Friday, November 5, 1971
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine
By The Associated Press vecchio and Nick Libett picked off
DETROIT - The Buffalo Sabres Buffalo's passes in the Sabres zone I
rallied from a four-goal deficit to and beat Crozier.
tie the Detroit Red Wings 4-4 last ** *
night and stay two points ahead of Bruins 6, Blues 1
the last-place Detroiters in the
Naional Hockey League East Divi- BOSTON-Old pro Johnny Bucyk
and young Reggie Leach scored
Steve Atkinson started the Buf- twgal rueacht in powering the
falo comeback at 14:23 of the sec- Boston Brauin vtory -1r Nthna
ond period when he took a long Hce Lagevtoy vrth
pass from Ray McKay and broke outclassed St. Louis Blues latst
in alofie from the blue line to night at the Garden.
score on Joe Daley. Bucyk, a 36-year-old wing who
The Sabres came back a minute scored 51 goals last season, con-
and a half later with a power play nected for his fifth and sixth tal-
goal by rookie Richard Martin to lies of the campaign and just miss-
put the pressure on Detroit. Mar- ed a hat trick as a third-period
Stin tipped in Chris Evans' shot shot hit the inside of the post and
from the point, bounced out.
Detroit completely dominated .Leach, a No. 1 draft choice in
play up to the first Buffalo goal hs2 scod pro season at the ae
with aggressive skating and it ap- ofe21,nscore hi f-irBstoal oa ey
peared that new Coach Johnny sen for sac2-d Boon ad erl
Wilson's strenuous practices this innted seond pner tay t
week were paying off. c4onnete fornoher tlya
But the Wings started laying 1414ofth finale.
back and trying to protect their Bson goaile Gerry Cesvers,
lead after the two-goal burst and making only his fourth start of the
Buffalo forced play he rest of the sasn aftmengls seline wih
game. They tied it on veteran akee rant, st. Mashut out- i
Dick Duff's first goal of the yeard whenbFradkwSt. Masseilleconert
at 6:44 of the third period~de re bundn wit jut2 e d
one-time Red Wing Danny Law- rming
son's second of the season at 12:41.
Detroit, .which outshot Buffalo
outsho 13-5 fin the finalperid. 13a ay br cai
By CHUCK DRUKIS
Even with a tribe of Chingach-
gooks, the Iowa Hawkeye's chances
of adding a Wolverine scalp to
their collection of one remain ex-
Despite shucking a seven game
losing streak by upsetting Wis-
consin last weekend, Iowa still
features the second least produc-
tive offense and the most porous
defense in the Big Ten. The
Hawkeyes have scored a mere 74
points while allowing 194 to be
scored against* them in six con-
Coach Frank Lauterbur is well
aware of the task he will face
against Michigan tomorrow. Lau-
terbur readily admits that Mich-
igan "may well be the best team
in the country."
"Michigan plays a sound game."
Lauterbur said. "They make few
mistakes. They force the other
team into mistakes and then cap-
italize on the breaks. We're going
to have to play .a fine game and
stay away from errors if we hope
There is some. indication that
the Iowa squad is beginning to gel.
Against Wisconsin, the Hawk-
eyes combined a stiff defense
IOWA RUNNING-BACK Levi Mitchell (10) has the misfortune of
meeting All-American Marty huff (70), Tom Beckman (99) and
Mike Taylor (33) in last year's Michigan-Iowa game. If he recovers
from Injuries received this season in time, as expected, he'll be
back for more of the same this Saturday.
with a clutch offense to pull off
a last minute victory.
"I think it's a tribute to our
players," said Lauterbur, "that
they stuck in there and never quit
at any time this season. There
were times (last) Saturday when
the situation looked almost hope-
less, but they stuck in there and
came out with-a victory.
"We capitalized on our scoring
opportunities and our defense did
a good job. Our goal line stand I
(Wisconsin had first and goal on
the three) was one of the key mo-
ments in the game, Those things
give you a lift."
Lauterbur intends to use the
same defensive unit that held
Wisconsin to 16 points.
The front line averaging 223
pounds will include Larry Horton
(29) and Ike White (206) at the
ends, Charlie Podolak (225) and
Jim Waschek (225) at the tackles,
and Rich Lutz (221) at micddle
corner back, and Mike Wendling
and Charlie Cross as the safeties.
Surprisingly enough, Iowa gen-
erated an offensive thrust against
Wisconsin with out the services of
their leading rusher Levi MitchellI
who was injured. Mitchell's re-
placement, Craig Johnson, gained
102 yards rushing and added an-
other 13 with a pass reception in
his first appearance as a running
Frank Holmes is expected to
start at halfback and Bob Sims
at fullback, with Steve Penney
able to substitute at either posi-
tion, This prostrate trio's output
to date is a meager 138 yards.
The Wisconsin game marked the
first time this season that Iowa
gained over 100 yards rushing as I
they netted 112. .
Ed Morrissey is the probable
starter at tight end while Jerry
Reardon will be at flanker and
Dave Triplett at split end. Trip-
lett turned in his best perform-
ance as a Hawkeye against iWs-
consin as he caught seven passes
for 157 yards, including an 80-
yard scoring aerial.
Hawkeye quarterback Frank
Sunderman has developed into
one of the finer passing quarter-
backs in1 the Big Ten. His 104 com-
pletions in 216 attempts has net-
ted 1264 yards.
By far, passing is Iowa's
strongest offensive weapon. If the
Hawkeyes hope to score against
Michigatn's stingy defense, the key
will lie in whether Sunderman- is
able to hit his receivers.
Michigan's head c o a ch Bo
Schembechler and Coach Lauter-
bur are not strangers. "I've known
Schembechier a long timne." says
Lauterbur. '"Our teams played
five times when he was at Miami
and I was at Toledo in the Mid-
America Conference. .He beat me
the first four, but we won the fifth,
which was for the league title."
The outlook for Iowa against
Michigan is quite bleak. The score
that Michigan runs up against the
Hawkeyes will probably depend
partly on how much Schembech-
ler remembers that loss to Lou-
terbur back in the MAC.
Every Friday-6 P.M
at H illel
is it quits,
*goals in the first 13 and a half
minutes of the second period.
Bill Collins got the first two on
power plays and then Alex Del- K
Leland, the love-sick parrott ~s
dened to learn of the passingao s-
favorite aye, the little tyke with
the featherless fuselage.
The details are gruesome. but
word has it that Leland's owner
up and flew the coop, aaving Le-
*land and his new-found love Leola
in the care of some bird-brain.
It seems that the buzzard had
of a bird, with a monstrous beak.
a male canaryr-a veritable 'dznis
They called him Bwana Beak.
Well, so love goes. Leola shack-!
ed up with Bwana, and poor Le-
Sland just frittered away,
Whenx he died, he had nothing
but a pair of grungy looking feath-
ers, which had taken him many
weeks and a lot of encouragement
Ah, what a waste.
W L T Pts GF GA
ends amazing career
LOS ANGELES (/P-Elgin Baylor His new ,duties "will include
announced his retirement from pro scouting and public relations ac- I
basketball yesterday, ending a 13- tivities," Baylor said, and also in-
year career as a forward with the volve television basketball broad-
Los Angeles Lakers of the National casting.
Basketball Association. Owner Jack Kent Cooke praised
Baylor only last August had pro- Baylor and said his jersey with
nounced himself healthy at the No. 22 would be retired.
age of 37 but had declared, "this "One of the privileges I have
is definitely the last" year. The enjoyed as the owner of the Lakers
Lakers' captain had played in only has been my association with the
two games last season because of man who deserved the reputation
a torn Achilles tendon. 'superstar' as much as any ath- I
In acarer iththeLakrs hatlete that has ever lived," Cooke!
began in 1958 before the -team sad
moved from Minneapolis, the for- eBaylor aid, fte hadhoped t
mer -University of Seattle All- esd myceern aft o"rnes t u-
American had snored 23,149 points chesu eason tof Lakessn to
in 836 games in 13 seasons and thefs, t the akerys waned to
averaged 28.3 points a game. He perform on the court up to the
played nine games this season with level and up to the standards that1
an 118 avrageI have established throughout my
Both knees had seen extensive!cre-
surgery and he is minus a quarter I"I do not want to prolong my
of neof isknes romanopea-career at a time when Icannot
of ne f hs keesfro anopea-maintain these standards."
ion. The Lakers' new coach. Bill
"I wish to announce my retire- Sharman, who played against him
ment from professional basketball in the NBA, commented, "I have
as an active player,' 'Baylor said always admired Elgin Baylor and
in aforal anoucemet, dd-knew him to be a superstar.
inafra.noucmnad "I have found him to be a super
ing: "I have accepted a Position person also. I felt that Elgin made
with the Lakers for the next three a tremendous effort considering
years." Ihis many injuries, including the
.,i.surgery on his Achilles tendon."
Baylor, 6-5 and 225 pounds,
Sg ue Standings aeed esome great scoin fnes.ra
NBA New York Knicks on Nov. .15,
EASTERN CONFERENCE 1960, and in one -seven-game span
Atlantic Division Ithe next year he averaged 49.5 as
BostonW L7Pet GB Ithe Lakers won all seven.
Piladelphia 75 .70 -!
Buffalo 3 8 .273 4% *
Atlanta 3 7 .300 - T &AiCodtne
Baltimore 3 7 .300 -
Cincinnati 2 6 .250 -! E T L
head football coach and animal trainer, is now horsing around in Iowa
City as athletic director of the University of Iowa.
Bump likes to tell the story about the time his prime mule Jonah
was approached by a hooker in Milwaukee, who asked for a taste of
his cracker. Seems Jonah reared back and kicked her all the way to
Oshkosh, where she made a fortune selling plastic daisies and candied
crenellations. Jonah later followed the Bumper to Iowa as assistant
sports information director.
Apparently Bump is drunk with victory now that his Hawkeyes are
the proud possessors of a Big Ten win: he picks Iowa to beat the
brutish Blue Saturday. 'rTexa Agricul~tural and
COMPLETE LiNE OF
KNIT HATS, MITTENS
1. IOWA at Michigan (3-0)
2. MICHIGAN STATE at Ohio
3. Purdue at WISCONSIN
4. Minnesota at
5. ILLINOIS at Indiana
6. ALABAMA at Louisiana State
7. NOTRE DAME at Pittsburgh
8. Iowa State at NEBRASKA
9. STANFORD at University of
California, at Los Angeles
10. SOUTHERN METHODIST at
I1. Boston College at SYRACUSE
12. Navy at GEORGIA TECH,
13. WASHINGTON at California
14. LAFAYETTE at Gettystburgh
15. South Carolina at TENNESSEE
16. West Virginia at DUKE
17. HOLY CROSS at Massachusetts
18. Kansas State at OKLAHOMA
19. DAYTON at Xavier
20. THE UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN DAILY LIBELS
For the student body:
Slim Fits ..$6.98
Bells .. .. ....$8.50
Bush Jeans . $10.00
Bells .. .. ....$8.00
Boot Jeans .$7.50
Pre-Shrunk . $7.50
Super Slims . $7.00
whe ou thin of fun . .
STOP AT THE SHOP THAT
SPECIAL IZES IN SPORTS!
H AR O DS. T RICK
PETITIONING NOW OPEN
EX ECU TIVE COUNCIL
ME MBE RS-AT-LA RGE
EIGHT FULL-TERM SEATS
File Petitions at Rm. 3-M, Mich. Union
902 S. State
State Street at Liberty
L os Angeles
10 3 0
2 9 1
Boston 6, St. Louis 1
Buffalo 4, Detroit 4
Only gamnes scheduied
New York at California
sPittsburgh at Vancouver
Only games scheduled
Cleveland E2sC 8 .200
Milwaukee 8 1 .889
Cicago 7 2 .778
Phoenix 4aii ii n5 .444
Seattle 1 2 .778
Golden State 7 3 .700
Los Angeles 6 3 .667
ostn2 10 .7
Seattle vs. Golden State at Oakland,
Only games scheduled
0 VOU(&WAQ~N OF AMERICA. IHO.
H i Fi Stud io
121 W. Voshington IIFILING CLOSES MONDAY, NOV. 8, 5 P.M.I
T H E RE A RE EASIE R
T FA LL JOB
ARM/'University of Michigan Film Society presents
Snew film by PIE R PAOLO PASOLINI
"A tiumpbased on Euripides' ancient Greek classc tragedyon ra
passion, MEDEA is superb!" New York Times. "dramatic achieve-
ment .. . rare work of art" New Yorker. "MEDEA fascinates us
- - --- - -- - - . . . ,, . ...I '
The VW Fastback.
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