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October 15, 1974 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-15

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Tuesday, October 15, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Tuesday, October 15, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Buckeye eleven keeps rolling

By KATHY HENNEGHAN
The Big Ten race is on, as all
teams played conference oppon-
ents over the weekend. A record
Ohio Stadium crowd of 87,717
watched the number one ranked
Buckeyes beat 13th ranked Wis-
consin, 52-7. The Badgers failed
to break the stadium jinx, as
thev have not won in Columbus
in 56 years.
Fired-up Wisconsin did man-
age to give Ohio State an early
scare, taking a 7-0 lead in the
first quarter. The Badgers

marched 80 yards in six plays,4
and scored on a 38-yard pass!
from quarterback Greg Bohlig.
to Ron Pollard. It was the firsta
time the Buckeyes had been
behind this season.
BUT THE upset was foiled as
OSU scored the first four times
they had possession, leading 24-
7 at the half. The Buckeyes
stopped the powerful Badger
attack with five pass intercep-
tions, three of them by sopho-
more safety Bruce Ruhl. The3
interceptions set up four Buck-

eye touchdowns.
Junior tailback Archie Grif-
fin, considered the best college
runner in the country, received
a standing ovation as he left the
game with 18 carries for 112
yards. Griffin has gained over
100 yards rushing in the past
16 games, including last Janu-
ary's Rose Bowl. He is now just
one game away from the record
NFL SCORE:
Detroit 17, San Francisco 13

two touchdowns and 160 yards
including a 66-yard TD run in
the first quarter.
Illinois ruined Purdue's home-
coming, 27-23, as slotback Frank
Johnson caught two touchdown
passes, and Dan Beaver kicked
two field goals.
The Illini have won four out
of five games, their best start

since 1964. Their Big Ten record
stands at 2-0. Purdue is 1-3-1
overall, and 0-2 in the Big Ten.
THE IOWA Hawkeyes beat a
turnover-plagued Northwestern;
team 35-10 to break a five-year:
homecoming losing s t r e a k.
Iowa, despite 5 fumbles of their
own, gained 423 total yards, in-
cluding a 94 yard drive in the

3rd quarter.
Fullback Jim Jensen broke
the century mark, carrying 19
times for 107 yards.
The Wildcats threatened only
in the second period, in a drive
ending in an eight yard touch-
down run that cut Iowa's lead to
14-10 at the half. Iowa out-
rushed Northwestern 351-141.

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WOHA

denies

NCAA

BY GEO RG E!
George Hastings
BeaigSae .
...Enough for Bo
WINNING MOST of your games by large margins might not
seem to most college football teams to be a terrible problem.
But to Bo Schembechler, it presented quite a disconcerting
situation Saturday when he walked into his locker room after
his team's 21-7 victory over arch-rival Michigan State.
"It was hard to believe," Bo described the scene later.
"Here I was walking into my own locker room after winning the
biggest game of the year, and I didn't have a guy saying a word.
They were standing next to their lockers with their heads down-
I thought they lost."

of 17 in a row, set by Steve
Owens of Oklahoma in 1969. 1
Woody Hayes said Griffin
didn't have a particularly good
day, but did add that "he's in
a class by himself."
QUARTERBACK Cornelius
Greene outshone his roommate
Griffin with 146 yards rushing
and 227 total yards. Greene ran
11 and six yards for touchdowns,'
and completed a six yard pass
to Brian Baschnagel for another.
The most spectacular play of
the day came as Greene ran
11 yards to the Wisconsin five-
yard line, and lateralled to
Baschnagel for the score.
Other scores for Ohio State
were a 43-yard field goal by
Tom Klaban, a nine-yard run
by Griffin, a two-yard run by
fullback "Champ" Henson, and
a four-yard run by substitute
quarterback Steve Morrison.
Meanwhile, in Bloomington, a

in hockey investigation
By ROGER ROSSITER Canadian Junior leagues. ed a provision stating that
The Western Collegiate Hoc- Junior hockey in Canada members would continue filing
key Association voted unani- receives some financial sup- the old Ice Hockey Affidavits
mously Sunday not to file re- port from the National Hoc- which in the past have suffic-
sponses to a National Collegiate key League, and players' ex- iently met the NCAA Constitu-
Athletic Association request for penses are paid apparently tional requirements and "insur-
information regarding currently beyond what the NCAA con- ed compliance with NCAA leg-
enrolled student hockey players. siders acceptable for ama- islation."
The decision was released yes- teurs. "We would like to see a post-
terday by WCHA chairman "There is one interpretation ponement of the ruling until
Marcus Plant of the University of NCAA rules that would allow next season," Plant said. "As
of Michigan. Canadian hockey players to ac- it is, this season is almost
Published reports last week cept expense money, but Amer- ready to begin, and the ruling1
said the NCAA was consider- ican kids could not," said Herb puts tremendous pressure on the
ing abandoning hockey as an Brooks, coach of the defending WCHA teams."#
intercollegiate sport in light NCAA champion Minnesota Go-;
of alleged professionalism. phers..................... .;:::: ........
The NCAA request asked for "Decisions by the Federal
information on all squad mem- District Court in Boston, and
bers dating back to their four- by the Federal District Court
teenth birthdays to decide if any of the District of Columbia have
do not meet NCAA amateur cast serious doubts on eligibil-
standing requirements. The ity rules regarding aliens,"
NCAA is some cases considers Plant said. "The rules are un-
athletes professionals, ineligi- der reconsideration."
bel for college competition, if Plant said the WCHA voted
they are given money for food not to supply the requested in-
and transportation. formation because it would be
The controversy began when a "tremendous task that can-
the NCAA declared the Midwest not conveniently be under-
Junior Hockey League profes-j taken until after a sound de-
sional, a decision it later re- cision on the rules of the NC-
versed. Now the debate has AA committee has been
shifted to Canadian born hockey reached."
players who have played in the The WCHA vote also includ-

AP Photo
JIM PHILLIPS of Illinois hurdles over Purdue's Bob Manella
to score the first Illini touchdown against the Boilermakers
last Saturday. The Illini, now tied for first place in the Big
Ten, needed all the scoring punch they could muster in barely
getting by the stubborn Boilermakers 27-23.

Schembechler, of course, was running into a situation of spirited Indiana team beat the
his own making-his teams have been so successful, especially lackluster Minnesota Gophers
against Michigan State, and so much emotion had been built 34-3. The win snapped the
up for the contest over the Rose Bowl vote of last December, Hoosiers' 11 game losing streak,
that a mere 21-7 win didn't seem good enough. which tied the school's longest
The players were not satisfied, the fans booed when Schem- Indiana completely dominated
bechler let time expire rather than attempt to fatten up the score, the game. Minnesota moved the
and much of the press core talked about a "lack-lustre" per- ball close to the Indiana end
formance. zone several times, but could
Schembechler shook his head. "You =score on my defense," never enter it. The Gophers'
he said, "and they think they played a bad game. Hell, my lone score came on a 32-yard
defense was super out there. They were just terrific. Outside of field goal early in the second
three or four errors when they let Baggett run out of the pocket, quarter.
they played just about a perfect game. You talk about defense- FOR THE Hoosiers, sopho-,
Jeff Perlinger, Timmy Davis, Dan Jilek, the linebackers, really more Courtney Snyder ran for
the whole defense-they were great Saturday."
t The Michigan mentor insisted that he couldn't have been SH UC
happier about the MSU win. But, he admitted, the play of his
offensive squad had left something to be desired. "Really, in the
last two games we've been good offensively only in the last two
quarters at Stanford," Bo said.
"I thought I counted about a thousand fumbles. The rain
was no excuse-there is no excuse. That's just plain, ordinary, B .U. K
unadulterated carelessness-we're gonna put a stop to that,
if I have to hit 'em over the head with a club. I guess they've
been reading in all the newspapers where Michigan never By RICK BONINO
fumbles the ball, and they started to believe it. They're going There's been some talk of.
to work on that this week." moving college .football back to
One thing no one can accuse Schembechler of, though, is weekday afternoons-with the
looking back. The Spartan game is history, and the prime thing rest of the soap operas.
n his mind right now is the Wisconsin football team, the Wol- Don't understand, you say?
erines' opponent this Saturday. Consider this: d
Bo doesn't seem to put too much stock in the fact that the Wisconsin heats Nebraska, 21-!
Badgers were manhandled by Ohio State this past weekend, 52-7. 20. One week later Colorado up-
"The score of the game doesn't mean a lot to me," he declared, sets Wisconsin 24-21. The next
"The fact tthat we have to play them in Wisconsin does." week Wisconsin crushes Mis-
Schembechler was referring to the fact that Wisconsin souri 59-20. Missouri comes back~
tends to play their best games at home. Both of the Badger to defeat fifth-ranked Nebraska
21-10 last weekend. And now
losses, the Buckeye shellacking and a narrow loss to Colorado, both Missouri and Nebraska:
have been on the road. In Madison, however, before perennial face Colorado in upcoming Big
sellout crowds of 87,000-plus, Wisconsin has risen to greatness. Eight games'.
It was there that they stunned Nebraska and annihilated As confusing as it may
Missouri. seem, 1974 is the Year of the
What worries Bo most is the explosive Badger offense, which Upset, and Nebraska became
rolled up 54 points on normally stingy Missouri and posted 23 the first prominent team to
first downs and over 300 yards against the mighty Buckeyes. suffer two major upsets this
"Wisconsin has the best offense we've run into yet," he warns. year wenit fel rto the Tigers
"This will be a very tough test for our defense." of Missouri Saturday.
No tears should be shed yet, though, for the Wolverines' The contest opened conference
fortunes. Ohio State thwarted the Wisconsin offensive thrust by play for both teams, leaving
Missouri in a tie ;for the Big
picking off five passes-something which the Maize and Blue Eight lead at 1-0 while the luck-
are known to do when an opponent dares to freely take to the less Cornhuskers fell to 0-1.
air against them. Moreover, the Michigan injury situation has Adding to the "soaper" atmo-
improved since the State game, with Steve Strinko ready to step sphere was the melodramatic
back in and X-rays of Dennis Franklin's bruised ribs showing no manner of Missouri's win. Steve
serious damage. Pisarkiewicz, a backup quarter-
Woody Hayes taught the Badgers last weekend what happens back with an unpronouncable
to upstarts who dare to challenge the Big Ten's Big Two. This name, comes in to guide thei
Saturday afternoon, Bo Schembechler is fully determined to scores, erasing a 10-0 Nebraska
complete that lesson. lead.
Both Nebraska and Missouri'
went into the game with repu-
tations for good defenses de-
spite being thrashed by Wiscon-
sin. The Tigers have nine start-
1. MICHIGAN at Wisconsin 12. Miami (Fla.) at West unit, which surrendered an
(pick score) Virginia average of 12.3 points to each
2. Indiana at Ohio State. 13. Navy at Air Force opponent.
3. Michigan State at Illinois 14. N.C. State at North Carolina __Also, Missouri had shut out a
4. Purdue at Northwestern 15. Dartmouth at Brown
5. Iowa at Minnesota 16. Florida at Florida State
6. Alabama at Tennessee' 17. Missouri at Oklahoma State BECAUSE
7. Arizona at Texas Tech 18. Waynesburg at Slippery B

KED BY MIZ2
high-scoring Arizona State of-I
fense just a week prior to the
Wisconsin cbacle.j
The Nebraska defenders, al-
ways formidable, for the most
part shut off their opponents,
only to see their own offense
hand the Tigers easy scoring
chances late in the game.
Most of the game showcased
these two defenses. There was
only one score in the first half
and that came ona 32-yard
field goal by Nebraska's Mike'
Coyle.
The Huskers upped their mar-
gin to 10-0 with 11:26 left in
the game on a ten-yard scoring
toss from Terry Luck to Don
Westbrook.
Then things began to happen.
Pisarkiewicz, a red - shirted
sophomore, who had entered the
game with 3:36 left in the third
quarter, took the Bengals 71
The Top 20
By The Associated Press

Jo u
pping,
yards in 12 plays on the next
possession, scoring himself from ;
the two.
Nebraska took over again but
fullback Gary Higgs fumbled a
pitchout on his own 25and Mis-
souri recovered.- A short five
plays later Tiger slotback Mark
Miller found himself on the re-
ceiving end of a nine-yard touch-:
down pass from Pisarkiewicz.
ThenCornhuskers tooksto the
air on the next series, but
Missouri defensive back Steve
Yount intercepted on the Ne-
braska 11 and returned to the
five. This time Pisarkiewicz
relied on fullback Tony Gal-
breath to take the ball over
for the Tigers' final score.
In true upset fashion, post-I
game statistics revealed that
Nebraska led in first downs, 14-
12, and total yardage, 226-217.
However, the stats also showed
five Husker turnovers, and that
was the story of the game.
Kosher Meat
Ko-op Meeting
Wed., 16, October
7:00 p.m.-Hillel
Those Interested
Must Attend

THE POLISH NATIONAL
RADIO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
(formerly Warsaw National Orchestra)
Under the distinguished conductor, Bohdan Wodiczko, this 106-member symphony
orchestra is making its United States debut this season. Many of the world's great
conductors and soloists have performed with this orchestra, among them such artists as
Rubinstein, Stern, and Oistrakh. The program in Ann Arbor this week is:
STRAUSS: Tone Poem, "Don Juan"
DVORAK: Cello Concerto in B minor
Roman Jablonski, Cello Soloist
SHOSTAKOVICH: Symphony No. 10
Concert this Thursday, October 17, in Hill Anditorium at 8:30; tickets available from
$3.50 to $8.50.
'NkIVEkSI _TY
J,'IUSICALGOCIETY

2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.

Ohio State 51
Oklahoma 5
MICHIGAN 1
Alabama 1
Auburn 1
So. California
Notre Dame
Texas A&M
Tie,
DAILY LIBELS 1
Arizona
No. Caro. St.
Penn State
Nebraska
Kansas
Florida
Arizona State
Texas
texas Tech
Maryland
Miami, O.
Tulane

s-0-0 1,160
4-0-0 1,020
5-0-0 924
5-0-0 814
5-0-0 636
3-1-0 574
4-1-0 506
4-1-0 425

10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
z0.

5-0-0
5-0-0
6-0-0
4-1-0
3-2-0
4-1-0
4-1-0
3-1-0
3-2-0
3-1-1
3-2-0
4-0-1
4-0-0

394
394
323
244
169
141
107
73
69
59
49
41
39

BURTON TOWER, Ann Arbor

Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12

Phone 665-3717

NOTE: Rush tickets, $2 each, available at Hill Aud. box office on Thursday afternoon from
4:00-4:30; no choice of seat location, limit, 2 per person.

OU'VE

8.
9.
10.
11.

Arkansas at Texas
Georgia Tech at Auburn
Colorado at Oklahoma
Nebraska at Kansas

Rock
19. Wayne State at Hillsdale
20. DAILY LIBELS at
Traverse, City St. Francis

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