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October 18, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-18

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, Page -ren

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunda', October 18, 1970*

.Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, October 18, 1 970#'

Southern

Miss

demolishes

Ole

Miss

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By The Associated Press
OXFORD, Miss. - Quarterback
Rick Donegan 'kept unsung South-
ern Mississippi's offense highball-
ing yesterday to shatter fourth-
ranked Mississippi's hopes for a
perfect season with a stunning
30-14 revenge upset.
The 165-pound junior, at the
controls when Ole Miss smashed'
Southern 69-7 a year ago, pushed
the Southerners ahead in the sec-
ond period and a fired up defense
kept Mississippi scoreless the rest
of the way.
Irish rebound
COLUMBIA, Mo.-Third-rank-
ed Notre Dame came from behind
yesterday for the first time this
season with devastating third
quarter force to bury Missouri 24-
7 in a nationally televised football
game before a record Memorial
Stadium crowd of 67,200.
Ahead only 3-0 at halftime, un-
defeated Notre Dame 'watched
Missouri roll 52 yards on three
plays with Mike Farmer throwing
a 10-yard pass to Mel Gray for a
touchdown that put the crippled
Tigers out front less, than two
minutesi after the start of the sec-
ond half.
* -k
Jayhawks jerked
LAWRENCE, Kan.-Van Brown-
son passed for two touchdowns
and scored twice himself yester-
day as fifth-ranked Nebraska
stormed from behind to smother
Kansas 41-20 in a Big Eight foot-
ball game.
The Cornhuskers, now 5-0-1, were
stung early by Vince Oneil's 96-
yard kickoff return and two rap-
id-fire Jayhawk touchdowns in
the second quarter which put
Kansas ahead 20-10.
Nebraska's defense slammed the
door, however, while Brownson
and the Huskers' horde of strong

runing backs pounded the Jay-
hawks relentlessly.
* * *
7ols Voluptuous
KNOXVILLE - Tennessee's
alert secondary stole eight Ala-
bama passes yesterday and the
Volunteers turned the thefts into
three touchdowns and a field goal
for a 24-0 victory in a Southeast-
ern Conference football game.
A record crowd of 64,947 saw
Bill Battle hand his old coach,
Paul "Bear" Bryant, his first
whitewashing in 115 contests.
Plunkett sets mark
SPOKANE - Stanford quarter-
back Jim Plunkett set an all-time
collegiate total offense record,
then satout the remainder of the
game to watch his teammates rip
Washington State 63-16 in a Paci-
fic-8 Conference football game
yesterday.
Plunkett entered the contest
needing 214 yards to surpass the
old mark of 6,568 yards set by
North Texas State's Steve Rain-
sey.
* * *
War Eagle whoops
AUBURN, Ala. - Pat Sullivan
threw two touchdown passes, one
of them the longest in Auburn's
history, and scored once himself
yesterday as the undefeated Tiger
fotball machine, ranked eighth in
the nation, ground up Georgia
Tech 31-7.
Pitt persists
PITTSBURGH - Pitt, down 35-
8 at the half, rallied for four sec-
ond half touchdowns, the last one
on a five-yard pass from Dave
Havern to Bill Pilconis, to defeat
a stunned West Virginia team 36-
35 yesterday before a howling
homecoming crowd of more than
50,000 at Pitt Stadium.

Falcons fly high
WASHINGTON - Air Force
stunned Navy with two long first
period touchdown drives yester-
day and then hung on for a 26-3
victory in the first service aca-
demy football game played in the
Nations Capital.
The seventh-ranked Falcons
marched 73 yards for a score the
first time they got the ball, moved
70 yards for another touchdown
only four minutes later, and ap-
peared headed for a rout.
* * *
Bruins blip Bears
BERKELEY, Calif. - The UCLA
Bruins, snake-bitten in the closing
seconds of their last two games,
scored a heart-stopping 24-21 vic-
tory over California yesterday
when quarterback Dennis Dummit
scrambled three yards for a touch-
down with four seconds to play.
K-State cruises
AMES, Iowa - Kansas State
turned two Iowa State errors into
easy touchdowns anddefeated the
Cyclones 17-0 in a Big Eight Con-
ference football game here yester-
day.
Kansas State cornerback Clar-
ence Scott intercepted , a Dean
Carlson pass at his own 40-yard
line and returned the ball to the
Iowa State 1 before Carlson could
catch him.
Orange overcome
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. -
Marty Januszkiewicz a bruising
sophomore fullback, r i p p e d
through the undaunted Penn State
defense for two touchdowns and
153 yards as Syracuse surprised
the Nittany Lions 24-7 yesterday.
It was the first time the Nit-
tany Lions had lost at home in
four years.

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-Associated Press
TOLEDO UNIVERSITY quarterback Chuck Ealey (16) sets to throw as Western Michigan defenders
Bill French (77) and Greg Igaz (68) close in for the kill in their game yesterday at Kalamazoo. The
game wasn't much of a contest as the Rockets from Ohio tamed the WMU Broncos 20-0.

1201 S. University

761-9189

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PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

1

BLACK CHARITIES GAME:
Grambling downs Miss. Valley

By JERRY CLARKE !
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-The numerous fans
who stayed away from the first
annual Black Charity Football
Classic should be congratulated
for their foresight. The game,
played at Tiger Stadium, proved
to be a lackluster affair with the
Grambling Tigers downing a sur-
prisingly tough Mississippi Valley
State team 41-17, with only 26,-
673 in attendance.
It was not, however, that the
Delta Devils were a strong team.
Grambling simply played a medi-
ocre contest, mixing a sometimes

brutal rushing game with a totally
ineffectual passipg attack. Neither
Frank Holmes nor Matthew Reed
was able to generate anything
through the air so the Tigers re-
lied on a bevy of running backs,
led by 230 pound Warren Arm-
strong to get their yardage.
Armstrong was the dominant
force in the game, running for al-
most 200 yards and scoring twice
on short runs and a 73-yard jaunt
in the closing moments of the
game. He repeatedly burst through
the line for sizable gains but only
once was able to go all the way.
He was aided by Virgil Robin-

SCORES

GRIDDE PICKS
MICHIGAN 34, Michigan State 20
Indiana 30, Illinois 24
Purdue 24, Iowa 3
Ohio State 28, Minnesota 8
Northwestern 24, Wisconsin 14
Notre Dame 24, Missouri 7
Tennessee 24, Alabama 0
Auburn 31, Georgia Tech 7
William and Mary 24, VMI 10
Oklahoma 23, Colorado 15
Delaware 54, Rutgers 21
Virginia 21, Army 20
Duke 22, North Carolina State 6
New Mexico 24, New Mexico State 14
Texas-El Paso 41, Colorado State 37
UCLA 24, California 21-
Yale 32, Columbia 15
Houston 19, Oregon State 16
Georgia 37, Vanderbilt 3
Murray State 20, Middle Tennessee 0
EAST
Syracuse 24, Penn State 7
Air Force 26, Navy 3
Princeton 34, Colgate 14
Boston University 33, Holy Cross 23
Connecticut 45, Maine 13
Harvard 27, Cornell 24 °
New Hampshire 21, Vermont 0
Wilmington College 7, Slippery Rock 6
SOUTH
Southern Illinois 14, East Carolina 0
Florida 20, Richmond 0
Wake Forest 36, Clemson 20
Southern Mississippi 30, Mississippi 14
Maryland 21, South Carolina 15
N. Carolina A&T 23, Maryland St. 6
Virgini Tech 17, Tulsa 14
East Kentucky 21, Eastern Michigan IC
LSU 14, Kentucky 7I
Mississippi St. 20, Texas Tech 16
Memphis State 16, Florida State 12
Southern Methodist 10, Rice 0
Tulane 24, North Carolina 17
MIDWEST
Ohio 23, Miami, Ohio 22

Bowling Green 44, Kent State 0
Kansas State 17, Iowa State 0
Nebraska 41, Kansas 20
Temple 28, Xavier 15
Muskingum 28, Ohio Wesleyan 13
Chicago 13, Marquette 6
South Dakota 26, South Dakota St. 0
FAR WEST
Arizona State 27, Brigham Young 3
Nevada 18, Sacramento 14
Oregon 49, Idaho 13
Stanford 63, Washington State 16
Utah 20, Wyoming 16
NBA
Chicago 99, New York 96
Philadelphia 123, Cincinnati 105
San Diego 102, Buffalo 93
Baltimore 118, Los Angeles 116,
overtime
Detroit 110, Phoenix 107
San Francisco 128, Cleveland 108
NHL
Montreal 6, Chicago 2
New York 6, Toronto 2
Detroit 3, Minnesota 2
St. Louis 4, Buffalo 1
Pittsburgh 0, Philadelphia 0
ABA
Virginia 133, Pittsburgh 116
Kentucky 109, Denver 103
JD, S Killer Band
TUESDAY NIGHT
10 P.M.-Closing
OLD HEIDELBERG
211 N. Main
663-7758

son who gained over 100 yards and
scored twice, once on a 19 yard
pass from Reed. That scoring toss
was one of the few accurate passes
in the game.
The Tigers' star, Frank Lewis,
saw no action, which only added
to the lack of excitement. In fact
until Armstrong's run with only
1:31 to go, the . most exciting
play had been a 51-yard field goal
by Valley State's Charles Hill. The
numerous pro scouts in attendance
were enthused by the play but saw
L little else except for Armstrong.
Grambling scored first in the
game, on a ten play 32-yard drive
the first time they had the ball,
Robinson carried most of the way
including the one yard burst for
the score. The Delta Devils came
right back with a three yard run
by Clarence Woods, then took a
14-7 lead on a 35 yard pass play
from Dori McRay to Spencer
Smith.
The Tigers came back with
Armstrong and Robinson ripping
off long gains but fumbled the
ball away on the Valley State
seven. They evened up the score
shortlybefore the end of the first
half as defensive lineman John
Mendenhall blocked a punt and
ran the ball the final six yards
for the score.
But with just seconds remain-
ing in the half, Hill brought the
crowd alive with his field goal,
giving the Devils the lead for the
last time, as the half ended with
Grambling trailing 17-14.
"never
promised, you
a tea garden"

I

I

o INDOCHINA

- IMMEDIATE WITHDRAWAL

* EQUAL LAWS AND EQUAL RIGHTS FOR WOMEN
" END THE DRAFT AND REGISTRATION NOW

k

. POLLUTION

- ACTION NOT RHETORIC

o AMNESTY FOR DRAFT RESISTORS

We Believe That Mike Stillwagon Is the Congressman for the 70 s

Phoenix Eye V ew2
ofWriters
and Writing
CHEKHOV: A BIOGRAPHY
Ernest J. Simmons
"A fully authenticated biography, its historical
accuracy illuminated by the author's compas-
sionate understanding of his subject."-Satur-
day Review. "A remarkable, probably unique
biography."-New York Times. $3.95:
GIRAUDOUX: THREE FACES OF DESTINY
Robert Cohen y WE,
The first book in English to deal exclusively
with Giraudoux's plays. Cohen analyzes the
dramaturgical technique and the intellectual F..-._-.

Prof. Daniel Fusfeld
Dennis E. Baron
Mary K. Baron
Prof. Bruce Woodward Frier
Sylvia G. Brown
Kendall Walton
and Stephen Walton
Prof. Stephen P. Stich
Leslie Pickering
Gunnar Niemi
Sandy Bayer
Robert Paul Havern
Thomas Gardner
Gail Kahan
Diane Crandall
David Richtmyer
Donald F. Tucker
Michael R. Smalz
James Landowski
Ken Roman
A. J. Forbes
D. Housrath
Sherry Mullins
Elizabeth Wood
Lloyd Zemmol
Oakley Austin
Amy Goldberg
Robert Anderson
Renee Russell
Judi Wacht
Bruce Garber
Nancy Heck
Diane Koenker
Ken Altshuler
Marcia Croll
Ron Alpern

Jane Kelley
K. Sundar Day
Frances Mauceri
Judy Lodish
Robert Stoloff
John Fitts
Rick Presley
Cal Vornberger
Beryl Schulman
Clifford Altfeld
Norman Kozma
Paul Bator
Jeff Gerber
Mike Morger
Jesse H. Hall
Peter M. Sutherland
Peter Henning
Roberta Keane
Nancy Johnston
Brant L. Funkhouser
Edward L. Nemetz Jr.
Ethan Levine
C. Judith Conrad
Prof. William McLean
Sara Fitzgerald
Kelly Korte
Anita Sanchez
Pat Senkowski
Reqon Hendrickson
Karen Young
Howard Erckerbaum
Ron Lazarus
Thomas G. Richards
Denny Affholter
Raymond Vershum

Lee McKee
Eric Richelson
Jeff Lewin
Larry Klenow
Gene Farber
Tim Rende
Scoot Bennett
Nathan Folk
Mark Yeager
Daniel Goltz
Gary J. Kushner
Ross A. Pascal
Susan J. Hamm
Alan Weinberger
Stephen Jay Schwartz
Cynthia Jo Yatchman
Peter Munsing
Robin Smith
Sharon Shaw
Alan Barak
Lisa Robock
A. M. Cohen
John Roseuisar
Dan Krechmer
Peter Dale
Scott Wilson
Marian Mead
Denise Dutchak
Richard Coe
Eric Heft
Pete Kottner
Trina Steinberg
Carlton Klapper
William Lowe
Larry L. Dishman
Barry Robinson

Roqer Short
Michael Hertz
Philip B. Simon
Bill Van Wyke
Gasper John Patrico
Michael D. Knox
Stephen T. Marston
Mark J. Stewart
Amehert Pollard
Linda Lewis
Richard Seabolt
Cliff Slavane
Russ Bikoff
Mr. and Mrs. Jiga
Rick Ratner
Neil Zussmon
Rita Messenger
Donald Hugh Jones
Byron Alpers
Marion Selz
Paul Ropp
Edward A. Langerak
Dole J. Retter
David Fredrick
Andrew Rosen
Liz Read
Steve Fisher
Kenneth W. Hayes
Mark J. Wilson
Ruth Beebe
David L. Richardson
Michael Durst
Berry D. Rostholder
Susan M. Gibbong
Douglas F. Gibbons
Richard Raureby

Alan H. Shuchat
David Waxer
R. Paul McNeal
Nancy VanZwalenburg
Patsy Smith
Prof. Peter W. Ferran
Helen 1. Ferran
Robert T. Freese
Barry Gates
Stephen Myers
Christian Jamian
Leo J. Kretzner
Craig Siogren
Dorris N. Caddell
David E. Bartlebaugh
David E. Waite
Sharon Wicks
David L. Currie
James L. Scully
Tom Lundahl
Stephen Kriegel
Debbie Kowal
Nancy J. Phipps
Eric R. Anderson
Kenneth R. Ong
Robert Fortus
Sally McIntyre
Nancy S. Lombert
Gerald W. Weisberg
Chuck Spirer
David Chudwin
Bob Mathes
Larry Albert
Rhonda Smith
Nicholas C. Fichter

Craig Monroe
Marc Rosenberg
Jon Tomlanovich
Charles R. Moore
Nancy Schauer
Marc Greqg
Rick Evatz
James N. Box
Prof. Rich Thompson
Karol Wasserman
Morris Hall
Sylvia Hall
Rich Cohen
Lee Spector
'Steve McClure
Prof. William Cressey
Dale Surcisin
Greqq E. Powell
Charlotte Staelin
Laurence R. Kamins
John Herkhof
Bob Spanqler
Rachel Cain
Stanley Horn
Rob Lieberman
Thomas F. Wieder
Carl J. Marlinga
Mr. and Mrs. James J.
Fernoandes.
Archibald W. Hopkins
Neil Mann
Michael S. Feldman
Prof. John R. Knott Jr.
Prof. F. M. Scherer
Prof. W. H. Locke Anderson

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