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September 18, 1973 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-18

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Tuesday, September 18,'1973


rage seven

Tuesday, September 18, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY rage seven


Hank hits another;






By The Associated Press Padres to 10 hits, to the complete
ATLANTA (W) - Hank Aaron game victory.
blasted his 711th career homer, Perez' solo blast broke up a
moving him three short of Babe scoreless pitching duel between
Ruth's career mark. Dave John- Morton, 13-10, and Randy Jones,
son smashed his 42nd homer of the 5-5 and triggered the Braves to a
year two batters later to tie Rog- four-run inning.
ers Hornsby's record for homers: Baker had a run-scoring single
by a second baseman in a season and Mike Lum a two-run double
and the Atlanta Braves smothered in the rally.
the San Diego Padres 7-0 Monday The game drew only 1,362 fans,
night. a record low for Atlanta, breaking
Aaron led off the eighth by strok- the tl 3mark ofi2,007 se here on
ing Gary Ross's 0-1 pitch just in- Se 23,a19s n a e
side the left-field foul pole for his the Braves and Padres.
38th homer of the 1973 baseball sea-
Son. Cards clubbed

Pinch hitter Matty Alou, Fe-
lipe's brother, had drilled a two-
out single in the eighth inning
snapping a tie and lifting St. Louis
to a 4-3 lead.

AP Photo
NEW YORK JETS' Rich Sowells hits Green Bay Packer Jon Staggers just as a pass from Packer
quarterback Scott Hunter arrives. Staggers hiti he turf hard on his back, but managed to hang on
to the ball. The play was good for 24 yards, and helped the Pack to a 23-7 victory. Despite rain, cold
and the lifting of the local television blackout, only 759 persons with tickets failed to show up for the
game played in Milwaukee's County Stadium.

Dusty Baker then followed with But Jimmy Lyttle opened the
a triple before Johnson unloaded MONTREAL - Felipe Alou's Expos' ninth with a single and
his 42nd homer, the major league two-otpinc single tied tesco pinch runner Tony Scott took sec-
high, over the left field fence. and then Alou scored Montreal's ond on a wild pitch. The next two
Jonsn' bas tedth imo-winner on a weird pinch single by bteswr retired but Felipe
3Johnson's blast tied the immor- RnWos fbgte xo o atters weresi dh e
IRon Woods, lifting the Expos to a
tal Hornsby who set his mark in 5-4 victory over St. Lous In the Alous pinch single tied the score.
the, 192 season while playing for first game of a twi-night double- Then Woods popped up near
the St. Louis Cardinals, header yesterday. the mound and it dropped between
Those blasts, plus Marty Perez'
eighth homer in the sixth, helped
Carl Morton, 13-10, who held the L n ,. _ T

all the Cardinal fielders for a sin- two doubles to extend his RBI total
gle as Alou scored the deciding to 112, tops in the National League.
run. Seaver, 17-10, had allowed just
Home runs by Ron Fairly and five runs in four previous triumphs
Bob Stinson had helped the Expos this season- over Pittsburgh, but
come from behind twice earlier in the Pirates tagged him for five
the game. It was Montreal's sixth runs in the three innings he lasted
straight victory. last night.
* Stargell tripled home a run in
the first to give Pittsburgh a 1-0
Mets mauled 'lead, and consecutive doubles by
PITTSBURGH (RP) - Willie Star Richie Zisk and Milt May extended
gell drove in four runs with four the lead to 2-0 in the second.
extra-base hits, including his 40th After Al Oliver walked with one-
homer of the season, to lead the out in the third, before Stargell
Pittsburgh Pirates to a 10-3 vic- and Richie Hebner tagged Seaver
tory over the New York Mets last for
night in a game that was inter- successive homers to score
rupted by rain. three more runs.
The victory kept Pittsburgh atop The Mets cut the lead to 5-3in
the National League East. the fifth with three runs off Pirate
In addition to his two-run homer starter Bruce Kison before rain
in the second inning off Tom Sea- interrupted the game for more
ver, Stargell rapped a triple and than an hour.
University of Michigan
Tae Kxwon Do Club
Tuesday, Sept. 18th
7:00 P.M.
Women's Athletic Bldg.
Classes starting Sept. 19
Info: Len at 763-6040

By BILL STIEG fourth d
The opening of the Big Ten each time
football season last Saturday occurred
saw the debuts of four new head State's L
coaches, two of them veterans of Wildcats
league action who had switched tie the g
schools, and two others making goal. It
their premier appearances in the plan, as
conference. quarterb
True to form, the vetetan Big nected w
Ten coaches, John Pont of North- for the g
western and Alex Agase of Pur- It was
due reigned victorious in their for Stolz
openers, while newcomers Denny set up b
Stolz of Michigan State and Lee with turn
Corso of Indiana received the intercept
rudest of welcomes. ble - on
In Evanston, Illinois, Indiana But St
transplant Pont and his North- pleasant
western Wildcats surprised the performl
MSU Spartans and their new coach L
mentor, Stolz, with a 14-10 upset. in Bloom
nois c o
PONT KEPT A sparse crowd watched
of 27,305 excited as he ordered made a b
his team to gamble for the ne- en -by II
cessary yardage three times in and three

debut in Bi

[own situations and won
e. One of these big plays
in the fourth quarter at
13 yard line, when the
declined a chance to
ame at 10-0 with a field
proved to be the best
a couple of plays later
ack Mitch Anderson con-
ith tight end Steve Craig
ame winning touchdown.
a frustrating afternoon
who saw his Spartans
oth Northwestern scores
novers; one of them an
ion and the other a fum-
ne of six by State.'
tolz's nightmare was a
dream compared to the
ance freshman Indiana
ee Corso had to observe
mington. Corso and Illi-
a c h Bob Blackman
in horror as their teams
total of 12 fumbles (sev-
linois, five by Indiana)
w five interceptions (one

by Illinois, four by Indiana). But
the Illini, led by Quarterback
J e f f Hollenbach and fullback
Steve Greene, made better use
of their breaks and emerged the
winners, 28-14. Greene scored
twice and Hollenbach had a 12-
for-19 pass completion tally.
ALEX AGASE, former North-
western coach, has moved to
Purdue and though he beat Wis-
consin 14-13, he can't be too hap-
py over the performance of his
new club. The Boilermakers won
only with a big helping hand from
the Badgers. In this case the
helping hand was all thumbs. The
snap on a game tying extra-point
kick attempt was fumbled and
the kick was blocked. This hap-
pened in the fourth quarter, aft-
er Wisconsin had marched 80
yards in 14 plays to score and

g Ten
pull within one point, 14-13. After
the missed PAT the hapless Bad-
gers never had another scoring
Meanwhile, down in Columbus,
Woody Hayes turned loose his
herd of Ohio State football play-
ers in the direction of Minne-
sota's goal line and they stunned
the Gophers with a 56-7 stam-
pede. Archie Griffin, improving
all the time and still only a soph-
omore, was the leader of the on-
slaught with 249 total yards. Har-
old Henson, last year's Big Ten
storing leader, started off this
year where he left off last season
and scored three touchdowns on
short plunges.
The victory was Hayes' 150th
in 23 years as Buckeye mentor.
Next week OSU has an open date
and then Woody goes for his 50th


I pors91 0ine iaiy

-- .eea


That's our Bo.. .
... alwvays hungry
Dan Borus
BO SCHEMBECHLER wouldn't be Bo Schembechler if he took
Michigan's 31-7 pasting of Iowa as a definitive test of how
well his 1973 squad can play. There he was dining at the Mon-
day press luncheon sounding like a man who didn't know where
his next victory was coming from.
Oh, it wasn't really that bad. In the course of his talk with
reporters, Schembechler singled out the.offensive line, linebacker
Carl Russ, the entire backfield, and place kicker Mike Lantry for
praise. And there was no doubt that Bo liked a lot of things he
saw on the drizzle-soaked Astro Turf in Iowa City.
And this time Bo didn't have an unimpressive opener to
talk about. Asked by one scribe if he expected to score as
many as 31 points, Bo smiled, and calmly replied, "Yeah, I
expected to score that many."-
But the enthusiasm was somewhat short-lived. "We've yet to
get the test," .Schembechler said. "We worked with the option
play well. Franklin runs that play with such finesse. He handles
himself well and they (the Hawkeyes) were so obsessed with
stopping Franklin that they gave our tailback plenty of yardage.
Many times we caught them with no inside pursuit. We'll take
it that way."
Schembechler professed concern still about the offensive line.
"We handled Iowa well because they are an angling team. I
know we can handle anglers. In fact most teams won't play us
with an angling offense because we handle angling so well."
Bo's point and it is one to be taken to heart, is that Iowa
did much to hand the Wolverines their first one in the victory
column this year. Michigan's ground game looked sharp in
the second half, but was not so impressive in the first. The
Wolverines managed seventy yards on penalties and two in-
terceptions, as many as Franklin threw all last year, plus a
couple of fumbles. That is not Bo Schembechler football.
"Take away Douthitt (Earl, the jack rabbit defensive half-
back) and their middle guard and Iowa didn't stand much of a
chance," said the Michigan coach in a revealing mood, "Why,
that Douthitt made five or six tackles which saved touchdowns."
Then the canny Schembechler proceeded to give plenty of
good horror stories about Stanford's pro style defense, about
some linebacker who can run the hundred in 9.8, about the multi-
sets that the.Cardinal defense will show, and about how big they
are up front.
Schembechler was being polite. Stanford's good, no doubt.
Probably very good. But you've got to believe that all those sen-
iors on the Wolverines are ready for this one.
What was interesting about the Iowa game was the things
the Wolverines did not show. Clint Haslerig and Paul Seal, to
name two.
Although Haslerig was the intended target of a couple of
Franklin tosses, it was curious to note that his number did
not come up at all when Schembechler decided that land
locked offense was the name of the day. Haslerig scampered
for 168 yards last year and is wingback on this year's power
sweep, a play to reckon with as any Michigan Stater who saw
last year's scamper by Gil Chapman will tell you.
Seal, rightly considered an All-American candidate, did not
even get a pass in his direction, unless you count the time Frank-
lin was downed trying to pass. Most of the time, Seal was an
ineligible receiver toiling in Schembechler's unbalanced line.
It's a good bet that those two will be wreaking havoc on

Green Bayrouts jets
MILWAUKEE (A ) - Lightly re- 75 games since Oct. 16, 1966 when
garded Scott Hunter, outshining reserve quarterback Al Woodall
New York's fabled Joe Namath in completed a 17 yard pass to DavidE
the clutch, passed for one touch- Knight in the last minute of play.
down and set up two field goals to The iJets lost two fumbles, both ofI
lead the Green Bay Packers to a which led to Packer scores follow-
23-7 victory over the Jets in a ing recoveries by Jim Hill.
National Football League opener I ..
last night.r
A national television audience The To 20
watched Hunter, a third-year pro#
who followed Namath at the Uni- W-L-T s Ptsr
versity of Alabama by six years, 1. So. California 38 1-0-0 1,106
complete six of 13 passes for 107 3. Ohio state 1-0-0 944
yards, including a 19-yard scoring 4. Alabama 2 1-0-8 809
strike to Rich McGeorge as Green 5. MICHIGAN 1-00 615
Bay mounted a 10-0 lead late in 6. Tcxas a0-0-0 65
7. Penn State 1 1-0-0 588
the first half. 8. Notre Dame 0-0-0 389
Namathhwho led the NFL in 9. Oklahoma 1-0-0 384'
touchdown passes and passing 10. Tennessee 1-0-0 319
yardage last year, connected on 112: AMzburn 1-0-0 247
16 of 32 for 203 yards. He was 13. Arizona state 1-0-0 152
dumped for losses three times, and 14. North Carolina St. 2-0-0 129
failed to lead the Jets into Packer 1 n1-0-0 8
16, Houston1-0 86
territory after their first series un- 17. Oklahoma State 1-0-0 35
til 7:41 remained to play. 18. UCLA 0-1-0 27i
The Jets averted what would 19. Colorado 0-1-0 22
have been the first shut out with 20. tie Bowling Green 1-0-0 19
tie Missouri 1-0-0 19
Namath playing quarterback in tie Daily Libels 1-0-0 19,
Gridde Pickings
"Life is short,
Our minds are small;,
So we unite with Uvnamaya,
Mother of us all."j
BUSINESS WAS SLOW in the Eastern Religions hymnal racket. Bil-
bo Talmadge, battle-scarred veteran of hundreds of Baptist camp 1
meetings, racked his brains for a sure-fire gimmick he c o u 1d
pawn off on the Free-Will Buddhist Convention to be held in Saltk
Lake City the following week.
The man who haddiscovered 666 English rymes for "Holy Jesus"
was in a bind. Why hadn't he learned enough to get out while the
getting was good? Why couldn't he latch on to something slightly
more honest, like STP?
IF ONLY he had filled out his Gridde Pickings and turned themj
in to the Michigan Daily midnight, Friday. The free Mr. Pizza pizza
awarded to the winner was the closest thing to Nirvana anyone could
possibly experience.
Bereft of all hope for salvation, he sighed and 'turned again to
Hymn 274, "From Rawalpindi's Icy Mountains." He knew he'd find
the answer somewhere, sometime.
Dean Smith of 4790 Washtenaw and John Behm of 912 S. Forest
found the answers last week, and their joint entry copped the free
pizza. True enlightenment may be yours this week. Bring your
entries to the Daily, 420 Maynard, or have them mailed and postmark-
ed no later than midnight, Friday, September 21. Be sure to include
your name and phone number!

Brady superlative
Ken Brady, former !University of Michigan basketball center,
was impressive in the Detroit Pistons' intra-squad game yester-
day scoring 18 points in the Pistons' final workout before open-
ing the exhibition season.
"Brady really looked good tonight but that's what we ex-
pected from him," commented Piston mentor Ray Scott about
Detroit's fourth round draft pick. "But he's going to be a much
better player than he is now," Scott added after Brady awed
EMU's Bowen Field House crowd with his aggressive defense.
Brady is presently one of three rookies on the Pistons' roster
of 15, which includes 12 veterans.
Former Michigan star and fifth round choice Henry Wilmore
never appeared in the Pistons' rookie camp in mid-August.
Lakers trade
LOS ANGELES-The Los Angeles Lakers, building for the
future when Wilt Chamberlain retires, traded starting forward
Jim McMillan to the Buffalo Braves yesterday for 7-foot center
Elmore Smith.
The 7-foot-1 Chamberlain, 37, has threatened retirement and
is holding out for a new contract.
Pete Newell, general manager of the National Basketball
Association Lakers, denied that the acquisition of Smith is a
management lever in negotiations or an indication that Wilt is
"The purpose of the trade is simply to acquire a young
center with outstanding potential. When we draft, there's not
much chance to draft an outstanding center . . . this opportunity
came up. It may not come up next year or the year after," said
** *
Bench benched
CINCINNATI-The Cincinnati Reds announced yesterday,
prior to the game with the Houston Astros, that Johnny Bench
has been fined $210 and handed a two-day suspension by Na-
tional League President Charles Feeney.
Bench was ejected from the game Saturday night by home
plate umpire Andy Olsen. Olsen charged Bench bumped him and
used abusive language.
The Reds' All-Star catcher immediately appealed the ruling
and a hearing was scheduled by Feeney Sept. 20 when the Reds
are in San Francisco. The fine and suspension were set aside
pending the hearing, and Bench was in the Reds' lineup last
night against the Astros.
Cincinnati Manager Sparky Anderson, who also was ejected
from the game, was fined $300 for what Olsen reported as
"abusive language and actions," the Reds said.



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New York



League Standings
L Pet.GB W L3
1 .588 - Pittsburgh 74 72,
9 .540 7y Montreal 75 73
r0 .530 9 St. Louis 73 76
5 .500 14 New York 73 76
9 .473 17TlbChicago . 70 78
5 .437 23 Philadelphia est 65 84
C1 .588 - incinnati 92 57
19 .588 - Los Angeles 86 64
9 .44 San Francisco 83 65
7 .490 14 Houston 76 75
5A .490 tlanta 73 79
17 .473 17 San Diego 54 95
6 .347 35 Yesterday's Games
es Montreal 5, St. Louis 4
Atlanta 7, San Diego 0
Houston 5, Cincinnati 2
Pittsburgh 10, New York 3




3035 Washtenaw across from Lee/Oldsmobile

Oakland 87 6
Kansas City 81 6
Chicago 73 7
Minnesota 73 75
California 69 7
Texas 52 9
Yesterday's Game
Baltimore 5, New York 4
Minnesota 8, Kansas City 3
Texas 10, White Sox 3


TODAY and THURSDAY-5:00-7:00 P.M.
I f crowded we may have to limit your time to 45 minutes

We Specialize In:
(and other domestic & foreign cars)
Auto Repairs.
Co-op Auto of Washtenaw
2232 S. Industrial Hwy.
Ann Arbor, MI. 48104
the difference:
.. is that Co-op Auto's mechanics are
salaried (no 'commission,"just service
as needed);
..is a Job Card from your mechanic
which encourages your evaluation of
all aspects of the service you
. . . is a Diagnostic Inspection (single fee)
that evaluates all areas of your car's
performance and projects its mainten-
ance needs;
. . . is an oportunity to participate in
consumer's ed. sessions to learn

1. Stanford at MICHIGAN
(pick score)

13. Washington State at Arizona


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