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October 08, 1970 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-08

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Thursday, October 8, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PCt e Seven

Thursday, October 8, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

w

Potent Purdue

unveils

Phipp sian

ace

By JIM KEVRA
At the start of the 1970 foot-
ball season, most of the football
prognosticators predicted t h a t
Purdue, Michigan's opponent this
Saturday, could be one of the bet-
ter teams inA the Big Ten IF they
could come up with a passing
quarterback to compliment their
running game and their great de-
fense.
THE BOILERMAKERS finally
found their quarterback last Sa-
turday and they put it all togeth-
er to score the upset of the week
by downing the third ranked
Stanford Indians 26-14 y
After starting off slowly with
an unimpressive 15-0 win o v e r
Texas Christian and a 48-0 shel-
lacking at the hands of Notre
Dame, sophomore signalcaller
Chuck Piebes who had connected
on only 6 of his first 20 aerials
completed 15 of 20 passes for 112
yards to lead the victory over
Stanford.
Piebes is only a sophomore and
was a walk-on to the football
team. As of last spring, he was
fifth on the list of possible start-
ing quarterbacks but his perform-
ance in spring practice and in the
games so far this year have won
him the starting position.
THE RUNNING game has been
the most effective part of the of-
fense racking uo almost 190 yards
per game. Leading the rushing at-
tack is Otis Armstrong who h a s
raced for 280 yards so far in-
cluding 120 yards lost Saturday.
Fullback Ron North has been the
big man in short yardage situa-
tions while flankerback Stan
Brown, noted mostly for his pass
catching ability, has scored twice
this year on short runs.
The passeatchers are led by
sophomore split end Darryl Sting-
ley who has grabbed 11 aerials.
But, last year's dynamic duo,
Brown and tight end Ashley Bell,
have only been able to come up
with a total of eight receptions
this season, a statistic which ,will
have to change if Purdue is to
have a shot at a conference
championship.
,, Wolverine head coach Bo Schem-

daily
ssportsI
NIGHT EDITOR:j
AL SHACKELFORD
bechler is not taking the Boiler-
makers lightly. "I said before
the season that Purdue would be
a key game for us and I see no
reason to change my thinking
now", said; Schembechler. "If
anything, they seem to be more of
a threat now that they seem to be
stressing a running game. There
has never been any question about
Purdue's fine defense."
THE DEFENSE is the most im-
proved part of the Boilermaker
team despite the fact that a num-
ber of last year's starters h a v e
graduated. Only in the N o t r e
Dame game did the defense falter
and that can be attributed to six
turnovers by the offense.
In fact after the debacle, Head
Coach Bob DeMoss defended his
defensive unit, saying, "Our de-
fense didn't play as poorly as 48
points and those statistics might
indicate. You've got to consider
our offense lost the ball three
times on fumbles in the first half
and two of those were on kick-
offs."
In those first three games, the
defense has ripped off nine errant
passes, five of them in the Stan-
ford game, and recovered six fum-
bles.
Leading the devastating defense
is Randy Cooper who plays "Rip-
perback" (yes, that's what they
call it), the equivalent of Mich-
igan's wolfback. Cooper has four'
interceptions, including t h r e e
against Stanford, and has had a'
hand in 26 tackles this season.
For his efforts against Stanford,
the Associated Press voted Coop-
er "defensive back of the week."
Cooper was the leading ground-
gainer for the Boilermakers last
season but DeMoss, in his first
season as head coach, decided

that the versatile back would be
more valuable on defense.
Purdue will be hard pressed,
however, to find a replacement for
their middle guard and leading
tackler, Greg Bingham. Bingham
was injured late in the Stanford
game and underwent surgery last
Monday to repair cartelage and
bone in his ankle. Apparently, he
is out for the season.
THE BOILERMAKERS are bas-
ing their defensive game plan on
being able to stop Michigan's run-
ning game. Defensive line coach:
Tony Mason (who was Michigan's
offensive line coach from 1964
through 1968) sizes up Purdue's
objective as beingable to "stop
Michigan's outstanding running .,
game and be able to control the
offensive line of scrimmage."
"We expect them to try and runy
the ball and throw short," added<
Mason.
Schembechler was impressed by
the whole Purdue team but singled
out Piebes for special praise.
"Piebes is a good runner," said
Schembechler and nherthrows<
well. He's tough and blocks wella
like Phipps (last year's All-Amer-
ica quarterback). He's a real good
prospect."
WICHITA STATE GRIDDERS:

Gridde Pickings j
"Beneath classes, papers and the eternal reading lists lurks a
possibility, an option which haunts the entire routine. It isn't an
obsession; nor an apparition which comes mystically from the depths.
It's merely the question of dropping out, of how you'll stay a student
and why."
Hear your stomach start to rumble?
"It's there all right; it has to be. The possibility exists that one
may drop out, and people are always leaving school."
"Their reasons are ramiliar: classes hassle, Ann Arbor confines.
They want to see the world. So they travel, take jobs along the way
and read odd books and meet strange people as they go. But, they
never seem to make permanence of their peripatetic plots."
Yes, after reading another one of those incredible mood pieces
in the Daily by Rick Perloff (this one from Wednesday), you are
definitely hungry. Why not make your Gridde Picks, get them to
the Daily by midnight Friday, and maybe you will win that champion
hunger-killer, an oozing Cottage Inn Pizza.

And please, if you do win, shE
that boy definitely needs something.
1. MICHIGAN at Purdue (pick
score)
2. Illinois at Northwestern
3. Indiana at Minnesota J
4. Ohio State at Michigan State
5. Wisconsin at Iowa
6. Southern Cal at Stanford
7. Harvard at Columbia
8. Princeton at Dartmouth
9. Pitt at Navy
10. Tennessee at Georgia Tech
11. Florida at Florida State

are that pizza with Rick Perloff:
12. Mississippi at Georgia
13. South Carolina at North
Carolina
14. Missouri at Nebraska
15. Texas Tech at Texas A&M
16. California at Washington
17. Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas
18. Texas Christian at Oklahoma
State
19. Western Michigan at Kent
State
20. Ashland at Muskingum

-Daily-Eric Pergeaux

Randy Cooper (46) scampers

i
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FAA

investigates tragic crash

*FEMININE
FROLIC
HALF PRICES FOR WOMEN
EVERY THURSDAY
Entertaining Thursday, Oct. 8
MERLI N
T8e Odq44r
208 W. Huron{

WASHINGTON (R)-The Fed- i planes to Wichita State Univer-
eral Aviation Administration said sity, which was using them to
yesterday the ill-fated Wichita transport the football team, some
officials and others to Logan,.
State football airliner had re- Utah.
ceived no valid flying certificate'
Asked if he felt any personal
when it came out of three years responsibility for the crash, Rich-
storage-but the plane's owner in- ards said: "Well, I don't see that
sisted anew it was certified as air- I have a responsibility since they
were leased to the university and
worthy. the university was the operator.,
Jack Richards of Jack Rich- I'm awful sad about the lives that
ards Aviation Co., Inc., told a news were lost but I don't see anything
conference in Oklahoma City that I could have done."
the Martin 404 which crashedd
Friday, killing 30, had been in- HE CONTENDED he had kept
spected and certified along with a
sister plane by the FAA.
FAA officials in Salt Lake City
and Las Vegas said the planes had
only been issued 10-day ferry per-1
mits Sept. 11 after coming out of
mothballs.I

up maintenance on the planes.
But the FAA grounded the plane
which landed safely at Logan
when it found 16 maintenance de-
fects, including excessive oil leak-
age in two cylinders of one en-
gine, hydraulic fuel leaks, exces-
sive oil consumption, worn brake
lines and a corroded battery.
Richards said he had no- knowl-
edge whether the plane was over-
weight as the FAA has said its
preliminary calculations indicated.
"This would be up to Wichita
State University," he said. "They
were operating the airplane."

Asked if he thought the FAA is
trying to make him a scapegoat,
the tall aircraft broker replied:
"Well, I wouldn't say that but I
would say that a lot of their state-
ments are misleading."
He said: "The FAA has the
power to ground aircraft and
pilots. If they had some reason
they should have grounded the
aircraft and pernaps saved all
those lives."
- - - - - --

.

.-.- ...- .. ---w

III

LAST DAY TO FILE FOR IHA'

BAD RECRUITING
Ti-State, Kansas hit

d-Phone 769-0961

Today is the last day to
next Thursday, October

file for office for the IHA elections
15 at dinner.

KANSAS CITY (tm) - The B i g
Eight Conference placed Kansas
State University on probation last
night for a period of three years
for football violations, and the
University of Kansas on proba-
tion for two years in all sports.
The action was taken by faculty
representatives, legislative body of
the conference, and announced by
Big Eight Commissioner W a y n e
Duke.
Duke emphasized that the proba-i
tionary period involving Kansas
State affected only its football
'# program.
During the probationary p e r-.
iod, Kansas State will end its sea-
son with its last regularly sched-
uled game and will not be eligible
to participate in any post season
competition.
The conference also reprimand-
ed and censured Vince Gibson,
Kansas State's head football:
coach, for what it termed h i s
"failure to administer, supervise,
and apply the rules of the B i g
Eight Conference and the NCAA
in the conduct of football" at the
school.
The conference placed Kansas
on probation for providing fin-
ancial aid to Curtis Thompson
Jr., a football player, and Mich-
ael Nathan Bossard, a basketball
player, and allowing them to
practice and/or participate in
freshman competition during the
last scholastic year.
The conference ordered that

any recruiting activity until May
31, 1972. It also reprimanded and
censured John Novotny, assistant
athletic director.
The action against Novotny was
taken, Duke said, because the ath-
letic official, at the time student
counselor, did not exercise, d u e
diligence when facts came to his
attention that Thompson and Bos-
sard had been given scholarships
on the basis of fraudulent h i g h
school ranks.

RICHARDS had leased the
BULLETIN
ATLANTA (P) - The At-
lanta Journal reported Wed-
nesday that "a most reliable
source from Miami" said Notre
Dame already had signed to
play in the Orange Bowl Jan.
1 Denials came quickly from
Miami and South Bend, Ind.,
to the report.

State St. Cor. Packar

I

Offices open: President and vice-president, as a slate; 3 members of the
Board of Governors of Residence Halls; 19 IHA council representatives elect-
ed from districts as follows: South Quad-3, Bursley-3; Markley-3, West
Quad-2, East Quad (RC)--2, Lloyd-1, Couzens-1, Oxford-1, Mosher-
Jordan-1, Stockwell-1, Newberry-Bbrbour-Fletcher-I.
Candidates' Meeting: Monday, October 12, 8 P.M., 1517 SAB
Volunteer to run a poll at 1517 SAB
IHA

- - - - - -

I

.

SUPER
COUPON

MR. HAM.....................79c
(Tender Juicy Ham Stacked High on a Sesame Seed Bun)
MR. HAM IN A BASKET ....$1.19
(Mr. Ham with Crisp French Fries and Creamy Cole Slaw)
MR. BEEF ...................79c
(Delicious Juicy U.S.D.A. Choice Roost Beef Stacked
High on a Toasted Buttered Sesame Seed Bun)
MR. BEEF IN A BASKET .........$1.19
(Mr. Beef with Crisp French Fries and Cole Slow)
MR. HAM & CHEESE.......... ..89c
(Ham with Delicious Swiss Cheese Melted Over the Top)
MR. HAM & CHEESE IN A BASKET . $1.29
CORNED BEEF .................. 89c
(Tender Brisket of Corned Beef on Our Own Dark-Rye Bun)
CORNED BEEF IN A BASKET ...... $1.29
REUBEN .......................99c
(Corned Beef, Swiss Cheese and Saurkraut-A Real Treat)
REUBEN IN A BASKET .......... $1.39
HOT DOG ...................... 30c
HOT DOG IN A BASKET ...........70c
CONEY ISLAND.................35c
CONEY ISLAND IN A BASKET ...... 75c
MINI HAM-MINI BEEF SANDWICHES 49c
(For the Kids)

I

rar

ANY TROPICAL FISH IN STOCK
2
FOR THE PRICE of

0

E

I

1
AGE OF AQUARIUM
3152 PACKARD RD.
12-9 Daily 12-6 Sunday
GOOD ONLY OCT. 12

971-8283

I

1 1

Dick Tomey, an assistant football r
coach at Kansas, be denied from
- -

Umpires ink

i
a
s

ANNOUNCING
Cold Beer and Wine
NOW AVAILABLE
at4
C onvenient Food Mart
ON NORTH CAMPUS (next to Lums)
OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TIL MIDNIGHT

FISH IN A BASKET ......
(Old English Styled Fish with French Fries,
Cole Slow and Roll Tartar Sauce)
CHICKEN IN A BASKET........
(Fried Chicken with French Fries, Slaw, Honey and

CHICKEN IN A BASKET ..
SHRIMP IN A BASKET ...
(6 Large Gulf Shrimp, Tangy Sauce,
FISH SANDWICH .......
SIDE ORDERS

.49c

$1.29
$1.39
Roll)
$1.89
$1.69

A -TEACH-,IN FOR & ABOIUT US
COME and RAP with Marlene Dixon,
Catherine East, Jo-Ann Gardner, Mar-
tha Griffiths, and Robin Morgan
SATURDAY, OCT. 10-10 A.M.-5 P.M.
in Auds. A, B, C, D & Mason Hall

new pact
NEW YORK - Major League
umpires hammered out a new
four-year contract yesterday withj
baseball officials, paving the way
for a troublefree World Series.
Under the new agreement the_
umpires will get $4,000 per man
for playoff work and $7,500 forthe
World Series, in the first two years
and, $4,000 and $8,000 the last 4
two years. The new contract cov-
ers the playoffs which ended Mon-
day. 4
Also included in the package is
a $500 jump in pay to $1,000 for
working the All-Star game.
Results of the contract were
announced by baseball Commis-
sioner Bowie Kuhn, capping a day
of secret hard bargaining.
The settlement averted a possi-
ble strike by the Major League
Umpires Association for the Series

COLE SLAW 25c
FRENCH FRIES ...25c
FRENCH FRIED
ONION RINGS ...... 40c
FRENCH FRIED
MUSHROOMS ....55c

COLD DRINKS... 15c-20c
MILK SHAKES 5......c-.35
COFFEE................15c
TEA ..... .. . .... . 15c
MILK C.C20c
HOT CHOCOLATE ...15c

"BEST FOOD IN TOWN"
Suit Yourself-Eat Dinner Here or Take It Home

ATTENTION:
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FRESHMEN & SOPHOMORES!!
THE DEARBORN CAMPUS OF U-M
WOULD LIKE TO MEET YOU
WHEN: EACH THURSDAY WHERE: 1213 ANGELL HALL

WORSHOPS ON:

Women's History, women in careers,

I

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alternative family styles, sexual oppression, the unat-
tached woman, abortion and family planning, women's
curriculum, black women, university discrimination, day
care, lesbianism, radical feminism, and more-
SUNDAY, OCT. 11-k1:30 P.M.

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