THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, October 28, 1975
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
MUNSON, LANDRY OUT
By United Press International Sunday against his old Forty season.
DETROIT - Quarterbacks Niner teammates with wide re- LANDRY HAS
Bill Munson and Greg Landry ceiver Marlin Briscoe as his in 56 attempts
of the Detroit Lions were'sched- backup. for 403 yardsa
uled, to undergo surgery to re- BOTH MUNSON and Landry down.
pair cartilage damage in their suffered their injuries on When Reed st
left knees Wednesday, marking similar running plays Sunday at San Francisc
perhaps the first time in Na- in Detroit's 24-8 loss to the Oil. first time since
tional Football League history ers in Houston's Astrodome. opened a game
a team had lost two quarter- Munson's left leg caved in as neither MunsonI
backs in the same game. he was making a cut on an started the gar
Detroit will make no effort to aborted play in the second quarterback.
replace either until after the period, causing him to fumble Reed was a
surgery is performed. Tradi- the football. Landry relieved Lions from th
tional recovery time for an him the next time the Lions got almost exactly'
operation to repair cartilage the ball and two series later his Oct. 22. He ha
damage to a knee is six weeks. left leg collapsed as he was Francisco's firs
skirting right end on a running last year but d
A spokesman for the Lions play. fell into disfa
said former San Francisco The two players will become swapped to Del
quarterback Joe Reed would the 10th and 11th Lions to draft choice.
inherit the starting job next undergo surgery since training :ma*.:s....
camp began. Wide receiver Jon
Staggers of the Lions was N F St-
The ToI 20 operated Monday morning to1
put a completely torn Achilles National C
By The Associated Press tendon back together. He was Easternl
1. Ohio St. (50) .......7-o-o 1,190 the ninth Detroit player placed
2. Oklahoma (8) .......7-0-0 1,084 on the injured reserve list. Dallas
3. Nebraska (2) ....... 7-0-0 939( St. Louis
4. S. California ((1) .7-0-0 890! Munson courageously play- Washington
5. Texas A&M..........7-0-0 632 ed the entire second half with N. Y. Giants
6. Alabama ............6-1-0 609 the damaged knee, completing Philadelphia
7. MICHIGAN .........5-0-2 584 .c--+, , CentralI
5 31 completions
55.4 per cent
and one touch-
eps on the field3
co it will be the
t in 1967 that
nor Landry has
me as Detroit's
cquired by ther
a year ago, on
ad started San
t four games
did not sparkle,
avor and was
troit for a 1976,
W L T Pet.
Editor's Note: This is the sec-
ond part of a series on Michigan's
footbal seniors compiled by Daily
senior editors Leba Hertz, Ray
O'Hara, and Jeff Schiller.
All Big Ten defensive tackle
Jeff Perlinger has pro football
ambitions. "I never thought
much about it until this year,
but now I'd like to try it if I
get the opportunity," the Cry-j
stal, Minnesota native says. I
Perlinger feels that leader-
ship is especially important
from seniors with this year's
young team. "It's interesting,
you have to lead, but you
want to as well. It's a chal-
lenge," he commented.
On Coach Schembechler:
"He's very sincere. He al-
ways talks to us about finish-
ing school. He really thinks
about us as individuals instead
of just as football players."
Defensive tackle Chuck Ran-
dolph plans a cereer in teach-
ing, "probably at the high
Rose Bowl," Randolph empha-
To Greg Strinko, plagued
throughout his four years with
We all want that trip to the
school level with coaching in-
volved, but I could teach grade
school too." Chuck has an En-
glish major and a journalism
His goals as an individual are
linked with those of the team.
"I want to do my part to help
achieve recognition as a team.
injuries and always in the sha-
dow of brother Steve, this year's
goals are to "help the team as
much as I can so we can go to
and win the Rose Bowl."
Strinko sees Bo Schembech-
ler's biggest problem as keep-
ing satisfied more talent than
can play regularly.
"He's as fair as he can be,
given the vast amount of talent
he has to work with," Greg
claims. "Obviously he's an ex-
cellent coach - his record
speaks for itself."
D ily rPhoto by SCOTT ECCKER~
4 1 0 .y00' SNTTnOMTIN yy w yd a. .
4 2 0 .667 ISN'T IT SOMETHING you've always wondered aboutWhat
3 2 0 .600 kind of coin do they use in flipping before the game to see
2 4 0 .333 who receives and who goes what way, etc. et. al. That's all
1 4 0 .200 Michigan Captain Gordon Bell is worrying about here. Right?
* (tie Daily Libels) .. 7-0-0
8. Texas.. ....6-1-0
9 Penn St...........7-1-0
10. Arizona St.......... 7-0-0
13. UCLA .......... 5-1-1
14. Maryland.......... 5-1-1
15. Notre Dame........5-2-0
17. Arizona ....:........ 5-1-0
18 San Diego St.......7-0-0
19. Miami, Ohio.......6-1-0
(tie) Oklahoma St. . 5-2-0
16 of 25 passes :to wind up with
20 connections in 30 attempts
for a total of 163 yards.
"THE PAIN was so excruc-
iating that I didn't even realize,
I had fumbled the ball,"tsaid
Munson, of the bobble that oc-
curred when he went down.
He was the leading passer in
the National Football Confer-'
ence entering the game and
Landry, who had bgeen back-
ing him up since hurting his
back against Dallas in the third
game o fthe season, was listed
as the No. 3 quarterback.
Munson has 65 completions,in
109 passes, 59.6 per cent for
626 yards and five touchdowns.
He had also thrown Detroit's
only two interceptions of the.
N. Y. Jet~s
IN CENTRAL COLLEGIATES
Harriers battle top powers
1 4 0
with a super
1 ozs. O16 Tequila
3 ozs. Orange Juice
2 oz. Grenadine
Serve over ice in a
1 ozs. 016 Tequila
1 ozs. Triple Sec
32 oz. Lemon or Lime juice
Shake well with ice and
strain into salt-rimmed
1112 ozs. 01e Tequ~ila
12 ozs. Pineapple juice
11 oz. Lemon or Lime juice
1 tsp. sugar
Blend and serve
in a tall glass.
Because anyway you drink
it, you'll find nothing.
compares with smooth
It's got that Mexican spirit.
80 By TOM DURANCEAU
.800 Power -versus Power.
.400 This seems to be the outlook
.200 for the Central Collegiate Cham-
pionship cross country meet
1.000 Saturday, in which Michigan's
. powerful harriers will be in-
.ooo volved at Penn State.
Seven of the top teams in the
. country will be battling over the
.400 six mile course in University
.ooo Park. These teams include num-
ber four ranked Michigan, num-
ber seven ranked Penn State,
10th ranked Eastern Michigan
and 11th ranked Indiana.
This is one of our major
meets for the year, no doubt
about it," commented Michigan
coach Ron Warhurst. "If we can
win this one we'll be flying
The Central Collegiate Confer-
ence is a conglomerate of Mid-
western colleges and universities
that come together for this
major meet in cross country.
It also sponsors track meets in-
doors and outdoors. Members of
the CCC include Big Ten teams,
,Mid-American Conference teams
and major independents.
This is Michigan's first year
in the Central Collegiate cross
country meet although it has
competed in track in past years.
"We know we'll have major
competition in this meet, said
Warhurst. "Penn State has Paul
Stemmer back and he- is the
defending individual champion
in the Central Collegiates."
Michigan's top *ive runners
are expected to be Meyer and
McGuire plus Jay Anscaett, Bill
Donakowski and Jack Sinclair.
"This is a major tune-up tor
us for the Big Ten's," expanded
Warhurst. "Indiana has been
coming on strong. We'll just
have to see what happens."
sorts of the Daily
The Michigan Rugby Club split one and one with the Cleve-
land Blues last Saturday in its second away meet this season.
The Wolverine A team lost its match' 10-4 while the B squad
Co-captain Rory O'Conner commented on the Cleveland
series, "They were very hard, ve~y physical contests. Had
we not been short seven of our first team players, we might
have done better."
In the A game, the single Michigan score was made by
Bill Conway, inside center. Captain Jay Gore at hooker came
through with' several key plays during the action.
The A team record now stands at 4-1 and the B's at 3-1.
Next Saturday, Michigan takes on the hard-hitting Michigan
State Rugby 'Club at Wines Field, 11 a.m.
MADISON,, Wis. - Dan Kopina, a senior quarterback at
Wisconsin, was in a jammed Madison restaurant with his parents
a few hours after a disappointing loss to Michigan in the 1975
Kopina had just completed his first, and probably his last
start for the Badgers, who lost 23-6. Most of the crowd blamed
him for blowing three touchdown opportunities.
He was demoted two days later.
The Kopinas' dinner reservation was called over the
restaurant loudspeaker. Some people in the restaurant began
A woman was sitting at a table behind the Kopinas. When
the reservations were announced she yelled, "Kill the bum.
Make him sit at a table by himself."
"My dad was pretty upset," Kopina said. "He wanted to go
over and say something, but he didn't."
The Kopinas didn't finish their meal.
"To overhear what people were saying about me really hurt
my pride," Kopina said.
After Wisconsin crushed South Dakota the following
week, a kid was standing outside the stadium, waiting for
"He said to his buddy, 'I can't wait until Kopina comes out,
so I can give him some crap,"' the quarterback said.
Kopina was third string at the time of that incident after
"being in a daze all week, the longest week I've ever experi-
"I still want to play," he said. "But I've sort of resigned
myself to the reality that I probably won't again this season."
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Humanities Dept., with MHRI and Nat. Resources School announces
UNIVERSITY COURSE 410
ECOLOGY AND MODELS OF BEHAVIOR
with EDWARD E. GOLDSMITH
Adjunct Assoc. Prof., Dept. of Humanities
Lectures (Open to the Public) will focus on:
I. A Model of the Biosphere; II. The consequences of Man's
Dominance of the Biosphere; III. A New Blueprint for Survival
for Industrial Nations; IV.. A New Blueprint for Survival for
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P & A. Bldg.
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Upperclasspersons & Grads. Register at 1079 E. Engin. Bldg.
For information, call Arthur Forbes at 764-1423 or 764-1420
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