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November 03, 1974 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-03

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, November 3, 1974

CLUTCH PLAYS PRESERVE WIN:

Defense

hialts

Indiana

(Continued from Page 1) I
ATTEMPTING to pass, Jones
saw an opening outside and
gained six. But he pulled a
muscle on that play and w-s
forced to leave the game.
Without its leader, the Honsier
attack stalled, and Michigan got
the ball back with 2:30 to go
Details of other Big Ten
games can be found on page
9.
after a fourth down pass slip-
ped off the fingertips of Reggie
Holmes.

down. I was just hoping we dj
get the ball."
EARLY IN the game, there
were omens that this was not to
be Michigan's day. Bowing to
the will of his trainers, Sch, .n-
bechler decided against start-
ing Dennis Franklin with his
sprained ankle at quarterback.
Mark Elzinga got the call, and
was directing the Wolverine at-
tack toward the Indiana goal
line when tailback Rob Lytie
lost the ball. Hoosier corneroack
Maize and Bl

Bill Atkinson recovered the fom- ed as the ball flew forward. By A completion to Chapman and
ble at the 12. coincidence, Atkinson again re- two to Smith moved the ball to
The next Hoosier possesion covered. the Indiana 30, and two Berl
set the tone of the game for the jaunts carried it to the three.
Michigan defense. Indiana pick- STARTING ON the Mizaigan Franklin chose the option left,
ed up yardage on Jones n ass: s 41, Jones gained ten on a rass but threw a bad pitch to Bell
and runs by Snyder and fullback to Smock, but on third and five, who picked up the ball and
Dennis Cremeens, but the Blue Morton burst through to hurl stumbled off-balance into .he
defense usually came through Jones for an 11 yard loss. Jim endzone.
with a big play whenever one Wenzel's punt was downed at Bell ended the game with 159
{ crne - eoa _. _A ,. 7

This time, the Wolverines and MICHIGAN
Gordon Bell were not to he stop- Indiana
ped. The Hoosier defanders Mich-Bell
found it next to impossible to kick)
Mich-Bell
make their tackles stick :n the kick)
shifty little tailback. Ind-smock

0 14
0 0
12-yd. run

0 7-21
0 7- 7
(Lantry

was needed.
Following an exch,
punts, Michigan took ov
own 23. On third dow
took a pitch, was hit, an
ue a little red
INDIANA
Snyder 2
Cremeens
Calvin
Jones, T.
Kramer
Barnes
PASS IN
MICHIGAN
att con
Franklin 6 3
Elzinga 1 0
INDIANA

3-yd. run (Lantry
5-yd pass from T.

BELL RIPPED off gainers of Jones (stC
7, 10 27, nd 1Mich-c
7, 10, 27, and 1 yards, the last try kick)
jaunt ending but two yards shy
of the goalline. Gil Chapman First dow
Rushing{
took it over two plays later, and Passing (a
the 36 seconds remaining were
too few for the Hoosiers to pull passing y,
out an upset. Penalties
"We were tackling the bul, Punting
not the ball carrier," relat d
Corso. "That's how Bell got off
that big run. Lytle
"You know," he continued, }dell
"the timeouts I called on that Beater
Chapman
drive helped them score a touch- Franklin

tavroffkick)
Chapman 1-yd.-run (Lan-

vns
(att/yds)
att/com/int)

4.
19

IND.
19
1-162
-13-0
151
0-0
2-20
4-39

MICH.
24
64-369
7-3-1
36
2-2
2-31
3-38

Kramer

cards
(no./lost)
(no./yds)
(no./avg)
RUSHING
MICHIGAN

1 1
I
RECEIVING
MICHIGAN

Photo by GORDON TUCKER, Michiganensian
JUNIOR DEFENSIVE end Dan Jilek wraps up Indiana running back Courtney Snyder in yes-
terday's battle. Snyder, the Big Ten's second leading rusher, gained 72 yards against the Blue!
defense on 21 attempts. Wolfman Geoff Stege r closes in to assist Jilek on the stop.

att yds avg.
11 63 5.7
23 159 6.9
16 97 6.1
5 16 3.2
9 9 1

Smith
Chapman
Calvin
Smock
Flanagan
Holmes
Weeks

INDIANA

no
1
4
6
1
2

heads or tales
___Marc Feldman
T rrn.nn .n r

a

BADGERS BOMBED

the seven. yards on 23 carries. Chuck
ange of Into the game for Michigan Heater chipped in 97 yards, and
ver at i's came Franklin and Bell. This Lytle, who never returned to
'n, Lytle pair combined for the Wolver- the game after his second Tum-
d watch- ines' two second quarter taucn- ble, gained 63.
downs. Lee Corso, who has not seen
The Wolverines drove 93 yards many victories in his brief In-
in 12 plays, none of which was diana coaching career, praised
1 72 3.4 a pass. Bell gained the fiiial the play of his inexperienced
7 44 6.3 38 yards himself on four car- team. He also had kind words
6 -17 .2 ries, slipping over from the 12. for his coaching opponent.
2 -7 -3.5 Don Dufek sacked Jones to "We were going against the
1 21 21 kill an incipent Hoosier drve, top coach in the country out
forcing a punt. Michigan con- there today," he claimed. "Bo
int yds tinued to grind meat until the Schembechler has built a great
1 36 clock reached the 2:36 mark, program, and when he finishes
0 0 when Bo decided to unleash coaching, his record will be
0 137 Franklin's arm. among the best ever."
0 14
yds long
11 f*a*:*Hamerin nank 1
36 12
78 181
18 18
J8 5 diealt to Brewers
14 141
NEW YORK (UPI)-Hank Aaron, baseball's all-time
home-run champion came back "home" to Milwaukee-
scene of some of his greatest triumphs-yesterday when
he was traded by the Atlanta Braves to the Brewer, for
outfielder Davey May and a player to be named later.
Bill Bartholomay, board chairman of the Braves,
and Allan "Bud" Selig, president of the Brewers, com-
pleted the deal in Milwaukee and immediately notified
the 40-year-old Aaron in Tokyo, Japan, where only 24
hours earlier be beat Sadaharu Oh, Japan's Babe Ruth,
Bol and in a special home-run hitting contest.
to com- Aaron, who broke Ruth's all-time record of 714 homers
last season and wound up with 733 at the end of the year,
victory, will be used as a designated hitter by the Brewers.
ew that In Tokyo, he said he was delighted with the deal, which
istakes brifigs him back to the city where he started his big league .
n cost- career and where he put in 12 banner seasons before the
t. "At Braves moved. their franchise to Atlanta in 1966.
up, and "I'm thrilled to come back to the city where. I started
sition," Ywer, rt
ral, we my baseball career," Aaron said in Tokyo. "I'm happy that
tter po- the Atlanta Bravestsaw fit to work so closely with me in
ir own honoring my request.
"I appreciate the efforts of Bill Bartholomay to see
olverines that I was able to return to Milwaukee. I look forward to
y game, working with Bud Selig, Del Crandall and the entire
vin with- Brewer organization."

C
i
x
i
s
a
}
t
f

c

By DAVE WIHAK

g.4 .The Michigan hockey team
mninus D ennis scored a devastating 8-1 victory
" r " over the Wisconsin Badgers last
night at Yost Ice Arena. The;
BLOOMINGTON Wolverines led from start to
finish, due mainly to alert of-
M TIRED of hearing you guys say we're flat when we win fensive play which turned Wis-
by two touchdowns," said a tired and poker-faced Bo consin mistakes into goals.
Schembechler following the Wolverines' 21-7 victory over Indiana An elated Wolverine coach
here yesterday afternoon. Dan Farrell was in the posi-
"Indiana played well. Let me give the other team credit tion to be generous after the
for a change," added Bo. "I don't have to stand up here game. "This was a young
and make excuses." team we played," Farrell ob-
served. "They're not as bad
Bo may not want to give the excuses, but they were avail- as the score indicated. I'm
able. Indiana was supposed to be one of those games that sure we'll both improve in the
Michigan wins by merely showing up, but the Hoosiers were ference (from Friday's 4-2
not routable yesterday. Michigan loss) was getting the'
Coach Lee Corso has two of the Big Ten's bright young stars breaks and capitalizing."
in quarterback Terry Jones and halfback Courtney Snyder. The Another important factor in
Hoosiers have moved the ball against everybody this year, the game was an excellent goal-'
anooirsdawhaenmovedid'tth l ntbtending display by Michigan
and on a day when they didn't turn the ball over and Michigan freshman Frank Zimmerman,
had some key performers on the blink, a competitive game was who was pressed into service
not surprising. this weekend when all-American
Robbie Moore was injured ear-
"We still would have been all right except for giving away tier in the week. Zimmerman's
the football," said Schembechler. Indiana didn't pick up any performance was a shining light"
charity points on the Michigan mistakes, but a Wolverine amidst the gloom of the disclos-
touchdown drive was thwarted by a Rob Lytle fumble on the ure that Moore needs surgery
opening series. and will be out until January.
The extent of Moore's injury
The Wolverines roared from the gate as Gordie Bell had not been known before last
returned the opening kickoff 40 yards to the Michigan 45. Just night's game, when Farrell an-
six plays later, the Wolverines stood 13 yards from paydirt nounced that his star netminder
when Lytle upchucked for the first time this season. is undergoing knee surgery. t
The Hoosiers got a big lift from the play and the inspira- ia urallyFarrellm rmansr
tion seemed to last all afternoon. If Michigan had put up that
quick seven, perhaps the Hoosiers would have played dead like Badgers blitzed!

icers
performance, and said, "We'll
miss Moore, but I do have a
lot of confidence in Zimmer-
man - he played superbly."
A n a 1 y z i n g circum-
stances, Zimmerman said, "I
think it was a matter of being
mentally prepared, and building
up my confidence. I wasn't pre-
pared Friday night, but I felt
very confident tonight."
The Wolverines presseddearly
in the game, and it paid off,
with a first period goal by Dave
DeBol at 3:26. A finesse drop
pass by Randy Neal, setup De-
Bol in perfect scoring range.
Two minutes later, Don Far-
dig slapped a loose puck into the
empty net after some strong
forechecking by Pat Hughes.
Wisconsin didn't get on the
scoreboard until late in the per-
iod on a power play goal by
Steve Allen. As it turned out,
that was all the Badgers' of
fense could muster.
Surprisingly enough, the
Badgers carried the play to
the Wolverines in the first ten
minutes of the second period.
Time and time again they in-
tercepted errant Michigan
passes, only to be foiled by
Z i m m e r m a n ' s excep-
tional goaltending.
Michigan finally began putting
together solid rushes against the
Wisconsin defense. FrankWer-
ner went in all alone on th6
Badger goalie Dick Perkins, but
was tripped and collided heav-
ily with the post. He injured his
arm, but left the ice on his own.
With nine seconds gone in
Wisconsin's penalty, Don Fardig
tried a centering pass to DeBol.
It was deflected and blooped
over a surprised Perkins, who
was screened on the play.
Frank Werner added a goal
late in the second period to
make the score 4-1. Werner
slid a weak shot along the

ice which seemed to catch
Perkins daydreaming - it slid
between his legs. Werner, who
could not even raise his in-
jured arm after the game
said: "At that point I couldn't
even shoot, so how I scored is
beyond me."
Iri the third period Michigan
penalty killing teams came to I
the fore, completely stifling'the
Wisconsin attack.This demora-
lized the Badgers, while the
Wolverines became even more
eager.
Rob Palmer opened the scor-
ing in the third period, and it
opened the floodgates. Withinj
the last five minutes of the

8-1

game, Moretto, Del
Doug Lindskog tallied
plete the rout at 8 to 1
Despite the lopsided,
Coach Farrell still kn
his team made some m
which could have bee
Her in a close conte,
times our defense let
were caught out of po
he remarked. "In gene
could have played bet
sitional hockey in ou
game."
Nevertheless, the W(
played a solid hockey
proving that they can u
out Robbie Mood

I

lorid
By The Associated Press
GAINESVILLE, Fla.-Running
backs Jimmy DuBose and Tony
Green chewed up Auburn's
vaunted defense yesterday, giv-'
ing the 11th-ranked Florida Ga-
tors a 25-14 upset victory over
the previously unbeaten, fifth-
ranked Tigers.
DuBose smashed for 143
yards up the middle and Green
swept the ends for 78 yards asj
Florida stayed mostly on the
ground, handling everything
Auburn threw in its path.
A pair of relentless drives by
both teams chewed up the oth-1
ers' defensive platoons in the;
first half as Florida took a 16-,
14 lead.
Florida's defense tightened upf
in the second half but the Gators'
offense continued to consistently
move the football.

CALIFORNIA TIES USC
surprises

Auburn

The Gators drove 78.yards in goal with only 49 seconds to derdogs, carried the battle to
the third quarter and settled for play. the bigger Notre Dame team
a 40-yard field goal by David Limahelu also hooked a 19-1 and carved out a 6-0 lead af-
Posey. Then they marched 75 yard field goal attempt wide to ter three quarters.
yards in the final period for a the left with 9:10 to play. * * *
touchdown. saltina awav the * * *

the oddsmakers thought they would.
"The momentum was there for us but that play neutralized
it," said linebacker Steve Strinko. Bo wouldn't buy that theory.
"You're taking something away from Indiana if you say
that. They played a fine 'football game and that's that," said
Michigan's boss.
Lytle's fumble took on added significance when Dennis
Franklin hobbling ankle and all, took over the quarterbacking
spot after watching backup Mark Elzinga play the first period.
Had Michigan been leading by one or two touchdowns then,
instead of none, the Hoosier players and fans might not have
gotten so excited.
Bo had planned to put Franklin in the game at the start
of the second quarter in any case, but for the unsuspecting
Hoosiers, it was a rallying point. "I knew we couldn't play
Franklin the whole game," said Bo. "If he were a lineman,
his type of injury wouldn't be a problem, but with your
quarterback, it is."
Number Nine was taking the snaps but as Bo put it, "That
wasn't Dennis Franklin out there today. He's playing on one
leg."
When Franklin's on one leg, the Michigan offense is crip-
pled. Of necessity, Franklin kept the option plays to a minimum,
and was dumped for several losses by linemen he could nor-
mally elude.
The Menace, despite his frailties, led Michigan on one touch-
down drive in the waninu moments of the first half with three
clock-conserving sideline strikes to Jim Smith (twice) and Gil
Chapman (once).
With Franklin having his physical problems, Chuck Heater
and Bell pounded out the yardage. Heater, bursting through the
middle 16 times for 97 yards, dragged tacklers in his old tail-
back style, and Bell whirled for 158.
Bell, playing the final three-quarters after Lytle's second
fumble, scored Michigan's first two touchdowns and set up the
third with a 27-yard gallop to the Indiana two. Schembechler,
not always the most generous man with praise, thought Bell
playel well, adding "You don't knock him down, he's strong."
Franklin, however, is the man in Bo's thoughts right now.
"Cutting is the real problem for Dennis. We wouldn't
want him to sit out though because he's had so little prac-
tice all year between the sickness, the bruised ribs and this

FIRST PERIOD
SCORING: 1. M-DeBol (Neal, T.
Lindskog) 3:26; 2. M-Fardig
(Hughes, Shand) 5:36; 3. W-Alley
(Taft, Norwich) 10:56-pp.
SECOND PERIOD
SCORING: 4. M-Fardig (unas-
sisted) 7:19-pp; 5. M-Werner (De-
Bol) 16:19.
THIRD PERIOD
SCORING: 6. M-Rob Palmer
(Thayer) 5:49; 7. M-Moretto (Man-
ery, D. Lindskog) 15:33; 8. M-De-
Bol (Werner) 18:19; 9. M-Lindskog
(DeBol) 19:11.

i.
i,
I
1
i

ti, g3tALLAL*5 y.4 IAY LIM
victory.
Trojans tied
LOS ANGELES - Southern
California quarterback Pat Ha-'
den sneaked over from one
yard out in the third quarter,
then hurled a two-point conver-
sion pass to rally the sixth-
ranked Trojansrto at15-15 tie
yesterday with California in. a
Pacific-8 game.
California's Jim Breech
missed a 34-yard field goal at-
tempt with seven seconds to
play after Southern Cal's
Chris Limahelu was wide to
the left with a 38-yard field

Bruins bruised
SEATTLE- Sophomore full-j
back Robin Earl rushed for 152 1
yards and a touchdown to lead
Washington to a 31-9 victory
over UCLA, yesterday.
The Huskies dominated the
contest, behind the running of
Earl, quarterback Dennis
Fitzpatrick and Willie Hen-
dricks. Washington picked up
144 yards on the ground in
the first half.
Two fumbles and three inter-,
ceptions led to Washington
scores.
The Bruins didn't get a touch-
down until the fourth quarter.
Irish rosej
PHILADELPHIA - Two bigI
plays by defensive end Jim
Stock gave Notre Dame good+
field position in the fourth quar-
ter and the nation's seventh-
ranked college football team
came from behind on Tom
Clements' five-yard pass to Pete
Demmerle with 10 minutes left
and beat a scrappy Navy team
14-6 yesterday.
Freshman Randy Harrisoni
scored Notre Dame's - other
touchdown on a 40-yard pass
intercention with 2:12 remain-
ing as the Fighting Irish re-
cord their seventh victory ini
eight gmes. ,-
The Midshipmen, 30-point un-

Tide waves
TUSCALOOSA - Leroy Cook
blocked a kick and Mike Du-
bose rambled 56 yards with the
ball to trigger fourth-ranked
Alabama to a 35-0 football vic-
tory over Mississippi State yes-
terday.
Cook got in front of a field
goal attempt after State mov-
ed 40 yards to the Alabama 16
on its first possession. Dubois
retrieved the ball and ran it
to the other 16 and quarter-
bck Robert Fraley took it
in three plays later.
Sooners storm
AMES, Iowa - Shifty J o e
Washington scored one touch-
down and set un another, lead-
ing opportunistic second-rated
Okinhoma over Iowa State 28-10.
yesterday.
Oklnhoma. 7-0. led only 7-0
after a hard-foight first half,
but canitalized on two Cy-
clone fumbles for touchdowns
in a span of 25 seconds early.
in the third quarter.
Washington, a 178-pound jun-
ior sredster, r-ced 41 yards to
set un the Sooner's second-quar-
ter touchdown. He scored his
10th touchdown of the season, on
a 30-yard pass from Steve Dav-
is to gie the Sooners a 28-0
lerid with 1239 left in the third
1-ieriod.

SCORE~S

Michigan 21, Indiana 7
Ohio State 49, Illinois 7
Purdue 38, Iowa 14
Mich. State 28, Wisconsin 21
Northwestern 21,Minnesota 13
Alabama 35, Mississippi St. 0
TexasA&M 20, Arkansas 10
Florida 25, Auburn 14
Boston College 35, W. Virginia 3
East Carolina 41, Citadel 21
Duke 9, Georgia Tech 0
Houston 31, Georgia 24
Harvard 39, Penn 0
Kentucky 30, Tulane 7
LSU 24, Mississippi 0
Penn State 24, Maryland 17

Central Mich. 28. East. Mich. 13
Cincinnati 22, Temie 20
Rice 21, Texas Tech 7
Bavior 21, Texas Chris. 7
Grambling 34, Texas Southern 21
N. Texas St. 14, San Diego St. 9
California 15, So. California 15
Pittsburgh 21, Syracuse 13
Wa'gbington 31, UCLA 9
Stanford 17, Oregon St. 13
Wash. St. 21, Oregon 16
Connecticut 9, Rutgers 7
Slippery Rock 33, Lock Haven 13
NBA
Detroit 100, Philadelphia 94
Chicago 95, New York 90

.~ .k

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