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April 04, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-04

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, April 4, 1971

'I

Tax-Rite SALE ON
INCOME TAX SERVICE KLH
PRODUCTS
109 S. FOURTH AYE. AT
761-7199 HI F1 STUDIO
Weekdays 9-8; Sat. 9 121 W. WASHINGTON
RELIGIOUS
6 Michigan Artists
prints, oils, banners
MARCH 28 through APRIL 18

jzYl,

offense

ex lodes

0

0

in scrimmage

Sundays: 2-5:30 P.M.
7-9 P.M.
Weekdays: 1-6 P.M.
CLOSED SATURDAYS

Campus
Chapel
Washtenow at Forest

By RICH STUCK
The Michigan football team ran
through a brisk two-hour scrim-
mage yesterday in Michigan Sta-
dium and the offensive units stole
the show. In contrast to the pre-
vious scrimmages in which the
defense outmanuvered the offense,
yesterday the offense showed con-
siderably more power, continually
eating up huge chunks of yard-
age.
One of the major reasons for
the fine showing was the over-
powering running of sophomorej
fullback Ed Shuttlesworth. Shut-
tlesworth, a 6-2, 241 pounder con-
sistently blasted through the line
and into the defensive backfield,
busting several tackles in the pro-
cess.
Running with the first t e a m
unit for the first time was an-
other promising sophomore, tail-
back Harry Banks. After starting
the season in the defensive back-
field, Banks has been shifted back
to his normal running back po-
sition.
Unlike the past several practic-
es when there has been a concern
over the mediocre play of t he
quarterbacks, Saturday t h e r e
were flashes of brilliance a n d
signs of promise. It was hard to
distinguish which of the signal
callers did a better job. Kevin
Casey, Tom Slade, and Greg Koss
all looked impressive at the helm
as they each led their offensive
teams on several long drives down
the field. All three are sopho-
mores.

On the defensive side of the 1
ledger, there were a couple of
standouts in the defensive back-
field. Frank Gusich, the wolfman,.
came up swiftly on the sweeps to
stop runners cold. Gusich cracked
a couple so hard that he caused
them to fumble the ball.-
A surprise in the defensive'line-'
up w a s sophomore Dave Elliot,
who saw some action in the back-
field and made a beautiful play,
batting away a long pass which
prevented an almost certain of-
fensive touchdown.
The scrimmage, held in the
freezing weather conditions that
have so often plagued the team
since the beginning of spring

practice, was obviously pleasing
to Head Coach Bo Schembechler.
Standing in the middle of t h e
field, Schembechler was con-,
stantly cheering on his team with
shouis of encouragement.
Only one injury was incurred,
t h a t being to defensive middle
guard John Middlebrook. He was
helped from the field near the end
of practice with an injury to his
left knee.
Allowed 20 spring sessions, the
Wolverines now have eight re-
maining, four this week and four
next week. The final practice will
be the annual spring scrimmage,
to be held Saturday, April 17 in
the stadium.

I

FREE DRINKS
for
NORTH CAMPUS??
YOU BET FROM

-Daily-Terry McCarthy
AWESOME DEFENSIVE TACKLE Tony Smith (74) gets his mitts high in the air to knock down a pass
in yesterday's scrimmage in Michigan Stadium. Smith's defensive unit was outshone by the offense,
however, led by the running of Harry Banks and Ed Shuttlesworth.

DRAW WITH CHICAGO

Petitioning Now Open For
V.A.C. 1971 all
Events Committee

Ruggers tie twice

(formerly Homecoming)
Tentative Positions:

Transportation
Publicity
Floats
Treasurer
Graphics

Secretary
Parade
Tickets
Special Events
Alumni Relations

I

By CHUCK DRUKIS
Special To The Daily
The Michigan ruggers battled to
two indecisive ties against the Uni-
versity of Chicago at Stagg Field
in Chicago yesterday afternoon.
The Michigan Blue fought to a 0-0
tie in the first game while the
Gold ended in an 8-8 standoff.
The Blue team, found an evenly
matched opponent after three easy
wins. Chicago, playing the first
game of their spring schedule had
an outstanding defense to stifle the
Michigan attack.
Michigan, having suffered several
injuries during the past week's
practice, and juggling several
players between the Gold and Blue
teams, never managed an ade-
quate offensive drive.
In the first half, Michigan had its
best scoring opportunity. Within
several yards of the goal, Michi-
gan lost the ball on the pass in,
and Chicago recovered and kicked
it downfield.
Michigan also missed two free
kicks after offside calls against
Chicago.
Chicago almost scored on a loose
ball on the four yard line, but the
Blue scrum charged through to
kick the ball down field.
Chicago missed its best chance

to win the game when it failed to
make a 25-yard free kick with only
five minutes to go in the game.
The Blue had been called for off-
sides, but a sudden breeze pushed
the ball to the right of the g( al
posts.
Ross Vickers anchored the rug-
gers' defense by returning numer-
ous kicks to stop Chicago's scoring
threats. In four games thu3 far,
there have been no tries scored
against Vickers.
Captain Terry Larrimer said,
"We just never got the breaks. I
was satisfied with our defensive
hitting. Defensively the backs did
a good job. But offensively our
backs were always at poor angles."
Freshman John Bohlke, play-
ing in his first rugby game, scored
two trys to lead the Gold Squad to
an 8-8 tie with the Chicago B team.
Bohlke scored halfway through
the first half and Steve Chapman
converted to give Michigan a 5-0
lead. Chicago came back a few
minutes later to tie the score 5-5
at halftime.
With little time remaining, Tom
Sermack of Michigan, grabbed a
loose ball and passed to Bohlke
who ran across for his second try.
The conversion missed, ending the
game in an 8-8 tie.

Pick up petitions and sign up for interviews
at UAC offices, second floor Union

I.

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NORRIS,
ATTO
DEMOCRAT-
to CITY C
Born in Laurel, Mississippi; un
College in Mississippi; received
honors in 1967; received J.D. fi
School in May, 1970; presently
tenaw County Legal Aid Societ
mission.
TOLERANCE-U
VOTE MOND

-Associated Press
EAST ALL-STAR AUSTIN CARR (35), of Notre Dame, lays one up
over California's Jackie Ridgle (34) in yesterday's 106-104 East
victory in the College All-Star Game. Artis Gilmore (33) of Jackson-
ville, blocks out Charles Lowery (22) for the rebound.
WIN IN OVERTIME: /
East star tritumph
DAYTON, OHIO (A') - Jim Mc- 29 shots, hitting 12 .of 17 floor shots
Daniels of Western Kentucky and and grabbing 10 rebounds.
Artis Gilmore of Jacksonville, a Gilmore, who also will play in
pair of seven-foot All-Americans, the American Basketball Associa-
led the East to a 106-104 overtime tion next season with the Kentucky
-victory yesterday over the West Colonels, contributed 24 points and
in the Coaches All-Star basketball collected a game high 20 rebounds.
game. Rick Yunkus, Georgia Tech's 6-94
McDaniels, who reportedly has star, sparked the East in the over-
signed a $3 million contract with time. He put the winners ahead
the Carolina Cougars, poured in to stay with a basket for a 99-98
lead with 3:06 to play.
Gilmore's tip-in put the East
ahead by four points with 1:28 re-
maining.
THOM ASCliff Meely of Colorado hit -a goal to
THUMAS a3o"i*n"
-with 1:13 to play to cut the mar-
DRNEY gin to two in the nationally tele-
vised game in the University of
-FIRST WARD Dayton Arena.
Jim Cleamons of Ohio State stole
COUNCIL a West pass with 10 seconds to go
to clinch East's third straight vie-
dergraduate school at Tougaloo tory in the series. The East leads
degree in Political Science with 6-3.
from University of Michigan Law While McDaniels and Gilmore
a staff attorney with the Wash- were providing the East's one-two
y; member, Human Rights Com- scoring punch, the West countered
with a balanced attack. Mike New-
N D I NGlin, of Utah led six double figure
NDERSTANDI NG scorers for the losers with 8
DAY, APRIL 5 points.
Newlin's spectacular 18-foot jump
shot tied the game 94-94 with one
second left in regular play.
The game was tied 15 times. The
West led by as many as eight
points, 52-44 and was ahead 52-46
at half time.
IPPED O FF Austin Carr, Notre Dame'sG-3 A
All-American, who averaged 37.5
points during the season, suffered
a sub-par performance. Carr
f by its customers during I missed his first eight shots and
rood $400 S.O.S. Featur- wound up making only two of 15-
This is the most popular shots from the floor and three of
fist heaphoe jak, tpe/six at the foul line.
sts headphone jack, tape! McDaniels was voted the out-
and much more. Coin- standing player trophy in the game
kers around today"-and sponsored by the National Asso-
-lab precision motor for ciation of Basketball Coaches.

769-551 1

(sorry, no checks accepted Apr. 4-May 1)

X111i

all

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Paid Political Adv.

I

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New From Levi!
For the Student Body:
Boot Jeans
$1.50

:::i iiE .: - .. i:i::i.:: ...:v:"" ::i::1 ...: :": .:::-. : }:i::::?- ..... i

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