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September 28, 1971 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-28

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Tuesday, September 28, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Tuesday, September 28, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Michigan co
By The Associated Press I Last week. Nebraska led runner-
Coach Bo Schembechler didn't up Notre Dame by only 42 points.
get too worked up about his Mich- The remaining 11 first-place
igan Wolverines being tabbed No. votes were divided as follows:
2 in this week's Associated Press Michigan and Texas, three each;
college football poll. Auburn and Colorado, two; and
"We're No. 2? Oh, is that so?," Notre Dame, one.
he replied during yesterday after- Texas held onto third place with
noon's practice. a 28-0 rout of Texas Tech and Au-

ps

second

in

poll Big Ten tams slump
- .. - fl ° -tea~s . - - I -,. r sfl .. - i .r .

Aw^L

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
JOHN PAPANEK

in nonm-eague coni ests

But, then, he added, "It's about burn's 10-9 victory over Tennessee
time they jiggled them up." kept the Tigers fifth.
Colorado, which beat Ohio State
Nebraska tightened its grip on in Columbus 20-14, climbed from
first place while Michigan, buoyed 10th to sixth place, supplanting the
by a 38-0 shellacking of UCLA, Buckeyes, who dropped all the way
switched places with Notre Dame, to 14th. Alabama trimmed Florida
which dropped to fourth following 38-0 and moved from eighth to
an 8-7 decision over Purdue. seventh while Oklahoma blasted
Nebraska's defending national Pitt 55-29 and leaped from 11th to
champions, 34-7 winners over Texas eighth.
A&M, received 44 first-place votes Rounding out the Top Ten werej
and 1,064 points from a 55-man Penn State and Stanford, winners
nationwide panel of sports writers over Iowa and Oregon by respec-
and broadcasters. That was 224 tive scores of 44-14 and 38-17. They
points more than Michigan's 840. ranked 12th and 13th a week ago.

out to lunch
mort noveck

Arkansas, stunned by unheralded
Tulsa 21-20, slipped all the way
from seventh to 18th while Ten-
nessee slipped from ninth to 12th.
Georgia thumped Clemson 28-0
and shot from 14th to the head of
the Second Ten in 11th place, fol-
lowed by Tennessee. Arizona State
was up from 15th to 13th after
whipping Utah 41-21, trailed by
Ohio State and Washington, which
trounced Texas Christian 44-26.
The rest of the Second Ten con-
sisted of Louisiana State, up f;om
18th; Southern California, down
from 16th; Arkansas, down from
seventh; Duke, up from 20th, and
North Carolina, a newcomer. The
Tar Heels replaced Toledo, which
fell from the Top Ten despite its
26th consecutive triumph, 23-0 over
Texs Arlington.
The Top Twenty teams, with first-
place votes in parentheses, season
records and total points. Points tab-
ulated on basis of 20-18-16-14-12-10-
9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1:
1. Nebraska( 44) 3 0 1,064
.2. MICHIGAN (3) 3 0 840
3. Texas (3) 2 0 835
4. Notre Dame (1) 2 0 710
5. Auburn( 2) 2 0 649
6. Colorado (2) 3 0 638
7. Alabama 3 0 542
8. Oklahoma 2 0 411
9. Penn State 2 0_ 316
10. Stanford 3 0 303
11. Georgia 3 0 249
12. Tennessee 1 1 193
13. Arizona State 2 0 155
14. Ohio State 1 1 120
15. Washington 3 0 98
16. Louisiana State 2 1 70
17. Southern California 2 1 62
18. Arkansas 2 1 52
19. Duke 3 0 31
20. North Carolina 3 0 22
Others receiving votes, listed al-
phabetically: Air Force,Florida state,
Houston, Kansas State, Mississippi,
Purdue, South Carolina, Toledo,
West Virginia.

By FRANK LONGO
For the second week in a row
the Big Ten failed to break ev-
en in non-conference play, win-
ning only three of ten games
Saturday after having posted a
2-6-1 won-lost-tied record a
week ago.
Only Michigan, Michigan
State, and Northwestern emerg-
ed from this week's battles un-
scathed. Everyone else went
down to defeat, including Ohio
State, which was upset by Colo-
rado 20-14.
Colorado quarterback Ken
Johnson ran six yards for one
touchdown and Cliff Branch
returned a punt 68 yards for
another to give the Buffaloes a
13-0 halftime lead. The score re-
mained the same until the
fourth quarter when, after the
two quarterbacks traded touch-
down runs, OSU's Don Lamka
threw a 12-yard TD pass to
Rick Middleton. The Buckeyes
were within six points and with
only 2:11 left to play, went for
the onside kick.
Fred Schram kicked off and
Ohio State did recover the ball
but officials ruled that it had
not gone the required ten yards.
"Films show the ball defin-
itely was on the 50," Buckeye

coach Woody Hayes said later.
"I didn't think it was going to
make it, but suddenly it took a
little hop over the line."
In another thriller, Purdue
was nipped by Notre Dame in
the closing minutes, 8-7. The
Boilermakers were trying to
hang onto a 7-0 lead with just
under three minutes left to play.
A snap from center on an at-
tempted punt was low and
Notre Dame defensive end Fred
Swendsen recovered the fumble
in the end zone for the Irish
touchdown.
A two point conversion fol-
lowed and Notre Dame's unde-
feated record remained intact.
Wisconsin suffered its first
loss of the season to 16th-
ranked Louisiana State 38-28.
The Badgers put up a good
fight rolling up 405 yards
against LSU's usually unrelent-
ing defense. But the Tigers
gained 586 of their own as quar-
terback Paul Lyons ran for
three touchdowns and passed
for another. Wisconsin closed to
within three points at 31-28
with over nine minutes remain-
ing in the game when Rufus
"Roadrunner" Ferguson scored
his second touchdown. But LSU
immediately turned around by

marching 80 yards in 12 plays
to put it out of reach.
The Badgers evened their re-
cord at 1-1-1 after beating Nor-
thern Illinois andn tying Syra-
cuse. Next week they open their
conference schedule in Evans-
ton against Northwestern.
Meanwhile, in Iowa City the
Hawkeyes were demolished by
Penn State 44-14. Franko Har-
ris scored four touchdowns for
the Nittany Lions as he and his
teammates rushed for 459 yards.
Penn State moved up to ninth
plance in the nation.
New coach Frank Lauterbur
had a 23-game winning streak
while at Toledo but is now head-
ing in the other direction. Iowa
has the worst defense in the
Big Ten, giving up 43 points
and almost 500 yards a game.
Illinois also lost its third
consecutive game, but although
the Illini have shown they can
hold the opposition to a respec-
table number of points, they
have a little trouble scoring
their own. So far Illinois has
lost 10-0 to Michigan State, 27-
0 to North Carolina, and Sat-
urday succumbed to Southern
California 28-0. Things can't get
much worse.

We're number two.. .
... so -what else is new?
THE MICHIGAN WOLVERINES are a bunch of imposters.
After winning their first three games by a collective score of
115-6 theydhave everyone convinced that they are a great team.
But don't make the same mistakes that the polls did. Ac-
cording to their coach Bo Schembechler, the Wolverines are not a
great team. However wait a few weeks before convening the firing
squad because Schembechler didn't say that they won't be great,
just that there are a couple of minor difficulties to work out first.
And every indication points to these problems rapidly disappear-
ing.
While Schembechler is still too cautious to predict im-
mortality for his squad, it does seem that he is letting his
guard down a little. He still makes statements like "I don't
look at us as a championship ball club yet", or "We've got to
be better than we are now to be a champion." But he quickly
follows these with "we're making progress" and "we're coming
in the right'direction."
It might pain Michigan's future opponents, but when Bo says
that the Wolverines are going to get better they'd better listen.
About the only comfort which can be offered to those un-
lucky enough to have Michigan on their schedules is that the
Wolverines defense won't be thatmuch better. The defenders just
can't improve their act very much without risking manslaughter
charges and even Schembechler is satisfied with their perform-
ance. "The defense has really come along," he concedes.
In fact about the only defensive problem Schembechler has
right now is what to do with Fred Grambau. Grambau was slated
to start at defensive tackle but was injured during practice and
missed the opener. Sophomore Dave Gallagher stepped in and as
Schembechler admits, "Gallagher has played real well. He's got a
lot of moxie for a sophomore and he's a smart football player.''
Since Grambau can also play middle guard it's not a tragedy
that Gallagher is doing so well, but unfortunately for Grambau
Walt Sexton and Greg Ellis have shown that they don't really
need help in the middle.
So Grambau is temporarily out of a job, but he needn't
worry about playing time. Schembechler plans to use him at
both positions anyway. "Grambau is quick and good," Bo
commented. "Our staff has high regard for him."
The offensive problems aren't all that simple, but at least
one is similar. A one quarterback coach, Schembechler has found
that he has three good ones and ,isn't really sure what to do about
it.
Kevin Casey has led the team to three victories in as many
starts. But the number-two man Tom Slade has looked impres-
sive in his appearances. According to Bo he has "taken the team
in to score every time." Slade hasn't gotten into the games until
they were decided, but this situation could change.
"Slade is a good option quarterback," asserts Schembech-
ler. "He fell behind Casey with tonsilitis and an injury, but
has been improving steadily. We wouldn't be hurt playing with
Slade and there'll come a time when he'll play."
If this isn't enough to put pressure on Casey, Bo is also
pleased with his number three man, Larry Cipa. Cipa has the
strongest arm of the trio, but missed a year with a knee injury
and still has some catching up to do.
For the moment Casey is the man. But he'll have to keep the
team moving better to keep Slade on the bench. Schembechler
wasn't completely pleased with their performance in the third
quarter of Saturday's game. Even though he intended to play
conservatively he feels that the offense could have been more
forceful.
"We should have gained more yardage against UCLA," he
commented. It made me mad that we didn't get field position in
the third quarter. We should have controlled the ball better."
But Bo isn't really worried about the offense. "Our progress
is good," he states, "and we're starting to move."
He also isn't worried that his team will suffer a let down
against the less than imposing Navy team. "We're not really
worried about Navy," he admits, "our strategy is to be a better
team this week than last week. Navy is a disciplined outfit
and they will hustle and hit, but we'd have to help them to
beat us."
His only concern about the Navy game is that his starters
probably won't see action in the second half, but if they continue
to improve half as much as he thinks they will they may never
have to play a second half again.

-Daily-Jim Wallace
MICHIGAN LINEBACKER Dana Coin (36) and defensive end
Mike Keller (90) sandwich UCLA's Kermit Johnson, while safety-
man Toni Darden (35) moves in for a piece of the action. Mich-
igan's defense turned in a stellar performance in Saturday's 38-0
rout of the Bruins, and climbed to the second spot in the national
rankings.
Cards defeat Jets,
Beathard paces Win

IN

r

I

CLASSIC JAZZ
BY THE
ORIGINAL ARTISTS!
on BIO GRAPH

'ST. LOUIS (A:) - Quarterback
Pete Beathard engineered two long
scoring drives in the first half,
enabling the St. Louis Cardinals
to hold off the New York Jets
17-10 in last night's nationally-tele-

vised.National Football League
contest.
Beathard aerials to John Gil-
liam and to tight end Jackie Smith
highlighted the surge, and Ed-
wards again rolled over center
into the end zone from the one to
miiia 4 i i'*-uwith 11. "19iTaff in+h

I

Imake it 14-o with 11 :12 ieft in the
'4 " half.
Gridde Pickn gs Rangy Al Woodall then steered
the Jets to their lone touchdown,
Last Saturday Ann Arbor was honored with the arrival of Mr. a 51-yard drive set up by Phil
Gridde. As many of you may know Mr. Gridde gained fame as Cottage Wise's 41-yard kickoff return.
Inn's answer to the Shell Answer Man. However, unfortunately for Woodall passed nipe yards to
Mr. Gridde, all of his answers were supplanted by prograss reports DonMaynard to setLouis 13asft
of Apollo 14. fourth quarter opened.
To finally break in the public eye, Mr. Gridde has consented to an- But the New York quarterback
swer in a Daily column the most profound questions that confront missed on three subsequent passes
mankind. and the Jets had to settle for
The first question that Mr. Gridde received was from Mr. Salty Bobby Howfield's 25-yard field
Rodgers of Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. Rodgers asks, "Why in the hell goal ,trimming St. Louis' lead to
is it so darn rainy in Ann Arbor on Saturday afternoons?" 17-10 with 13:56 remaining.
Mr. Gridde: "It's all a matter of vaporology. When the Noxin The Jets last threat was a march
gases intermingle with the southern Agnue pressure system, gyrating from their 23 to St. Louis' 38, a
mosecules produce unfeasable condusions. threat which fizzled when center
sc John Schmitt was detected holding.

Last week's remourseful winner of a Cottage Inn pizza pie was
David Reynolds of 605 Elmcrest Drive, in good old A squared.
This week's entries (which must be notarized by Richie Furay)
must be in to 420 Maynard by 12 midnight, Friday.

For the student body:
FLARES
by

1. Navy at MICHIGAN
(pick score)
2. Michigan State at Notre
Dame
3. California at Ohio State
4. Wisconsin at Northwestern
5. Iowa at Purdue
6. Washingtonrat Illinois
7. Syracuse at Indiana
8. Kansas at Minnesota
9. Southern Cal at Oklahoma
10. Kansas State at Colorado
11. Western Michigan at Bowling
Green
12. Pittsburg at West Virginia
13. Mississippi atxAlabama
14. Oregon at Texas
15. Maine at Rhode Island

16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Oregon State at UCLA
Texas Christian at Arkansas
Missouri at Army
Air Force at Penn State
Allegany at Washington and
Jefferson

Piano Rolls by
THOMAS 'FATS' WALLER
1924-1931 3.99
"Jail House Blues,"
"Squeeze Me" & 10 more h"12
NOTE-Ttese piano rolls were recorded on a 1910
Steinway upright piano during February 1971. The
recordings are in no way inferior to present-day
standards.
OVER 25,000 LP'S, OVER 300 LABELS IN STOCK
WATCH FOR SPECIAL SALE
ITEMS CHANGING WEEKLY U
discount records

TV & Air Conditioner
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WHEN: Sunday, October 3, 12-6 P.M.
WHERE: Michigan Union Ballroom
WHAT: Artists Displaying and Selling
Their Crafts AND, Free Entertainment

OTHING,

APPLIANCES, BOOKS,

FURNITURE, ANTIQUES,

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