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October 13, 1970 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-13

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T
Tuesday, October. 13, 1970

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By DENNIS NIEMIEC
After one week of the confer-
ence schedule it becomes apparent
that the Big Ten race this year
should' be v e r y interesting. Al-
though Ohio. State and Michigan
stand above the remaining teams,
the rest of the conference seems
to be just about equal. -Ipconsis-
tency has been the problem for
almost every squad in the Big
Ten as highlighted by last Sat-
urday's results.
At Evanston t h e Wildcats of
Northwestern exploded offensive-f
ly to win their first game of the
year over an outmanned Illinois
team by a 48-0 count. Quarter-
back Maurie Daigneau overcame
a sprained shoulder and passed
for 2 TD's while also setting up
2 short scoring plunges by Al Rob-'

inson ,with his tosses. Helped by
fullback Mike Adamle's rushing,
Northwestern riddled Illinois with
sustained scoring drives of 72, 67,
44, and 30 yards.
Heralded 6-foot-5 hurler Mike
Wells managed to complete only 2
of 10 aerials for a meager 10 yards
as the Illini were completely out-
played. Illinois had beaten Syra-
cuse handily the week before but
came up very flat for this intra-
state clash.
THIS COULD HAVE resulted
from the fact that the Illini are
'very young and inexperienced
with no senior starter on defense.
Furthermore, the Illini sport's in-
formation director, Normaq Shey,
put it, "Northwestern, despite its
record, is a fine team. They're go-

ing to hurt some more teams this
year."
In another surprise, Iowa upset
Wisconsin 24-14 after the Bad-
gers had beaten Penn State the
previous Sja t u r d a y. Sophomore
signalcaller Kyle Skogman, start-
ing his first collegiate game, en-
gineered Iowa's ground game to
3 TD's helped by Levi Mitchell's
146 yards. For the Hawks it was
their first opening Big Ten win
in 6 years.
THE BADGERS only offensive
thrust occurred in the third quar-
ter when they scored twice with-
in 55 seconds. The offensive line
broke down so that Wisconsin's
rushers were completely neutral-
ized.
Bob Miller, radio and TV sports

j12

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MINICUBE ALARM CLOCK

director at Wisconsin, hinted that
the Badger collapse might be at-
tributed directly to their previous
upset of the Nittany Lions. "Af-
ter you have lost many games,
winning becomes a big thing. The
Badgers probably savor a victory
much more than a school with a
winning tradition. We just didn't
appear ready to play Iowa."
Minnesota's defense recovered
from the Nebraska loss and stif-
led Indiana's attack on the way
to a 23-0 whitewashing, extending
the Hoosier losing string to 7
games over 2 years. Blanked for
the first time in 37 games, In-
diana had a school-record s i x
passes intercepted, lost w o of
five fumbles and ran a couple of
kicks out of the end zone when
the ball should have been downed.
The Hoosier defense which had
done so well against Colorado and
West Virginia gave up 430 yards
to Minnesota.
THE GOPHER HERO was Jeff
Wright whose 2 interceptions and
fumble recovery stopped Indiana
drives and spearheaded a strong
Minnesota defense. On offense,
quarterback Craig Curry, comn-
pared by many to ex - Gopher
hurler Sandy Stephens, threw for
147 yards and ran for another 100.
At East Lansing the Spartans
displayed some consistency as
they lost 29-0 for the second week
in a row. Yet it was an inconsis-
tent offense w h i c h has led to
MSU's downfall. As Duffy' says,
"I can't even add up to seven any-
more, its been so long. You just
can't w in without scoring, no
matter how good a job your de-
fense does."
The Spartan defense kept the
Bucks in check until the third
quarter when reserve quarterback
Ron Maciejowski capped a 67
yard drive with a keeper TD to
increase their skimpy 9-0 half-
time lead. In fact the MSU de-
fense h e 1 d the Buckeyes below
their average in rushing and pass-
ing, while once forcin'g Ohio State
to take four plays to score from
the 1 yard line.
Another highlight of this clash
was the Bucks' desperate at-
tempt to whip the Spartans by
more than Notre Dame did. Quiet,
unassuming Woody Hayes denied
this accusation. "I wouldn't quit
on my o w n brother unless we
were up at least 28 points," said
the Buckeye mentor.
Billboard I
The intramural Boxing Club
has its first meeting October
14 at 7 p.m. in the boxing room
of the IM building, No exper-
ience or equipment is neces-
sary, and interested students
are invited.
Entries are open for the all
campus basketball tournament
beginning November 2. Enties
must be accompanied by a $5.Q0
fee, payable at the IM build-
ing before October 28.
* * *.
Football officials' meetings
will be held Wednesday, Octo-
ber 14, at 4 p.m. and Thursday,
October 15, at 7:30 p.m. All IM
football officials must attend
one of the two meetings.

starts your day with a burst of bold; bright color. .
on electric plastic cube clock 3/" deep, just the
right size for a student's room where space is limited
Red, blue, orange or. green with large matching
numerals on a white face. Ui approved. 7.95

4

r

-Daily-Jay Cassidy
LARRY ZELINA (16), Ohio State halfback, returns a punt against
Michigan in last year's game., Zelina is but one. of a number of
strong iEuckeye ball carriers, a group, that is expected. to better
last week's lackluster performance when the Wolverines travel to
Columbus later thisseason.
HARD FOUGHT CONTEST
Kickershan on
to defeat" Arsenal',',

V

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By RANDY PHILLIPS 1
The peaceful stillness of Fuller
Field was abruptly interrupted
Sunday as Michigan's soccer team 1
emerged victorious in a wild and1
rough match with the Arsenal
from the Toledo League. Two quick'
goals by the Wolverines and an
almost inpenetrable defense en-9
abled Michigan to withstand a late7
Arsenal surge for a 3-1 win.-
The contest started off in a
rather quick pace with both teams1
moving the ball up and down the,
field on the outside flanks. But
Michigan's defense seemed to al-
ways be in the right place and
thwarted the Arsenal forwards,
before they became dangerous.
After nearly ten minutes of play
the Wolverines began to put a lot
of pressure 'on their opposition's
defense. A break away by a Mich-
igan forward was. foiled by an off
target shot.
BUT SHORTLY after that at-
tempt, Clovis Pereira took a pretty
pass from the center forward, Hel-
mouth Norpoth and put the ball
into the corner of the net. A sec-
ond Michigan goal came almost'
immeciately after the 'ensuing
kick off.
Tiayab Klan took a lead pass
from Ulrich Dagge and out dis-
tanced the Arsenal fullback from
his left wing position. Khan then
placed his shot in the far corner
of the goal to give his team a 2-0
lead.
After the second goal the flow
of the game began to move down
towards the Wolverine goal, but
forward Carlos Macias quickly
turned the game back around.
Macias used some fancy footwork
to get by the fullback and then
passed to Pereira who had slipped
in front of the Arsenal goal. But
a superb effort by the other Ar-
senal fullback tipped the ball out
of bounds.
JUST MINUTES later Clovis
shot inches wide of the goal on a
head shot coming off a corner
kick. 1
The first half was dominated

by the Wolverines as they Man
aged to control midfield. Michi-
gan's halfbiaclt were often able
to play up at- the ceiter line. But
the fast action of the half took its N
toll as. several Michigan players
were worn out at intermission.
In addition, as the half wore on
it appeared as if the already ar-
rogant Arsenal players were be-
coming very hostile as a result of
their ineffective play. Several in- -
tentional infractions of the rules
were made by the 1Arsenal players
in an attempt to harrass the
Michigan players. But these ac-
tions were only a slight indication
of what was to follow.
THE START of the second half,
saw a complete reversal in the
match as Arsenal -began to pres-
sure the Wolverine goalie, Karl
Krotki. But the Michigan defense
still managed to make the big
plays and keep Arsenal off the
scoreboard.
Krotki made a fine stop of a 4
screened shot that found its way
through a maze of players in the
center of the Michigan zone. Min-
utes later. Arsenal again nearly
had a score as a shot from one of
their forwards bounced off the
crossbar and out of bounds.
All during the first portion of
the second half the referee re-
peatedly had to warn the Arsenal
players for using obscenities and
going after the man instead of the
ball. Several near fights broke out
as the play became very rough.
THEN THE game nearly turned
into a free-for-all. Steve Pana-
teros accidently bumped against
the Arsenal goalie after chasing
an off target pass. The Arsenal
goalie took exception to the con-
tact and shoved the Michigan
player who then shoved back.
Then the goalie t o o k several
swings at Panateros and before
long both teams were on the verge
of attacking each other. But rea-
son and the referee prevailed long
enough for the teams to finish the
match and go home.

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I

Big Ten Standings

I

MICHIGAN
Iowa
Minnesota
Northwestern
Ohio State
Illinois
Indiana
Michigan State
Purdue'
Wisconsin

Conference Games
W L T PF PA
1 0 0 29 0
1 0 0 24 14
1 0 0 23 0
1 0 0 48 0
1 0 0 29 0
0 1 0 0 48
0 1 0 0 23
0 1 0 0 29
0 1 0 0 29
0 1 0 14 24

W
4
1
2
1
3
2
0
1
2
1

All Games
L T PF PA
0 0 80 22
3 0 48103*
2 2 94 76
3 0 89 68
0 0 119 23
2 0 52 87
4 0 33 111
3 0 44 114
2 0 41 91
2 1 64 75

I

SATURDAY'S GAMES
Michigan State at MICHIGAN
Purdue at Iowa
Indiana at Illinois
Minnesota at Ohio State
Northwestern at Wisconsin
III IED C'AIE11

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