushrooming doubts
about his team's invincibility
after the squad squeaked to its
third narrow victory in as many
weeks. "Maybe we're playing
some good football teams."
THOUGH THIS may smack
of an excuse to some, Schem-
bechler intends it as an explan-
ation and has the evidence to
back himself up. "People have
underestimated our opponents.
Last year the non-conference
teams we played had a com-

than it
same the previous week and it's
not any one guy."
While he isn't sure yet what
he will do to alleviate the situ-
ation, Schembechler is consid-
ering using Glenn Doughty as a
receiver from the wingback po-
sition more often. In addition
he is contemplating greater use
of tight end Jerry Schumacher.
Schumacher caught the only
pass thrown to him on Satur-
day.
QUARTERBACK Don Moor-
head was blamed by the crowd
in the stands for the poor aerial
exhibition b u t Schembechler
disagrees with their assessment
of the situation. "Moorhead

"Maybe we're not as bad an undefeated
football team as people think, maybe we're
playing some good football teams."
'r..{{r~tlh:-:. .Pv?"::{:{?}:j . . pi. a.. .p....r..... . . .

squad
looks
well and was running hard," he
noted. "He is not quite as strong
as Garvie Craw was, but he's
niftier. He's a pretty good full-
back."
SEYFERTH WAS the third
back in a row to come out of
semi-oblivion and lead the
Michigan ground game, but un-
fortunately Schembechler isn't
hiding any aces up his sleeves
that he's aware of. "I've played
all my cards," he lamented.
For the hero's of the squad,
the defensive unit, the Texas
A&M game was almost an in-
stant replay of the two previous
victories. The only difference
was that the squads goal line
was finally violated, but the
penetration didn't upset the
coach. "We practiced the goal
line defense all week and had
the play set up right, but the
outside man failed to turn the
play in, so they scored."
IN RECOGNITION of their
fine play, Schembechler named
seven members of the defensive
unit to the Victor's Club, in-
cluding Ed Moore, Marty Huff,
Mike Taylor, Henry Hill, Tom
Beckman, Pete Newell, and Phil
Seymour. Although none of the
defensive backs were named,
Schembechler commented favor-
ably on their play, especially on
the force of their tackles.
Reflecting his growing satis-
faction with the offensive line's
play, Schembechler named Dan
Dierdorf, Jack Harpring, Reggie
McKenzie, Tom Coyle, Guy
Murdock and Schumacher as
o f f e n s i v e victors. J o i n i n g
them were backs Seyferth and
Doughty.
Rounding out the honor roll
were the player of the week se-
lections. Both choices were to
tackles, Newell on defense and
Dierdorf on offense.

Upsets highlight Big Ten

bined record of three wins and
six losses after the third game
and all three wins were by
Missouri, who defeated us. This
year the record stands at six
wins and four losses. The only
* other team besides Michigan to
beat any of them is Ohio State."
This, however, is not to sug-
gest that Schembechler is to-
tally satisfied with the team's
performance. While he feels that
they are doing some things well,
he acknowledges that "we've got
to get the offense going."
Neither the running nor the
passing game went as well as
hoped against Texas A&M, but
the air attack, which netted
only 35 yards as opposed to 177
on the ground, is the. area of
greater concern.
"We'd be in much better shape
if we caught some passes," Sch-
embechler admitted. "We had
bad receiving and it was the

played a fine game other than
the big mistakes obvious to
everyone. I never like to see a
player get booed, but Moorhead
is smart enough to know that
the players and coaches don't
feel that way. I'm not down on
him and I hope he's not down
on himself."
MOORHEAD didn't e s c a p e
with complete absolution, how-
ever. The coach did admit that
"Moorhead is hurrying his
throws a little too much and he
had a couple of bad options."
On a brighter note, Schem-
bechler saw some improvement
in the ground game. "The of-
fensive blocking has improved
since the first game," he com-
mented. "The offensive line
blocking is good now." He was
also, es expected, pleased with
the work of fullback Fritz Sey-
ferth. "Seyferth hit the holes

PETE NEWELL (82) yesterday was named lineman of the week
by UPI. The Michigan tackle made 15 solo tackles in Saturday's
victory over Texas A&M.
1 0
Wolverines stagger
to, seventh in APpoll!

PENN STATE, STANFORD OFFED

By KEN COHN
Despite the fact that the Big
Ten grid teams barely improv-
ed their showing against non-
conference opponents, one word
describes what distinguished
last Saturday's play: upset. One
team from the West fell from
the ranks of the unbeaten, and
another power from the East
had its deflated championship
hopes all but disintegrated.
In Stanford, Calif., the story
was Purdue's alert defensive
secondary and ground game as
the Boilermakers tarnished the
Indians' perfect record, by the
score of 26-14. Stanford's Jim
Plunkett filled the air with 36
passes, completing 15 for 2 0 0
yards, but Purdue's defense
picked off five tosses - corn-
erbacks Randy Cooper and Arn-
old Carter grabbing three and
two passes respectively.
OFFENSIVELY, PURDUE'S
sophomore quarterback, Chuck
Piebes, completed 15 out of 20
passes for 112 yards. It w as
Purdue's rushing strength,
though, that made the 'differ-
ence; the Boilermakers outclass-
ed the Indians on the ground,
244 yards to 61. Running back
Otis Armstrong led the victors
with 120 yards, while flanker
Stan Brown carried the ball over
for two TD's,
The Boilermakers, now 2-1
for the season, broke out in
front early, combining a TD on
a Piebes keeper and a nine-
yard score by Brown with a
freak safety to lead after the
first quarter, 16-0. .
PURDUE'S UPSET was all the
more surprising, because of their
annihilation the previous week
by Notre Dame, 48-0. One Pur-
due player commented that "we
realized we had nothing to lose
by playing Stanford - it was
the Indians who would be pres-
sured by their unbeaten record."
Commenting on Purdue's pass
defense, freshman coach Bob
DeMoss said, "We had no spec-
ial defense for Plunkett. We
just didn't show him too much
of one thing. We tried to change
up on him a lot. If you sit in
one defense too long, he'll just
pick you apart." Stanford's John
Ralston refused to alibi h i s
team's poor showing - "We got
whipped in every way, shape
and form. They were a better
team. Let's just say we under-
estimated their ability."

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
BILL ALTERMAN
The Boilermaker victory takes
on special interest to Michigan
fans because of this Saturday's
clash between the two teams in
Lafayette. The Purdue rush de-
fense has looked good in its=two
wins, a cause for concern for
the on again-off again Wolver-
ine ground game. And of course,
the display- put on by Purdue's
front four and secondary threat-
ens Michigan's sputtering pass-
ing attack.
ALSO LAST Saturday, at Mad-
ison's Camp Randall Stadium,.
the Wisconsin" Badgers, coming
off a 14-14 tie with TCU the
previous week, stunned the
sinking Nittany Lions of Penn
State, 29-16. It was the second,
loss this season for the Staters,
who were undefeated last year,
and the first win for the Badg-
ers to even their record at 1-1-1.
Penn State clearly dominated
the rushing game, holding the
Badgers to negative yardage.
But Wisconsin won the game on
long aerial strikes by junior QB
Neil Graff. He heaved 68-yard
and 54-yard scoring bombs to
tight end Larry Mialik, and add-
ed a 27-yard TD toss to split end
Terry Whittaker.
Like Purdue, The Badg-
ers capitalized on numerous
Penn State turnovers, intercept-
ing four passes and recovering a
pair of fumbles. With the score
tied, 16-16, in the final period,
cornerback Danny Crooks snar-

ed a Lion pass and set up the
Badger's go-ahead TD. A Penn
Statefumble then led to the
last score.
THERE WERE two other Big
Ten victories last weekend:
First-ranked Ohio State predict-
ably rolled over Duke, 34-10, for
its second victory of the season
and Illinois whitewashed Syra-
cuse, 27-0, to improve its re-
cord to 2-1.
The Bucks only led the Blue
Devils by a scant three points
at halftime, but a quick 81 yard,
touchdown march in the third
quarter and a Rex Kern touch-
down pass to Larry Zelina wrap-
ped the game up for Woody
Hayes' protege's.
Illini quarterback Mike Wells
ran for one touchdown and set
up two others on scrambling
keeper plays to inflict the first
o p e n i n g three-game losing
streak in Ben Schwartzwalder's
22 year coaching career.
ELSEWHERE IN the confer-
ence, defeat was the rule. At
East Lansing, the Michigan
State Spartans, as expected,
fell beneath the arm of Joe
Theismann and the brawn of
Notre Dame, 29-0.
Nebraska out-muscled Min-
nesota, 35-10, as Cornhusker
quarterback Jerry Tagge scored
one touchdown and threw for
another. He completed 12 of 21
passes for 148 yards before leav-
ing the game midway in the
fourth quarter.
Southern Methodist edged out
Northwestern on an eight yard
run by Chuck Hixson; West Vir-
ginia pushed by Indiana 16-10
as part time running back, split
end, and flanker Jim Braxton
scored twice for the Mountain-
eers; and the Arizona Wildcats,
opening game losers to the Wol-
verines, outlasted Iowa 17-10.

Michigan's football squad jump-
ed two notches to seventh in this
week's Associated Press Poll. The
rise was due to the Wolverines'
victory over Texas A&M coupled
with upsets of Colorado and Stan-
ford.
Top-ranked Ohio State opened
up its lead over runnerup Texas.
The Buckeyes received 27 of the
38 first-place votes and a total
of 713 points after trimming Duke
34-10.

28-14 VICTORY:
Lions rally to overco

DETROIT OP)-Detroit exploded
for 21 points in the third quarter
and got a fourth-quarter touch-
down after a key interception as
the Lions beat the Chicago Bears
28-14 last night to take sole pos-
session of first place in the Central
Division of the National Football
Conference.
Mel Farr scored two touch-
downs for Detroit on runs of three
and 20 yards, Altie Taylor scored
on a seven-yard sprint and Bill.
Munson passed 13 yards to Larry
Walton for a touchdown account-
ing for the Lions scoring.
Pro Standings

The fired-up Bears took a 7-0'
halftime lead on a 20-yard touch-
down pass from Jack Concannon
to Dick Gordon in the first quar-
ter before the Lion's third-quarter
barrage.
Concannon and Gordon teamed
on a 61yard pass play on the first
play of the fourth quarter to put
the Bears close at 21-14.
But the Lions cornerback Dick
Lebeau intercepted a Concannon
pass at the Detroit 25 midway in
the final period and ran it back to
the Bears' 31 to prepare the way
for Farr's 20-yard insurance
touchdown.
With about eight minutes left,
Lebeau intercepted another Con-
cannon bomb on the Lions six.'
It was Lebeau's 50th interception
tying him with former Lion Yale
Lary for the all-time team leader-
ship.j
A capacity crowd of 58,210 plus
a national television audienceI

Texas' 11th-hour 20-17 victory
over UCLA on a 45-yard touch-
down pass with 12 seconds left
kept the Longhorns in the No. 2
spot with six first-place ballots
j Di and 610 points. Last week they
trailed Ohio State by 24 points
and the week before that by a
watched Detroit push its record to mere 13.
3-0 while Chicago fell to 2-1. Stanford's stunning 26-14 loss
Gordon's first-quarter score was to Purdue dropped the Indians
the first touchdown given up by from third to 12th and enabled
the Lions in their last five reg- Notre Dame and Southern Cali-
ular season National Football fora to move up one spot each
League games dating back to last f
season. It climaxed an eight-play, O1.Ohio State (27) 2-0 713
67-yard drive. Texas (6) 3-0 610
3. Notre Dame 3-0 576
Detroit took the second-half 4. So. California (3) 3-0-1 531
kickoff and drove from their 15 5. Mississippi (1) 3-0 459
to the Bears' three in nine plays 6. Nebraska 3-0-1 402
and two penalties to set up Farr's 7. Air Force 4-0 266
first score. 9. Auburn 3-0 218
A 17-yard Errol Mann field goal 1. Ark aVginia4-14
was good but Chicago got a rough- 12. Stanford 3-1 134
ing-the-holder penalty to give De- 13. Georgia Tech 4-0 131
troit a first down at the five. 14. Arizona state 3-0 106
15. UCLA 3-1 80
On Chicago's second play after 16. Missouri 3-1 61
the ensuing kickoff Concannon 17. Colorado 2-1 46
fumbled and middle linebacker 18.North Carolina 4-0 36
19. Louisiana State 2-1 24
Mike Lucci recovered for the 20. Tennessee 2-1 19
Lions at the Bears' 38. Others receiving votes, listed alpha-
Five plays later Farr shed three betically: Houston, Iowa State, Kansas,
tackes o sorehis eve-yad IKansas State, Mississippi State, Prince-
tackles to score his seven- yard ton, Texas A&M, Toledo, Tulane, Wash-
touchdown. ington.

to third and fourth, respectively.
The Irish blanked Michigan State
29-0 and the Trojans walloped
Oregon State 45-13.
Mississippi's nationally televised
48-23 rout of Alabama boosted the
Rebels from seventh to fifth and
Nebraska remained sixth by beat-
ing Minnesota 35-10.
Air Force was up from 10th to
eighth after bouncing Colorado
State 37-22.
Rounding out the Top Ten were
Auburn and Arkansas, which were
12th and 11th a week ago. Auburn
whipped Kentucky 33-15 and Ar-
kansas walloped Texas Christian
49-14. Colorado, eighth last week,
lost to Kansas State 21-20 and
dropped to 17th.
The Second Ten consisted of
West Virginia, Stanford, Georgia
Tech, Arizona State, UCLA, Mis-
souri, Colorado, North Carolina,
Louisiana State and Tennessee.

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Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 54
Miami 2 1 0 .667 54
Boston 1 2 0 .333 54
N.Y. Jets 1 2 0 .333 83
Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 44
Central Division
Houston 2 1 0 .667 49
Cueveland 2 1 0 .667 77
Cincinnati 1 2 0 .333 47
Pittsburgh' 0,, 3 0 .000 27
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Denver 3 0 0 1.000 67
Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 67
Oakland 0 2 1 .000 61
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Houston 20, Cincinnati 13
St. Louis 20, Dallas 7
Denver 26, Kansas City 13
Green Bay 13, Minnesota 10
Los Angeles 37, San Diego 10
Atlanta 21, San Francisco 20
Washington 33, Philadelphia 21
New Orleans 14, New York Giants 10
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Boston at Kansas City
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