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January 16, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-01-16

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, January 16, 1972

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21

I

PEOPLE NEEDED FOR COMMITTEE ON
FOOD CO-OPI
We need VOLUNTEERS to help us make the Food Co-op a
reality, Contact:
STUDENT GOVT COUNCIL
ROOM 3X, MICHIGAN UNION, OR CALL 763-3241

I

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Supe,
By The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS - The key to:
Super Bowl VI, Dallas Coach Tom
Landry says, is the Paul Warfield-
Mel Renfro matchup.
But the lock on the victory
could easily be snapped shut by
a foot-one belonging to either
Mike Clark or Garo Yepremian.
The oddsmakers have installed
the Cowboys as six-point favorites
over the Miami Dolphins.
That's one touchdown-or, if you'
will, two field goals.
The Warfield-Renfro confronta-
tion will, no doubt, be the one
most looked forward to by the
frenzied fans who will jam Tulane
Stadium for the game, to be na-
tionally televised by CBS with the
kickoff coming at 2:30 p.m., EST.
Warfield, the Dolphins' swift,
fluid and sure-handed wide re-
ceiver, will be flying down the
left side of the field much of the
afternoon.
And as he bursts from the scrim-
mage line, he'll find Renfro, the
Cowboys' crafty veteran corner-
back, waiting to knock down or
intercept passes aimed in his di-
rection.
But in this game, with two de-
fensive powers gaining much of
the attention, victory may well
hinge on the three-point boot.
Yepremian, the Dolphins' field
goal specialist, has been in the
spotlight since his 37-yarder that
catapulted Miami to its 27-24 sud-
den-death playoff victory in double
overtime against Kansas City.
He was limited to just three
extra points in the American Con-
ference championship, won 21-0 by
the Dolphins over Baltimore.
Clark has had an easy time in
For the Student Body:
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Corduroy
Bells
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Bowl

the playoffs. The Cowboys have
won their postseason games with
relative ease-20-12 against Min-
nesota and 14-3 in the National
Conference championship with San
Francisco.
But now the pressure is on him

ing and you can forget the whole
thing."
"I run offensive patterns in
practice when the defense is drill-
ing. I think the team respects me
a little more for that, because I
don't isolate myself."

I
.
,'
' ;
,,

But s fr dong t in the }?
particularly since he is considered " as for oing i e
mdl-itnegame, I guess it just wouldn't akce ihol idedsac
kikrwt nywork. I don't know any of the ....
ability while Yepremian is credited
w mre l ran abilty signals or details of the plays and
," Coach Landry would have to sit
Sure, the pressure magnifies, me down and explain them. I
ark says, "especially when you guess it just wouldn't be worth all
realize the game, and with it, the the trouble. But I'm happy what
whole season, can ride on one last- I'm doing right now."
minute kick. The Dolphins this year have been
"I haven't been reading the the Cinderella team, just as the
papers lately," he smiled, "but if New York Mets were in 1969. From
Garo's been getting all the atten- a dismal 3-10-1 record two years
tion, well, maybe he's feeling the ago under .former Detroit Lion
pressure even more." Coach George Wilson. The Dolphins
Clark says he operates exactly moved to their 10-3-1 record this
the opposite from the rest of the year under Don Shula.
players when it comes to getting Wilson has recently been quoted
ready for a game. "They get all as saying that "Joe Doakes could
psyched up to a pitch that makes coach them to the super bowl
them perform better," he observes. now," implying that he actually
"But psychologically, I try to drag built up the team. Whether or not
myself down. If you go out on the this is true is purely speculative -Associated Press
field all hopped up about what as only 19 of Wilson's Dolphins are LARRY "SUNDANCE KID" CSONKA of the delightful Miami
you're going to try, and you're: now members of the squad. Two Dolphins follows marvelous Mar o Fleming throughu he mhole
thinking 'what if . . .' then you notable additions are Warfield and aopins f o g mavelo ry le
lose your concentration, your tim- Yepremian. against the dirty dog Baltimore Colts.

VI

set

for

to uy

A'

PURDUE BOPS ILLINOIS:
Badgers eke

past Hoosiers

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If you haven't thought about insurance,
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Why not stop in at your placement
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You could do yourself-and many
other people-a lot of good.
OUR CONCERN IS PEOPLE
LIFE & CASUALTY

By The Associated Press
BLOOMINGTON - A rebound
basket 'by reserve forward Craig
Manwaring at the buzzer gave
Wisconsin a 66-64 overtime Big
Ten basketball victory over host
Indiana yesterday.
Indiana came back from a four-
point halftime deficit to move into:
a 60-57 lead with 28 seconds left
in regulation. But Badger guard
Rod Uphoff hit a pair of free
throws with 18 seconds left andf
6-foot-11 Kim Hughes was fouled
as he attempted to steal an in-
bounds pass from the Hoosiers as
time ran out. Hughes hit one of
two free throws to th'row the
game into overtime.
In the overtime, IU managed
only one shot from the field but
led 64-62 going into the final
minute. A basket by Kerry Hughes
tied it up to set up Manwaring's
heroics.I
DELTA CHI
HAS A PLACE
FOR YOU TO LIVE
OPEN HOUSE
1705 HILL
Jan. 18-Jan. 22

Illini ilked
CHAMPAIGN - Bob Ford and
Bill Franklin, Purdue's one-two
punch, led a torrid second half
rally yesterday which enabled the
Boilermakers to dump Illinois 85-
74 in; a Big Ten basketball game.
The victory boosted Purdue's Big
Ten record to 1-1 while Illinois,
losing for a second straight time
at home, is now 1-2.
Illinois held a 40-35 halftime
lead but Purdue outscored the Illi-
ni 13-3 in the first 4% minutes of
the second half. Still Illinois man-
aged to take a 49-48 lead and the
lead exchanged hands several
times before Dennis Gamauf hit
two straight baskets for a 59-54
Purdue lead. The Boilermakers
made it 65-59 before Ford and
Franklin went on a spree to clinch
it as the Boilermakers sped ahead
73-61.
* * *
Tar Heels feather
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. -
Third-ranked North Carolina out-
scored previously unbeaten Vir-
ginia 19-4 over a seven-minute
span late in the second half yes-
terday and whipped the Cavaliers
85-79 in a battle of Atlantic Coast
Conference basketball powers.
Two free throws by Kim Hu-
band gave the Tar Heels the lead
for good at 61-60 with 9:21 left.
The eighth - ranked Cavaliers got
only two field goals in the next
6%/ minutes as North Carolina

built a 13-point
remaining.

lead with 3:28

* * *
Green Wave dunked
NEW ORLEANS - Sophomore
forward Tom O'Mara pumped in
35 points, 23 of them in the sec-
ond half, to lead Notre Dame to
an 87-78 basketball victory over
Tulane yesterday.
The Irish jumped to a quick
lead and maintained it most of
the way. For a brief period, mid-
way through the first half, the
Green Wave forced five consecu-
tive turnovers and surged ahead.

the Mid - American Conference
basketball lead.
Bears B-ruined
LOS ANGELES - Bill Walton's
20 points and tight defense led the
top-ranked UCLA Bruins to an
easy 82-43 Pacific-8 Conference
victory over California yesterday.
The 6-foot-11 sophomore cen-
ter dominated' the backboards,
blocked shots and got scoring
support from forwards Keith Wil-
kes and Larry Farmer, who added
15 and 13 points.
* * *

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i

* * * Villanova vins
Rockets fizzle CINCINNATI - Joe McDowell
ATHENS, Ohio - Todd Lalich hit a 10-foot jumper for the go-
and Tom Corde led an Ohio Uni- ahead points and 13th - ranked
versity surge late in the first half Villanova defeated Xavier of Ohio
yesterday helping the Bobcats to 66-60 in college basketball yester-
a 71-64 victory over Toledo for day afternoon.
Wolvriegrap piers
smash Wildcats, 3-

INTERESTED IN RELIGION
AND THE UNIVERSITY?
The University Council on Religious Affairs has two
openings for undergraduates. This is a student-fac-
ulty-community council which considers religious
and ethical matters as they affect the life of the
University. The council also advises the University's
Office of Religious Affairs.
If you are interested, call 764-7442
8-5 p.m. sometime this week

Special To The Daily
EVANSTON - Michigan's grap-
plers overwhelmed Northwestern
yesterday, 32-8, and upped their
dual meet record to 4-1.
The Wolverines were awarded
10 free points, however, when two
Wildcat wrestlers forfeited their
matches to Michigan.
The most significant match was
Jerry Hubbard's 9-2 decision over
Clyde Smith. Smith was second in
his 150 lb. class in the Midland
tournament, and he was also a
Big Ten runner-up last year. Hub-
bard looked as good as he has all
year in the match.
Uof M
Riding Club
MASS MEETING
MON., JAN. 17
7:30
UNION BALLROOM
Everyone Welcome
Questions-call Don, 769-3369

At 190 Therlon Harris also look-
ed impressive. He decisioned Dave
Sparks, 8-2. Harris hasn't looked
better since he finished third in
the Big Tens last seasori.
The Wildcats weren't as formid-
able an opponent as they were ex-
pected to be since they had in-
eligibility. problems and injury
problems. Northwestern's Big Ten
champ, Mark Massery, at 126
flunked out of school.
Michigan's, Bill Davids pinned
the Wildcats' replacement for Mas-
sery, Dennis Terdy to give Mich-
igan a quick 10-0 lead.
118-Jim Brown (M) won on forfeit
126-Bill Davids (M) pin Dennis Terdy,
3 min 26 sec.
134-Andre Allen (NW) decision Rick
Neff, 10 to 3
142-Bill Schuck (M) won on forfeit
150-Jerry Hubbard (M) decision Clyde
Smith, 9 to 2
158-Leo'Kocher (NW) decision Mitch
Mendrygal, 9 to 4
167-John Ryan (M) decision Dave
Froehlich, 11 to 4
177-Dave Curby (M) decision Ted
Phelus, 3 to 2
190-Lon Harris (M) decision Dave
Sparks, 8 to 2
Hwt.-Gary Ernst (M) drew Jamie
Summerfelt 1 to 1
Final score: Michigan 32, Northwest-
ern 8.

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The University of Michigan
Center for Russian and East European Studies
invites -you to a
public lecture
TONY and SUSAN ASTBACHAN
on
"CLASS, DISSENT, AND THE PROSPECTS
FOR ChANGE IN THE U.S.S.R."
DAT E: Monday, 17 January 72 IIVE: 4:10 P.M.
PL AC E: 200 Lane Huall

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