THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, September 29, 1971
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Starks sparks T ulsa victory
IPy CHUCK DRUKIS I had lost to mediocre Kansas Yet that was the only bright spot
Last Saturday the biggest mis- State. to the Tulsa attack.
match between college football Arkansas, a massive and ex- Both starting running backs
teams south of the Mason-Dixon perienced crew, was led by raw- and one of the split ends were
line was played in Fayetteville, hide quarterback Joe Ferguson. A out with injuries.
Arkansas. Or at least most critics Heisman trophy hopeful, Fergu- Nevertheless, Tulsa refused to
expected it to be. son anticipated another tune up give up. An revitalized aggressive
Arkansas, rated seventh in the for the upcoming game against Tulsa offense began to take over
country, was expecting to addran- Texas. the momentum. Todd Starks cul-
other notch to' Coach Frank Ferguson prompted the Razor- minated Tulsa's first successful
the Razorbacks had rolled up - backs toward their seemingly im- offensive drive of the afternoon
th, Razorbacshand dricoesup55rpending victory with three first with a scoring pass of 23 yards
0, 56-0, and 49-7 victories over( half scores, to Dave Stewart.
the menial Tulsa Hurricanes in
the past three years. Then, on a meaningless extra Moments later, a stunned Ar-
The Razorbacks had climbed point after the Razorbacks third kansas team fumbled deep in
to number seven with impressive touchdown, kicker Bill McClard their own territory, and Tulsa re-
victories over California and Ok- had to pick up a bad snap from covered. Starks proceeded to
lahoma State. Tulsa, meanwhile, center and threw an incomplete throw another scoring pass of 9
desperation pass into the endzone. yards to flanker Drew Pearson,
Nevertheless, a jubilant Arkan- who hadn't played flanker since
sas squad went into its locker he was 'in high school. Conse-
F razier Aliroom with a 20-0 halftime lead. quently, Tulsa had struck twice
The Razorbacks history to date within 1:55, and were back in the
to mieet Inhad been one of playing a close ballgame.
game with their opponents in the Arkansas was not, however, go-
.11. first half, and then burying them ing to play dead. They took the
in the second. Thus, with their kickoff and marched to the Hur-
biggest halftime lead of the year, ricane 40 yard line, but were
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. (R)-Yancey the Razorbacks were salivating forced to punt to Tulsa's 18 yard
"Yank" Durham, manager of over their upcoming cakewalk. line.
heavyw'eight champion Joe Frazier, The third quarter, however, did Once again Starks took the
said yesterday that a return bout not transpire as contemplated. reins. After two major penalties
The lackadaisical defensive effort against Arkansas and a sustained
between Frazier and Muhammad I by Tulsa in the first half shifted drive to the Razorback 21 yard
Ali probably will not take place to a dynamic unit, line, Starks connected with Larry
before late 1972 or early 1973. All - American candidate Ralph Frey for his third TD, pass of
"Ali says he wants four or five McGill plucked a Ferguson pass the quarter.
near the close of the third quar- Sam Henry converted his third
more fights before he gets back ter, and brought it deep into Raz- consecutive try, and Tulsa had re-
in the ring with Joe," Durham orback territory. But a powerful bounded for a 21-20 triumph.
said. "We're not going to be sitting Arkansas defense stopped a score A jubiliant coach, Claude Gib-
on a 'fourth down play. son, called it "the greatest vic-
around doing nothing. We prob- The start of the fourth quarter tory in Tulsa history!", while a
ably will have a couple of fights restored a favorable fifteen-mile- dejected Frank Broyles summar-
n, rcahv[c._ "n n-hm,.r winci to th e2mirnfcC.i.7.e an. ac c . r "n fbr "
to. pay Alex Johnson
NEW YORK (iP) - An emo- $3,750. The estimate was made by ly by the clubs involved'. There was
tional disturbance should be treat- the club. no discipline."
ed no differently than a physical Walsh called the finding a A formal report issued by t h e
ailment in baseball, an impartial "landmark discipline case." Players. Association, said the pan-
arbitration board ruled yesterday "Either Johnson was or was el placed great weight on the re-
in ordering the California Angels not responsible for his actions,", port of two psychiatrists - Dr.
to restore full pay to their recal- the Angels' general manager add- Lawrence E. Jackson of W a y n e
citrant outfielder, Alex Johnson. ed. "If he was responsible, then State University in Detroit, re-
The verdict, which is binding, the suspension and fines w e r e tained by Johnson, and Dr. Jona-
was termed a "landmark decision." than H. Himmelhoch of Y a 1 e
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn said justified. University, retained by the Angels.
Commissiner Bmodie Kuhnt saib If has judged not respon Both doctors, the association
he had no immediate comment. sible for his actions then the 29 said, th"dcosexpressedh the view t h a t
"The commissioner wants to club-imposed fines should have with axpriate treatment hn-
read the report before expressing been ordered remitted." Miller, with appropriate treatment John-
any reaction," said Monte Irvin b f th d son would be able to resume his
of the commissioner's staffm objected to the assessment of the career."
Dick Walsh, general manager of fines but lost on that particular not intended to suggest that play-
the Angels, called it "totally in- count. ers may now avoid disciplinary
consistent with the facts and com- "I don't think baseball ever had action by simply asserting t h a t
pletely without justification." a ruling that fits into this pre- their conduct is due to emotional
Marvin Miller, executive direc- cise framework," the players' exe- stress . . . but where highly qual-
tor of the Major League Baseball cutive director said. ified and respected psychiatrists
Players Association, said the find- "We have had other cases in find that a player is unable to
ing was an historic one. the past involving disturbed play- perform because of an emotional
"It means that a man who is ers - not that their cases were condition, he should be placed on
emotionally disturbed is just as similar to that of Johnson - but the disable list rather than dis-
ill as one who has sustained an the cases were handled intelligent- ciplined."
injury or has an ailment," Miller .
said. "He should not be suspend- CLOSE RACE:
ed or disciplined. He should be *
placed on the disabled list.r
A player on the disabled list re-
ceives full pay. Tio - seek Ai
ALEX JOHNSON, errant California Angels outfielder, gained a
moral and material victory yesterday as an impartial arbitra-
tion board ruled that the Angels must pay him his salary covering
the period after his suspension. Johnson was suspended on June
26 for not showing what his coach considered the proper attitude.
s urseives. an- ioui Edna Lo Lyle nuz ricanes.
izeu ule gaille as uu lluxe.
The U-M paddleball club will
hold an organizational meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. in
the IM Building wrestling oom.
a Classified Ad
For the student body:
Sizes 34 to 50
State Street at Liberty
"I can't exactly describe h i s
feelings," the players' representa-
tive added. "We mostly discussed
his future. Alex has no doubts
about his ability. He is concerned
where he may be playing baseball
Johnson, 28, the American Lea-
gue batting champion in 1970, was
suspended by the Angels on June
26 for what they described as "not
hustling and not showing the pro-
per mental attitude."
A player who has been with four
teams - Philadelphia, St. Louis,
Cincinnati and California - in
his seven years in the majors,
Johnson was benched 'several
times during the-current season by
Manager Lefty Phillips for failure
Once he accused teammate
Chico Ruiz of pulling a gun on him
in the Angels' clubhouse - a
charge Ruiz denied. The two got
into a fight at the batting cage
last season and Johnson's wife
apologized to the wives of some
other players for his actions.
In May, Phillips benched John-
son for several days. Later Angels
players failed to invite him to a
team meeting after he had ap-
parently loafed in chasing a fly
ball, costing the team three runs.
When he was suspended in
June, his salary was cut off.
The arbitration panel ordered
the restoral of Johnson's salary for
the rest of the season amounting
to $29,970. But it upheld the 29
disciplinary fines totaling around
Sept. 29-7 P.M.
By BOB ECKINGER
The Atlantic Coast Conference,
home of the awesome (?) Virginia
Cavaliers, is expecting a confer-
ence race almost identical to last
year's closely fought contest.
North Carolina, Duke and Wake
Forest are all considered contend-
ers for this year's title with North
Carolina given the preseason edge
by sportswriters and conference
With ten veteran defensive men
returning, North Carolina should
easily be able to match or better
their second place finish in last
year's conference race. In their
three wins so far this season, two
have been by shutouts.
Contributing greatly to the de-
fense's dominance are lineback-
ers John Bunting and Jim Web-
ster, whom coach Bill Dooley ranks
with the best anywhere.
Offensively, three of four back-
field starters are returning includ-
ing, at helm, quarterback P. Mil-
ler. Don McCauley, the NCAA'.,
alltime single-season ground-
gainer has graduated, but run-
ning back Ike Oglesby appears
destined to take his place.
As a sophomore last year, Ogles-
by gained 562 yards running be-
hind McCauley. So far this sea-
son he has picked up that pace,
rushing for 175 yards in the Illi-
nois game and catching a 58 yard
TD pass from Miller.
Wingback Lewis Jolley is also
expected to bolster North Caro-
lina's running attack.
Duke, under new coach Mike
McGee has piled up a surpris-
ing 3-0 record so far this sea-
son. After upsetting South Caro-
lina 28-12, two weeks ago, they
were ranked twentieth in the
weekly AP poll.
A major factor in Duke's vic-
tories so far this season has been
running back Steve Jones. Last
year Jones set a school record
at Duke with 854 yards despite
missing two games. In this sea-
son's opener against Florida, he
continued from where he left off
last year and
On THREE brand-new com-
panion albums. Herbert von
Karajan pays tribute to his
home town's master musician.
With the Berlin Philharmonic,
THE LAST SIX SYMPHONIES
OF MOZART have been re-
visited-for Angel.. The
association is brilliant. Indeed,
one which would command
the composer himself to speak
in 1971 super-superlatives.
Here then is great Mozart.
Created out of Karaan's
titanic discipline and dedi-
cation to the music--and the
Berlin's own unanswering
interpretative knowhow. Angel
has brought it all together
on this trio of impeccably
rushed for over 190
Cornerback Ernie Jackson has
also been adding to the teams
scoring. Against South Carolina,
Jackson intercepted a pass for a
30 yard touchdown return and ran
back a pass for 74 yards.
Saturday's game against Stan-
ford should prove a real test for
McGee and his team.
Wake Forest surprised every-
one but their coach, Calvin Stroll,
last year as they took the con-
ference championship. Stroll, who
is in his third year of coaching
at Wake Forest, improved from a
3-7 record in his first season to
a 6-5 record and the conference
title the next.
Instrumental in last season's
success were quarterback Larry
Russel and fullback Larry Hop-
kins, who gained 984 yards for
With Russel, Hopkins and three
other all-league players return-
ing, Wake Forest's chances of re-
peating as conference champs
looks good. They rolled to two
easy victories so far this season
until last week end when they
were beaten by Miami in a non-
Both South Carolina and
Maryland are considered as hav-
ing outside chances at taking the
South Carolina was looked up-
on asan early league contender
and was ranked 19th in the AP's
first weekly college poll. But an
upset loss to Duke has set ther
The offense has been rather
sporadic so far, looking. strong in
their victories over N.C. State and
Georgia Tech, but erratic against
Duke where three different quar-
terbacks were used in the attempt
If Coach Paul Dietzel's team
is to be in contention, he will
have to tighten up his offense
for the bigger games.
Maryland has compiled a 1-2
record thus far, with their lone
win coming against N.C. State.
Their offense is based around
running back Art Seymere who
gained 945 yards last year. Their
defense, however, has been unable
to contain the powerful teams
and it is here where their ma-
jor weakness lies.
Clemson, North Carolina State
and Virginia lie at the bottom of
the league, with little hope of es-
caping from those dismal depths.
Not one of these teams has been
able to compile a single win so far
Notice is hereby given that the
annual meeting of Drug Help,
Inc. will be held at 8:00 p.m.,
Wednesday, October 20 in the
Michigan Union, Ann Arbor,
Michigan. At that time election
of Board of Directors will take
NOW ONLY -
Rossini Overtures (from William Tell, Barber of Seville and
others) . Philharmonia Orchestra. S-35890
Sibelius: Symphony No. 2. Philharmonia Orchestra. 535891
Sibelius: Symphony No. 5; Finlandia. Philharmonia Orchestra.
Bartok: Music From Strings, Percussion and Celestra; Hinde-
mith: Mathis Der Maler. Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra.
Thru Sunday, Oct. 3rd
Sym. No. 4
Moscow Phil., Kondrashin
for people who think
saving a tree is important.
Earthnotes is 100% recycled quality stationery. It's made entirely
from waste material. Trash.
Using recycled paper saves trees, reduces pollution, and cuts
down on waste.
But recycling only works when there is a demand for waste material.
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stickers so you can spread the buy
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in white or pastel "earth colors". w
and help save-a-tree
Andrews / Nelson / Whitehead a
7 Lalght Street Nw
New York, New York 10013
a Boise Cascadt
RADICAL INDEPENDENT PARTY
e Election of Steering Committee
o Party Structure
Du Pre, Barenboim
Beethoven-Sym. No. 7
Chicago Sym., Giulini
Symphony No. 1
Chicago Sym., Giulini
Verdi: Don Carlo
complete opera-w. Caballe,
Domingo, Verrett, Giulini cond.
a choral masterpiece,
conducted by Paavo Berglund
thru Sunday, Oct. 3rd
Selected Blue Note Jazz, Vanguard
Folk, Supremes, Temps, 4 Tops,
Blues, Classics, Spoken Word, AND
This week's meeting will in-
clude a short election of offi-
cers and DONALD SOSIN, a
"Daily" m u s i c reviewer who
plays piano for silent movies at
the Cinema Guild.
Sosin will perform works of
Bach, Schoenberg, and Beetho-
Refreshments are Laura's
Aretho Franklin-Hits ...........
L.77 I 1nviEo hcnnn IP'- nFlaJ 'AInnI Ann FI C TACKV I