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September 03, 1970 - Image 13

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-03

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t
'"fhursd4y, September 3, 197'0

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

~hursdc(y, September 3, 1 970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'We're

not

looking

to

OSU'

By BOB ANDREWS Aggies could muster up enough should get some help from half-' THE SMOKE of dissension has
Millions of people, including a good football to upset Schem- back Barry Meyer and fullback cleared at Iowa and the result is
national television audience, have' bechler's squad. Ernie Cook as well as great pro- the loss of quarterback of Larry
their eyes focused on the Nov. 21 In appraising the Wolverines' tection from Alvin Hawes. one of L a w r e n c e, who transferred to
rematch between the vaunted chances in the Big Ten, Schem- the best tackles in the nation. Miami. However, coach Ray Nagel
Wolverine machine and the Ohio bechier notes, "Our hopes hinge is optimistic that his Hawkeyes
Wolveine mchin and he Oho I . 1-, -- A^4- ..,.,-fF4-W il,. *-41 1a ^Isfl LUC Lurts mnrnIIn

State Buckeyes. on what we do in our first three
Everyone, that is, except Bo conference games."

Schembechler.
The latter put it bluntly, saying,
"We're not looking to Ohio State.
We don't look to our tenth game
unless we want to go in their with
four losses." Although the first
nine games aren't overly imposing
on paper, Schembechler is not,
taking them lightly.G
The Wildcats of Arizona, open
up the Wolverine schedule hereI
at Ann Arbor, and if one goes
strictly by paper, the score should
be as lopsidede in Michigan's
favor as was the Wolverines 42-14
opening victory over Vanderbilt.
last year.
The Wildcats, who won just,
three games last year, will be"
trying to develop a fine crop of
sophomores.
Their quarterback, Brian Lind-
strom, is a junior, and has been
rated in many polls as one of the'
15 best passers in football.
It's been eight months since the
Wolverines made a trip to thei
West Coast, and in their second
game of the year, they will visit
Seattle to confront the Washing-
ton Huskies for the second straight
year. The score of last year's1
debacle was 45-7 in favor of
Michigan.-

Michigan's conference opener is1
Purdue. The game is being played;
at Lafayette, which could mean
big trouble because the Boiler-
makers have. been virtually in-
vincible there in the last decade.j
WITHOUT Mike Phipps, the
Boilermakers -will be somewhat
weaker on offense. However, new
coach Bob DeMoss, who has de-
veloped quarterbacks like Bob
Griese and Lenny Dawson in the
past, feels he can do it again with
his four sophomore prospects. t
Added to Purdue's problems is
their defense. Four-fifths of the
defensive line and All-American
defensive back Tim Foley have
graduated and DeMoss will have
his work cut out for him finding
suitable replacements.
The next weekend, the Wolver-
ines come home to face arch-
rival Michigan State before an
SRO crowd of 130,000 plus. It al-
ways seems that the relative
strengths of each squad means
very little when they plat.
MSU coach Duffy Daugherty'
feels he has solved his quarter-
backing problems with Mike Ras-
mussen, a junior college transfer.
Last year's quarterback, Bill Trip-
lett, is now a running back, but
he could be moved back if Ras-
mussen doesn't make the grade.
Following the tension and , ex-
citement of the State game there
could very well be a tendency for
a letdown as the Wolverines hostI

THEIR DEFENSE is very solid
with all but two lettermen re-
turning. It was this defense that
held Michigan to just one touch-,
down in the first half of last
year's battle and with the right
breaks they could make times ve'y
difficult for the Wolverines.
In the next three games, the
Wolverines face the weaker but
still potentially troublesome teams'
of the conference - Wisconsin.
Illinois and Iowa.
The Badger offense is consider-
ed one of the best in the confer-
ence. led by quarterback Neil
Graff and Alan Thompson, both
juniors. Graff netted 1086 yards,
and seven TD passes while
Thompson rushed for 907 yards
last season.
The Illini can be expected to
have a strong desire to play a
game after last year's 51-7 humil-
iation.
Illinois has to build from scratch
and head coach Jim Velek will be
doing a good deal of experiment-
ing with his offensive plans, all of
which could help him in future'
years but certainly not this year.
Valek is very high on sophomore
passer Mike Wells. who, will be
doing plenty of passing to John
Bedalow, Tom Mullins and Willie:
Osley.

Will be tough in the confermnce-
With Lawrence gone, Nagel's main
concern is to find a replacement.
The three sophs fighting for the
job are Frank Saunderman, Jeff
Elgin and Kyle Skogman. Any one
of them will have very fine re-
ceivers to throw to, , including
Kerry Readon.
If the defense can come
through, led by linebacker Ike
White, the Hawkeyes will be a
team to watch out for. It is really
doubtful that the Wolverines will
be able to walk all over the Tawk-
eyes as they did last year bya
51-6 score.
After the Iowa game, the Wol-
verines will prepare to meet the
Bucks in Columbus. By then, even
Schembechler will have eyes fo-
cused on the contest.

19
26
3
10
17
24
31
7
14
21

SEPTEMBER
ARIZONA
at Washinigton
OCTOBER
TEXAS A&M
at Purdue
MICIIGAN STATE
MINNESOTA
at Wisconsin
NOVEMBER
ILLINOIS
IOWA
at Ohio State

-Daily--Jay Casidyt

Donii Moorhead (27) scampers for glory

'l
s

WASHINGTON'S offense man-
aged just 16 touchdowns last year,
while they won only one game.
However, the presence of sharp-
shooter quarterback Sonny Six-
killer and fullback Bo Cornell I
(who gained over 600 yards for

PALMER FIELD

R uers
By JOEL GREER
'Guess what all you lucky resi-
dents on the hill will be awaken-
ed by on football ,Saturdays?
That's right, championship rugby
is invading Palmer Field with a
doubleheader every, football Sat-
urday beginning at 9 a.m.
The' Michigan Rugby Football;
*Club has finally found :a perman-
ent home. No longer will hill area
students have to make the 1.37
mile walk to Ferry field to see the
"nationally ranked" ruggers in
action.
Rugby, in brief explanation, is
,an offspring of soccer and very,
similar to American football. It
is a very 'simple game to follow;
and, like football, the object of
the game is to move the ball over
the goal line.
The name of the game, as well
as the game itself, originated by
accident in an experiment in Eng-
land in 1823. During a \s o c c e r
game at Rugby School one of the
players (rightfully named Wil-
liam Webb Ellis) carried the ball
and a new variation of soccer was
formed, although nothing result-
ed from the experiment until 1839.
The game was renewed at Cam-
bridge during an intramural soc-
cer game, and called Rugby's
game
An ideal rugby field has maxi-
mum dimensions of 75 yards by
110 yards with 25 yard end zones.
Palmer field is 75 yards by 100
Vyards.
Each team consists of 15 play-
ers. The players are divided into
three units making up the "life
cycle of attack" the "ball get-
ters," the "link and pivot," and
the "penetrators." Play begins
in either a scrummage, a ruck a
line-out, a maul, or a kick-off
which opens each 40 minute half.
There is a five minute half-time
and no time-outs or substitutions.
Like football the kickoff to start
the game must travel ten yards
and then it i$ a "live" ball. A play-
er may advance the ball by run-
ning with it kicking it forward or
passing it backward similar to the
pitch-out or lateral in football.
This is the best way of advancing.
Unlike football blocking is not al-
lowed.
When a tackle is made the ball
getters form a ruck to move the
'ball along the ground -to the "link
and pivot." The scrum-half gets
the attack formed by pitching the
ball b a c k to the "penetrators"
who are also called the "three-
quarters line." A series of pitch-
outs 'and runs are used to gain
yardage.
Scoring is divided into four ar-
eas. A touchdown, called a try, is
Mr. Mini's

f,-ind'
worth three points. The b
be touched down within1
zone for the try to cou
conversion, which is wo
points, is kicked through
rights at least 20 yards b
perpendicular to the goa
from the spot of touchdom
common for a rugger fre
end zone to attempt to to
ball down toward the ee
the field thus gettingbett
tion for the conversion.

I

th
permanent hm
all must finished with a 7-5-2 record in- 'season's schedule include a homej
the end eluding a third place finish in the match against Purdue, on the!
nt. The Big Ten tournament and a fourth same Saturday t h a t Michigan's'
rth two place finish in the Virginia Com-. gridders will be doing battle with'
the up- mopwealth tournament. I Minnesota at Michigan Stadium.,

the Huskies last year) means theV
Wolverines' 'defense will have to the Gophers of Minnesota on
be a bit more careful this year. Homecoming weekend. The Goph-
The Husky defensive line is big ers are prpbably the most im-!
and strong, but relatively slow. proved team in the conference!
With speedsters Glenn Doughty and will be no pushover. Much of
and Billy Taylor in the Michigan their success depends on the arm
backfield, it will take more than of quarteback Craig Curry. Curry
luck to control the Wolverine ------- -

ack and
al line
wn. It is
e in the
ouch the,
enter of
ter posi-!

A
{$ 1
j
I
i '
iP
S
I
S
a

The ruggers open their seas
September 5th and 6th at t
Windsor International Invitatio
al tourney with three other Am
ican teams and f o u r Canadi
squads. Among,,the clubs- partit
pating are highly regarded Pali
er College and the Chicago Lio
The home 'season opens Se
tember 19th with the Detroit C
bras.
Some other high points of t

on
he
)n-

Hardy fans can enjoy the rugby
match beginning at 9 a.m. and at
its conclusion truck on over to

attack.
The Wolverines then return
home to take on the Aggies fromI
Texas A&M. Schembechler feels

i

/Three points are awarded
drop-kicking the ball between
uprights during play.

for
the

er view the football game. they will be a surprise team with
an The heated rugby rivalry be- a fine defense led by linebacker;
c-tween Michigan and the bumpkin1 Dave Elemdorf. This might very
I Aggies from East Lansing will be well be so, but the Aggies' schedule
fns. on display at Palmer Field on Oc- will aid the Wolverines. Before
p- tober 17, and will be followed by they play Michigan, they must
:o- another match between the Wol- face two other national powers;
verines and the Denison Krishna- namely Louisiana State and OSU.
he ites. After they get through these two
. games, it will be doubtful that the
Theb OVs on tie teamii

8 MONTH LEASE
Interest on damage deposit
for $12:50 per man
in q u i e t, soundproof,
modern bilevel; furnish-
ed, air-conditioned, dish-
washer. Resident manag-
er, 12 month lease also
available.
1412 GEDDES
near Observatory
DAYS 1-5599
EVENINGS 761.2821

"OBSCENELEWD,
LASCIVIOUS, FILTHY,
OR DISGUSTING."
These a-e the words which Chief Assistant Prosecutor Casper H.
Kast used to describe our books and magazines when he filed
suit against us.
SEE Oil YOURSELF
AT THE
FOURTH AVENUE ADULT NEWS
217 S. Fourth Ave.
Open daily and Saturday 10 A.M.-1 1 P.M., Sunday 2 P.M.-
11 'P.M. (Look for our huge red-and-yellow blacklite paint-
ed sign . . . don't be attracted to cheap imitators.)
We are Ann Arbor's largest erotic bookstore, featuring an
unspeakably complete line of paperback books, magazines,
newspapers, records, cards, still photos of local models, and
8mm color and black-and-white movies, plus a marvelous
selection of "novelties." Not to mention the individual movie
viewing machines in the back.
Note: the long-haired freak who manages this most excellent
bookstore has recently installed a stereo system, and will
eagerly assault your ears with allmanner of raunchy de-
cadent music.
Peace .. .

A penalty for free kick produc-
es three points a n d is awarded
from the spot of the foul or off-
side.
Also, when points are scored,'
the victimized team m'ust kick off.
The Michigan Rugby Football
Club has four teams and is pres-
ently the largest sports club on
campus. The "Blues," accordingF
to Coach John Robson, is the
"representative team" a n d is
ranked 4th in the nation accord-
ing to the American Rugby Foot-
ball Union. Brown University iss
ranked first followed by Notre
Dame and Palmer College.
The "Golds," called the "nur-
sery," are the second team while
the "Old Blues" are t he older
players and those, too infirm to
survive t h e rugged competition.
This year t h e r e will also be a.
"rookie" squad which will stress
fundamentals of the game.
Overall last season the "Blues"
1970 FALL SEASON
Sept. 5 Windsor Invitational
Sept. 12 Indianalopis Reds (A)
Sept. 19 DETROIT COBRAS (Ii)
Sept. 26 Univ. of Toronto (A)
Oct. 3 KENT STATE UNIV. (H)
Oct. 10 Chicago Lions (A)
Bowling Green (A)
Oct. 17 MICHIGANSTATE (H).
DENISON (H)
Oct. 24 PURDUE (1H)
Oct. 31 Wisconsin (A)
Nov. 7 ILLINOIS (H)
Nov. 14 CLEVELAND BLUES (H);
Nov. 21 Ohio State (A)

No.
*14
15
16
17
19
*21
*22
*23
25
26
*>27
28
29
**30
*32
*33
*35
*36
37
39
40
41
*42
*44
*'45
46
50
51
52
'53
55
56

' Name
Gusich, Frank
Rather, Dave (Bo)
Zuccarelli, Dave
Harrison. Greg
Daniels, John
Elliott, Bruce
Doughty, Glenn
Betts, Jim
McBride, Jack
Ross, Bill
Moorhead, Don
Berutti, Bill
Pighee, John
Staroba, Paul
Seyferth, Fritz
Taylor, Mike
Darden, Tomr
Coin, Dana
Mogulich, Bob
Hill, ,Henry
Coakley, Gary
Logan, Randy
Taylor, Bill
Henry, Preston
Scheffler, Lance
Dutcher, Jerry
Smith, Mike
Kee, Tom
Hulke, Scott
Murdock, Guy
Swan, Bob
Hart, Bill

Pos
Wolf
DB
DB
DB
DB
DB
TB
S
QB
QB-DE
QB
QB
DB
SE.
FB
LB
DB
K-DE
FB
MG
SE
IAB
FB
TB
TB
DB
C
LB
C
C
LB
C

No.
*:57
59
60
62
64
"65
68
69
'*70
*71
*72
73
74
*75
4'76
77
*78
79
80
81
~:82
.84
85
86
89
.90
91
: 92
:94
95
96
' 97

Name
Killian, Tim
Duffy, Mark
Coyle, Tom
Baldwin, Ed
Moran, Bill
McKenzie, Reggie
Ellis, Greg
Damron, Carroll
Huff, Marty
Harpring, Jack
Dierdof, Dan
Coode, Jim
Smith, Tony
Hall, Werner
Brandstatter, Jim
Ferchau, Tom
McCoy, Dick
Poplawski, Tom
Harris, Bill
-Schumacher, Jerry
Newell, Pete
Oldham, Mike
Seymour, Paul
Eaton, Don
Huiskens, Tom
Keller, Mike
Seymour, Phil
Grambau, Fred
Carpenter, Butch
Rosema, Bob
Spearman, Clint
Moore, Ed

Pos
K-OG
C
OG
OG
LB
OG
MG
DT
LB
OT
OT
OT
DT
0G
OT
OT
DT
OT
SE
TE
DT
SE
TE
DB
TE
DE
DE
DT
DE
DE
DE
LB
DT

:Lettermen

'99 Beckman, Tom

1 _ ._

E SPOT
1USED -
t 1 30
1 M I .
LIES

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