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November 14, 1980 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-14

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.

LSA Students
RUN AS A CANDIDATE
FOR LSA-EXECUTIVE
COUNCIL
(President, Vice-President, and
15 Member Seats)
Get an application at LSA-SG office
4003 Michigan Union
or-call 763-4799
Filing Deadline: Nov. 14, 1980, 5pm

SPORTS

Page 1 0

Friday, November 14, 1980

The Michigan Daily

Golder
By ALAN FANGER
The bulky brown envelope was
marked with the return address "Pur-
due University." Inside was a potpourri
of literature, including posters, fact
sheets-in sum, an everything-you-
wanted-to-know-about-Mark Herr-
mann-but-didn't-have-time-to-satifsy-
your-curiosity jumble of Heisman
Trophy campaign literature.
Yes, it was campaign literature.
Electioneering. Getting out the vote
among the media who will cast their
ballots for the coveted award Decem-
ber 1. Coax ABC's Keith, Jackson or
Bill Flemming into. dropping Herr-
mann's name-just as an inciden-
tal-and you've spread the message
nationwide.
FOR FOUR years, Herrmann has
been mentioned as someone who could
eventually be bestowed with the honor
of being college football's player of the
year. He was touted as a whiz kid
passer his freshman year, moved up
the ranks of prestige and good fortune,
and is now conveniently perched at the
pinnacle of his career.
He, along with thousands of loyal
Purdue students and alumni, knows
that pinnacle may not stand tall
enough. A fella named George Rogers
may be standing just a bit taller.
"Sure, I read the papers Sunday to
see how the other guys (in contention
for the Heisman) are doing," said the
Boilermaker quarterback. "I check out
the guys around the country. I guess it's
human nature to do something like
that."
BUT THE Heisman buck stops there
for Herrmann. He adopts the standard
approach of any viable Heisman can-
didate-put the trophy on the back bur-
ner of your mind and concentrate "on
the team and winning."
Winning supercedes all else,
especially this week, during which
Purdue has been practicing for what its
sports information department calls,

Arm: Herrmann stalking
H~ivman. Wolverines

U

"The always-mighty Wolverines of
Michigan."
Through some odd array of circum-
stances, Herrmann has not fared par-
ticularly well in his three previous
engagements with the Wolverines.. In
1977, he completed only 10 of 22 passes
for 74 yards and three interceptions as
Purdue took a 40-6 drubbing from the
Wolverines. A year later, he was
knocked out of the game with an injury
in the first quarter, after he had gone
just two for five with an interception.
(Michigan won again that year, 24-6.)
Last year he was 16 of 27 for.140 yar-
ds-most of his completions were for
short yardage-but the Boilermakers
were able to sidetrack the Wolverines,
24-21.
"I REALLY can't put my finger on
it," he said, when asked about the
reasons for his lack of success against
Michigan. "I know that they've always
been a real tough team, and we're ex-
pecting a very tough game this week."
Herrmann and his mates have the
best chance to head west for Pasadena
that they have had in the four years the
Carmel, Ind. signal-caller has been on
the West Lafayette campus. Purdue
wins against Michigan and Indiana,
combined with an Ohio State loss or tie
against either Iowa or the Wolverines,
would put the Boilermakers in the Rose
Bowl for the first time since January 2,
1967.
"All we want is this title. Our first
goal is to get that title-the rest is
gravy," he said, emphasizing that his
thoughts are now geared to more im-
mediate matters.
HIS MICHIGAN performances have
marked the few occasions on which
Herrmann has had what could ac-
curately be called "a bad day." The
rest is in the record books: Herrmann's
8,700-plus yards is an NCAA record, and
nearly all conceivable Big Ten marks
for aerial performance belong to him.
Herrmann likes to downplay his own

-IL.JL %-/ AL k--7 -AL AL AL Mwqll -M AIL 6) v v

skills in favor of rendering praise for
his receivers. While tight end Dave
Young is widely considered the finest in
the conference, split end Bart
Burrell-a teammate of Herrmann in
high school-and wide receiver Steve
Bryant have been out of the limelight.
"Dave's got great size and speed-he
just set the Big Ten reception record,
and I think that says something for him.
Bart doesn't have great speed or size,
but he gets the job done. Steve, this past
game (a 58-13 win over Iowa), played a
heck of a game."
HERRMANN knows that everyone
will have to play a heck of a game to
knock off the Wolverines, whose defen-
se has been markedly improved from
early in the season.
"Potentially this could be the most
important (game of my career). We
came close to winning it (the title) the
last two years. This year we're going
into a good position. We're confident,"
he said.
And even if it's on the back burner,
the Heisman situation, and all the
hoopla surrounding it, occasionally
creep into Herrmann's mind.
"I know Purdue doesn't get the
national attention like other schools do.
I know I can't get by with meager per-
formances. I'm just going out there to
try and play well in an important
game."

4:}

PURDUE'S record-setting quar-
terback Mark Herrmann laun-
ches a pass in a game earlier-this
year. Herrmann is the all-time
NCAA passing yardage leader
and holds numerous Big Ten
aerial marks.

SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y:

Bowls want 'M'

4

illy Y VV _ _ . -_.. ,_.

By ALAN FANGER
Michigan is likely to accept a bid to
either the Fiesta Bowl or the Astro-
Bluebonnet Bowl should the Wolverines
lose to Purdue tomorrow, it was lear-
ned yesterday.
Officials of both bowls have ex-
pressed interest in extending an in-
vitation to Michigan. Athletic Director
Don Canham has a preference for the
Fiesta Bowl in Tempe, Ariz. which
yields a large financial gate and is
played in warm weather.
Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl officials are
apparently looking for a Texas-
Michigan matchup New Year's Eve in
Houston. The Austin (Tex.) American
Statesman reported yesterday that if
Texas defeats Texas Christian
tomorrow in Fort Worth, the Longhorns
would be extended a bid to the Astro-
Bluebonnte.
The Statesman also reported that the
Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl is the only post-
season game that is sending a represen-
tative to the Texas-TCU contest.
Bowl bids can be issued beginning at
6 p.m. tomorrow.
Winfield taken
NEW YORK (AP)-Slugging out-
fielder Dave Winfield was the prize of

yesterday's free agent re-entry draft,
as he was selected by 10 teams, three
less than the maximum that could have
selected him.
Winfield wouldn't say if any team had
an inside track. He has had discussions
with the New York Yankees, New York
Mets and Atlanta Braves. "There's no
one perfect place. There's no one
leading the pack," said Winfield. "I
have seven or eight'things to consider."
One of the surprises of the draft was
that speedy Ron LeFlore of the Mon-
treal Expos was only selected by one
team, the Chicago White Sox, and
veteran reliever Tug McGraw of the
Philadelphia Phillies was passed over
by every team.
Pistons sign guard
PONTIAC, (AP)-The Detroit
Pistons announced yesterday they had
signed veteran free agent guard Larry
Wright, formerly of the Washington
Bullets, to a multi-year National
Basketball Association contract.
Wright, 6-1 and 160 pounds, could be-
in uniform tonight against the Chicago
Bulls, the Pistons said.
To make room for Wright on the
roster, the Pistons asked waivers on
rookie guard Tony Fuller.'
In 1952, Dick "Night Train" Lane of
the Los Angeles Rams intercepted 14
passes in 12 games.

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