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November 16, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-16

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Thursdoy, November 16, 1972


Page Seven

Thursday, November 16, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY



for must


By ROGER ROSSITER a lot to his now slender chance
The Purdue Boilermakers engage of being bestowed the award.
in one of those must games here Armstrong, by no means, pre-
Saturday against third ranked,un- sents the only threat to the Michi-
defeated Michigan. If the Boil- gan defense, the nation's leader
ermakers can pull off an upset and against scoring with a 4.1 points-
should Michigan lose next week per-game average. Quarterback
at Ohio State, Purdue would likely Gary Danielson,a product of Dear-
get the invitation to the 1973 Rose born Divine Child High School,
Bowl. led the Big Ten in passing a year
"We've got to get our kids up," ago. Although Danielson has not
commented Purdue coach Bob De- been quite as effective this year
Moss. "It's our biggest game of hitting only 39 of 111 attempts for
the season."
Halfback Otis Armstrong could
very- well be the key to Purdue's ..::
chances. Armstrong has already
broken the Purdue career rushing
record and needs only 16 more"
yards this season to crack his own
single season rushing record of j .
1009 yards. A big day from Arm-
strong is a must.

493 yards, the threat of his un-
loading the ball looms as a big fac-,
tor in the Michigan defensive
game plan.
Though DeMoss' decision to go
with the wishbone this season has
taken a lot of emphasis off the
j passing game, Purdue does have
the Big Ten's second and third}
leading receivers from last season,
split end Rick Sayers and halfback
Darryl Stingley.

SAYERS HAS caught 13 passes
for 166 yards this season, while
Stingley has been filling a dual
role as a receiver and running
back, totalling 69 yards on five
receptions and 182 rushing yards
in 37 carries.
Purdue dropped their first three
outings, all non-conference affairs,
to Bowling Green, Washington, and
Notre Dame. Since then, however,
both Purdue's offense and defense
have come together and establish-
ed themselves with five wins in
their last six outings, all confer-
ence affairs. The only loss, a cost-
ly one, came at the hands of the
fired up Michigan State Spartans
22-12 two weeks ago.#
Particularly pleasing to DeMoss
has been the work of his defen-
sive corps. In the Boilermakers'
resurgence, they have allowed
only 45 points, ranking them sec-
ond in the Big Ten to Michigan.I
The big men in the Purdue de-
fense have been middleguard Greg
Bingham, end Steve Baumgart-
ner, linebacker Ron North,and
tackle Dave Butz.'
makers in tackles and along withI


Butz has been drawing raves from
pro scouts. With this duo in the
middle, running straight ahead
against Purdue has been no mean
task for anyone. Add to them
Baumgartner's vicious pass rush
and you have trouble.
North, who moved to linebacker
from the fullback slot he occupied
last season, came into his own!
last week in Purdue's 27-6 victory
over Wisconsin. So impressive was
his performance that the Asso-
ciated Press proclaimed him Big
Ten Lineman-of-the-Week.
Saturday is Purdue's last chance
to salvage a season that saw them
start horribly only to come on
strong late in the year. If Purdue:
wins Saturday, their season will
be a success. If they lose, it will,
be all over but for the crying un-
til next year.

IN THE PAST Armstrong has
had little success against Michi-
gan gaining only 72 yards in 32
carries in Purdue's 29-0 and 20-17
losses the past two seasons. Pur-
due's sports informationdepart-
menthas unleashed a last ditch
campaign to gain votes for Arm-
strong in the Heisman Trophy race
and a good performance in an up-
set win over Michigan would add
Allen wins!
By The Associated Press

AP Photo
IOWA HAWKEYE freshman quarterback Butch C aldwell (17) and fullback Frank Holmes (31) are
seen here leading the blocking for tailback Dave Harris (12) in the Hawkeyes 16-14 loss to Wisconsin
last Saturday. Iowa coach Frank Lauterbur takes full advantage of freshman eligibility, using six-
teen freshmen as starters.


Classy frosh


varsity ranks

Dick Allen of the Chicago White
Sox, who came to the American:
League only last spring, was
named the circuit's Most Valuable
Player of 1972 early yesterday. The
star first baseman dominated the
voting receiving 21 of a possible
24 first-place ballots and with 321
votes fell merely 15 votes short of
a perfect score.
Allen led the league with 37
homers and knocked in 113 runs to
provide the Chisox their first run
for the Western Conference cham-
pionship in some time. Finishing
second, though a considerable dis-
tance behind Allen, was Joe Rudi
of the Oakland A's with 164 votes.
Sparky Lyle, who saved 35 games'
for the New York Yankees while
winning 9, trailed Rudi by only 6
votes to claim the third spot.

All right, athletic aficionados, it's
time for another quickie sports
Name the world's favorite in-
door sport. Hints: Players-two
consenting adults (more added on
certain occasions). Equipment -
any mattress of adequate size. Site
-generally in areas of solitude or,
before small gatherings.
Got it? OK, two more clues. 1)
The participants are in a state of
virtual dishabille. 2) Books have'
been written on the numerous
positions and motions involved.
That's right, it's wrestling! ButI
not the wrestling of Dick The
Bruiser and The Sheik. What
we're concerned with here is the
refined, collegiate verison of the
In Ann Arbor, that means one
thing. It's time again for Michigan
wrestling, as presented by Rick,
Bay, Bill Johannesen and company.
The Michigan wrestling team is
peopled by some pretty talented
individuals. Take Jarrett Hubbard,
for instance.
Hubbard wrestled to the cham-
pionship of the Big Ten's 150 lb.
class last year, his second con-
secutive conference title. The Jo-
liet, Ill., junior climbed into the
NCAA championship match before
losing to the tournament's out-
standing wrestler.
Coach Bay calls Hubbard an
". .outstanding wrestler. In
fact, he's got a shot at setting
Michigan's all-time victory rec-
ord." Hubbard needs 17 victories


By DAN BORUS er than we were, and also much been so insistent about the abili- another role - besides glittering
College for the beginner can be a more mature physically. I think ties of the fledgling running back. the conference with stardust. Io-c
pretty heady experience. Walking that they can handle it." One Big Ten freshman who wa, the weak ugly sister of thet
across the ivy - covered campus The Big Ten has mare than an needed no such boost to crack the Big Ten, is engaged in a massivet
hobnobbing with the academic abundant amount of that "differ- varsity starting eleven was Indi- rebuilding program and most ofs
giants, amusements at a mere ent student entering school to- ana's super frosh Quinn Buckner. the participants are frosh. Coach1
*> finger tip's length, and staying up day". In fact some have moved Buckner, a triple sport threat from Frank Lauterbur is well pleasedo
I late are among the joys of colle- into definite All Conference con- Chicago, has played somewhat with the results, "No doubt about
giate life. But if your first glimpse sideration. miraculuously for the Hoosier de- it, freshmen can play."
of university life is from the Leading the pack is Ohio State fense from his safety position. Five freshmen grace the start-b
.".trenches of the gridiron, most running sensation Archie Griffin, Buckner started the campaign as ing line-up of the Hawkeyes and
.kedy a oo wit pag twhospenthhisnboyhood in Colum- e
F3 ..u, ho< xh codday afternoons with a throngo of ed the starting nod in the Hoosiers Hawkeye ascent in the near fu-
>37 dedicated fans cheering you on. dust offense of Buckeye mentor third game against Kentucky, after ture. Linebacker Andre Jackson,s
Woody Hayes. Today it is his subbing in the Minnesota and TCU who leads the Big Ten in tackles,a
P U R D UE. ., ..1 'S A R Y D A I S ON .1 8 tr ie s to a pe1 the grasp ofO k ie s ac c ep t b id cloud that pow ers the once-beaten B uckner has perform ed am azing- is the m ost highly t auted of the s
PURDUE'S GARY DANIELSON (18) tries to escape the grasp of OSU express. ly from his safety position, leading freshmen but is not alone in hisv
Michigan linebacker Tom Kee (37) in last year's Purdue-Michi- The Associafternoon that Okla- The normally quiet Hayes is the Hoosiers in all pass defense ability.v
gan tussle. Now that Purdue is running the wishbone Danielson homa had accepted a bid to the effusive in his praise of the categories, interceptions, returns, Lauterbur is so high on the fresh-
does not get to throw as much as last year when he led the Big Sugar Bowl and would face young man who helps push his and passes broken up, as well as men or so in deep trouble, de-
Ten in passing. Penn State in the New Year's running attack. "He has a lot of placing high on the list of Hoosier pending upon your point of view,
en mpasmg.PennStae mthe ew ears - ackersthat in the Purdue contest he em-
- ___--Eve classic. No official an- power and speed and a definitetacklers. ployed 15 freshmen, including quar-
nouncement can be made until sense of timing," says Woody. "B u c k n e r has been just terback Butch Caldwell and half-
ESaturday, but sources confirmed And it's quite correct even if superb," says a grateful coach back Mark Fetter.l
that the match has been made. Hayes put it in a fairly undigest- Pont. "More than just quick, he "Both have more than held their
able form. has that innate timing in his own," exclaims the Hawk mentor.
1)t t e jinclude freshmen on the varsity Ironically, Hayes was about to! play that one would expect from But despite the initial elation
conignGrifrntBigrityTesrve an ldeemn,"Bucners cac
a mt rige nroster the picture has changed. cosg rfi ovriyrsre a le a, uke' oc with freshmen in the varsity ranks,
Originally the rule was greeted wr and mop up duties ha not raves. g the honeymoon with the yearlings.
this year to set the mark. He ' Michigan. Last year, these three with a mild sigh at best and total may not be as universal as it ap-
(won 22 matches last year. spots hurt the Wolverines. IHow- ignorance at worst. Visions of 18 pears. Coach John Jardine of Wis
Sor 2Mtchendrygar. snter ev r th e fe ne es o- year old boys being crushed by 22- "ueconsin, who uses freshman Dennis
Senior Mitch Mendrygal, enter. e ot. r year-old men steamed through the evrtheaeLick as an offensive tackle, is
ing his fourth year of varsity com-! p out. collective football mind of the critical of the rule, "It will create
petition, captains the Wolverine "We're counting on a year's At least that was the conception problems we haven't seen as yet."
wrestlers. He becomes only the experience and maturity for im- of freshman participation until this "PequodPipeplug, primepeppero placer for M. Pizza was pre- "In a year or so," he hypothes-
fourth four-letter man in Michigan provement in these divisions," year. Now that the NCAA decreed'sented a plaque by a panel of prize pizza specialists for his partic- izes, "we'll find the freshmen in
wrestling history. states Bay. "I think they can that football and basketball could ularly pleasing "Pizzas of Paradise." Pipeplug expressed his para- academic trouble. I'm strongly in:
Mendrygal, characterized by his do the job." country. mount pleasure with the poignant word, "Golly." favor of the five-year redshirt
coach as ". . . one of the most Roger Ritzman and John Ryan Furthermore the feeling went, Get your Gridde picks in to 420 Maynard by midnight Friday, rule." (The rule is not currently
unorthodox I've ever seen," copped return at 167 and 177, respectively, freshmen who could handle the win a "pizza of Paradise" from Mr. Pizza and hear some more poig- used in the Big Ten.)
the 158 lb. Big Ten championship Dave Curby moves up a notch to grueling punishment would lack nant words from 'Pequod
for '71-72. fill the 190 lb. void created by either the football savvy, the abil- 1. Purdue at MICHIGAN E 11. Kentucky at Florida
Jim Brown is a 118 lb. bruiser Therlon Harris graduation. ity to withstand the academic ri- (pick score) 12. SMU at Arkansas TODAY
who was Big Ten runner-up in his Ritzman, Ryan and Curby total- gors of collegiate life, or fail to 2. MSU at Minnesota 13. Texas Tech at Baylor
led a 14-28 dual meet record in psychologicly mature during what 3. OSU at Northwestern 14. Colorado at Air Force
divisona a frehmu an The 6 Aron 71-72. "The deciding factor on psycho-analyst Erik Erikson re- 4 Wisconsin at Illinois 15 Brigham Young at Utah The Re ig i
acrobat accumulated a 1651 mark, whether this team is to be good fers to as the "moritorium period." . Iowa at Indiana o16r a o a
including a second place finish int<peid S.Iwatnina1.WongtArza
the Midwest Open. or great, relates Bay, "will de- But the freshmen experiment 6. Colgate Boston U. . yoming at izona
. pend on the success of our upper seems to be both boldy impleate 17. Oregon at Oregon St.I Among Su
wrslrat thed126nlb. level weights. mented and wildly successful. 8IaS at oi Th18. Washington at Wash. St. a dialog
Bilsl Davids:eDuringbdleet' Bay foresees Michigan State and. Freshmen have more than held Idaho at' Mi i 19. USC at UCLA
competitionads: During dual meeat Iowa, 1-2 in the Big Ten last year, their own, making the supposed- 9 I o at Western Michigan. U at A MR. WILLIAM NOVAK, edit
thmpet l yCA Dampds a providing the m a i n stumbling ly tough transition from their .AR. Davs-- -ac 1{esponse, a new Jewish st
therevoesnutal NCAA champina blocks to a Michigan Big Ten glory days as schoolboy heroes o.. . .o<:::.;.o o. .o<::::::oo.>::<;:
previous national runner-up, and caposi."State will be strong gomr days eas e schoolbymers c MR. DOUGLAS WHITE, ract
P ' championship. ttewlbetrg to mature collegiate performers
the NCAA's third leading 126 again," declared Bay. "Iowa will with surprising ease. And coach- O f m iA AAnthropology and a reside
pounder. be improved." es, once sour on the idea, have A. THEODORE KACHEL, M
Davids failed. to "make weight" Bay and Johanneson take their beenmore than willing to admit A(
for the Big Ten championships, charges to Detroit's Catholic Cen- its success. I U Auditorium B-
however, a maneuver that earned tral High School Monday night for "Freshmen can be excellent
him the ire of his coach. But "this the team's annual intra-squad ballplayers," argues Pitt Coach 0 Presented by:
is a new year," says Bay. "Every- meet. The occasion marks the re- Carl DePasqua whose poor re- ANUnique Mexican Food The Office of R
body starts with a clean slate." turn of glory of Mendrygal and cord belies his endorsement. "This o N RBRdCek ~TheB'na Brith I
Two other Michigan matmen Ryan, both products of the out- if a different student entering col- and Coktails
compiled winning records a year standing CC wrestling program. lege today. They're much smart-.- 990 Broadway HOURS: - -
ago. Gary Ernst, stepping intopTus-r.Iam-lpm
the regular heavyweight slot af- 663-0563 sat. & Sun, 2 p.m.- 1 p.m.
ago.~~~66-0 GayEntStopn nOPOE t. ues.-F 2 1p m.-11 pm(
ter successfully dethroning the G
incumbent Rick Bohouse, battled GRADUATING Ann Arbor's Mexican Restaurant
his way to a fourth place Big 990 Broadway is on the north side of the Huron River
Ten finish. ^ Bridge, 100 yds. south of the intersection of Plymouth Road
Ernst, who has been described where it ends at Broadway.
as ". . . probably the most power- DEGREE SHOW t c<=o oescoo oo <-oo o-=-o
ful Michigan wrestler since NCAA
champion Dave Porter," defeated November 17-22 Hours 12-5
a former national titlist in an earlyN2
season dual meet last year.bOtYin-
Rick Neff, an exciting but in- U IN G L ER nM cignU inF A j~CA "
consistent wrestler, works at the KNOWWMRMW A
134 lb. level. The former Virginia, Reception NOV. 17 7-10
schoolboy champion won five of his Nov
last six dual meets. ----- WHO
SBill Schuck returns at the 112 lb.,
classification. Schuck filled in for y SELLS
injured Wolverine captain Mark 3 GREMLINS WASHENAW
King a year ago and did a credit- '
able job. , ,I i 1; . .i'\I40 )
The 167, 177 and 190 weights pre- 221 *
sent somewhat of a problem for -

continues J a r d i n e '.s line of
thought," There are a lot of other
things for a freshman to do be-
sides play football." he argues
Penn State's Joe Paterno among
others has echoed this complaint.
"A freshman's development can
be stunted if he plays just foot-
ball," he holds.
Michigan's own Bo Schembech-
ler has a new twist on this knotty
problem, arguing that the enthu-
siasm can not be carried over into
a four year program. "I don't think
some of our boys who are seniors
would be as enthusiastic if they
were only juniors," he argues.
The freshmen themselves don't
feel the predicted pinch, either
physically or emotionally. "I
really haven't had any prob-
lems," says Buckner. Jackson
of Iowa seconds Buckner's


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