THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, October 6, 1972
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1-riday, October 6, 1972
FALL YARN SALE
FRIDAY, OCT. 6 TO SURDAY, OCT. 15
SAYELLE & KNITTING WORSTED 99c
We've got lots of NEW things to show you too, like
CUT RUG WOOL & rug supplies, NEEDLEPOINT
supplies & kits, FLEECE to spin yourself, WEAVING
books & supplies, and more yet!
THE UNIVERSITY CELLAR
IN THE UNION
Introducing: MR. PIZZA
You've probably tried their pizza by now. But if you
haven't, they'd like to tell you a little about themselves.
MR. PIZZA is not a franchise. They are able to make
changes and odd items at your request.
MR. PIZZA makes their dough fresh daily right on the
premises. They use the finest ingredients available. The secret
herbs and spices in their own sauce give you that tangy pizza
flavor on regular or whole wheat crust.
To serve you better, MR. PIZZA is open
4 p.m. to 3 a.m.-Monday-Friday
Noon to 3 a.m.-Saturday & Sunday
Try a MR. PIZZA and use this valuable coupon tonight
Injuries keep gridders
By BOB McGINN
The electricity of the packed
crowd overwhelms you and the
emotions of your teammates and
coaches engulf you. But you're
not a part of it. You're not, that
is, if you're Geoff Steger or Dave
Elliott, two prominent but wound-
ed Wolverines who are reduced
to sideline onlookers each Satur-
"It's an agonizing situation,"
says Steger. "I've worked so
hard for this season and have
really looked forward to it. But
then it's all over."
His.roommate, Elliott, feels
the same way. "The injury has
been a shocking experience for
me," Elliott reflected Wednes-
day as he quietly watched his
teammates' practice. "I never
realized that I'd miss football
this much until now. It's all
Both players were sure start-
ers before fall drills. Steger had
been extremely impressive a
year ago as departed wolfman
Frank Gusich's back-up. Although
hq started but one game, the
6-0, 188 pound junior accounted
for 27 solo tackles.
Elliott, meanwhile, played sec-
ond team to Randy Logan at
short side cornerback in 1971.
Until he suffered a' shoulder sep-
eration a week before the opener
with Northwestern, the Florida
junior held down the number one
In last April's Spring Game
Steger was kicked in the fore-
arm and the narrow radius bone
was fractured. He was operated
on a few days later, and all signs
indicated that he would be
healthyeforthis campaign. But
the arm didn't heal properly.
When Steger reported to Ann
Arbor in late August for practice,
Michigan's doctors decided to
operate once again. A piece of
bone was removed from his hip
and grafted to the injured area.
Now it is healing quickly, and
Steger is sure he'll be ready for
winter workouts in February.
Steger finds one bright spot in
an otherwise bleak situation:
"Practice simply isn't the great-
est. So when those magnificent
jfall days roll around, it's nice not
to have to go to practice."
On game days, however, it's
an entirely different story. It's
so bad that Steger tries to stay,
away as much as possible. "I
just can't go into the locker
room before or after the games,"
The injury hex that Elliott
can't shake has been even more
persistent than Steger's. It first
hit in October of 1971, forcing
the 6-2 junior to miss three
games with a banged-up knee.
Then, after a week of spring
drills, Elliott suffered another
knee injury, this time much more
serious in nature. He had been
first team safety at the time.
In an effort to rehabilitate the
knee, Elliott worked out daily,
often with members of the Miami
Dolphins. It responded well, and
after two weeks of fall sessions
he was perfectly healthy. But
Lady Luck frowned once again.
Painfully, Elliott remembers:
"I made it through the grind
of two-a-day drills O.K. Then,
in the last heavy contact work
before the opener, I dove for a
fumble. The shoulder separation
was a freak thing."
Elliott should be able to play
by the eighth or ninth game, but
has decided to pass up this sea-
son entirely for the extra year
of eligibility which the Big Ten
surely will grant him. "I'd like
to play against Colorado in 1974,"
he laughs. If injuries should hit
the present secondary, however,
Elliott would dress for the re-
mainder of the current season.
EVEN THE REFEREE couldn't keep up with Randy Logan (41)
in this play, as Logan races for a Michigan touchdown with an
interception against Tulane last Saturday. Logan is \rapidly estab-
lishing himself as an All-American candidate.
310 E. Washington
VAN PELT, LOGAN STAND OUT:
Pros eye defensive back stars
Liberty at Division
1 ' 1
1 b /
/ J ..LL
L .. .... .... .... ..I
The M03 C ~e e
bookonhilm in 1i
MORE THAN 1,000 ILLUSTRATIONS " 160 IN FULL COLOR
This mammoth 554-page, 81" x 11" encyclopedia was
prepared under the direction of two of the foremost film
authorities in the world - General Editor Dr. Roger
Manvell, and American Editor Professor Lewis Jacobs.
It contains: . more than 1,000 alphabetical en.
tries including biographies, articles,
technical terms and national film
. a chronological outline of key events
,* ~' ~ in film history
e a selected bibliography of historical
and critical writing on film
- an important section on the growth
of film as an art, an industry, a tech.
nology, and a major social force
" an index of more than 6,500 films
. an index of more than 3,000 people
F THE INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPEDIA
OF FILM is the reference book movie
buffs will read for fun, and everyone
will cite whenever a difference of opin-
on about anything cinematic arises.
$17.95, now at your bookstore, or
419 Park Ave. South, W.Y., N.Y. 10016
By CHUCK DRUKIS
For the second consecutive sea-
son pro football will have a bump-
er crop of collegiate athletes to
husk in the post season draft this
spring. The success of defensive
backs like Michigan's Tom Dar-
den, Ohio State's Craig Clemons,
and San DiegoNState'sWillie Bu-
chanan in the, NFL this year has
been so impressive that the talent
sleuths are closely eyeing back-
Emerging as top prospects be-
cause of their efficacy in perorat-
ing offensive maneuvers have been
Michigan State's Brad Van Pelt,
Nebraska's Joe Blahak, and Mich-
igan's Randy Logan.
Senior safetyman Van Pelt has
an outstanding chance of being
picked in the first round. An all-
around athlete having earned six
letters in three sports and head-
ed for another three awards in
1972-73, he ranks as one of the
Spartans' all-time athletic greats.
Performing brilliantly as a junior,
Van Pelt racked up All-American
and Big Ten honors last year.
Van Pelt is perhaps the biggest
safety in college football at 6-S
and 221. His tractile speed and Logan has adjusted brilliantly
brute power make him a human to wolfman from short side half-
dynamo on the gridiron. back; where he proved himself to
be a hitter last season by making
Incurring a shoulder ijury 68 tackles, four for losses.
which required surgery in the sec-
ond to the last game of the year, Logan's light footedness and
Van Pelt has recoiled with three good size (6-2, 192) has wrecked
strong showings this season. numerous opponent sweeps and
Senior cornerback Blahak was passing efforts.
one of three Cornhuskers from the His natural ability to adjust to
defensive backfield to gain a All- new situations rapidly may make
Big 8 status last year, and is pre- him a highly sought after choice
sently a contender for All-America in the NFL.
honors. A swift and agile back, Other defensive backs have also
Blahak gained star status as a beenevligntnaoalpm-
sophomore when he led the Husk- evligntnaoalpm-
er backs with 52 tackles. nence.
Blahak, although only 5-9 and In the west Dan Hansen of Brig-
179, has not let his size deter his ham Young, Jackie Wallace of
efforts. "Joe makes up for his Arizona, and Pete Carroll of Pa-
size with intense aggressiveness," cific have received some recogni-
annotated Nebraska coach Bob De- tion in national polls. Mississippi
vaney. State's Frank Dowsing has re-
Overlooked to a certain extent ceived notability in the South,
in preseason sportswriters predic- while Villanova boasts of Frank
tions, but daily gaining more na- Polito.
tional recognition is ,the Wolver-
ine's senior wolfback Logan.
"I don't know what it takes to
be an All-America defensive back,
but if there is a better one than
Logan, I haven't seen him yet,"
rendered M i c h i g a n coach Bo
Schembechler. "He can tackle
anything that walks. He has been
*N so. UnIvYRSItY
Nothing's happening, right? Just a lot of useless reading to do.
Well DO something! F'rinstance, truck on down to 420 Maynard
(that's the Daily) and say hi. You don't have to be a journalism
major or anything like that to join the staff. If you're sports-minded,
interested in advertising, or like to write, come to the
Tues, Sept. 128:00 P.M.
el. ....Y.. .
ghr lilrinnfat 411.
~t~4 ASEV0.. #4ICH%4Q^Q
Ask for free Tissot style brochure.
For the Price of 11
CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN
Peter Cushing, Hazel Court
A chilling drama about a man-made creature
who spreads horror throughout the countryside. A
terrifying journey thru the macabre world of
SAT. 7:30 p.m., SUN. 6:30 & 10:15 p.m.
During the Prohibition days Laurel & Hardy brew
their own and end up in prison after selling a
sample to a Federal agent. One of their funniest.
Stupendously and hilariously produced in 1931.
SAT. 8:50 p.m., SUN. 7:50 p.m.
MARS ATTACKS THE WORLD
Buster Crabbe, Jean Rogers
Flash Gordon and company rocket to Mars to
stop their old arch enemy Ming from destroying
Earth with an incredible ray. Ray gun battles,
rocket ships, the Clay Men and other thrills abound.
421 East Liberty
Wel be on Campus
OCTOBER 9 & 10
for the purpose of recruiting
those graduating this year as:
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS (B.S. or M.S.)
CHEMISTS (B.S. or M.S.)
for openings in a number of areas, including
* RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
" PROCESS ENGINEERING
" TECHNICAL SERVICE * SALES
* MANUFACTURING e MARKETING
Dow Corning is internationally renowned for its work in
the research, manufacture and sale of a wide variety of
silicone materials, with applications in a broad spectrum
Ihanos lamnp i hter
Stop by: Mon.-Sat.: 10 a.m.72 a.m., Sun: 4 p.m.-10 p.m.