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November 14, 1970 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-14

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, November 14, 197C

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, November 14, 197C

One of our
Paulists calls
it"home"...
Home is where the heart is.
Home is also wherever a
Paulist is needed.
Whether the Paulist works
in a ghetto, a college campus,
a city parish or a remote
corner of the United States,
he is serving.
The Paulist is ministering
with words, deeds and sacra-
nent ... and zealous care to
the needs of God's People
everywhere. He is meeting
today's problems with thoughts
of those that will arise
tomorow.
That is the Paulist way. It
isn't easy but the worthwhile
things of life seldom are.
If you are interested in
learning more about the Paulist
priesthood, write to:
Rev. Donald C. Campbell, CS.P.
Vocation Director
CPaulist
Tatheig
Room 113
415 West 59th Street
New York, N.Y.10019

Be a Winner
BUY
U of M
SWEATSHIRTS
T-SHIRTS
JACKETS,
FOLLETTS
University Activities Center
& Students' International
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS
1 86.00
ROUND TRIP JET-
Dec. 27-Jan. 1 ......186.00
Jon. 1-Jon. 7-.......196.00
Feb. 26-Mar. 5.......189.00
Christmas through EASTER
The FREEPORT INN becomes
a STUDENT RESORT
All Student Guests
2 hour long "Happy Hour"
every evening with
Live Music .& Dancing
Unlimited free drinks
" SCUBA LESSONS
" HORSEBACK RIDING
" HONDA RENTAL
Open only to U of M students,
faculty, staff, alumni, and im-
mediate families.
2nd floor, MICH. UNION
UAC Travel
763-2147 or 769-5790

Texas, Notre

Dame eye top

By BETSY MAHON
As the college football season-
moves toward its climax and
bowl berths are gradually de-
cided other battles continue to
rage - those for the national
championship and the runner
up spots.
The*Fighting Irish of Notre
Dame, the current national
leaders take on Georgia Tech
in what coach Ara Paraseghian
calls a "tough game."
"Tech is not only a fine foot-
ball team," Paraseghian com-
ments, "but, what is most im-
pressive is that they have shown
steady improvement each week.
Each Saturday they have done
things better offensively and
defensively and you have to be
impressed with their spirit and
enthusiasm."
The Yellow Jackets are 7-2 on
the season, having lost only to
tenth ranked Tennessee and
eighth ranked Auburn. They are
I led by Brent Cunningham, a
tailback who has averaged 5.6
yards per game this season on
128 carries for 726 yards.
The ground game is supported
by two strong armed quarter-
backs who have been alternat-
ing throughout t h e season.
Senior Jack Williams has hit on
24 of 37 passes for 274 yards
while h i s sophomore replace-
ment Eddie McAshan has con-
nected on 101 passes for 1,006
yards and eight touchdowns.
Even with their impressive
statics it is doubtful that the
Yellow Jackets will be able to
upset the mighty Irish. Notre
Dame leads the nation in total
offense with an average of 554.-
7 yards per game. This average
is the best ever after the first
seven games for any major col-
lege football team. The Irish
also lead major college football
teams in ball control, averaging
30 more plays per game than
their opponents.
Quarterback Joe Theismann
had the best day of his career

last week against Pitt as he ran
for 97 yards and completed 13
of 24 passes for 284 y a r d s.
Theismann is third in the na-
tion in total offense with an
average of 263.2 yards per
game and leads all other quar-
terbacks with an average of 9.9
yards per pass completion. He
has already eclipsed Terry Han-
ratty's total offense record and
George Gipp's total performance
mark.I
Meanwhile, Darrell Royal's
Texas Longhorns, who briefly
held the Number One spot be-
fore being ousted by Notre
Dame, will try to reclaim their
lost ground against lowly Tex-
as Christian. Despite the fact
that they are 7-0' and have a
firm grip on the second spot in
the national rankings, the Long-
horns were less than impressive
in their contest with Baylor last
week end.
The Longhorns scored three
touchdowns in the second quar-
ter on drives of 15, 77 and 78
yards and went into the dress-
ing room with a 21-7 lead. But
in the second half the usually
devestating ground game was

stopped cold as the Longhorns
could muster only 84 yards and
four first downs and never
crossed the Baylor 30 yard line.
With eight minutes left in the
game Baylor blocked a Texas
punt and turned the play into
a score. Texas hung on to ach-
ieve a 21-14 victory but as one
Longhorn player admitted, "We
were lucky to win."
Royal had some thoughts on
the close call. "Twenty seven
games haven't dulled my mem-
ory so that I can't remember
how utterly distasteful it is to
lose," he says.
"When you get so fat and
your pockets get so full that
you can't appreciate victory,
then you're spoiled. We have
some things we need to work
on and I don't think our players
are totally hapy with the Bay-
lor game, but we won. We're
not saddled with the chore of
reviving a defeated football
team. We're going out t h e r e
coaching a winner."
After last week's scare the
Longhorns will be up for the
TCU clash but it is unlikely
that anything short of a Notre

Dame 1 o s s will propel Texas
back into the top spot. It prob-
ably will take a repeat of last
year's Cotton B o w1 in which
Texas was victorious in the up-
coming New Year's Day classic
to put Texas on top of the
Irish.
In a third game which could
affect national rankings, sixth
rated Stanford travels to Colo-
rado to do battle w i t h Air
Force who is holding on to the
thirteenth spot.
Stanford who will most likely
be filling in for Southern Cal in

the 1971 Rose Bowl, has an 8-1
record for the season having
lost only to Purdue. The In-
dians, led by Heisman hopeful
Jim Plunkett, are averaging 31
points per game.
Air Force was heading to-
ward an undefeated season until
last week when t h e y ran up
against an inspired Oregon
team which outpointed them
46-35. Coach Ben Martin was
distressed by his team's inabil-
ity to stop the Oregon passing
game, as he tried several dif-
ferent defenses without lu c k.

pol

I spot
"When Jim Plunkett hears
about this, he'll lick his chops,"
he said glumly.
Stanford is considered behind
Michigan in the national rank-
ings so only a loss by one of the
top five teams will move them
upwards. By the same token
seventh ranked Arkansas is a
good distance behind Stanford,
so the Indians must lose to drop.
On the other h a n d, an Air
Force victory could propel them
into the Top Ten while a loss
could drop them. as low as sev-
enteenth.

00I

4.

SCALPERS SWEAT
Purdue threat lurks for OS U

ALL-TIME GRIDDERS:
IBig Ten best tabbed

BLACK STUDENT UNION
BENEFIT RALLY
"Seize the Time"
GUEST SPEAKER:
HUKY p.
NEWTON.

The Big Ten Skywriters, a group
of veteran Big Ten football ob-
servers, today named their All-
Time Big Ten Football Team
featuring 22 of the conference's
greatest players.
The list included the legendary
Tom Harmon at halfback a n d
former Michigan ends Ron Kram-
er and Bennie Oosterbaan on the
first team while honorable men-
tion awards were given to tackle
Whitey Wistert and quarterback
Benny Friedman, both former
Michigan All-Americans.
For the Student Body:
DENIM
FLARES
4.88
Regular $8.00 Quality
CHECKMATE

All 22 members on t h e first
team were named to at least one
All-American squad during their
college careers and ten are mem-
bers of the College Football Hall
of Fame. In addition, four of the
first t e a m members, Jay Ber-
wanger (qb., Chicago), A 1 a n
Ameche (fb., Wisconsin), Nile
Kinnick (hb., Iowa) and Harmon
were winners of the Heisman
Trophy.

By BO ANDREWS
At the present time, scalpers are
having a field day, selling their
tickets to next week's clash be-
tween Ohio State and Michigan
for as much as 100 dollars.
However, if Coach Woody Hay-
es and his Buckeyes aren't wary,
the Boilermakers of Purdue can
possibly upset the Bucks, the same
way they upset Stanford, another
of the nation's powers, and force
the Buckeyes to enter the follow-
ing contest with a loss to blemish
their record. Furthermore, this
would cause the price of tickets
sold by the scalpers to tumble as
rapidly as America's economy.
Purdue Coach Bob DeMoss, com-
menting on his game plan puts its
bluntly saying, "Against the Buck-
eyes, we will have to play error-
less ball, in addition to making
them keep the ball in the air.'
This indeed is what must be done
because the Buckeye running at-
tack has been devastating this sea-
son, and OSU easily leads the Big
Ten in that category.
ON THE OTHER hand, quar-
terback Rex Kern is having his
worst year as the Buckeye helms-
man, and if the Purdue defense
can somehow force Kern to throw
the ball, then the Boilermakers
could indeed have a good chance
for victory. Unfortunately, to force
Kern to go to the air, they will
have to do one of two things.
Either they will have to stop
JohnBrockington, Larry Zelina
and company on the ground, or
they will have to force Ohio State
to err and capitalize on every
turnover, making the Buckeyes
play catch-up ball.
Sports Information Director for
Purdue, Ted Haracz, feels it will
take a perfect effort by the Boiler-
makers if victory is to be Theirs.

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

He says, "The attitude of the team
is pretty low after losing three in
a row, and that coupled with our
humiliating loss to Notre Dame,
48-0, leaves only our pride at
stake!
Besides Ohio State, the only team
which still has a glimmer of hope to
represent the Big Ten in the Rose
Bowl, is Northwestern. Despite
their 4-4 overall record, they are
4-1 in conference play, while the
Buckeyes are 5-0. Last week,
against a stubborn Minnesota

team, they rallied in the fourth
quarter, to break a 14-14 dead-
lock and win 28-14.
Their hopes for a Pasadena in-
vitation of course hinge on a loss
by Ohio State to either Purdue or
Michigan, and they cannot afford
another loss.
The streaking Spartans of Mich-
igan State will oppose Minnesota.
The Spartans have won two in a
row against Indiana and Purdue
and have evened their overall rec-
ord to 4-4, after a very slow start.

Conference Games
W L T PF PA
5 0 0 173 48
5 0 0 153 54
4 1 0 148 66
3 2 0 113 84
2 2 1 83 102
1 3 1 72 105
1 4 0 76 189
1 4 0 73 117
1 4 0 80 113
1 4 0 62 151
TODAY'S GAMES
Iowa at MICHIGAN
Michigan State at Minnesota
Northwestern at Indiana
Wisconsin at Illinois
Ohio State at Purdue

W
8
7
4
4
2
2
3
3
2
1

Big Ten Standings

Name
ENDS
Wes Fesler
Ron Kramer
Bennie Oosterbaan
Pete Pihos
Gene Washington
TACKLES
Carl Eller
Alex Karras
Bronko Nagurski
Leo Nomellilnt
Fred Slater
GUARDS
Alex Agase
Calvin Jones
Jim Parker

School
OSU
Mich.
Mich.
Ind.
MSU
Minn.
Iowa
Minn.
Minn.
Iowa

Si"r ::":a1 Y1}.Y.: ^S '+{.;";r", Si"yrS r.« 5 ,-l ,J. ...:~ 5" r,." y ... .a:t Lr"K"1.]Yy rrt 4

All Games
L T PFPA
0 0 224 70
0 0 243 77
4 0 189 134
4 0 157 169
5 1 107 191
5 1 143 181
5 0 128 228
5 0 114 177
5 1 130 164
7 0 95 239

Ill. - Pur.
Iowa
OSu

Mentacing rug gers await
crashing Cleveland wave

CENTER
Dick Butkus
QUARTERBACKS
Jay Berwanger
Bob Griese
HALFBACKS
Red Grange
Tom Harmon
Leroy Keyes
Nile Kinnick
FULLBACKS
Alan Ameche
George Webster

Ill.
Chi.
Pur.
Ill.
Mich.
Pur.
Iowa
Wisc.
MSU

MINISTER OF DEFENSE, SUPREME COMMANDER
BLACK PANTHER PARTY

I

In what will definitely be their
toughest game of the season, the
Michigan ruggers close out their
fall campaign with the rough-
housing Cleveland Blues today at
Palmer field.
The Michigan Blues place their
long Ann Arbor winning streak on
the line at 10:30 while the Golds
battle the Cleveland "B" team at
9:00.
Cleveland, one of the most ag-
gressive squads in the Midwest
employ that "three yards and a
cloud of dust" strategy which is

Hill Auditorium

Nov. 17, 1970

8:00 P.M.

DONATION: $1.50 in advance-$2.00 at the door
TICKETS on sale in the Fishbowl Daily
FREE ALL POLITICAL PRISONERS

U. of M.
Students, Faculty and Administration
NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY

State Street at Liberty

,I

in

I

U

JAMAICA*
$2390
Dec. 26th-Jan. 2nd

For the student body:

I1

usually implemented by our dear
friend in another Ohio city.
In last spring's meeting at
Cleveland, Michigan managed to
escape the viscious tactics of the
Cleveland ruggers to bring back a
3-3 deadlock but it took a long
penalty kick in the closing minutes
to do it.
C 1 e v e 1 a n d was unexpectedly
tough physically in that affair and
Michigan has prepared for much
of the same. "We've been pointing
at Cleveland for the last two
weeks," assessed Michigan club
president Hank Lukaski, "and I
think we're ready for their style
of play."
Haircuts that
don't look
like haircuts
TRY US-
DASCOLA
U-M BARBERS
E. Univ. off South U.
MIKE'S STEAKS
1313 S. University

WORSHIP

'A Genuine
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Look at all you get!
0 round trip jet air transportation
0 transfers and baggage handling
* 7 nights hotel accommodations
* 7 "Happy Hours"
0 Gala New Year's Eve Party

PEA COATS

RESERVATIONS LIMITED

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH AND WESLEY
FOUNDATION
State at Huron and Washington
Church-662-4536
Wesley-668-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Bartlett Beavin, Campus Minister
R. Edward McCracken, Campus Minister
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Sermon by Dr. Jame-
son Jones, President of Iliff School of
Theology, Denver, "Religious Response and
the Now Generation."
9:30 a.m.-Contemporary Music with the
MYF Choir.
1 1:00 a.m.-Chancel Choir.
Broadcast WNRS 1290, WNRZ 103 fm, 11:00
to noon.
WESLEY FOUNDATION NEWS:
Sunday, Nov. 15, 5:30 p.m. - Celebration-
Wesley Lounge; 6:15 p.m.-Dinner, Pine
Room; 7:00 p.m. - P r o gr a m, Wesley
Lounge.
HURON HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
3150 Glacier Way
Pastor: Charles Johnson
For information, transportation, personalized
help, etc., phone 769-6299 or 761-6749.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CHAPEL
A.L.C.-L.C.A.
801 S. Forest

UNITY OF ANN ARBOR
310 S. State St.
Phone 663-4314
Marlyn William White, Minister
Ron Johnson, Associate Minister
11 :00 a.m.-Sunday Service-Ron Johnson.
7:30 p.m. Tuesday-Study and Prayer Class
-Mr. White
11:00 a.m. to 12 noon Wednesday-Prayer
and Counseling, also, 12 noon to 1:00 p.m.
-Healing Service-Mrs. Mattern.
Center open Mon., Wed., and Fri., 11:00 a.m.
to 2:00 p.m.
Tuesday, Center open at 6:30 p.m.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
On the Campus-
Corner State and William Sts.
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Senior Minister
Rev. Ronald C. Phillips, Assistant

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
SUNDAY
10:30 a.m.-Worship Services, Sunday School
(2-20 years).

$25

CALL
Suzie 764-9685 or Debbie 487-3550

-0
.4

Sizes 34 to 46

WEDNESDAY
8:00 a m.-Testimony Meeting.
Infants room available Sunday and Wednesday
Public Reading Room, 306 E. Liberty St. -
Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., 10-5. Closed Sun-
days and Holidays.
"The Bible Speaks to You," Radio WAAM,
1600, Sunday, 8:45 a.m.
For transportation call 662-0813.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(Corner of Forest and Washtenaw)
Minister: Rev. Donald Postema
10:00 a.m.-"Unable to Hear." Guest minister
Rev. Alvin Hoksbergen.
6:00 p.m.-Folk Worship with St. Mary's folk
mass choir.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 N. Division
.8:00 a.m.-Holy Communion.
10:00 a.m.-Holy Communion.
7:00 p.m.-Evening Prayer.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:30 and at 11:00 a.m.-Worship
Services.

*Based on 40 or more persons
Travel arrangements by
STUDENTOURS

CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

TODAY'S SPECIAL
for ONLY 1.65
2 Souvicki
Dinners
with Potatoes, Salad,
Bread & Butter

(313) 886-0844

I

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SA 1E50c

*

Worship Services at 9:30 and
"The Incredible Optimism
Terry N. Smith.

11:00 a.m. -
of God," Rev.

BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave.
Telephone 665-6149
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr., R. E. Simonson
Worship Services at 9:00 and 11:00 a.m.
Church School at 9:00 a.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
1432 Washtenaw Ave.

D Good for large pizza-1 item or more
Nov. 14, 15, 1970 --Sat., Sun.
0 off xM
WITH THIS COUPON
NAMF
ADDRFSS
ONE COUPON PER ORDER

it

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Sunday at 6:00 p.m.-Gamma Delta, Lutheran

I

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