Wednesday, N6vember 10, 1971
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THEMIC..GAN AILY, Pag Nin
By The Associated Press Van Arsdale scored five points to
MILWAUKEE - Jon McGlocklin bring the Suns to within 115-113
scored three points in the last 22 with a minute left.
seconds, two after a key steal by ' McGlocklin, who scored only six
Bob Dandridge, to pull the Milwau- I points, sank a free throw with 22
kee Bucks to a 118-113 National seconds left and then drove n for
Basketball Association victory over an easy layup to make it 118-1131
the Phoenix Suns last night. with eight seconds to play.
The Bucks, now 11-1, trailed by McGlocklin's layup came after
seven points early in the fourth Dandridge stole the ball in heavy;
quarter before gaining a 106-106 traffic near the Phoenix free throw
tie with 4:10 left on a three-point line and scooped the ball to the
play by Kareem Jabbar, who fin- Bucks' front court.
ished with 44 points. Connie Hawkins with 28 points
A three-point play by Lucius and Van Arsdale with 22 kept the
Allen increased Milwaukee's lead Suns in the game. The score was
to 113-106 with 2:49 left, but Dick tied 14 times with Phoenix holding
Will bowl games snub
s nation's top team?
WILL THE NATION'S number one college football team be
p playing on New Year's Day this year?
There's a chance it will not-and that does not even include
the possibility of Michigan's declining a Rose Bowl bid.
The Wolverines do, have a shot at being number one by the
holiday season. If both Oklahoma and Nebraska lose by then or
even if their heralded encounter on Thanksgiving results in a
poorly played draw, the Wolverines could be catapulted into the
top spot in the wire-service polls.
More realistically, however, Michigan will have to be dis-
satisfied with being second best, at least until after the Bowl
games. The number one team will be the winner of the
The irony of it will be that bowl bids will be extended prior
to that game-as big a game of the century as ever was played-
and also prior to the contest between Southeastern Conference
titans Auburn and Alabama the following Saturday.
Therefore, whereas the best match-up might be the winners
of those two games in the Orange Bowl, the nation's sports fans
will probably not be so lucky. The Orange Bowl is reported to be
coveting Nebraska and Alabama-but what happens if both teams
lose their big games?
If the bowl committees were practical, they would all
agree to wait to extend invitations until November 27, when
most of the important games will have been played.
The folly of making bids before the season is over is height-
ened this year by the unusual number of teams which remain
undefeated. Georgia, which takes on Auburn this week, and Penn
State, an attractive team to the bowl because of all those tele-
vision watchers in Pennsylvania, round out the seven major teams.
which have not yet lost.
Should Nebraska be given an Orange Bowl bid, the Cotton
Bowl would probably be reluctant to have Oklahoma. The Cotton
Bowl is committed to inviting the Southwest Conference winner,
and Oklahoma has already defeated Texas, the likely champ.
One of the bowls may even pass up all those undefeateds
and take Notre Dame, whose talent this year seems to fall
short of its glamour.
Which leaves the problem of what to do with second
ranked Oklahoma. The Sooners, led by Wishbone-master Jack
Mildren, may have the best four players ever put in one of-
fensive backfield at the same time.
Notre Dame's fabled four hoursemen, Pestilence, Famine,
War and Elmer Layden, may have to take a back seat to Okla-
homa's quartet of Mildren, Gregg Pruitt, Joe Wylie and Roy Bell.
But even this speedy group may be upstaged by New Year's Day's
perennial all-stars known as the Rose, Orange, Cotton and Sugar
According to present speculation, Oklahoma may have to be
happy playing in the Gator Bowl, or even the Astro-Bluebonnet
Bowl. Hopefully, that speculation will be as unfounded as the
report, which received wide circulation a year ago last Septem-
ber, that Notre Dame would appear in the 1971 Orange Bowl.
But the smart money seems to say that Auburn will play
against Texas, Arkansas or Texas Christian in the Cotton
Bowl and Georgia will face either Penn State or Notre Dame
in the Sugar Bowl.
If that's the case and fans bewail the absence of Oklahoma,
bowl committees will blame early invitation dates. Even still,
better match-ups could be possible. Take, for example, this pos-
sible selection of games:
leads of 32-30 after one quarter
and 87-84 after three periods.
Milwaukee led 61-58 at the half.
CHICAGO - Jim McMillen ac-
counted for 28 points last night to
lead the red-hot Los Angeles
Lakers to a 122-109 victory over
the Chicago Bulls in a National
Basketball Association contest.
The victory was the 10th against
three losses for the Pacific Divi-
sion leaders while the Bulls suffer-
ed their third straight setback for
an overall 7-5 mark.
After Chicago raced to a 26-24
first quarter lead, the Lakers ral-
lied behind McMillen and Happy
Hairston to help Los Angeles to
a 56-50 halftime bulge.
Gail Goodrich of the Lakers, who
collected 24 points, teamed up with
Jerry West to account for 18 points
in a furious third quarter.
The Bulls remained in contention
and trailed 88-83 until the Lakers
outscored Chicago 13-5 in a three-
minute last-quarter flurry.
Bob Love led the Bulls with 25
BUFFALO-The shooting of vEt-
erans Emmette Bryant and Bob1
Kauffman and the standout de-1
fensive play of rookie center El-
more Smith led the Buffalo Braves
to a 109-100 National Basketball
Association victory over the Port-
land Trail Blazers last night.
.Bryant, a quick backcourtinan,
scored all six of his field goals
in the fourth quarter as the Braves'
pulled away from a 79-79 third-
He also set up Kauffman for an
eight-foot baseline jump shoe with
5:04 remaining that put the Braves
ahead to stay 97-96. Kauffman top-
ped the Buffalo scorers with 30
The 7-foot Smith, the Braves' No.'
By JOE PHILLIPS
"I don't know when I've seen
our players so high," m u s e d
coach Duffy Daugherty after
watching his Michigan State
Greenies dump the Ohio State
Buckeyes 17-10 last Saturday
in the snow and rain of half-
deserted Ohio Stadium.
On the other side of the field,
Woody Hayes looked like he
could have stood a good shot of
Irish whiskey anyway. "Our de-
fense was magnificent," he said.
"Our defense deserved to win.
But our offense didn't play
Hayes paused, almost theatric-
"Since I coach the offense, I
guess you can say I lost the
Little Eric Allen scored both
touchdowns for the Spartans on
five and one yard smashes but
he was held to just 79 yards
rushing for the day. As Hayes
pointed out, "When you check
the statistics it was a Mexican
But it was an aroused Spar-
tan defense that made Woody
such a humble loser. End Doug
Halliday fell on an OSU fumble
late in the third period, setting
the stage for Allen's s e c o n d
score, snapping a 10-10 tie.
In thesecond quarter, Michi-
gan State safety Brad Van Pelt
set up the first Spartan touch-
down when he intercepted a pass
from Ohio State's Don Lamka
at the Buckeye 37 and returned
it to the seven.
"I shouldn't have called that
pass in the first half," said
Hayes, second-guessing himself.
Despite the humble assessment,
Hayes pulled senior Lamka from
the game and didn't let him up
off the bench until the fourth
Hayes denied that Lamka was
hurt but refused to comment
about his decision to go with
NEW YORK (iP)-The National
Hockey League's Board of Gover-
nors voted yesterday to grant new
franchises to Atlanta and Long
Island with the teams scheduled
to begin play next season.
In addition, the governors con-
cluded two days of meetings by
voting unanimously to add two
additional franchises for the 1974-
75 season. That would swell to 18
the number of clubs in the league
which only five years ago had just
Hare,. who drew two
tions in six attempts
Ohio State fansc
though, but not so fa
It was the first ti
had lost a Big Ten g
own backyard since 19
fans walked out onb
15,000 of the sellout
86,616 split by half tim
kept leaving. In the
were scarcely 20,000]
It may have been t
but, as he slowly wal
field, W. W. Hayes
To pun mildly, it
day for Duffy's Defe
Spartan dressing roon
game was a terribly
scene, ranking right
with the Gene Krupa
the legend of George
players kept roaming;
room, screaming, con
each other, smashing
Defensive tackle B
kept bellowing, "We
Michigan of it's 1
back Greg against Ohio State!" Right on
intercep- Bill, the Wolverines will never
s. A lot of orgasm on a football field. Bo
commented wouldn't allow it.
vorably. "We can hold our heads high
me Woody now," said defensive tackle Ron
ame in his Curl, wild-eyed, struggling to
967 and the catch his breath. "We won it
him. About for ourselves. We won it for our
crowd of school. But we also won it for
ie and they Duffy."
end there "It was our fault we lost all
left in the , of those games," he gasped.
"Just look at the films. Duffy
he weather doesn't miss the tackles or the
ked off the blocks or drop the ball. He's a
had to be great coach. I'd do anything for
that man. If he asked me to
jump out of a w i n d o w, I'd
was a big jump." He sounded like Art
nders. The Linkletter's late daughter.
m after the All this true life drama was
emotional prompted by recurrent rumors
up there that Duffy's days as coach of
Story and the Greenies are numbered.
Gipp. The Duffy was stoic in victory: "If
around the the players want to fire me, I'll
gratulating quit. I'm not worried what they
their fists write in the paper. What's im-
portant is that the players think
ill Dawson I'm a good coach."
r o b b e d Duffy sounded a little high
big climax himself.
INDIANA PACER'S guard Freddie Lewis drives past Pittsburgh
Condors' guard George Thompson in first quarter action of their
American Basketball Association game last night.
1 draft pick, scored only 12 points, against Indiana's forwards, leav-
but he grabbed 17 rebounds and of the game was Binstein's game
blocked 11 shots, including six in plan.
the last period. He effectively worked Thompson
Rookie Sidney Wicks playing with ing Brisker and Stew Johnson in
a football hip pad to protect a a mismatch situation against In-
right hip pointer, paced the Trail diana's smaller guards.
Blazers with 34 points and 12 re-
bounds. Nets knicked#
* * Ms. DALLAS-Guard Steve Jones hit
Condors l t10 consecutive field goal attempts
Sclout last night to pace the Dallas Chap-
PITTSBURGH - The offensive arrals to a defense-minded 90-86
play of George Thompson and victory over the New York Nets in
John Brisker and new Coach Mark an American Basketball Associa-
Binstein's "M-plan"_led the Pitts- tion game.
burgh Condors to a 133-123svictory Jones finished the game with 22
over the Indiana Pacers last night. points as the Chaparrals went cold
Thompson poured in 33 points in the final quarter and withstood
while Brisker added 31 to the a late Net surge.
Condor attack. But the real story *
By VAUGHN R. SMILODECTES
Daily Libels Eggsucker Shackelford and Chip Papanek came to
race at yesterday's Frieze Building 500. The opponents were the best:
Student Counseling Office tigers Charlie "Speed" Bateman and Gay
"Vavavoom" Curtis. The sport was ... office chairs!
Lurking in the background, taunting the racers, was the treach-
erous, winding Frieze course over which the unpredictable wheel-
chairs would careen. The past history of the course spoke volumes:
since the initial Frieze 500 in 1936 no less than 61 racers had been
maimed, mutilated or downright killed on it.
The first elimination race was a classic, pitting Shackelford
against the evil, no-holds-barred Bateman. Luck was with Eggsucker:
Bateman spun out on the homestretch (breaking his voorman) and
Eggsucker sped home to win in world record time of 66 seconds.
Papanek, nothing if not noble (degenerate maybe), ran a pur-
posely inept race and allowed Gay of SCO to limp home the victor.
Just another case of a man who was a sucker for a pretty face,. . .
The championship race was, quite honestly, a farce. Eggsucker,
his eyes glazed from exertion or something, veered madly over the
dangerous course and coasted home the champ
1. MICHIGAN at Purdue 12. Kentucky at Florida
2. Indiana at Iowa 13. Missouri at Iowa State
3. Minnesota at Mich. State 14. UTEP at New Mexico
4. Northwestern at Ohio State 15. Texas at Texas Christian
5. Illinois at Wisconsin 16. Air Force at Tulsa
6. Pitt at Army 17. Southern Illinois at
7. Auburn at Georgia Louisville
8. West Texas State at 18. Texas Agriculture and
Colorado State Mining at Rice
9. Pennsylvania at Columbia 19. University of Southern
10. Cornell at Dartmouth California at Washington
11. Duke at Wake Forest 20. Slippery Rock at Clarion State
Bulls swap Fox for Van Lier
MEMPHIS - The Kentucky Co-
lnels, rebounded in the second half
ast night to post a 106-96 victory
ver Denver in the opener of an
American Basketball Association,
doubleheader in Memphis.
CINCINNATI (RP)-Guard Norm Royals and played two years over- o
Van Lier was traded last night by seas in Spain and Belgium before A
the Cincinnati Royals to the Chi- joining Cincinnati in 1967. He alsod
cago Bulls for 6-foot-10 center played for Detroit and Phoenix.
Jim Fox, a five-year veteran of In another NBA trade yester-
the National Basketball Associa- day, the Atlanta Hawks swapped
Vion L John Vallely and Jim Davis to
Vya Lirho had e e ee the Houston Rockets Tuesday for
by Coach Bob Cousy in favor of teHutnRcesTedyfr
Matt Goukas, was originally draft- Don Adams and Larry Siegfried.
ed by Chicago in 1969 and was Coach Richie Guerin said both
traded to Cincinnati for Walt Adams and Siegfried will join the
Wesley that same season. team in time for the Hawks' game
Fox, a graduate of South Caro- tonight against the Milwaukee
lina, was originally drafted by the Bucks.
4 Patch Pockets
514 E. William (above Campus Bike)
HOURS 11-5 Ph. 761-6207
A better bet would be tha't those who pass up the chance to
go to Pasadena in the hope that they can see other attractive
games on television-well, maybe they'll be too hung over to care.
The Michigan Daily
Thurs. 7-9 p.m.
Nov. 11 & 18
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