THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, September 12, 1972
THE MICHiGAN DAILY Tuesday, September 12, 1972
207 E. Liberty
By MARC FELDMAN
To Joe College Football Fan,
the brand of football played in
the Northeast corner of this
country, especially in the aca-
demic cloister known at the Ivy
League, is about as exciting as
the Women's Club Canasta tour-
However, in 1971, the Ivy
L e a g u e actually had two
outstanding teams in Dartmouth
and Cornell, and record-shatter-
ing, flamboyant Ed Marinaro led
the 'Ancient Eight' to one of its
most exciting seasons in recent
memory. Although no Ivy team
scheduled encounters with Ne-
braska or Oklahoma, many peo-
ple felt that its outstanding play-
er, Marinaro, deserved the Heis-
man Trophy over the eventual
winner, Pat Sullivan of Auburn.
The Ivy League boasts no one
this year to succeed Ed Mari-
naro, but a host of fine teams led
by Dartmouth, Harvard, and
Columbia should provide another
exciting season for Eastern fans
and for anyone else in the coun-
try who chooses to pay attention.
Last fall, the Dartmouth In-
dians matched Cornell's 6-1
league mark to tie for the cham-
pionship. Only a 31-29 upset loss
to Columbia denied rookie Coach
Jack Crouthamel a perfect sea-
son after Bob Blackman defect-
ed to Illinois of the Big Ten.
The Indians return fifteen
starters and twenty-nine seniors
this fall, headed by senior quar-
terback Steve Stetson, who led
the L e a g u e with a .583
completion average and junior
halfback Rick Klupchak, who
rushed for 638 yards as a sopho-
The Big Green has at least one
letter winner returning at every
position and the defense, an old
Blackman tradition, will be solid
The main challengers for Dart-
mouth to contend with are Har-
vard and the revitalized Colum-
bia Lions. The Crimson, under
Canadian leaguer Joe Restic, fin-
ished a strong fourth in 1971 with
a rousing 35-16 thrashing of bit-
ter ancient rival, Yale.
Even the future lawyers and
business executives had trou-
ble with Restic's Canadian for-
mations and variations last year,
but the men of Harvard should
be well adjusted this time
around. The Crimson has six of-
fensive and seven defensive
starters returning and , more
depth than any team in the
Columbia rose from the depths
of numerous losing seasons for a
fine 6-3 record under Frank Na-
varro. The Lions are relying
heavily on All-Ivy quarterback
Don Jackson to lead them to
their best fall in at least a
Columbia has experienced and
talented players up and down
the lineup. Navarro has perhaps
the best linebacking crew in the
East with Paul Kaliades, Max
McKenzie, and Frank Dermody.
If Columbia can pull off another
upset against Dartmouth in New
Hampshire on November 11, the
Lions could very well walk away
with their first title in years.
Unfortunately for co-champion
Cornell, the Big Red will sport
a varied attack this year. With
the record - breaking Marinaro
gone, Cornell should finish
a110 /1y try
around the middle of the pack.
The team from Ithaca, N. Y.
boasts two standouts in fullback
Bob Joehl pronounced Yale who
mostly blocked for Marinaro last
year and All-Ivy linebacker Bob
Lally. Joehl and Lally will get
their share of the publicity this
year but the team must be rated
a dark horse.
Yale, Princeton, Pennsylvania,
and Brown, don't have the tal-
ent to challenge the better teams
in the league. Yale however,
boasts the best running back in
the conference in Dick Jauron,
who ranked twelfth nationally in
rushing with over 115 yards per
game. Yale will score points
this fall but the Bulldogs lack
size and depth defensively.
Princeton was supposed to
challenge for the Ivy crown last
year but finished at 4-5 as thirty-
four turnovers were responsible
for some close defeats. Prince-
ton lost 23 lettermen through
graduation and the most experi-
enced running back has a grand
total of 11 varsity carries behind
him. The offensive line, with
guard Bill Brown, should open
up some holes.
Pennsylvania lost its last sev-
en games after a 2-0 start as
quarterback Tom Pinto and a
host of others were injured. Pin-
to and thirty lettermen return
and barring another rash of bro-
ken bones, the Quakers could be
a long shot in the race. Pass
catcher Don Clune received 40
passes for 891 yards as a sopho-
What can you say about a
team which was winless and lost
its best player to academic diffi-
culty? Brown might win a game
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Mlackey leaves Colts;
levels blast at bosses
By The Associated Press I General Manager Joe Thomas;
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore said he had tried unsuccessfully
Colts announced yesterday that to make a trade for Mackey with
John Mackey had retired from pro- each of the other 12 teams in theE
fessional football, but the veteran National Football League's Ameri-
tight end later denied he was can Football Conference.f
quitting. "We want John Mackey to play
"I haven't retired," Mackey said, on our football team this year,"
several hours after the team issued' Thomas said. "We told him this.
a statement to that effect. "I m But he reiterated that unless he
healthy, able and looking for a was a starter he wanted to be
new team . . . and a new coach.' traded or retire."
After being told that Tom Mitch- Mackey, a nine-year veteran, de-
ell would be the starting tight end nied that those were the alterna-
in Baltimore's season opener next tives
Sunday, Mackey said he asked tIsasked them to put me on
Coach Don McCafferty to trade waivers if they couldn't make a
him. deal," Mackey said "but Mc-
Mackey, who will be 31 later this dafel"Mky said"bunt wMc-t
month, was voted the outstanding Caft sapl er ny'ta want to
tight end in the first 50 years of ,apar m st
professional football in a poll con- After catching from 40 to 55
ducted several seasons ago. passes a season from 1965-8, Mack-
ey's total has declined each year
and in 1971 he had only 10 recep-
CITY NOTICE tions for 114 yards.
A public hearing on the Zion In other action, the Cleveland
Church (Storage Addition) site Brownshbolstered their receiving
plan will be held by the Ann Ar-
borCityPlanningcommission in corps with the acquisitionof vet-
the. council Chambers, City Hall, eran wide receiver Gloster Rich-
100 North Fifth Avenue, Ann Ar- ardson from the Oakland Raiders.
bhr on Sept. 19, 1972, at 7:30 p.m. The Browns gave up a 1974 draft
The property is located on W.
Liberty 1501 and consists of 8.75 choice for the 31-year-old Richard-
acres to be developed as Storage son, who is in his sixth season in
Addition. A copy of the site plan pro football.
will be displayed in the First floor_-
lobby of City Hall, Ann Arbor,
Michigan for seven (7) days prior
to the public hearing.
This notice is to be published
On Sept. 12, 1972.
MICHAEL R. PROCHASKA
Pro ra m fnoi
NEBRASKA, ARKANSAS BOW
Grid powers fizzle in openers
Smile, You re On . .
Miami's Paul Warfield showboats for Daily photographer Rolfe
Tessem while hauling an easy touchdown pass in Sunday's victory
over Minnesota. Tessem complained later that Warfield would do
"anything for a flash."
By JEFF CHOWN
Upsets highlighted college foot-
ball last weekend as number-one
Nebraska and number-four, Arkan-
sas according to the pre-season
polling were dealt jolting setbacks
in their openers.
ranked Southern California as they h'iskers' sophomore quarterback
defeated the number four team, Dave Humm.
The Bruins, who struggled
through a 2-7-1 record last year,
ended a 23-game Cornhusker win-
ning streak and a 32 game un-
i. Tof'- F' 7n7 in ha
Commenting on these plays De-
vaney said, "I can't remember
how long it's been since we had
five turnoverm. One of the big
factors in winning football games
isnt ~ninu the hall over to the
4705 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Michigan
(NEXT TO YPSI'-AN N DRIVE-IN THEATER)
Unheralded UCLA, led by Mark beaten streak betore DiLne i L 1i1±1c5
Harmon, son of former Michigan Los Angeles Coliseum.j opposition."
great, Tom Harmon, edged top- "We're sorry to have the streak UCLA was not the only surprise
ranked Nebraska 20-17, on a field; broken," commented Coach Bobj victory in the. Pacific Eight as
goal in the final 22 seconds. The Davaney, "but UCLA played aI Southern California dumped the
other upset was supplied by eighth- fine game against us. We didn't highly touted Razorbacks.
b as swellas CA u w
---playaswlasULbt e The Trojans were led by quarter-
can't dwell on a loss. It wasn't a back Mike Rae who completed 18
matter of overconfidence. We knewi of 24 pases for 269 yards and Rod
that UCLA would be ready." McNeill who rushed for 117 yards
g Tr dHarmon, a junior college trans- and two touchdowns. The defensive
S k Nfer making his varsity debut, wet standout was sophomore linebacker
gathedianeat quarterback passing Richard Wood who helped contain
r Education eight times and completing four the Razorbacks' fine quarterback
for 65 yards including a 46-yard Joe Ferguson.
I teroanfgeth onter ndn. knd2Lyman Though the Cornhuskers lost
,Hamonalso rushed 21 times in their fine win streak, they were
UCLA's new wishbone offense for joined by Toledo who gave up the
a total of 71 yards and a touch- nation's longest skien, 35 games,
r T Ed cnhdown. The leading ground gainer to Tampa, in a 21-0 setback.
for the Bruins was Jim McAlister,
who on his first run of his over- In other key games sectnd.
S Cgdue collegiate career went 35 yards ranked Colorado downed California
UCLA' newwishone ffene f 0 asoie byhTle Dhav ruhe o
Sep . 12 and finished with 90 yards for 18- as le151t nyards t ske one
P.M. down. The ig a was aethird
Key plays in the game were period interception by rookie line.
dyd Hal three fumbles by Nebraska and'backer Ed Shoen who returned it
two interceptions off the Corn- 48 yards for a touchdown.
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T ANST F L
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