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October 05, 1974 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-05

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, October 5, 1974

Page ix TE MICIGANDAIL

Stanford

to

test

Michigan

secondary

By MARC FELDMAN
Special To The Daily
PALO ALTO, Calif.-Althougl:
the "free speech' movement of
the middle 1960's began on the
other side of the Oakland Bay
Bridge in Berkley, Stanford
football coach Jack Christiansen
has been most democratic in his
Air time
Today's Michigan - Stanford
game begins at 4:30 Eastern
Daylight Time and will be
broadcast over radio stations
WWJ-AM (950); WAAM-AM
(1600); WPAG-AM (1050);
and WUOM-FM (91.7).
selection of a quarterback this
season-he gives everyone a
chance.
Well, not exactly everyone,
but three guys in particular.
Mike Cordova has been the most
publicized of the trio, and has
started twice, and Guy Ben-
jamin got the nod against Il-
linois. The third man, Jerry(

Waldvogel, will try to break
Michigan's 14-game overall un-
beaten string and three-game
skein against Pac-Eight teams
as the Wolverines.and Cardinals
clash at 4:30 p.m. EDT today
in Stanford Stadium. Sunny
skies and mild temperatures
are predicted.
Waldvogel is a mystery man
to the Wolverines. Bo Schem-
bechler, who can usually tell
you the shoe sizes of the op-
posing players, is in the dark'
about Waldvogel. "I don't know
anything about. him," Bo quip-
ped, "except that he's blond."
Actually, Christiansenisn't
trying to make his football
team into a co-op, he's just
trying to find a quarterback.
Cordova has thrown 100 of the
Cards total of 115 passes, but
has been plagued by inter.
ceptions in a 42 per cent com-
pletion average.
The question gnawing at Car-
dinal fans and Bay Area writers
is not therstrategy of giving
each quarterback a chance, but
BLN

why Waldvogel didn't play
against San Jose State which
tied Stanford last week, 21-21.
That way, Christiansen could
have made up his mind by the
Michigan game and be all set
for the league opener at UCLA
next Saturday.
Quarterback t r o u b 1 e s are
nothing new for Christiansen,
who used to coach the San
Francisco 49ers. At that time,
he had former Stanford great
John Brodie and hot-shot col-
legian George Mira. The local
citizenry clamored for Mira and
actually pressured Christiansen

into starting him one day. Mira,
recently resurrected in the
World Football League, fell on
his face, and Christiansen learn-
ed not to listen to the fans.
But don't be surprised if
Waldvogel's trial doesn't last
that long, especially if the
Wolverines jump out to a big
lead. Last year, in the herald-
ed rematch of the 1972 Rose
Bowl, the game was over al-
most before it started.
Michigan drove 80 yards with
the opening kickoff and added
two more scores in rapid suc-
cession after Cardinal turn-

THE LINEUPS

overs, en route to a convincing l
47-10 win. Despite the score,
Schembechler didn't think the
Cardinal's defense was that bad.
"Everybody looks at that score
from last year, but we did not a n
blow them out. I can't count on
their errors and those two Mike
Lantry fifty yard field goals
like last year."
But despite the unsettled
quarterback position here, the
name of the game is still pass.
It may be Jerry Waldvogel tak- From wire service Repo
ing the center snaps, instead of The Big Ten swingsi
Brodie, Jim Plunkett, or Don third and final roundc
Bunce, but the Cards will pass. conference play today
In their two losses and a tie, for its best record in mo
Stanford has passed on 115 of a decade against outside
their 224 plays, while Michigan sition.
has thrown but 39 times in 224 However, besides Mic
plays. only top-ranked Ohio St
Defensively, Stanford's pub- a distinct favorite a
licity department hasdempha- league tries tonimproi
sized the skills of defensive current 12-7-1 non-confe
ends Pat Donovan and Roger record.
Stillwell, but the man who The most interesting
impresses Schembechler the on today's slate is the
most is 220 pound linebacker tional M i c h i g a n Stat
Forrie Martin, who can run Dame showdown in East
the hundred in 9.8 seconds. ing.
The Wolverines, ranked third This year's edition i
in the UPI poll this week, have cially interesting sincs
rolled up a 107-7 score in theirinestgsnc
three lopsided victories. Mn teams are fired up: Notre
people feel any chance Dennis is looking to re-establis
Franklin may have of contend- position as a national
ing for the Reisman Trophy will after a 31a-20 loss last S
depend on his performance here to Purdue; and State,
f ~mliatn Ci_1lc

*

*

Fans host

Irish;

meets Cougars
rts
into its}
of non-l

MICHIGAN
Offense

* *[

STANFORD

At 4 ieg au 43a-
SPORTS
NIGHT EDITORS:
BILL STIEG

(37)
(67)
(74)
(50)
(65)
(64)
(84)
( 9)
(25)
(44)
(24)
(81)
(97)
(56)
(77)
(32)
(59)
(33)
(35)
(45)
(20)
( 6)

Jim Smith (200)
Steve King (245)
Kirk Lewis (240)
Dennis Franks (225)
Dave Metz (235)
Pat Tumpane (240)
Greg DenBoer (233)
Dennis Franklin (180)
Rob Lytle (190)
Chuck Heater (210)
Gil Chapman (180)
Dan Jilek (205)
Jeff Perlinger (235)
Tim Davis (210)
Greg Morton (230)
Larry Banks (210)
Steve Strinko (230)
Carl Russ (220)
Don Dufek (195)
Dave Elliot (170)
Harry Banks (185)
Dave Brown (188)

SE (21)
QT (76)
LG (65)
C (57)
RG (67)
ST (79)
TE (88)
QB (15)
TB ( 9)
FB (33)
WB (18)

Bill Singler (165)
Keith Rowen (250)
Gary Anderson (235)
Rudy Bergthold (230)
Alex Karakozoff (220)
Rob Olson (235)
Brad Williams (225)
Jerry Waldvogel (200)
Ron Inge (200)
Scott Laidlaw (210)
Eric Test (205)

mwmmmmmlhl,

e ef ens
LE
LT{
MG(
RT
RE(
MLB{
WLB
Wolf
WHB
SHB
S

;e
(46) John Snider (215)
(83) Pat Donovan (240)
(64) Drew Palin (240)
(91)Roger Stillwell (245)
(90) Geb Church (200)
(49) Forrie Martin (220)
(55) Gordon Riegel (230)
(39) Doc Blanchard (195)
(13) Gerald Wilson (190)
(43)Rich Waters (185)
(17) Jeff Siemens (195)

nt tHn

before the West Coast voters
and later in the televised games
with Minnesota and Ohio State.
In these parts, a quarter-
back is supposed to throw a
lot and run when necessary,
not vice-versa. Although Bo
never does anything to aid
an individual's drive for per-
sonal honors, don't be shocked
if the California air if full of
footballs this afternoon.
Just as Michigan has often
been characterized as a team
that runs conservative offensivef
patterns and wins a minimum
of ten games a year, the Cards
have beenvpredictably unpre-
dictable. Even in its best of
years, Stanford loses a few easyk
games and wins a few toughies.
In 1971, for example, the Cards
lost to San Jose State, Washing-
ton State, and California, but
beat USC, UCLA, and Michigan.
As Bo says, "It's the same
old Stanford team."

[umi aing 56J-1 loss at the
hands of UCLA, is looking to
end five straight years of frus-
trating losses to the Irish.
Steve Sylvester, senior offen-
sive tackle for seventh-ranked
Notre Dame, is trying to forget
the upset: "Right now, we've
got to go to Michigan State and
they've got 80,000 people com-'
ing out. We've got to show peo-
ple we're not quitters. That'sj
what Notre Dame's all aout.
We don't quit. We don't hide.'
We've got to face the cnal-
lenges."
Washington State (1-2) will
reluctantly host Woody Hayes
and his Buckeyes (3-0) in
Seattle's Husky Stadium. Or-
iginally scheduled for the
Cougars' Martin Stadium, the
game was moved to Seattle to
accommodate an, anticipated
larger crowd.
Cougar linebacker Don Hover,

who faced Ohio State last year,
is no longer awed at its devas-
tating running - attack which is
tops on the Big Ten yardage
c h a r t s so far this year:
"They're human beings .
just people, like you and me.
They're number one, but we're
shooting to knock them off.'
Washington State, defeated by
Illinois 21-19 in the final 34 sec-
onds, is regarded warily by
Hayes.
"When you're number one
you have to be ready physi--ally
and mentally every week," said!
Hayes. "Everyone you plhy is
after you, wanting to beat you
and make their season a suc-
cess."
Despite these typical com-
ments, which precede most
Ohio State slaughters, the Bick-
eyes are still favored by four
or five touchdowns.
In Madison this afternoon,
W i s c o n s i n and Missouri
square off in what promises
to be one of the more excit-
ing games of the day. The
Badgers will be looking for a
repeat performance of two
weeks ago when they upset
highly touted Nebraska on

Come In and

See What

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-NOW OPEN-
Hank MoorehouseFs
The Magic Emporium

516 E.AWILLIAM
Ann Arbor
Mont. - Fri. 1 1-6

2nd Floor
994-4954
Sat. 10-6

BASEBALL PLAYOFFS BEGIN:
Orioles, A's battle

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national televiison while Mis-
souri comes off a 9-0 decision
over Arizona State.
Minnesota will start a fresh-
man quarterback for the second
year in a row as they continue
a 45 year old rivalry with the
Cornhuskers of N e b r a s k a.
Either Steve Olsen or Marc
Tretsman will handle the field
generalship while frosh Tommie
Ash attempts to duplicate a two
interception performance that
earned him the AP Player of
the Week award.
In a battle against the PAC-8,
Northwestern (0-3) hosts Ore-
gon, Illinois encounters Caifor-
nia, and Iowa travels to the
coast to meet USC. The Illini
will attempt to knock off their
third straight PAC-8 team while
the Hawkeyes must gear up a
running attack that faltered
Penn State last week. The oppo-
sition for Northwestern should
ease somewhat as they try to
bounce back from consecutive
losses to powerhouses Notre
Dame and Nebraska.
In other Big Ten action, In-
diana (0-3) hosts West Virginia
and Purdue (1-1-1) travels to
Duke.
oday
Bando led the A's in RBIs
with 103, finishing ahead of
right-fielder Reggie Jackson
(93 rbi, 29 hr) and Rudi, who
drove in 99 runs. Jackson has
missed the last ten games with
a muscle pull, but is expected
to be at full strength for the
playoffs.
Rudi is a genuine MVP
candidate this season, as he
led the A's in hitting with a
.293 mark and poled 22 home
runs. Billy North, the Ameri-
can League's leading base
stealer, holds down center
field. Tenace, World Series
star of two years ago, blasted
26 homers this year but hit
a disappointing .211.
The A's will be going up
against one of the top pitching
staffs in baseball . when they
face the Orioles. Hot-tempered
Cuellar won 22 games, putting
him over the 20-win plateau for
the fourth time in six years.
Pitching the second and third
games for the O's will be Dave
McNally and Jim Palmer, re-
spectively.
Oakland also has a formid-
able pitching staff. The tri-
umverate of Hunter, Blue and
Holtzman head the staff. The
three aces combined for 61
wins, more than two-thirds of
Oakland's total.

By RICH LERNER
The World champion Oakland
Athletics and the red-hot Bal-
timore Orioles, a pair of teams
carried to divisional titles by
the strength of their pitching
staffs, meet in Oakland today
in the first game of the Amer-
ican League playoffs.
The A's will put Jim "Cat-
fish" Hunter against Baltimore
screwball artist Mike Cuellar
intoday's game. Hunter, a right-
hander led the A. L. in both
E.R.A. (2.49) and wins (25).
Baltimore manager Earl Weav-
er, a man who believes in the
platoon system, will counter
with his left-handed lineup.
-I - -

Boog Powell will be at first
base, Elrod Hendricks will han-
dle the catching duties, and
Rich Coggins will hold down
an outfield post against Hunter.
When southpaws Vida Blue
and Ken Holtzman pitch for the
A's, Weaver will play power-
hitting Earl Williams at first,
veteran Andy Etchebarren be-
hind the plate, and fleet-footed
rookie Enos Cabell in the out-
field.
Leading the Baltimore hitting
are the two oldest Orioles. Tom-
my Davis drove home 84 runs
and hit .289 as the designated
hitter and the "human vacuum
cleaner", third baseman Brooks
UMMM~

Robinson, hit a solid .288 this
season. Slick-fielding second
baseman Bobby Grich slapped
19 home runs to pace the Oriole
long ball attack.
Paul Blair (17 hr) anchors
TV treat
Today's Los Angeles at Pitts-j
burgh and Baltimore at Oak-
Iland games can be seen in
theDetroitsarea onchannel 4I
starting at 1 p.m. and 4 p.m.,
respectively.
I 7'
the outfield in centerfield and{
is flanked by leftfielder Don
Baylor, the hottest hitter in the
majors throughout September,
and either Coggins or Cabell in
right.
Sure-handed shortstop Mark
Belanger teams with Robinson
and Grich giving the O's one
of the best defensive infields in
the majors.
Oakland manager Alvin
Dark remains uncertain about
his line-up for the play-offs.
He would prefer to start de-
fensively oriented, but in-
jury-prone Ray Fosse at cat-
cher, but Fosse hit only .196
thisrseason, when not disabl-
ed.
If Dark opts to not play Fos-
se, then Gene Tenace would
move behind the plate, Joe
Rudiwould shift from left field
to first base, and Angel Man-
gual would be in left.



INDOCHINA IS STILL
AMERICA'S WAR!
Daniel Ellsberg-Jane Fonda
of Indochina Peace Campaign
Music by Holly Near
Saturday, October 5
8:30 P.M.
Rackham Auditorium
-FREE ADMISSION!-
Sponsored by Graduate Students Association,
Department of Political Science
For information, contact Bruce Cameron, 764-7548

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
PROFESSIONAL
THEATRE

Both teams have excellent
pitching, defense, and excep-
t-I 0"00A huiUlt 1ikhL1 tLaam

PROGRAM
presents

S

The other Oakland positions haspda good yer a
are well set. Veteran Dick The A's have more long-ball
Green works at second base, power than Baltimore but the
all-star Campy Campaneris who Orioles' team batting average
had one of his best years at the was ten points higher. Any one
plate (.290) mans the short- of these factors could decide
stop spot and team captain Sal what shapes up to be a close
Bando plays third. series.
series._

Iiree Sisters
by Anton Chekhov
directed by Boris Tumarin
OCTOBER 17 THROUGH 20L
Love's Labour's LostA
by William Shakespeare
directed by Gerald Freedman
OCTOBER 24- THROUGH 27
EIWARI
by Christopher Marlowe5
directed by Ellis Rabb
(rmn'PTv1 -i TRT-i 1(24 MCVF7MPrR. U

)

If You Want to Vote Here Nov. 5
You have to register by Oct. 7

Harriers
stun MSU
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING -Michigan's
cross country team scored an
impressive 22-33 upset of Mich-
igan State here yesterday, de-
spite running without their num-
ber two man, Jon Cross.
The Wolverines swept second
through fifth places behind
Snartan Herb Lindsay. who ran

YOU CAN REGISTER .. .

" 9-5 at the Ann Arbor Public Library

.0



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