Tuesday, November 20, 1973,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, November 20, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY voge ~even
_ ° 1
Buckeye powerhouse offensei
has shown to be indefensible
(Continued from Page 8) first Heisman Trophy winning er in 1972 with 20 touchdowns, was
ception of the spring game in April so:homore in human history, tail- lost for the season back in Sep-
when he threw for 133 yards, his back Archie Griffin has blazed an tember. Stepping in most admir-f
passing stats are terrible, impressive trail of statistics in his ably in Henson's absence has beenF
Greene's 14 completions in 38 at- first two seasons in a Buckeye uni- junior Bruce Elia.
tempts with six interceptions give form. Against Iowa last week, he Elia has taken over Henson'sk
no Buckeye fan visions of Joe Na- broke his own single game rushing |old specialty, the one yard TD'
math in Scarlet and Grey and record with 246 yards and simul- runn, as he has 13 six-pointers on
added to his three of 13 for 33 taneously passed Green Bay Pack- the year. In last week's massacre
yards in varsity reserve play last er John Brockington's OSU single of Iowa, Elia scored four times al-
season, it can be seen that Greene season mark. though he had just 11 yards in nine,
has never had a good passing day In less than two seasons, Grif- carries on the day. Ironically, three
against anyone but his own team- fin has rolled up 2,132 yards, plac- years ago, Michigan's Gil Chap-
mat .before Agnew defenders call ing him fifth on the All-time Ohio man and Elia were two-thirds of#
this the creation of a "nithering rushing list, and only 410 away the All-New Jersey High school
from Jim Otis' school mark of backfield.
habob of negatavism", let's go on 2,542.ACOIGteofniele
to the Buckeye offensive strengths, 42. ANCHORING the offensive line
a more numerous list. Many thought the Bucks would be is All-American tackle John Hicks,
in trouble when Harold "Champ" whom Hayes confirmed the sin-t
THREATENING to become the Henson, the nation's leading scor- gular honor as the finest lineman
in his tenure in Columbus. Hicks,
a leading candidate for the Outland
Trophy,weighs in at a hefty 258
pounds and combined with the rest
of the trenchmen, Steve Myers, JimI
"THIS IS YOUR last chance," Ezra Burn snapped, to no one in Kregel, Dick Mack, and Kurt
Schumacher, the OSU line aver-
particur.those Gridde's in by midnight tonight for possitively your ages out to 240 pounds per man.
lasGanetthseaGrddaree's izaBinihon'spigh frzosiWith those linemen and Griffin,
last chance this year at a free Pizza Bob's pizza. Greene, and Elia punching out
yardage on the ground, maybe:
1. Ohio Slate at MICHIGAN 11. Harvard at Yale they won't need the passing game.,
(pick score) 12. TexasA&M at Texas If Michigan can slow down the'
2. Michigan State at Iowa 13. Tulane at Maryland grinder, things could be interest-
3. Purdue at Indiana 14. Florida at Miami (Fla.) ing.
Conference grid bosses
envisage close struggle
(Continued from Page 8)
most mistake free."
Minnesota's Cal Stoll opines
that passing will play a big role
in deciding the eventual winner:
"The team that wins will be the
one with the ability to come off
the third and long situation. Both
will be in this situation quite
often because of the outstanding
defenses that both teams possess.
You have to convert on third
down situations to maintain ball
control, and the team that con-
trols the ball will win the game.
Both teams, to overcome third
and long, will have to throw the
Most of the coaches were not
overly enthusiastic about either
team's passing attack, but Illi-
nois' Blackman and MSU's
Denny Stolz thought that Mich-
igan's passing rated a definite
edge. Stoltz commenting, "Mich-
igan's passing is very adequate
. . . better than Ohio State's."
Lee Corso of Indiana believes
that kicking will be important
both in terms of field position
and in terms of converting of-
fensive drives to at least three
points, stating, "I believe it (the
Michigan-OSU game) will be de-
cided by the kicking game late
in the fourth quarter."
A final area of note-Minne-
sota's Stoll and Northwestern's
Pont see the home field advant-
age as possibly significant. Pont
called it "a definite plus" for
Michigan while Stoll summed it
up by saying, "The home field
advantage could be important.
It's very hard to go into Michigan
Stadium and play there. The fans
have such great spirit!"
Apparently, from the viewpoint
of the coaches of the eight
dwarfs of the Big Ten neither
team has a decisive edge. The
awesome talent displayed by both
the Wolverines and Buckeyes this
season at the expense of the
other conference members will
face its critical test Saturday to
determine who, indeed, is beat.
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LSU vs. Alabama (game
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