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October 28, 1972 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-28

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Saturday, October 28, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

g'ag'e Seven

Saturday, October 28, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven~

0
olverines,
By CHUCK BLOOM ing Wake Forest. What is not new
Elvis, Ike, hoola-hoops, Super- is Minnesota's record, 1-5 prior to
man, and the American Way; today's action. Their first win of '
Those were the days as the cam- the season came last week when
pus celebrates this year's home- they beat Iowa, an upset of sorts,
coming by reliving the 50's. The 43-14. Scheduling has not helped
spirit of the 50's, however, should the Minnesota rebuilding plan as
be left outside Michigan Stadium losses came at the hands of Colo-
as the Wolverines battle Minnesota rado and Nebraska.
for the "Little Brown Jug". NIGHT
That glorious decade was good
for the Golden Goph rs, who fared The Michigan - Minnesota game,
well against Michigan in the years begins at 1:30 p.m. EST and will
from 1953 to 1963, winning five of be broadcast ever radio stations gan to lead the
nine games. WAAM, 1600 AM; WCBN, 89.5 FM; Morgan, a f
Since then, the quality of Min- WPAG, 1050 AM; and WUOM, 91.7 gained 228 yards
nesota football has diminished con- FM. but his passing 1
siderably, and the "Little Brown - desired. Morgan
Jug" has found its home in Ann ly 23 out of 59
Arbor as Michigan has won six of The Gophers have fine personnel yards. It is unf
the latest eight contests and the and Michigan really shouldn't take could not come
last four in a row. 'them lightly. The best of the bunch back like Curry
Minnesota coach Cal Stoll would is All-American tight end Doug offense leader in
certainly prefer a return to "nows- Kingsriter. Kingsriter has grab- Because of Mo
ville" by leading his team to an bed 14 aerials for 159 yards and is throw, Minnesot
unlikely upset of the Wolverines. .well on his way to another fine portion of their
Ever since Bo Schembechler season. Kingswriter anc

Gophers

tangle

over

'Jug'

SPORTS
EDITORS: MARC FELDMAN and BOB HEUER

charges.f
fine runner, hasJ
s so far this year,
leaves much to be
has completed on-
attempts for 341
ortunate that Stoll<
up with a quarter-
last year's total
the Big Ten. 1
organ's inability to
a loses the best
offense. Between:
d flanker George,

phers are facing a team that
forces its opponents to make those
mistakes. The front line of Clint
Spearman, Fred Grambau, Greg
Ellis, Dave Gallagher, and Don
Coleman are quite capable of sep-
arating man from ball. Against
Illinois, the Wolverine defense last
week forced three crucial miscues
that stopped the Illini cold.
What the Gophers should wor-

ry about most is ,the improving throw.
Michigan offense. The Michigan Franklin's legs are an dangerous
ground attack is devastating and as his arm. He has gained 283
the Gophers are hurting on de- yards legging the pigskin and this
fense. Out for the season are de- worries Minnesota's defensive
fensive linemen Jeff Gunderson coach Dick Mosley.
and Bob Bailey and linebacker The Gophers, however, expect
Mike Stindl. Schembechler to hold true to form
Michigan, on the other hand, is and run the ball most of the after-
quite healthy on offense. Sopho- noon. "We expect them to run,"
more halfback Chuck Heater en- says Mosley, "and that's where we
ters today's contest coming off his will try to stop them."
finest performance, after gaining So far this season, the Gopher
141 yards last week in Cham- defense has had little success in
paign. Fullback Ed Shuttlesworth stopping the run. They have given
lead the team in rushing, churning up, on the average, 230 yards a
up 576 yards in six games. game on the ground.
Quarterback Dennis Franklin Another factor in the game could
seems to be maturing with every be the specialty teams. Here,
game he plays. Last week he Michigan sports a wide edge. The
passed for 102 yards connecting on Gopher opponents have averaged
seven out of 12 attempts. Frank- 59 return yards per game while
lin's passes were repeatedly on Minnesota could muster only 18
target and he did not hesitate to per contest. Michigan possesses
two of the best punt returners in
[NEUPS the country in the persons of
Brown and the exciting speedster,
MINNESOTA Gil Chapman. Each has returned
a punt for a touchdown and in ad-
ense dition Chapman reeled off a 73-
E (83) Doug Kingsriter (220) yard kickoff return for a score last
T (72) Matt Herkenhoff (247) week against Illinois.
G (66) Darryl Bunge (234) Even though the facts point to a
rather lopsided game, today's
C (53) Bob Veldman (231) clash may be closer than expect-
G (56) Dale Hegland (241) ed. There is something called a
T (75) Dennis Maloney (255) bitter rivalry between these two
E (89) Keith Fahnhorst (235) teams, and bitter rivalries often
B ( 8) Bob Morgan (191) C. lead to inspired efforts by the un-
B (22) Doug Beaudoin (195) - --
VB (37) John King (210) DUMP TRISH 14- 0-
B (45) George Honza (185) D M IR S I4 0

THE LI

made the "scene" the Michigan
gridders have played it "cool"I
with the Gophers, allowing only
49 points while tallying 142. So Bo
and his boys will plan to "kick
ass," 70's style and keep the
"Jug" where it belongs.
The Golden Gophers sport a new
look. Their uniforms are in bright
gold and they have a new head
coach, Cal Stoll; fresh from pilot-

Minnesota's leading rusher is Honza, the Gophers could have
fullback John King who has rushed really tested the fine Michigan de-
for 604 yards. King also has a nose fensive backfield, which contin-,
for paydirt as he has eight touch- ually improves with the play of
downs, by far the most on the sophomores Dave Brown and Roy
Minnesota team. Burks.
The Gophers' captain is senior Another added attraction to the'
quarterback Bob Morgan. Morgan Gopher offense is the no-huddle of-t
spent the last two years warming fense which may or may not con-
the pines while Craig Curry led the ; fuse the Wolverines.{
offense but now it is time for Mor- I But in the Wolverines, the Go-

MICHIGAN

Off

(24)
(73)
(61)
(56)
(60)
(77)
(83)
( 9)
(31)
(43)
(44)

Gil Chapman (185)
Jim Coode (235)
Mike Hoban (232)
Bill Hart (227)
Tom Coyle (233)
Paul Seymour (250)
Paul Seal (213)
Dennis Franklin (185)
Ed Shuttlesworth (227)
Clint Haselrig (182)
Chuck Heater (205)

S]
L'
R,
R'
T
Q
F
T

Daily Photo by DAVID MARGOLICK
A LARGE WOLVERINE, Tony Smith (74), puts the pressure on
beleagered Spartan quarterback Mark Neisen. Smith hopes to
greet Minnesota quarterback Bob Morgan this afternoon.

Colorado ready for Missouri;
Florida State invades Auburn

1
i
I

Defense,

By RICHARD FLAHERTY
Johnson against Johnson - a
new type of band aid-no, it's
two college greats who will clash
today to the cheers of thousands.
Quarterback Ken Johnson of
Colorado and fullback Don John-
son of Missouri initiated the up-
sets last Saturday of No. 2 Okla-
homa and No. 8 Notre Dame.
Buffalo Ken Johnson completed
10 of 19 passes while dazzling the
Sooners and is expected to pose
the major threat to the Tiger de-
fense. Johnson's arm will be re-
inforced at Columbia by tight end
receiver J. V. Cain and speedster
Gary Campbell. However, Buf-
falo Coach Eddie Crowder fears
the high spirits of the Tigers.
Missouri's main defense will
consist of a rushing offense at-
tempting to dominate the scoring.
Powerful fullback Don John-
son, who led the attack against
the Irish, scoring 12 of 30 points,
will rely on the errorless Tiger
assault and will hope for a large
number of Buffalo turnovers.

chief receiver is Barry Smith, 1
oftey, uses tight end Gary Parr
and Joe Goldsmith. On the oth
hand, Florida State's defense a
pears rather weak, having give
up an average of three touc
downs a game.
Auburn's g a m e, similar
Michigan's, depends on a sol
defense backed by a stablec
fense which runs mostly on t
inside. Thus, ball control co
stitutes their major power. A
burn, having only ,lost to Loui
iana State, rolled over Georg
Tech last week with 209 runni
yards to the Yellow Jackets' 10
Even though Auburn is favor
to win, Florida State could pr
sent quite a surprise.
West Virginia contends wi
top ranked Penn State in Mo
gantown, adding to this week
list of possible overturns in t
national polls.
Penn State possesses a we
balanced offense, headed by qua
terback John Hufnagle who h
an intense passing game ar
strengthens the running gan
with his options. The Lions' d
fense includes linebacker Jo]
Skorupan, a potential All-Amer
can. But, the overall defen
looks about average, with the e
ception of its ability to force
high percentage of ball tur
overs.
Kerry Marburry will gove:
the Mountaineers' rushing, pla
ing a lot out -of the Veer T. T]
team also boasts Bernie Gallif
an excellent passer who will uo
tinually bombard the Lions, ta
ing advantage of the sticky hanc
of Danny Buggs and the mov
of Marshall Mills.
Although the Mountaineers a
claimed "one of the highest sco
ing offenses in the country," tI
defense has allowed about thr(
touchdowns a g a m e. Howeve

he
ris
er
Ip-
en
,-
to
id
of-
he
m-
u-
is-
ia
ng
58.
ed
e-

the secondary offsettingly shows
power in interceptions and in kick
and punt returns.
Good natured West Virginia
coach, Bobby Bowden, asserted
that Penn State's strength lies in
its "ability to work as a team."
When asked his principletbattle
plan for today, he answered "to
beat the Lions at their own
game."

(96)
(92)
(68)
(71)
(39)
(34)
(37)
(41)
(25)
( 8)
( 6)

Clint Spearman(223)
Fred Grambau (234)
Greg Ellis (238)
Dave Gallagher (230)
Don Coleman (210)
Craig Mutch (203)
Tom Kee (215)
Randy Logan (192)
Barry Dotzauer (162)
Roy Burks (185)
Dave Brown (185)

LE (97) Steve Neils (210)
LT (69) Clayton Scheuer (252)
MG (33) Tom MacLeod (217)
RT (90) Paul Glanton (218)
RE (50) Ollie Bakken (221)
LB (79) Keith Simons (232)
LB (86) Dan Christensen (216)
DB (28) Mike White (192)
DB (47) Greg Engebos (186)
DB (26 Paul Wright (195)
S (27) Todd Randall (195)

Varsity reserves shine

Special To The Daily
SOUTH BEND The Michigan
junior varsity football team, be-
hind the passing (that's right) of
Joe Beel and the fine running of
freshman walk-on James White
rallied from a 10-7 deficit to score
a 14-10 thrashing of the Notre
Dame JVs yesterday here.
Beel and White, each seeing ac-

STATE STORMS IOWA:
Boilermakers

battle

Colorado kicker Fred Lima,'
who socked two field goals last
weekend, will oppose Tiger Greg
Hill, who booted three, in an at-
tempt to rack up points which
may determine the game.
Another mighty battle today
between No. 12 Auburn and No.
18 Florida State will affirm na-
tional ratings.
Florida State, 6-1, will stay in
the air, sporting "one of the na-
tion's four best passing quarter-
backs," Gary Huff. Huff com-
pleted 13 of 26 passes last Satur-
day against Colorado State for a
gain of 243 yards, 97 yards more
than the Seminoles made on the
ground. Though the quarterback's

th ' By VINCE PANE
r- As the Big Ten goes into its
's halfway mark in the Conference
he title race today, a number of con-
tenders are on, the brink of elim-'
l1- ination.
ar- The game to watch this week-;
as end is Purdue-Illinois. Purdue with
nd a 3-0 record, needs a victory to
ne stay in contention with Michigan
e- and Ohio State, both unbeaten. The
hn Boilermakers feel confident in
ri- their defense having allowed only'
se 3 points in conference games.
x- Otis Armstrong, senior halfbackG
a for Purdue, is the main offensiveI
n- weapon as he became the school's
all time single game and career'
rn rushing leader. Purdue is some-
y- what fearful of the Illini owing to
he the fact that they have had their,
'a, past winning streaks thwarted by
n- them.
ik- Illinois plans to challenge Pur-
k- due's famed "Doom Platoon" by
es using running backs George
Uremovich and Lonnie Perrin,
re the rushing leaders of the team.
r- Coach Bob Blackman has faith
he in his team's quarterback Mike
he Wells to fire up a passing attack.
re So that nobody will underrateI
r' the Illini, it should be pointed out"
their losses have come at the
hands of Michigan State, Southern
California, Penn State, Ohio State,'
and Michigan.
Homecoming is the theme in
Iowa City as the Hawkeyes host
GA Michigan State. The Hawkeyes
14 have been plagued by bad luckj
25 in the past losing their two pre-
27 vious homecoming games. They
38 hope for better luck as they
39 count on running backs Dave
23 Harris and Frank Holmes to fireE
22 their offense.
22 Michigan State is coming off a
37 31-0 blanking of Wisconsin and,
28 their best offensive showing of the'
36:
28 '
30

season. Mark Niesen, cornerback Ferguson has been contained in
turned quarterback, is the Spar- his last two games and in both
tan's main man for points, putting linstances the Badger offense has:
on a fine performance against the failed to move resulting in two!
Badgers rushing for 223 yards and consecutive losses to Indiana and
passing for 43. Michigan State.
{ This game should prove to be r The Badgers are also being
interesting for two reasons: one, plagued by quarterback troubles.
to see if the Spartans can keep Rudy Steiner, Coach John Jar-
their offense moving the way they dine's promising quarterback, has
did last week and two, to see if been unable to move the team and
Iowa can ramble itself back to- was considering lifting him from
gether after last week's upset to the first string role he has filled
Minnqsota's stunning "no huddle since the start of theseason.n
offense." Ohio State's offense will once
The Ohio State Buckeyes will again be counting on backs
tangle with the Badgers of Wis- Archie Griffin who has run for
consin in what will be a test of 536 yards in 82 carries and Har-
the Ohio defense as it tries to old Henson, second in rushing,
contain Wisconsin's breakaway run- to lead them to victory in today's
ning back who hasn't been running' game.
lately, Rufus Ferguson. Last place Northwestern, winless
Big Ten Standings

Ill1ini
in four Big Ten starts, is surpris-
ingly favored to achieve its first
conference victory against Indiana.
Both teams are going into the
game riddled by injuries in their
offensive units.
The Hoosiers will have to go
without the services of quarter-
back Ted McNulty, leading passer
in the Big Ten, because of an in-
jury sustained in last week's loss
to Ohio State. Indiana has fine
talent in their two star running
backs Ken Starling and Ken St.
Pierre to spur the offensive attack.
Coach Johnny Pont of Indiana is
still optimistic that his Hoosiers
are not out of the race yet.
Northwestern has also felt the
impact of game injuries losing
three key players for the season
mainly defensive and offensive
linemen.
Northwestern's offensive attack
is headed by quarterback Mitch
Anderson, the Big Ten's No. 2
passer, with top targets in ends
Jim Lash and Steve Craig, and a
fast developing freshman full
back, Greg Boykin the top Wild-
cat rusher.
At this point, however, it seems
that only four teams have any
chance at the Rosebowl. Michigan
and Ohio State are heading toward
a meeting in Columbus in Novem-
ber and Michigan must play co-
leader Purdue one week earlier.
Michigan State also has an out-
side shot but they have not shown
any consistency on offense. The
rest of the conference has prac-
tically been eliminated.

tion for the first time,tsparked the yard run by Tony Brantley with
upset of the Irish with fine per- 11:30 remaining for a 10-7 Irish
formances. Beel culminated two advantage.
Michigan drives with touchdown After an exchange of punts,
passes of 11 yards to Gordon Bell, Michigan scored on another Beel
and the game winner of 10 yards aerial to his best receiver, Keith
to Keith Johnson, as the Wolver- Johnson, for the, touchdown and
ines avenged an earlier 17-7 drub- the narrow victory.
bing. The victory improved Michigan's
White didn't figure in the scor- i record to 3-1 with two games re-
ing but his 15 carries for 80 yards maining. The junior Wolverines
included a 23 yard run in the cru- have a home game left with To-
cial fourth quarter. Mike Strabley Ledo and a return match with
picked up 41 yards in his 15 cracks Michigan State at East Lansing.
at the Irish line and Gordon Bell_- _ _ _ _
added 27 more.
The JVs continued their habit of
playing low-scoring football in the
initial three quarters before open-
ing up in the final 15 minutes, as
they trailed 3-0 after three periods.
The j u n i o r Wolverines have
scored 56 points in their four games
and all but 17 of them have been
tallied in the fourth quarter. Iron-
ically, the defense follows a sim-
ilar pattern of giving away points. MONDAY
Michigan has surrendered 46 points
overall and 30 of these have been DUSP"
in the fin' ' eriod.
Rick Slkgr got the Irish on the MARX BROS.
board first with a 30 yard field goal
with 11 minutes gone in the first
quarter. Neither team could move
very effectively in the ensuing twoB N EF
periods as the defense dominated BEEFIT
the action.
Michigan scored first in the more FOR
exciting fourth quarter as Bell
scored on a pass from Beel. Notre McGOVERN-
Dame took the kickoff and drove
down the field to score on a nine SH RIVER
Irish frown o
1 2 3 4 T
MICHIGAN 0 0 0 14-14A H 1TE
Notre Dame 3 0 0 7-10 ARCH CTURE
Notre Dame-Slager, 30 yard field AU DITORI UM
goal,
Michigan - Bell, 11 yard pass
from Beel (Dudzik kick) 7 & 9 p.m. 75e,
NotreeDame -Brantley, 9 yard
run (Stepan kick)
Michigan - Johnson, 10 yard paid political advertisement
pass from Beel (Dudzik kick)

Professional League Standings

MICHIGAN
Ohio State
Purdue
Indiana
Michigan State
Wisconsin
Minnesota
Iowa
Illinois
Northwestern

Big Ten
WLTPFPA
3 0 0 48 7
3 0 0 91 14
3 0 0 89 3
2 1 0 67 74
2 1 0 55 24
1 2 0 28 78
1 2 0 69 79
1 3 0 37 101
0 3 0 14 81
0 4 0 26 88
Today's Games

w
6
S
3
4
2
3
1
2
0
1

LT
0 0
0 0
3 0
20
4 0
3 0
5 0
4 0
6 0
5 0

All Games

PF PA
152 30
155 46
138 77
140 141
93 82
97 119
103 190
66 125
62 202
53 147

NBA
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L
Boston 9 0
New York 7 1
Buffalo 2 6
Philadelphia 0 7
Central Division
Baltimore 4 4
Houston 4 3.
Atlanta 4 4
Cleveland 0 8
Western Conference
Midwest Division
Milwaukee 7 1
Chicago 4 3
Kansas City-Omaha 2 4
Detroit 2 5
Pacific Division
Los Angeles 6 2
Golden State 3 2
Phoenix 3 2
Seattle 3 4
Portland 1 6

1

Pct GB
.000 -
.857 11
.250 6
.000 712
.571 -
.500
.000 3 , 2
.875 -
.571 2%/
.333 4

Montreal
Buffalo
Detroit
Toronto
Boston
vancouver
N. Y. Islanders
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
Philadelphia
Minnesota
Atlanta
St. Louis
California

NHL
East
w
6
5
45
3
1
West
6
5
4
2
3
3
1
1

L T Pts +GF1
0 3 15 35
0 3 13 32
3 1 11 34

TAX REFORM.

4
5
5
5
3
3
6
3
4
6
4
6

a
1
0
0
8
8
1
0
3
1

7
7
7
2
13
10
8
6
7
7
5
3

22
34
26
13
3
32
31
20
23
18
17
19

Minnesota at MICHIGAN
Michigan State at Iowa
Ohio State at Wisconsin
Illinois at Purdue
Indiana

at Northwestern

Daily Classifieds
Bring Results

I M

A career in law .

0 0

As usual, taxes are a big issue
in this fall's election. The Dem-
ocrat and HRP candidates for
State Representative from the
new 53rd District have both
called for "steeply graduated"
state income taxes. The Repub-
lican candidate for this impor-
tant job is Mike Renner. Here's
where he stands:
"Michigan must shift the bulk
of tax support for schools a-
way from the unfair and re-
gressive property tax. It is re-
lated neither to the taxpayer's
ability to pay nor to the de-
gree of government services he
receives. And it is an especial-
ly unfair burden for senior ci-
tizens and other fam-
ilies who live on fixed
incomes.

vided adequate deductions
and exemption are built into
the tax structure.
"I will also work for legisla-
tive guarantees that landlords
will pass their property tax
savings on to their tenants in
the form of rent deductions if
the property tax is eliminated."
This is Mike Renner's approach
to all the issues ... balanced,
reasonable, practical. Please
remember that when you
choose your next State Repre-
sentative. Then choose Renner,
the practical alternative.
REPUBLICANS FOR RENNER
Ward Kuhn, Chairman

.333
.750
.600
.600
.429
.143

4 Yesterday's Results
Pittsburgh at California, inc.
Today's Games
ia/ Buffalo at Montreal
1z Boston at Toronto
2% Chicago at N.Y. Islanders
4% Detroit at St. Louis

For A Guaranteed Annual Year

I

E
'k
I
r
i
ii
(j
';ja

VOTE
SALLADE
Prosecutor

witotlaw school.
When you become a Lawyer's Assistant, you'll
do work traditionally done by lawyers-work
which is challenging, responsible and intellec-
tually stimuating. Lawyer's Assistants are now
so critically needed that The Institute for Para-
legal Training can offer you a position in the
city of your choice - and a higher starting
salary than you'd expect as a recent college
grctduate. Here is a career as a professional
with financial rewards that increase with your
developing expertise.
If you are a student of high academic stand-
ing and are interested in a legal career, come
speak with our representative.
Contact the Placement Office.
A representative of The Institute
will visit your campus on:

GEORGE PAPOON
En nl

* WASHTENAW COUNTY has the second highest
serious crime rate in Michigan, while our law en-
forcement priorities emphasize petty and victimless'
crimes.
" GEORGE SALLADE believes that changing law
enforcement priorities will combat serious crime and
reduce the chance that you will be victimized BY
A KI\/fnhIr

"I support replace-
ment of the property
tax with a state in-
come tax. However, I
oppose the suggested
graduated income tax
because it fails to set
constitutional limits on
the amount of tax the
Legislature may as-
sess. It is essential that

II

Ao

Al

a i

I

I

I

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