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December 05, 1970 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-12-05

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, December 5, 1970

Twice tamed Rebels

-Associated Press

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By JERRY CLARKE
In the beginning, it was to
have been a classic battle.
The fabled Archie Manning of
Mississippi would guide his
team against the always vicious
Louisiana State defense. Both
teams would be undefeated, and
Tiger Stadium would be filled
with 67,000 rabid LSU fans.
Millions more would watch the
struggle on television, a splend-
id end to a sparkling season of
college football.
Something went wrong along
the way, however. First, Texas
A&M, a team that has not won
since, completed a last minute
Grapplers open
The Michigan wrestling team
travels to Navy for the opening
dual meet of the season. Head
coach Rick Bay is looking for
a strong performance from his
young squad to offset the pow-
er of the Midshipmen. Navy,
defending Eastern Intercolleg-.
iate champions, has three de-
fending individual titlists in the
lower weights going 4irectly
strengths, Jerr Hoddy, Jims
The team will remain in the
area for another meet to be
held Monday at Maryland. The
Terrapins are perennial powers
in the Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence, not noted for its wrest-
ling prowess, but are an un-
known quantity this season.
touchdown pass to knock off
the Tigers. Then, Southern
Mississippi, hardly a major pow-
er, completely obliterated Ar-
chie and his Rebels in a 30-14
Things took another turn for
the worse when, after battling
the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame
to a standstill for over three
quarters, LSU succumbed to a
last period field goal for I t s
second defeat. On Thanksgiving
.day, Mississippi State assured
today's anti-climax by knocking
of f its cross state rivals, 19-14.

To be completely fair to Mis-
sippi, the team has played sev-
eral games without the magni-
ficent Manning. Most likely,
they will face the Tigers today
without his services, and he will
be sorely missed, LSU has pos-
sibly the finest rushing defense
in the nation, but its secondary
has been leaky, allowing almost
200 yards per game. Without
their star passer, the Rebels
might not be able to exploit this
Tiger weakness to the fullest
advantage.
Whoever tnrows tor Mississippi
will have a talented wide re-
ceiver in Floyd Franks, who has
snared 40 passes this season for
over 600 yards. Randy Reed is
te top ballcrrier, veging
ry, but will probably find rough
going against the Tiger line.
Louisiana State rarely throws,
but when it does, it meets with
considerable success. Buddy Lee
and Bert Jones handle the pass-
ing, usually throwing to Andy
Hamilton. One of the main of-
fensive weapons is M a r k
Lumpkin, an excellent place-
kicker.
The strength of the Tigers is
fensive back Tommy Casanova.
Casanova, a versatile athlete,
also plays running backs on oc-
casion.
In another game of Interest,
undefeated and Peach Bowl
bound, Arizonia State takes on
Arizona in what is the big game
for both schools. In earlier days,
It was the Arizona Wildcats that
dominated the rivalry, but those
days are pest. Last season, they
gave the heavily favored Sun
Devils all they could handle be-
fo~ oanol-2a,a multi-talented
ouarterback, guides the attack
for Arizona State, and will be
the outstanding player on the
field. In nine games this sea-
son, he has connected on 54
per cent of his tosses for 1855
yards. An excellent rurnner with
breakaway speed, he ranks sixth
in the nation in total offense,
ahead of such better known

quarterbacks as Dennis Dummit
and Chuck Hixson.
When Spagnola passes, he
has a super receiver in flanker
J. D. Hill. Hill, a 9.3 sprinter, is
considered a top pro p'rospect.
Dave Buchanan and B o b b y
Lewis are brilliant runners, es-
pecially in the open field, and
Buchanan has proved effective
throwing the halfback option
pass.
If there Is one great advantage
held by the Sun Devils it is in
overall speed. Both offensive
and defensive lines are extreme-
ly quick, and the speed of the
Arizona State backs is a mat-
ter of legend.

MICHIGAN RELAYS, PURDUE
M'R taners divide to conquer

tackle
Arizona counters with a strong
ground game, especially to the
inside. Fullback Willie Lewis is
a fine ballearrier, and super-
.soph halfback Joe Petroshus has
recovered from an ankle injury.
The Wildcats balance their
running with adequate passing
from Brian Lindstrom, a poised
veteran who can scramble if
necessary. -
If the Wildcats have any-
thing in their favor, it is an
ability to get up for a big
game. Earlier in the season they
gave hard times to national
powers Michigan and Air Force
before losing. The home crowd
plus an emotional incentive

By RANDY PHILLIPS
Purdue's swimming coach F. W.
Kahms has hinted at the possibil-
ity of unleashing a secret weapon
in their attempt to sink the Wol-
verine tankers today at the Boiler-
maker pool Tat weapon would be
task would be to distract t h a s e
men from Michigan. And if they
at all resemble Purdue's Golden
Girl, they could very well turn
some heads. .
But Purdue really won't be using
those girls, and that leaves them
with only one inexperienced fresh-
man diver to go against the Wol-

Tige rs
could catapult them to a stun-
ning upset.
In other action, Miami of
Florida entertains a disappoint-
ing Houston team that h a s
thoroughly failed to live up to
expectations. Gary Mullins
leads the Cougar attack, and his
favorite weapon is talented wide
receiver Elmo Wright,- the~ na-
tional record holder for career
touchdown receptions.
Miami is also noted for a
passing combination, Kelley
Cochrane to Joe Schmidt. The
Hurricanes' outstanding player,
however, is star safety T a n y
Stawarz.

verines. The rest of the Boiler-
maker line-up is not much more
impressive.
This fact coupled with Michi-
gan 's overall depth will enable
the Wolverines to compete in ano-
senin haTlf te sqd to both
the Michigan relays to- be held aV
Oakland University.
THE BOILERMAKERS boast one
good all-around swimmer in Brian
Knox. Knox can swim in practic-
ally any event and come out with
decent results, but his strong suits
are the middle and long freestyle

for guys
e
d
A 0 , d
76H .4

Cueltar andi Clemente clash
BERN, Switzerland -MarcA Hoderpresident of the International
Ski Federation (FIS) has challenged Olympic boss Avery Brundage
to a showdown on Alpine skiing to avoid the collapse of the 1972
Winter Games In Sapporo, Japan.
He gave a strong hint that the FIS will pull the sport out of the
Olympic program If the problem is not resolved.
In a letter to Brundage, Hodler demanded "a firm and final
agenda" for the FIS meeting with the International Olympic Commit-
tee special committee on Alpine skiing In January to sort out once
and for all the controversy surrounding the sport.
He rejected Brundage's demand that 10 Alpine ski stars should
be barred from Sapporo because they were paid to instruct at a
summer ski camp in Mammouth Mountain, Calif. this- year.
Hodler claimed this was allowed under a special rule for ski in-
structors accepted by the IOC in 1958.
* * *
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico - Baltimore pitching ace Mike Cuellar
has quit the Puerto Rican Winter League after a disagreement with
Pittsburgh outfielder Roberto Clemente, manager of the San Juan
Senators.
Cuellar feels that he is in no condition to pitch the way Clemente
wants and he prefers to hang up his glove for the remainder of the
winter season.
* * *
CHAMPAIGN - The University of Illinois announced yesterday
that five members of its football squad have been named as consult-
ants to an athletic board committee which will recommend a new
head football coach for 1971.
The group will work with the committee headed by Rollin G.
Wright, a university professor. Wright's committee will recommend
a successor to Jim Valek, who was fired last month, to the board
of trustees committee on athletic activities.
Multipurpose Rm., UGLI
The Third World-Interpreted
C. R. H ENSMAN, born, raised, and taught in Ceylon
Author: Rich Against Poor, From Gandhi to
Guevara: The Polemics of Revolt, China: Yel-
lo Peril?-RedHoe
Sunday evening
Ecumenical Campus Center, 921 Church St.
(call 662-5529 for supper reservations)
Tuesday luncheon at the International Center
OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS-2282 SAB, 764-7442
MACROBIOIC
Introductory Lectures and Cooking Classes
December 8, 9, 10
Given by Tom Hatch and wife Mary Lou
Tom is manager of the Tao Bookstore in Boston and director
of the Cambridge Study House.
SCH EDULE:
Dec. 8, Tuesday
8 p.m. Lecture: Traditional Food of Man
331 Thompson

categories. Knox along with
sprinter Bill Smith share the cap-
tain duties of this squad which has
18 freshmen. But Kahms only ex-
pectabuforohinefas
to be able to help his varsity.
Wraiht ad Steve Statukait wil
be looking towards for a possible
upset against Michigan's deplet-
ed squad.
Although Purdue lost only one
letterman, a butterflyer, it was
from a mediocre 3-7 group that
didn't even send a diver to the Big
Ten meet last year.
KAHMS EXPECTS a slightly
better showing in this year's cam-
paign by virtue of some freshmen,
more experience, and a mu UC h
weaker schedule. In the past Pur-
due assuckmanly wthin their
Ten is one of the toughest con-
ferences in the country). This sga-
son they have added meets agalnst
Ball State, Northern Illinois, Brad-
ley, and Loyola. Kahms believes his
squad can win a least two of these
meets, and may end up with an
overall winning record.
IN CONFERENCE play Purdue's
mentor rates Indiana the class of
the Big Ten, country, and perhaps
the wrld. He added, "If we poole
schools in the country, we may be
able to come up with a team that
could give Indiana a tough time."
Kahms doesn't believe anyone can
touch the Hoosiers this season.
He also doesn't think his Boiler-
makers can touch Michigan's
tough squad - at least at full
strength..
MICHIGAN WILL send most of
its crop of talented but untried
freshmen to lafayette to clash
with Purdue. Assistant Coach Dick
Kimball plans to take only what
he needs to cover both meets.
The Michigan Relays will be the
more competitive of the two con-
tests, and as a result the Wolver-
jant to mee with tankers from
Michigan State, Oakland, Eastern
Michigan, and others. Kimball
wants -to make a good showing
against the Spartan assembly and
believes Michigan can, even with
only half of a team.
DICK RYDZE will head a group
of divers at Oakland that should
be among the best in the nation.
Wolverine Joe Crawford will move
up to second behind the Michigan
diving ace.
Bill Kennedy, backstroker, and
Dave Clarke, breaststroker, are
two Pan-American champs, and
they will head the group going
to Purdue. Also freshman Don
Peterson, a good all around swim-
mer, will clash witht the Boiler-
makers. Bob Gavin will do the
butterfly while Greg Zann will
pace the sprinters for Michigan.
memberer bating the Wover-
"We're certainly not going to beat
them at full strength." But per-
haps swimming against half a
Wolverine squad will give Purdue
at least a fighting chance and will
give the fans a more interesting
meet,
2x3 ft. Poster (black & white)

send any black '
& white or color
photo upto 8x10
(no negatives
please) to:
RONALD JAYE Poster Service
Plai1nviiewN.Y. 11803
Enclose cash, check or money
nrdar Inn C.O fl!n in thA Rmnhznt

S

*
&

Dec. 9, Wednesday
3:30 p.m.: Cooking Class
6:30 p.m.: Dinner
After 0
TIPS F(
.MACR(
331 Thompson

Massage Class
inner Lecture:
OR THE BEGINNING
)BIOTIC DIET

Dec. 10, Thursday
2:30 p.m.: Cooking Class
Do In (Self Massage) Class
5:30 p.m.: Dinner
7:00 p.m.: Lecture at Canterbury House

*

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