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October 16, 1973 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-16

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T uesday, October 16, 1973

Tp~ Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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If you can spend some time,
even a few hours, with someone
who needs a hand, not a handout;
caiiyourocal Voluntary Action
Center Or write to "Volunteer"
Washngton, D.C. 20013.
The National Center for
Voluntary Action.
e advwtising contributed for the pu it go..
s~~.'

INTERCEPTED TWO-POINT CONVERSION

Missouri

grind s

Cornhuskers

By TOM PYDEN
"This team played harder
than we thought they could. They
gave more than they actually
had."
The well deserved quote applies
to the Missouri Tigers and came
from their head coach Al Ono-
frio after the Bengals shocked
the college football world with
their 13-12 upset victory over,
then second ranked, Nebraska
last Saturday before a record
xhome crowd of 68,170.
Safety Tony Gillick intercepted
quarterback David Humm's pass
on a two-point conversion try

with one minute left to preserve
the exciting one point victory
over the Cornhuskers. The Tigers
broke a 6-6 tie with 2:01 remain-
ing in the game. Reserve full-
back Tom Mulkey scored on a
one-yard run after a fumbled
punt recovery by Missouri at the

the Cornhuskers 72 yards to the
paydirt in only four plays, capped
by a 22-yard pass to Rich Bake
with one minute remaining. But
it was all for naught as Gillick
stepped in front of intended re-
ceiver Tony Davis on the two
point conversion try to complete

and John Moseley's (kickoff) re-
turns continually gave us good
field position."
One of the men who played bn
important part in the victory was
All-America candidate, co-captain
Scott Anderson. He recovered the
fumbled punt, in the waning min-
utes of the game and then cen-
tered the snap on the winning
extra-point boot. The 235-pound
guard-turned-center has not had
a bad snap the entire season and
has provided solid blockingon the
strong offensive line.
Another standout for the Tigers
was 5-11, 215-pound middle guard
Harris Butler. The tough-nosed

Butler blocked a Nebraska field
goal attempt in the third quarter
and was a nuisance for the Corn-
huskers the entire afternoon.
The season is still young for
the unbeaten Tigers and though a
-tough Big Eight schedule is
ahead, they will be out to dis-
prove the 5th place finish that
wasmthe general consensus for
them. Coach Onofrio described
the Nebraska conquest as "equal-
ly great to last year's victory
over Notre Dame." If the Tigers
can continue at their present
rate, he may be able to add to
that statement.

"The high-powered Nebraska offense was in
high gear as it amassed 444 yards total offense,
but the Missouri defense was able to rise to the
occasion

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Nebraska four. Greg Hill then
booted what proved to be the
winning margin.
Nebraska bid to overcome the
touchdown when Humm passed

CHECK US OUT!
Our reputation is solid
U-M Barbers
& stylists
Michigan Union

the "storybook }finish" and touch
off "unrestrained jubilation" as a
Missouri spokesman described it.
The high-powered Nebraska of-
fense was in high gear as it
amassed 444 yards total offense,
but the Missouri defense was able
to rise to the occasion for the big
play and the Tiger kicking game
was superb.
"Our kicking game was a big
plus in the victory. It made all
the difference," enthused coach
Onofrio, the 1972 Big Eight coach
of the year. "All aspects were
outstanding-we recovered the
fumbled punt, blocked a field goal

i

ii

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LINES INCLUDING

Michigan soccer club
shines-in season play
By BRIAN DEMING tory halfback Richard "Eagle"
Unbeaten! The word has a fa- Eaton "really dominated the mid-
miliar ring in Ann Arbor, not only field game," according to Coach
in regards to American football Grunewald.
but also applicable to the form of With a tip in by Havier Ramiruz
football supremely popular in most the soccer club slipped past East-
of the world-soccer. ern Michigan 1-0 in the third match.
The Michigan Undergraduate The contest was highlighted by
Soccer Club maintains a sparkling superb defensive play by goalie
4-0 record thus far this season. Rob Horowitz and co-captain Gary
The club, coached by Fred Smerek, center fullback.
Grunewald, opened its season early In theil latest win, last Friday,
this fall with a 4-1 victory over the squad shut out Detroit Institute
Schoolcraft College. George Jasta, of Technology 2-0 who, quoted
inside forward, personally kicked Grunewald, "never posed much of
in three of the victors' goals. a threat."
In the second contest, against
Lawrence Tech, the Michigan men The club, co-captained by Smerek
eked out. a 3-2 win by scoring a and halfback Steve Weisberg will
goal with less than ten minutes to go after its fifth consecutive win
play. In assisting his team to vic- Friday when they will battle Michi-
--- gan's Dearborn Campus Soccer
Club. The match will take place at
4:00 at the Fuller Road Soccer
UACFootball Field.
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"HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN"

T!iE SIROI i RWERY COMPANY. DETROIT, MICHfGAN 48226

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L F1
CLASSICS
- LOEB.
CLASSICAL
0' LIBRARY
Scholarly English transla-
tions opposite. definitive
Greek ahd Latin texts.
SThe following are some of the
v auhor wehave in stock:
Cicero
0VI Virgil ^
l Plato
Aristotle
Isocrates
Catullus, Tibullus &
Pervigilium Veneris
Euripides
Petronius & Seneca
Propertius
Sophocles
Terence
Augustine
Greek Bucolic Poets
Suetonius
Gorevidal
Horace
Tacitus
Caesar
Ovid VV
Apuletus
Xenophon 1
Pindar
Hesiod
0 Marcus Aurelius
Plautus 0
Greek Anthology
Longus
Boethius
Juvenal & Persius
Martial
VI Homer
Thucydides
Xaviera
Tacitus
Sallust
Herodotus[
Callimachus vV
Epictetus
Menander IV
Samervin
Lyra Graeca
Aeschylus
Demosthenes
Aristophanes
Diogenes Laertius
Pausanias
Lucan
_, Lysias
Bede
Greek Elegy & Iambus
Cahto & Varro (1

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