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October 20, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, October 20, 1971

Page Eight

UIf

MICHIGAN UNION BILLIARDS

ii ngers

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ACU-1 Billiards
Tournament
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Free Instructions
THURSDAY
7 p.m.-9 p.m.

FREE BILLIARDS EXHIBITION Nov. 4-4 and 8 P.M.
JIMMY CARAS-5 time champion

I,

NOON BOOK DISCUSSION
Thursday
3545 Student Activities Bldg.
Solildad Brother
by GEORGE JACKSON, reviewed by ED TRU ITT
NEXT WEEK

WHOLE EARTH CATALOG

Office of Religious,Affairs-Michigan Union 3rd Floor

By CHUCK DRUKIS
Michigan's ruggers went on a
scoring spree last Sunday after-
noon and clobbered both Notre
Dame and Toledo. The Blue kick-
ed their way to a 26-9 triumph
while the Gold charged to a 29-10
win.
The Blue - Notre Dame game
was dominated by penalties. The
penalties, however, were caused
neither by intentional sloppiness
nor flagrant rowdyism.
The penalties were called by
referee Hugh Hamilton. Hamil-
ton, an international referee al-
legedly surveying American rug-
by for the Rugby Union, made
calls on numerous technicalities
of which neither team was aware.
Michigan's Richard Thompson
converted four out of eight penal-
ty kicks while Notre Dame's Phil
Calandra made three out of seven.
During the first scrummage of
the day, Notre Dame was called
for blocking, and Thompson split
the uprights from 40 yards away
to give the Blue a lead they never
lost.
Thompson converted three more
times, all on the occasions of No-
tre Dame off sides.
The first half was rather un-
eventful, except for the penalty
knicks. Michigan was consistent-
Press ly near midfield or in Notre Dame
territory, but the only successful
ball movement was when the full-
ot of backs would exchange kicks.
ly, so The Irish did score near .the
he is close of the first half on a penal-
ewly- ty kick after a Michigan offisde.
n the After the Irish score, Thomp-
plant- son dummied left but passed right
sweet to Hooper who tumbled in for a
try to make the score 16-3 at half-
time.
Notre Dame narrowed the score
se to 16-6 on a penalty kick before
Michigan scored two tries to put
edS the game out of reach.
The Blue, playing with a man
---- short when Dave Gordon had to
leave the game with a bloody pro-
boscus, scored when Cleland Child
picked up the ball after it came
* out of a set scrum and dived
* across the goal line.
* Michigan's final try was also
scored by Child. When Ron Storey
was stopped near the Notre Dame
*goal area, Child recovered the
ball out of the ensuing ruck and
S 1
SSTUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF

scored. Thompson converted.
After the game, Captain Terry
Larrimer expressed disappoint-
ment in the performance of a tra-
ditionally excellent foe: "Notre
Dame didn't play as well as we
expected them to play. Their style
of kicking the ball and running
to recover it didn't work. They
were strong, but not quick
enough."
Despite the win, Michigan's
scrum captain Jacque*Passino
thought that the Blue played
"miserably."
The Michigan Gold, led by a
swarm of hustling forwards, over-
whelmed an inexperienced team.
After Toledo scored an early try
and conversion, Michigan came
back to roll up a 19-6 half-time
lead.
Rob Huizenga paced the Gold
scoring with three tries. Huizen-
ga, an outstanding wrestler, re-
cently "quit" the wrestling team
at Michigan because he refused to
cut his hair.
John Anderson and Dave Noyes
added a try each while Andrew
SOME UPSET:

Thorburn made one penalty kick
and three conversions.
This Saturday the Blue and
Gold teams will travel to Chicago
while the Maize will go to Wind-
sor on Sunday. The Blue will
play both Palmer College and the

Apig.....

I foes~
Chicago Lions while the Gold will
battle the Chicago "B" equad.
Palmer, the winner of the Wind-
sor tournament, is the team that
the ruggers have been looking for-
ward to playing the entire sea-
son.

Q

-Associated

Porkers gain revenge

GRAD COFFEE HOUR
TOMORROW!
CIDER
and
DOUGHNUTS
4-6 p.m.
RACKHAM 4th Floor
BE THERE!

AIRPORT
LIMOUSIN ES
for information call
971-3700
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
32 Trips/Day

Here's Lee!
Leland, the dwarf parr(
Ffats Strops, got real lone
he took him a wife. Here
with Lela, the beaming n
wed (Lee is the one on
right, with the cocky leer p
ed on his pointed puss).
dreams, you two!

Read and

UE

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By RANDY CASWELL
What do you do with a team
that is missing its starting quar-
terback, right halfback and both
offensive ends, not to mention 10
other players? If you are Texas,
you lose to Arkansas 31-7.
The victory was a sweet one
for the Razorbacks, who had lost
their two previous encounters with
Texas 15-14 and 42-7.
Texas' lone score came as the
result of a 56-yard punt return
which took the ball to the Razor-
backs' seven yard. Texas Coach
Darrell Royal's candidate for top
back in the country, Jim Bertel-
sen, drove through to score for the
Longhorns on the next play.
The Razorbacks, guided by
quarterback Joe Ferguson, who
completed 14 of 24 passes for 249
yards and three touchdowns, rid-
dled the Longhorn defense with
an aerial attack reminiscent of
Pearl Harbor.
Tight end Bobby Nichols was on
the receiving end of two tosses
and split end Mike Reppond was
the recipient of Ferguson's other
touchdown pass.
Texas' secondary was to blame,
if lack of experience can be con-
sidered a fault. Because of the
injuries that sidelined Joe Phil-
lips, the Longhorns' elusive quar-
terback, and four other players,
Royal had to move the defensive
safety and the roving linebacker
to offense.
Adding injury to injury, the
------___

starting defensive ends had also
been sidelined for the season with
knee problems. That left few ex-
perienced players to face the Raz-
orbacks on defense.
Royal summed up the game
glumly. "We 'didn't play well," he
said. "I think our team has slip-
ped for obvious reasons (injuries).
We are just a shell of what we
were in the beginning of the sea-
son."
Arkansas couldn't have cared
less that Texas was mortally
wounded: they had lost the last
two to the Longhorns and this
time, on national television,, they
were going to prove that they too
belonged in the top ten instead
of the top twenty.
If Arkansas doesn't rate, then

at least Ferguson does. Besides
throwing three TD's, he ran an-
other in from the 10-yard line.
Arkansas Coach Frank Broyles
had this to say about Ferguson:
"His performance was tremen-
dous. I have never said just how,*,
great Joe is because I wanted the
people across the country to see
it for themselves."
The injuries that plague, Texas
will be with them for several
more games. Phillips will be out
for at least four weeks, and the
others mentioned will be sidelined
for the rest of the season.
With Texas defeated, Arkansas
moves into first place in the
Southwest Conference. All that
remains to be seen is if the Raz-
orbacks can stay on top.

Sooners gambol up;
Michigan vegetates

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V. UT 1n.

For the student body:
LEVI'S

M7 The Associated Press
The top five teams retained
their rankings in this week's As-
sociated Press college football
poll, but Oklahoma gained 130
points on Big Eight rival Nebras-
ka to come within striking range
of the No. 1 Cornhuskers.
The 5-0 Sooners narrowed the
gap on the defending national
champions from 168 points to 38
after ripping Colorado 45 - 17
last Saturday to merit 18 top
votes and 1,008 points from a
panel of 55 - sports writers and
broadcasters.
Nebraska, 6-0 after a 55-0 romp
over Kansas, gained 35 first-place
votes and garnered 1,046 points.
The other two top votes went to
Michigan, a distant No. 3 with 837
points, and Auburn, No. 5 be-
hind Alabama.
Notre Dame moved up one notch
to sixth to replace Colorado whose
loss to Oklahoma plunged the Buf-
faloes into the No. 11 spot behind
Penn State, Georgia, Arkansas and
Stanford.
Arkansas, 31-7 victor over Tex-
as and Stanford, 33-18 conqueror
of Southern California, moved
back into the top ten with 5-1 re-
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cords, the only teams in they'
Top Ten who are not undefeated.
Behind Colorado in the second
10 are Ohio State; Louisiana
State; Arizona State and To-
ledo, who are tied for 12th; Tex-
as; Purdue and Tennessee. New-
comers Duke and Air Force took,
over the last two places as Wash-
ington and Florida dropped out
of the rankings after Saturday
losses to unranked teams.
The Top Twenty teams, with first-
place votes in parentheses, season re-
cords and total points. Points tabulated
on basis of 20-18-16-14-12-10-9.8-7-6-5g
4-3-2-1:
1. Nebraska (35) 6-0 1046
2. Oklahoma (18) 5-0 1008
3. MICHIGAN (1) 6-0 837
4. Alabama 6-0 765
5. Auburn (1) 5-0 585
6. Notre Dame 5-0 578
7. Penn State 5-0 479
8. Georgia 6-0 460
9. Arkansas 5-1 33
10. Stanford 5-1 28.
11. Colorado 5-1 267
12. Ohio State 4-1 230
13. Louisiana State 5-1 209
14. Tie. Arizona State 4-1 62
Toledo 6-0 62
16. Texas 3-2 60
17. Purdue 3-2 40
18. Tennessee 3-2 37
19. Duke r5-1e3
20. Air Force 4-1 2'
Others receiving votes, listed alpha-
betically: Dartmouth, Florida State,
Houston, Northwestern, Oregon, South
Carolina, Washington, West Virginia.
Teams deal,
wads peel
The St. Louis Cardinals, known
for their crummy trades, made an-
other one Monday as they dealt
Chuck Taylor to the New Yo#
Mets for Art Shamsky.
Running through the other
players involved, the Cards also
got minor league hurlers Jim
Bibby, Rich Folkers and Charley
Hudson, while the Mets acquired
infielder Tom Coulter, outfielder
Jim Beauchamp and pitch
Harry "The Tasmanian Devil"
Parker.
In another deal Monday, the
Baltimore Bullets dealt guards
Kevin Loughery and Fred Carter
to Philadelphia for Archie Clark.
Title game?
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. () - Of-
ficials of major college football
bowls, ABC-TV and the NCAA,
will meet in Chicago today, to try
to work out a national college
championship game for 1972,G
was reported here yesterday.
1

I

iFT

Drunk drivers bring families together.

ANNOUNCING
A LECTURE AND DISCUSSION SERIES
on
Types of Religious Experience
to include: Mystical, Mythical, Aesthetic,
Psychological, Intellectual, Chemical, etc.

UAC-DAYSTAR
HOMECOMING
SAT., OCT. 30
QUICKSILVER
CATFISH
2-3.50-4-4.50
HILL AUD.-9 P.M.
ADVANCE TICKETS
MICH. UNION AND
SALVATION RECORDS

In hospital rooms and at funerals.
Because that's where the drunk driver's victims wind up.
Drunk drivers are involved in at least 25,000 deaths and 800,000
crashes every year.
A'" Tt _ _ rin V a v

tz

Beginning Thurs., Oct. 21, ending Mar. 23, '721

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