THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, December 6, :1970
PageSixTHEMICHGANDAIY Suday Deembe 6,197
just' returned from visiting Al-Fatah, PDFLP, and
PLFP in Jordan and Lebanon, wilt speak on the
at Alice Lloyd Hall
Tuesday, December 8, 8 P.M.
APPLICATIONS NOW BEING
accepted for the five student
positions' on Vice-President Spurr's
Academic Services Policy Committee
(Admissions, financial aid, etc.)
Women and Men from All Schools and
Colleges Are Urged to Pick Up Applica-
tions and Sign Up for Interviews at 1546
SAB no later than December 7
By The Associated Press
AUSTIN, Tex. - Top-ranked
Texas and its burnt orange ma-
chine battered fourth-ranked Ar-
kansas 42-7 yesterday b e h i n d
mongoose-quick quarter'back Eddie
Phillips to give the Longhorns the
Southwest Conference title and
berth in the Cotton Bowl.
It was the 30th consecutive vic-
tory for the defending national
champions in the nationally tele-
vised "Big Shootout II."
It was forged from touchdown
drives of 76, 83, 99, 46, 60 and
48 yards as the triple option Texas
attack trampled the Arkansas de-
Texas will meet Notre Dame in
the Cotton Bowl on New Year's
Halfback Jim Bertelsen, who
scored three touchdowns, and
Steve Worster, who scored two,
were the chief sledgehammers in
the relentless Texas attack. But
a big goal-line stand in the second
quarter gave the Longhorns the
impetus for the 99-yard march
that broke the game open after
Arkansas threatened to tie the
Bertelsen; a junior from Hud-
son, Wis., scored on gallops of six,
eight and five yards. He rushed
for 189 yards on 30 carries.
Worster, the 210-pound fullback,
scored on a pair of two-yard runs
and rambled for 126 yards on 21
carries for the unbeaten Long-
The fantastic Phillips converted
14 of 17 third-down situations as
he bedazzled the Porker defense,
which had allowed only 88 yards
rushing per game this season.
Texas - the leading ground-
gaining team in the country with
an average of 364 yards per game
- rolled for 464 yards overland.
Texas' alert defense intercepted
three Bill Montgomery passes and
shut down the Razorbacks with a
fanatical goal-line stand in the
second period. Four times Texas
stopped Arkansas inside the three-
yard line, with linebacker S c o t t
Henderson making two of the
crucial plays as the Longhorns
protected a 14-7 lead.
Texas jumped to a quick 14-0
lead before Arkansas struck back
on Jon Richardson's 12-yard
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. - Curt
Watson blasted up the middle 19
yards for a touchdown with 2:20
left to play yesterday as Tennessee
came from behind to whip fired-
up UCLA 28-17 in an intersec-
tional football game.
Watson's burst came only a mo-
BATON ROUGE, La. - Eighth-
ranked Louisiana State sent Tom-
my Casanova, Craig Burns and
Art Cantrelle dashing on long dis-
tance touchdown runs last night
as the Tigers bolted into the
Orange Bowl and won their first
touchdown run around left end. Scott outdueled UCLA's Dennis
Bertelsen climaxed the 15-play, IDummitt, completing 17 of 35
99-yard drive with his six-yard passes for 211 yards and one
touchdown dash to make it 21-7 touchdown. Dummitt, who has set
at halftime. 14 passing records for the Uclans,
* * * hit on 11 of 22 for 130 yards.
VO rol * * *
ment after Ron Carver had inter- Southeastern Conference football
cepted Bobby Scott's pass a n d title in nine years with a 61-17
raced 85 yards to put the Bruins smashing of Mississippi.
ahead 17-14. Casanova returned two punts
With its back to the wall, Ten-
nessee put on a 67 yard drive in
sevenplays for the winning six-
UCLA's effort to come from be-
hind again was stymied by the
Vols who then marched 23 yards in
six plays to score their final
touchdown. Don McLeary plunged
one yard for the score.
The victory was Tennessee's
ninth straight and gave the Sugar
Bowl-bound Vols a 10-1 season,
their best record since an unde-
feated campaign in 1956. Tennes-
see will meet Air Force in the
New Orleans classic on New Year's
Scott, playing with a slight limp
because of an injured foot, s e t
three individual records in direct-
ing the Tennessee attack.
The Roseville, Ga., senior, play-
ing his final game here, establish-
ed marks for career total offense,
career pass offense and season
for touchdowns, one of 66 yards
and the other of 73 yards. Burns
also returned a punt 61 yards for
a TD and Cantrelle sprinted 51
yards from scrimmage in the tele-
vised battle seen by 85 per cent of
It was the most points LSU ever
scored against Ole Miss and its
first victory since 1964 over the
Rebels, winners the last two years
behind Archie Manning, who re-
turned in this game for the first
time since breaking his left arm
Manning, apparently having
trouble running with the polyes-
ter resin protective device on his
arm, threw most of the time he
was in the game.
Manning hurled a nine-yard
touchdown pass to Jim Toole 1:35
deep in the game following a -
fumble recovery at the Tiger 22.
However, after that, it was a frus-
trating evening for Manning.
Introductory Lectures and Cooking Classes
December 8,9, 10
Given by Tom Hatch and wife Mary Lou
Tomo is manager of the Tao Bookstore in Boston and director
of the Cambridge Study House.
Dec. 8, Tuesdy
8 p.m. Lecture: Traditional Food of Man
JON RICHARDSON (24), Arkansas tailback, skips over two defenders en route to the Razorbacks'
only touchdown in yesterday's 42-7 loss to Texas. Richardson, subbing for the injured Bill Burnett,
scored on a 12 yard run in the second peri'od, a play that was set up by a pass interference call on
the Longhorns. The speedy sophomore is the first black athlete at Arkansas.
SINK NA VY
Grapplers get last minute Win.
Dec; 9, Wednesday
3:30 p.m.: Cooking Class
6:30 p.m.: Dinner
OR THE BEGINNING
Dec 10, Thursday
2:30 p.m.: Cooking Class
Do In (Self Massage) Class
5:30 p.m.: Dinner
7:00 p.m.: Lecture at Canterbury House
330 Maynard St.
Admission for lecture is $1.50 to cover traveling expenses. Same
for cooking class to cover cost of food.
PLEASE NOTE: Reservations must be made in advance for the
cooking classes and dinner so we know how much food to prepare.
Please leave your name at the counter at:
EDEN ORGANIC FOOD STORE
211 So. State St.
Ann Arbor or call 769-8444
Join The Daily Sports Staff
S.B.S. at 1215 S.U.
20% off on new
50% off on used
Special To The Daily
ANNAPOLIS-Relying heavily on
a covey of inexperienced freshmen
and sophomores,- the Michigan
wrestling team yesterday defeated
a highly regarded Navy squad,
17-14. The final result came as a
surprise, especially as the Wolver-
ines lost in three of the first four
weight classes, supposedly the
strongpoint of the team.
It was the positions considered
weak on the team that came
through in the victory. Two
freshmen, Jerry Hubbard and
Walt Sexton, easily handled their
opponents in key matches. Both
were wrestling in their first in-
The meet started badly for
Michigan, as Navy's Tom Schuler
decisioned Jerry Hoddy 5-3 in the
118 lb. class. The two were actu-
ally tied 3-3 at the end of regula-
tion time, but Schuler, a defend-
ing Eastern champion, had ac-
cumulated two minutes of riding
time, giving him the victory.
The same thing happened in the
next bout, at 126 lbs. Michigan's
Jim Hagen led his opponent, Lew
Mason, 4-3 at the end of the
match, but two points riding time
gave the match to the Midship-
man. Similar circumstances work-
ed to the Wolverines' advantage
at 134, where Tim Cech decision-
ed Andy Tolk 4-3, again on riding
Head coach Rick Bay was
counting on a strong showing from
Mark King at 142 lbs., but Lloyd
Keaser, another defending Eastern
titlist, dominated him for a 9-2
decision. It looked bad for Mich-
igan, who now had the inexperi-
enced part of the team left to go.
But Hubbard relied on his ex-
treme quickness to completely
dominate Jeff Iiams 12-5 and
bring the score to 9-6 in favor of
the Midshipmen. The score be-
came knotted when sophomore
Mitch Mendrygal, wrestling in the
158 lb: class, decisioned Charles
Michigan fell behind after the
next match, as Navy's John Sat-
tler decisioned Tom Quinn 4-3.
Bay had expected a win at that
weight, and it again looked doubt-
ful that the Wolverines would
win. It didn't look any better
when Therlon Harris only man-
aged a draw, 2-2, with Tom fr
The match went down to the
final class, heavyweight, where
Rick Bolhouse got the Michigan
v i c t o r y by decisioning Glenn
Nardi, 9-1. Nardi, a sophomore,
was at a disadvantage, just com-
ing to the team after playing
football up .to last weekend.
118 pounds - Tom Schuler (N) dec.
Jerry Hoddy (M), 5-3.
126 pounds - Lew Mason (N) dec.
Jim Hagen (M), 4-3.
134 pounds - Tim Cech (M) dec.
Andy Tolk (N), 4-3.
142 pounds - Lloyd Keason (N) dec.
Mark King (M), 9-2.
150 pounds - Jerry Hubbard (M) dec.
Jeff hams (N), 12-5.
158 pounds - Mitch Merdrygal (M)
dec. Charles Peterson (N), 5-2.
167 pounds - John Sattler (N) dec.
Tom Quinn (M), 4-3.
177 pounds - Therlon Harris (M)
drew Tom Jones (N), 2-2.
190 pounds Walt Sexton (M) dec.
Jim Funke (N), 9-0.
Heavyweight - Rick Bolhouse (M)
dec. Glenn Nardi (N), 9-1.
Starts Mon., Dec.
Tankers get double win;
Top Purdue, cop relays
UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER & STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
DEPART RETURN ACCOMMODATIONS
Dec. 27 Jan.1 6 days, 5 nights
Jan. 1 Jan. 7 7 days, 6 nights
LAIR CANADA JET
Six-year-old Erron Jones prepares to land a vicious haymaker
on the brow of Eric Hartzog, 5, in their non-title bout yester-
day on the Allegany Indian Reservation near Salamanca, N.Y.
Jones won a split decision. Both sluggers weighed in at 40 pounds.
Special To The Daily
Michigan's p o t e n t swimming
squad made successful debuts in
two different places yesterday by
wiping out Purdue 8-41 with an
almost completely freshman con-
tingent and pacing several squads
in the Michigan Relays at Oak-
Assistant coach Dick Kimball
took a dozen or so Wolverine
tankers to Lafayette for an ex-
pected easy match with the Boil-
ermakers. They weren't disap-
pointed as the Wolverines posted
firsts in all but three events and
swept the first two spots in about
half of the events.
Dan Fishburn swam very well
"HAPPY HOUR" every evening-2 hours of live music,
dancing, and unlimited free drinks
UAC Travel Office
Trd Floor, Michigan Union
OPEN ONLY TO UNIV. MICHIGAN STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF, & THEIR IMMEDIATE FAMILIES
7:00 P.M.-10:00 P.M
An evening reserved for the male-a
wonderful opportunity to shop in
a relaxed atmosphere, unhampered
by the fairer sex. Our employees
will assist in filling your list of
veil them for quick cash
Monday 8:00 P.M.-Public Ledure
Multipurpose Rm., UGLI
The Third World-interpreted
C. R. HENSMAN, born, raised, and taught in Ceylon
Author: Rich Against Poor, From Gandhi to
Guevara: The Polemics of Revolt, China: Yel-
low Peril?-Red Hope?
Ecumenical Campus Center, 921 Church St.
(call 662-5529 for supper reservations)
Tuesday luncheon at the International Center
OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS-2282 SAB, 764-7442
Put a Smile on a Car's Grille by
Giving the Gift of Music.
, Sony's Model 20 car stereo cas-
sette player is easy to operate.
Exclusive features like Insta-Load
and Tape-Lock mean fumble-
free loading and no jarring loose ,
in the distance events as he won
both the 500 yard freestyle and
1000 yard freestyle races in fairly
good times for this early in the
season. The Wolverine freshman
also placed second in the 200 yard
butterfly behind _teammate Bob
Gavin, a sophomore. Gavin has
not been in very good condition
of late, but did put in a good per-
formance at Purdue, clocked at
At Oakland Michigan surpris-
ingly ran, away from the field
with 122 points to runnersup
Michigan State and Eastern
Michigan at 92. Wolverines won
six of theten events and placed
in the top two in all the events
except the 300 yard breaststroke
relay. And this race had Michigan
third with their two best breast-
strokers at the Purdue meet.
As expected Dick Rydze and
Joe Crawford paced the divers. At
Purdue John Hamilton turned in
a fine performance on the 1 meter s
board gathering in 249.3 points.
Chris Newcomer took second be-
hind Hamilton and the two Wol-
verine divers switched positions
in the 3 meter competition.
Coach Gus Stager was pleased
with his squad's performance at
both meets adding that "we swam
very well and easy." The times
were fast and the swimmers didn't
have to extend themselves too
much. Stager was extremely sur-
prised at the relatively poor per-
formance of the Spartan tankers.
Most predictors have rated MSU
in the top four of the Big Ten.
For the student body:
Slim Fits ... , . $6.98