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October 29, 1969 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Wednesday, October 29, 1969


Page Seven

TH,.HGA AL Pg ee

Craw injuret
By CHRIS TERAS Michigan's mentor refuses to take
If it's not one thing, it's ano- the Badgers lightly after their 36-
ther. According to Coach Bo 34 victory over Indiana last week.
Schembechler, Glen Doughty and He said, "Wisconsin has goodr
John Gabler, who did not travel to speed and mobility, a fine pass-
Minnesota because of injuries, are er, receivers who can catch t h e
now running at almost full ball, and some good runners. What
strength in practice. But today else do you need?"
fullback Garvie Craw assumed a He also warned of the Badgers'
place on the injured list. incentive to victory. "If they beat
"Craw came up with a leg in-
jury today and wasn't running," SPORTSr RT
said Schembechler." We're going SHORIY II JTJ .
to see what happens on Wednes-
day and Thursday before we make e "
any decisions." Mken b
He did not elaborate on the
extent of Craw's injury, nor was
Craw himself willing to comment. By The Associated Pres
When queried on the possibil- * DETROIT - Michigan Gov.
ity of replacing the durable block- Williani Milliken announced his
ing back with Billy Taylor, whose support yesterday for a new sports
151 rushing yards and three scores stadium in downtown Detroit, but
earned a few votes in the Asso- he said many questions remain to
ciated Press balloting for t h e be answered.
Back of the Week Award, Schem- "I believe that the new stadium,
bechler commented: when built, should be located with-
"It's pretty hard to experiment in the city of Detroit," Milliken
with only four games left, espec- told a news conference. "I per-
ially with a player who has miss- sonally favor a downtown site for
ed as much work as Taylor has." the stadium."
(He was plagued with shoulder Milliken and Detroit mayor
trouble earlier in the season,) Jerome Cavanagh said they would
"He still needs more work. He appoint a working group of 18-20
made a few mistakes against members to study the whole ques-
Minnesota, including missing a tion and make recommendations.
few blocking assignments, but he'll In addition to a downtown site,
be all right." locations at the State Fairgrounds
The rest of the squad is heal- on the city's north side, in suburb-
thy as Michigan prepares for Sa- an Southfield, and in Pontiac have
turday's Wisconsin encounter, but been proposed.



Gridde Pickings


us this Saturday they could lose well this week, the Badgers will
to Ohio State next week, and then hardly move to within sight of the
beat Illinois and Minnesota for a goal line.
5-2 record. That could be g o o d "I was very happy with the de-
enough to go to the Rose Bowl." fense," said Schembechler in re-
Of course, Wisconsin will have ference to the Minesota game. "If
to score points to win, and if we get that kind of consistent ef-
Michigan's defense, which allow- fort from everyone in the rest of
ed but three long field goals and our games, we're going to do real
no Gopher touchdowns, plays as well."

acks Detroit stadium

"Crazy legs" is on the loose again!
j Yes, fans, I mean none other than the immortal Elroy Hirsch,
the Wolverines' own great end of days gone by. Following a brilliant
start at Wisconsin, the fantastic end was forced- because of some
military commitment to join the ranks of the Wolverines. Once in
Ann Arbor, he commensed to show the football world moves the likes
of which have never been seen since.
Following an amazing career with the Los Angeles Rams, Hirsch
has retreated to the quiet of Madison, Wisconsin to direct the raging
fortunes of the Badger Athletic department. Feeling that no one
else could be more qualified to act as this week's Gridde Picks guest
selector than this once great Badger and Wolverine end, the Revolu-
tionary Vanguard Elite's intrepid Chris Teras tracked him down. His
picks, for this week's top twenty games, with the exception of the
Michigan-Wisconsin clash, appear below. Concerning the above-
mentioned game, the once reckless "Crazy legs" commented, "I can
see nothing but danger in doing that" - the danger of losing his job.
Be more daring than the former Wolverine star. Submit your picks,
including the score for Saturday's game with Badgers, a crucial con-
frontation in the run for the roses, to the Daily staff by Friday noon.
Maybe you can beat "Crazy legs" at his own game and win a Cottage
Inn pizza to celebrate the Libels victory over hapless wcbn.
Be advised that Hirsch, in another moment of utter brilliance,
and contrary to the example of our own benevolent Bo; chose the
Libels, number twenty-one in this week's top twenty poll, to continue
their unbeaten streak, and commented that he was glad they weren't
on Wisconsin's schedule.

-Daily-Jay Cassidy
WOLVERINE FULLBACK Garvie Craw leads the way as explosive
tailback Glenn Doughty takes off on a long gainer against Mich-
igan State a week ago. Craw, along with substitute tailback Billy
Taylor, played an important part in Saturday's drubbing of


Red-hot Knicks continue rampage


By h li'Asociated Press
NEW YORK -Willis Reed shot
New York into an early lead and
the torrid Knicks rolled over At-
lanta 128-104 last night for their
eighth victory in nine games this
Reed scored 18 of his 28 points'
in the first half when New York
hit 62 per cent from the field and
,juinped into a 66-55 halftime
Reed's basket broke the last tie
at 34 and started an 11-1 spree
from which the Hawks never re-

Alter hitting 16 of 21 field shots1
and outscoring the Hawks 34-25
in the second period, New York7
dropped 10 of 14 in the third per-1
iod and another run of nine'
straight points put the Knicks
ahead 99-81 entering the final,1
Dick Barnett finished with 20
points and Dave DeBusschere
added 18. Don Ohl had 19 for the;
Pistons (lumpe(l
DETROIT-Hot-shooting Kevin

Loughery paced the Baltimore The loss was Detroit's third in
Bullets to a 125-110 romp over the five starts. The score was tied
Detroit Pistons last night in a three times in the first quarter
National Basketball Association before Loughery's gunning put
game, the Bullets on top for keeps.
It marked the 10th straight
time since Feb. 4, 1968 that the
Bullets had beaten the Pistons. Celts Roll
Loughery hit on nine of his MILWAUKEE - The Boston
first 11 shots and finished with Celtics won their first game of
33 points as the Bullets never the season yesterday, crushing the
trailed in scoring their fourth vic- M e yes 12d-y, spite
tory aanttodfasi h Milwaukee Budlis 120-107 despite
yagainst two defeats in the a 43-point performance by gianta
young season. Lew Alcindor.
."'i,"'f::: - With four players scoring 21
or more points, the Celtics, de-
Pro StandingS fending National Basketball As-
sociation champions, took a 59-
NB3 A 57lead into intermission.
Eastern Division After expanding its advantage
W L Pet. GB to 10 points, 94-84, at the three-
'New York 8 1 .889 - qatrmrBso atdaa
Philadelphia 3 1 .750 21iqatrmak otn atdaa
rBaltimore 4z.667 21.the victory with -a 15-2 spurt to
Milwaukee 4 3 .571 3 start the final quarter.
Detroit ? 3 .400 4 -
Cincinnati 2 4 .333 41

! {

Coach stiffenis
0 DETROIT - Jim Harding,
the University of Detroit's recent-
ly named basketball coach, has
taken a hard line in quelling a
brief revolt by players apparently
critical of long practice sessions.
"If there is any further prob-
1em, I'll find out about it and start
getting rid of anyone who doesn't
want to play," Harding said after
a meeting with the team.
At the beginning of practice
Monday the players asked for a
meeting to discuss grievances. The
nature of the complaints was not
revealed, but Harding said they
did not involve any racial prob-
"I made no concessions," said:,
the former coach of the Minnesota
Pipers of the American Basketball
Association. "We met for an hour
or an hour and 20 minutes. I
listened to what they had to say,
considered it and m a d e no
None of the players was avail-
able for comment and Harding3
said bluntly, "they're not allowed
to talk."
Buinning on move
ladelphia Phillies announced yes-
terday the National League base-
ball club had again acquired
pitcher Jim Bunning, age 38.
Bunning, who pitched a perfect'
game against the New York Mets1
in 1964 while with the Phillies,
had been released by the Los An-
geles Dodgers at the end of the
1969 season.
A 15-year-veteran in the major.
leagues, Bunning began last sea-
son with the Pittsburgh Pirates.
He compiled a 10-9 record before
going Aug. 15 to Los Angeles in a
trade for two minor league play-
ers. With the Dodgers he was 3-1.
His season ERA was 3.69 for 212

Rigney Twins' pilot
Bill Rigney agreed to terms yes-
terday to manage the Minnesota
Twins in the 1970 baseball season.
Calvin Griffith, president and gen-
eral manager of the American
League club, said during a r'ewsk
conference Rigney would sign on a
one-year contract later in the day
or today for a reported $60,000,
highest ever for a Twins' manager.
"This is the best club I've ever
had a as manager," said Rigney,
a 14-year managing veteran. "And
I couldn't be happier about it."
Rigney, 51, succeeds Billy Mar-
tin, who was fired after the 1969
season ended for what Griffith
said was defiance of front office
policy and guidelines.
Giants obtain Coffey
* NEW YORK - The New
York Giants acquired fullback
Junior Coffey from the Atlanta
Falcons in return for two undis-
closed draft choices.
Coffey, 27, was a seventh-round
Green Bay draft choice in 1964
and came to Atlanta in the Na-
tional Football League expansion
draft in 1966. He gained 722 yards
for the Falcons in 1966 and 722
yards in 1967 but missed the en-
tire 1968 season due to a knee in-
jury. Returning to the Falcons
as the starting fullback this sea-
son he has gained 148 yards on
49 carries.


1. Wisconsin at MICHIGAN
2. PURDUE at Illinois
3. Indiana at MICHIGAN
4. OHIO STATE at North-
5. Minnesota at IOWA
6. DARTMOUTH at Yale
8. TENNESSEE at Georgia

i0. South Carolina at FLORIDA
11. Kansas State at MISSOURI
12. LSU at Mississippi
13. COLORADO at Nebraska
14. Oklahoma State at KANSAS
15. FLORIDA at Auburn
16. Duke at GEORGIA TECH
17. MIAMI at Houston
18. North Carolina at VIRGINIA
19. SYRACUSE at Pittsburgh
20. DAILY LIBELS at wcbn

Prospective Law Students:
Recruiters from
will be on campus
October 30 and 31
to speak with anyone
interested in the study
of law at
Contact Placement Services, SAB, for details

Wolverines climb to
twentieth i Ppoll
Michigan, on the strength of its ;Texas continued to hold down
35-9 trouncing of Minnesota, the second place spot, following
climbed into the top twenty in their 31-0 victory over Rice, and
this week's Associated Press foot- Tennessee and Arkansas retainedj
ball poll.. The Wolverines, who third and fourth positions, re-
tumbled from the elite with their spectively, by virtue of convincing
loss to Michigan State last week, wins.
hold down the ttwentieth spot in SEC power Louisiana State,'
the ratings. cornered the eighth spot, with its
Meanwhile, the Ohio State sixth straight victory, a 21-20 de-
Buckeyes continued to maintain cision over Auburn, dropping Au-
their lead, garnering 35 of a pos- burn to seventeenth in the poll.
ble ss- The top teams, with first-place
mg five straight games, the votes in parentheses and points,
are listed below.

Boston 1 4
Western Division
San Francisco 3 1
Los Angeles 5 2
Atlanta 3 3
Chicago 2 3
Phoenix ? 5
San Diego 1 3
Seattle 0 5
Y'esterday 's Results
Saltimore 125, Detroit 110
Boston 120, Milwaukee 107
New York 128, Atlanta 104
Chicago at Seattle, inc.
Today's Gaines
Philadelphia at Baltimore
San Diego at Atlanta
Chicago at San Francisco

.200 5

.750 ?>
.714 -
.500 1
.400 1':.
.285 2.
.250 2
.000 3'.

Buckeyes have scored at east. 27
more points than each of their
Kansas State, by virtue of its
59-21 drubbing of Oklahoma last
Saturday, the first time in 35
% ears that the Wildcats have de-
icated the Sooners, moved up to
tu'elfth place.
Penn State, after crushing Ohio
University 42-3, in their most con-
vincing win of the season thus
far, advanced from eighth to
fifth, while the Florida Gators,
who defeated Vanderbilt 41-20 in
a crucial SEC clash, jump~ed from
enhto seventh.
The Tigers of Missouri, after
d6opping a 31-24 decision to
eigthteenth - ranked C o 1o r a d o,
dropped nine places to fourteenth,
for the biggest tumble of the poll,
1-Ohio state (35)
z T , t ')6912
3 -'rei m,' ( 1)571)
5-1enn Slate f1 1:
6-Soult ht'rri(Cal. 396
7 -lorida 353
x-_,S L' :A t
U1Not rnlUame 171
1I-Gf'orgia 164
1 &-Kana.,Sitit'146
13- ssurdue 10
I4--.Ni',',ouri 911
I5-Wyomi, 67
I ti-Stail ord 60
17-Atiburn 3
18--Colora.do, 17
I 1-Air Forc e 14
;-Mtichigan 13I

Think You Deserved an A
Instead of that C-plus?
Sick of the Army surplus food
served at South Quad ?
Send your complaints on any subject
to this column and the best will be
printed each week.
Write to:
Retail Advertising Mgr.
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48100
Space donated by
n1h qaet
2300 W. Stadium Phone 662-4441

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And a process that's been around a lot longer.
But when Du Pont scientists and engineers look
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Reverse osmosis is a purification process that
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Du Pont's innovation? Hollow, semipermeable ny-
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The result: a semipermeable surface area of about
85,000 square feet-the size of a 2-acre lot-and up
to 10,000 gallons of desalted water per day.
So far "Permasep"® permeators have been used
experimentally to purify brackish and polluted water,
and in various industrial separations. But the po-
tential to desalt seawater, too, is there.
So Du Pont scientists and engineers are even now
working toward improved fibers, units and plant
designs that should make it possible to get fresh
water from salt at a price that any town or nation
can afford.
Innovation-applying the known to discover the
unknown, inventing new materials and putting them
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For a variety of career opportunities, and a chance
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Please send me the booklets checked below.
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s Mechanical Engineers at Du Pont

G;rvapes of Wrath
This Thanksgiving, t h ink about
feeding your family on less than
"S!,) ",\C -.,L T £ : ... L .

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