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September 26, 1971 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-26

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Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, September 26, 1971

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By The Associated Press
COLUMBUS-The fine running
of quarterback Ken Johnson and
I- a stout defense enabled Colorado
to spring a 20-14 surprise on the
t Ohio State Buckeyes yesterday.
Johnson scampered for a pair
of touchdowns and speedster Cliff
Branch scooted 68 yards for an-
e other as the Buffaloes piled up
., 285 yards on the ground. Johnson
worked Joe Davis for an additional
135 yards on the ground.
< The stalwart Colorado defense
stopped the Bucks three times in-
side its ten-yard line. Ohio State
had one touchdown, a six-yard
f>k frun by Lamka in the fourth quar-
:«:>;>:: > k} : hfter, nullified by a holding penalty.
Quarterback on
teworkhorse of otheLOhioa State
$*:;>:::"> .Y}. : offense, passing for 225 yards on
20 of 33 completions and running
for 60 yards.
" -y
Th::. lrm'erIrn Dhsh ekse
LAFAYETTE-Notre Dame, out-
played throughout the gam aue,
.;d-pnsn{hcsg"sT Isg; g sa rclicked for a two-point onversion
:' ' } " late in the game to eke past Pur-
due 8-7 yesterday.
The Irish, desperately fighting
to get onto the scoreboard, saw
what appeared to be their last
,r hope die with 4:55 to go when
ksn g e rd a s u er ig i tv u r r 7 nJ T"pquarterback Pat Steenberge fumb-
xc V:: :::::. .:;::::::::.:{;N.: led a center snap at the Purdue
-Associated Press 5-yard line and B o i 1 e r m a k e r
NOTRE DAME running back Bill Gallagher is upended by an unidentified Purdue defender, after a safety Chuck Piebes recovered.
short gain in the first quarter of yesterday's game. Notre Dame went on to win 8-7, scoring a touch- TeBiemkesrntreplayes andonadt-pitcvesninhelsngmue.TeIrhgtagodcrefmteBie- Teesappr were forced to punt.
dow an tw-pont onvrsin i th clsin miuts. he ris go a oodscae fom he oilr- Thesnap fo center was low and
makers in a game marred by a. first quarter driving rain. Steve Baumgartner (97) and Jim Teal slipped through the hands of
(49) of Purdue are backing up the tackle. Scott Lougheed and was fallen on
NEBRASKA ROLLS:
Tlulsarl co-meback stuntsArkanigas

for a touchdown by Notre Dame ning team of Jimmy LeDoux and
defensive end Fred Swendsen. l Paul Lyons powered Louisiana
The Irish then went for a 2- State to a 38-28 victory over the
point conversion with Steenberge fighting Wisconsin Badgers yes-
findingetight end Mick Creaney terday.
all alone at the back of the end, LSU piled up 586 yards-376 of
zone.' them on the ground-to Wiscon-
Purdue, trying desperately to sin's 405 and had 31 first downs,
put points on the board, lost the 19 in the second half. L y o n s
ball to Notre Dame moments later gained 139 yards in 19 carries and
on a fumble deep in their own completed seven of 12 passes, for
territory. The Boilermakers held, 165 yards. His 304 yards of total
but Notre Dame retained the ball offense set an LSU record.
until seconds were left in the LeDoux returned the opening
game. kckoff39arstthe Tige 4
J a' W.J V e. a~tS

1
r

* *

and three plays later Lyons dashed

State shines 38 uyards on Ja keeper for a 7-0
EASTLANING-Thid-stinglead. Wisconsin tied at 7-7 on
quarterback Frank Kolch threw egsn frtouhwst
fortwotouhdons estrda asup by Neil Graff passes of 16
foriga twothdownspesteaas yards to Larry Mialik and 15 to
Miciga Stte arrpedOreonAl Hannah.
State 31-14.
Dufy augtey, op ul r y Thompson's 53-yard run gave
known as a "smiling Irishman" istheBfirsqater7bereMicael-n
in his 18th season as MSU head son' field galteriteoe14-10aat
coach and now has a 100-60-4 th'sel. olcu tt 1-0a
won-lost-tDied record. I*he*alf
Kolch, from Detroit. had shown,

FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. - Tul-
sa's Todd Starks threw three
touchdown passes in the fourth
quarter, the third a 21-yarder to
Larry Frey, as the underdog Hur-,
ricanes upset seventh ranked Ar-
kansas 21-20 yesterday.
The Razorbacks, a four touch-
down favorite, led 20-0 in the first
half and appeared to have the
situation well in hand until
Starks got a hot hand.
Starks complete 24 of 43 passes
for 257 yards, all but 72 yards
in the second half.
Tulsa drove 87 yards for its
winning touchdown. Starks 22
yard floater to tight end Jim
Butler salvaged a third and 24
situation and Frey got the first
down with a yard to spare at the
Arkansas six.
After a major penalty, Starks,
1,000,000 students
will obtain
SU PERBOX
-can you afford
not to be one?

lobbed the ball to Frey on a
screen pass. Frey followed his
blockers in to the end zone with
3:46 left in the game. Sam Henry
kicked the deciding point.
* * *
Nebraska rols
LINCOLN, Neb. - Nebraska re-
lied on the "big play" yesterday-
including touchdown runs of 98
and 95 yards - as the top-rank-
ed Cornhuskers rolled to a 34-7
intersectional college-football vic-
tory over Texas A&M.
Shifty Johnny Rodgers re-I
turned an intercepted pass 95a
yards in the fourth period.
Texas A&M countered with a
dazzler of its own on Hugh Mc-
Elroy's 94-yard kickoff return in
the game's closing minutes.
The victory, the Cornhuskers'
third of the season, stretched
their string of games without de-
feat to 22 and left A&M with a
1-2 mark for the season.
Texas stomps
AUSTIN, Tex. - Tiny Donnie
Wigginton, an obscure quarter-,
back in his first starting role, ma-
neuvered third ranked Texas to
a 28-0 Southwest Conference vic-
tory over Texas Tech yesterday!

before 77,639 fans - largest
crowd in Southwest history.
The 5-foot-8, 167 pound Wig-
ginton, a fifth year red shirt, sub-
stituted for injured Phillips and
scored touchdowns on runs of 11
and 6 yards.
* * *
Gators shut out
GAINESVILLE, Fla. - Johnny
Musso slammed for four touch-
downs yesterday as Alabama pul-
verized Florida 38-0 to elevate
Paul "Bear" Bryant to the fifth
winningest coach in history.
The eighth-ranked Tide con-
verted two interceptions and a
Florida fumble into three quick
Musso scores and a sell out crowd*
of 61,832 sat stunned as Alabama
rolled up a 24-0 half time
cushion.
Musso finished with 96 yards in
26 carries as Alabama scored its
first shutout in four years, a 38-
game stretch.
* * *
Missouri wins
COLUMBIA, Mo. - Chuck Ro-
per fired two touchdown passes
and the Missouri defense easily
contained Southern Methodist's
flying wishbone attack yesterday
as the Tigers scored a 24-12 de-
cision over the Mustangs for their
first victory of this college foot-
ball season.
Roper flipped a 20-yard pass to
John Kelsey for the first touch-
down on Missouri's initial play
from scrimmage. He f o u n d
Charles McMurry with a 27-yard-
er for six more points in the third
quarter.
Greg Hill converted three times
and connected on a 20-yard field
goal.
Wildcats romp
MANHATTAN, Kan. Bill But-
ler, lugging the football more
than any runner in Kansas
State's history, punctured Brig-
ham Young's defense for 142
yards on 41 carries and scored
twice yesterday,rshoving the

Wildcats to a 23-7 intersectional
victory over the Cougars.
The senior running back, who
broke Jerry Hackney's school re-
cord for most carries of 33 set in
1949 against Iowa State, staked
Kansas State to a 10-0 lead with
a five-yard touchdown run late in
the first quarter andggave the
Wildcats a 17-7 bulge with a
three-yard scoring burst just be-
fore halftime.
* * *
Bobcats roar
ATHENS, Ohio - Sophomore
tailback Jim Kozlowski running
behind the blocking of Al Benton
for Ohio University proved to be
more than Kent State could han-
dle yesterday as the Bobcats roar-
ed to a 37-21 football victory over
the Golden Flashes.

his potential last season when he
threw the longest pass play of
the year in the Big 10. This was
a 78-yard bomb to Randy Davis.
Early in the first period, MSU
fullback Hank Matthews bolted
42 yards down the middle for an
apparent score but saw it called
back by a holding penalty.
Wildcats claw
EVANSTON-The fine passing
of Maurie Daigneau and a stout
Northwestern defense powered the
Wildcats to a 12-6 win yesterday
over the Syracuse Orangemen.
It was after Syracuse's two cost-
ly clipping penalties and a punt
that Northwestern unleashed its
best drive from the Wildcat 20.
In the 14-play scoring march.
Daigneau connected on passes of
23 and 15 yards to Barry Pearson,
the last carrying to the Orange
three.
Three carries later, Randy An-
derson, sidelined by injury the
entire second half, dove across
from the one for the decisive
touchdown. Northwestern's bid for
a 2-point conversion failed when
Daigneau's pass went incomplete.
* * *
Gophers goosed!
MINNEAPOLIS - Washington
State parlayed the powerful run-
ning of Harvey Jackson into a
stomping 31-20 win over Minne-
sota.
T h e Gophers missed scoringi
chances in the first half-when
harry Thompson blocked a field-
goal in the first period, when Bob
Leslie recovered a fumble on the
Cougar 34 and when the Gophers
drove to the five and were pushed
by a penalty as the first half
clock ran out.
The Cougars, after a scoreless
first period, broke into the scoring
column with a 75-yard drive in
six plays-Jackson tearing away
for a 30-yard run before he sped
the final 16 yards.
Badgers burped
MADISON-The explosive run-

Hawks humped
IOWA "-CITY - Franko Harris
swept for four touchdowns yester-
day and 12th ranked Penn State
battered Iowa for 459 yards rush-
ing to roll to a 44-14 non-confer-
ence football victory.
Harris scored on runs of 18, 1,
3 and 1 yards for the Nittany
Lions, 2- 0, winners of s e v e n
straight games over two seasons.
The loss was the third straight
for Iowa and new coach Frank
Lauterbur.
Lydell Mitchell added a touch-
down and blasted out 211 yards
in 29 rushes, becoming Pen n
State's third all-time rusher with
1,681 yards behind Lenny Moore,
(2,380) and Charley P i t t m a n
(2,236).
Hoosiers humbled
WACO, Tex.-Godfrey White, a
190-pound blur, broke open a
punchless intersectional football
game between Baylor and Indiana
yesterdy with a 94-yard second-half
kickoff return to lead Baylor to a
10-0 victory.
The Bears tacked on a 15-yard
field goal after Baylor's other fine
runner, Matthew Williams, sped 36
yards to the Hoosier 24 and a Si
Southall pass to Ronnie Henson
carried to the 11.
White, with 4.4 speed in the 40,
watched Indiana's kickoff to open
the second half hook towarl his
right side line and come to a stop
on the six. He snatched it up, faked
to the left, spurted up the right
sideline, then raced across the field
and flew into the end zone.
The kickoff return tied a Baylor
reoord set against Oklahoma City
in 1936 by Bob Masters.
After the Baylor field goal mid-
way in the third quarter the game
resumed its yo-yo pace until the
Hoosiers drove from their 20 to
the Baylor six late in the fourth
quarter, only to see a pass inter-
ception snuff out that threat.

Kozlowski, substituting for
injured Bill Gary, Carried the
32 times for 178 yards and

the
ball
one

touchdown.
Kent State began to get itself
together in the second half, but
their 27-0 halftime deficit was
too much to overcome.

WIN A PAIR

It's Apple

Season Again

Rug gers romp over Toronto

STORE HOURS-

i

I

Mon

Tues.,I
Men's

vday-Friday 9:30 to 9:00
Wed., Thurs., Sat.'til 5:30

TOM WALKER'S
GRIST, MIII
in PARSHALLVILLE
Fresh Pressed
Apple Cider and Doughnuts
and
Apples
(of course)
20 minutes North on U.S. 23-left on Clyde Road

Departmen/-Street Level

Use Daily ClcUs iieds

By CHUCK DRUKIS
Michigan's Rugby Football Club coasted to two
victories yesterday over the highly rated Uni.
versity of Toronto. The Blue rolled up a 30-3 score
while the Gold trundled to a 11-0 triumph.
The apparent ease with which the Blue romped
over Toronto amazed not only the players, but
also the fans. Last year Toronto had defeated
Michigan 8-6. Coach John Robson worked very
hard with the players this week preparing them
for the game. From the opening kick off, the
psyched up Blue rewarded Robson and themselves
with outstanding hustle and generally good rugby.
* The devastating Blue attack scored early in
the game when Vern Plato fell on a loose ball in
the endzone after a Toronto kick was blocked.
Richard Tompson converted.
Michigan came back again when Terry Lar-
rimer faked a pass, spurted up the middle, and
passed off at the right moment to Pete Hooper
for the try. Tompson again converted.
The ruggers exhibited their passing artistry
late in the first half when they successfully passed
seven times within the Toronto 25 yard line. Lar-
rimer took the final pass from Chris Penoyer for
the try. Tompson successfully made his third
straight conversion to make the score at half-
time 18-0.

to be content with first half scoring splurges. But
the Blue were not to be denied in the second half.
The ruggers tidal wave attack engulfed the
Toronto offense. Continuously in good field position,
the Blue persistently charged at Toronto. Ron
Smith took a pass near the left sideline and barrel-
ed in for Michigan's fourth try. Once more Tomp-
son converted.
Cleland Child added insult to injury when he
caught the disheartened Toronto team napping
during a penalty kick. Child kicked through the
mark, retrieved the ball, and bowled over for
Michigan's final try. Tompson made it a perfect
kicking day by converting.
With only a few minutes remaining, Toronto
finally got on the scoreboard with a penalty kick.
After the game, Jacque Passino expressed his
pleasure of the Blue's performance. "We played
RUGBY for the first time'this year. Too often we
play at the level of the opposition, but in this
game we played proper rugby."
The Gold made it a total success for the rug-
gers. The Gold built up an 11-0 score at halftime
and held on in a scoreless second half.
The Gold scored on a penalty kick early in
the game. Shortly afterward, John Bohlke picked
up a loose ball and dived over for a try. The
conversion failed. Forward Walt Holloway added
the Gold's final try by charging through a mass
of Toronto players and falling across the goal line.

EVA

LUNCH-DISCUSSION
TUESDAY, September 28, 12:00 Noon
U.M. INTERNATIONAL CENTER
Subject:
"Policy Dimensions of the Attica Incident"
Speoker: PROF. DAVID CHAMBER
Professor of Criminal Low, U of M
For Reservations Sponsored by: Ecumenical Campus
call 662-5529 Center and
Cost: 50c International Law Society

mASS

MEETINGJ"

The ruggers in the past have

had a tendency

THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE ORCHESTRA
an all-campus orchestra!
sponsored by MUSKET and G&S!.
performing 3 hit shows!

Thano 'S Lamplighter
What is it? Where is it?
IF YOU LIKE SICILIAN PIZZA
OR STEAKS. OR SEAFOOD

BEET MIDRASH
PROGRAM of JEWISH STUDIES

Hebrew for Beginners,
Intermediate, Advanced
Hebrew Speaking Club
The Jew in Modern
Literature
Basic Judaism
Rilirnl i -&n..,u..ei

Contemporary Crises &
Jewish Law
The Holocaust
Arab-Israeli Conflict
Hassidic Philosophy
Martin Buber

U

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