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September 10, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-10

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Page Eight



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Best FOOSBALL in town

MUNICH (A) - The United Stat-
es filed a formal protest 1 a s t
night, minutes after Russia's Alex-
ander Belov scored a confusing
"second chance" basket with two
seconds to play that beat the U.S.j
team 51-50 and ended America's
supremacy in Olympic basketball.:
DOUG COLLINS of Illinois State
hit two free throws with six sec-
onds remaining, after a clutch
steal, but Russia got a sudden re-
prieve after missing a despera-
tion shot in the final three seconds.
The officials, amid mass confus-
ion and American rejoicing over
an apparent 64th straight Olympic,
triumph, determined that there
were three seconds still to go, and
that Russia deserved another ef-
This time, Zurab Sakandelidze
heaved the ball the length of the,
floor and it bounded high off the
rim and the 6-foot-7 Belov follow-
ed it from in close as the Rus-
sians erupted in glee.
Tearful, screaming American
players, along with Coach Hank
Iba, loudly appealed the decision
to give Russian a second attempt
but it fell on deaf ears.
Russia was in control through
most of the bitter international bat-
tle that saw two men ejected for
fighting and Belov, the eventual
hero, left at one point with blood
streaming from his forehead.
The Russians, finishing t h e
Munich Games with a 9-0 record,
were in a comfortable position at
44-36 with 6:07 remaining.
The Americans then began to
explode offensively. Jim Forbes
of the University of Texas at El
Paso, hit a tip-in at 4:25 to make
it 44-38.
KEVIN JOYCE, a 6-3 South Ca-
rolina guard, bagged a followup
shot to make it 44-40 at 4:03

ans nip U.S.
and he hit again 23 seconds later Seconds later, 6-9 Jim Brewer of
on a 15-footer that made it 44- the University of Minnesota went
42. crashing to the floor and w a s
Three straight foul shots' by Mo- sprawled out for several minutes
desta Paulauskas extended the before recovering from a head in-

Russian edge to 47-42, but Joyce
connected again f r o m 18 feet
and it was 47-44 with 2:10 to play.
Collins drew a charging foul and
sank two free shots at 1:50 as the
United States came within one at
47-46 the closest the Americans
had been to the lead since t h e
opening tip-off.
Zurab Sakandelidze was -fouled
by Joyce at 1:28 and made one of
two free throws to make it 48-
46, but Forbes ripped one from the
top of the key with 0:41 to keep
the Americans in the battle at 49-



Russia had everything going its
way at 10:15 when Belov connected
on a short jumper to make it 38-28.
But consecutive baskets by Ed
Ratleff of Long Beach State, Brew-
er, and Mike Mantom of St. Jos-
eph's, Pa., got the Americans back
into contention at 38-34 with 8:40
to play.
Two straight baskets by Be-
lov made it 42-36 and set the stage
for a stirring United States rally
that failed only on the contro-
versial final play of the game.
Brewer and Henderson were high
for an American team that w a s
more impressive on defense than
offense throughout the tournament.
They each scored nine points. Col-
lins had eight while Jones, Joyce,
and Ratleff hit six each.



Russia was attempting to use
all the time possible while sitting
ion the one-point lead, but Collins
made a brilliant steal and w a s
fouled by Sakandelidze with six
seconds left.
Collins, ;with the 6,500-seat arena
resounding with whistles, and yells,
calmly connected twice from the!
foul line and the Americans were
in front 5049, their first lead of
the game.
Then came the incredible end-
ing, with the Russians missing on
a long throw at the buzzer, but
being allowed to have a second
chance when officials decided the+
first opportunity had not been a+
fair one due to persons flowing on-,
to the court and the American vic-1
tory celebration.
Russia was ahead 34-28 with
12:04 to play, when Dwight Jones
of the University of Houston and
Mishako Korkia became involved
in a brief fight.
Both men, who had been battling
over a rebound were tossed out of
the game by officials Renato Rig-
hettogofmBrazil and Artenik Arba-
djan of Bulgaria.

AMERICAN GEORGE WOODS comes within % inch of a gold medal in the shot put at the Olympics
yesterday with this heave of 69 feet, 5% inches. Wladyslaw Komar of Poland won the event. Amer-
ica's track fortunes took a turn for the worse yesterday as Russia forged ahead in the total medal



failing miserably


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MUNICH ()P) - Randy Williams
capped a brilliant season with an
Olympic gold medal for the Unit-
ed States in the long jump yes-
terday despite hurting his leg
while warming up.
Otherwise, America's track and
field fortunes, already on a skid,
continued downward.
Williams stood erect on the vic-
tory stand. He bit his lip and
gulped a couple of times while
the National Anthem was played.
All I could think of is that
it's good to be from the USA," he
said. Williams, a black, was the
first American to step to the gold
medal stand since 400-meter
runners Vince Matthews and
Wayne Collett were banished
from the Games for facing away
from the flag on Thursday.
The 5-foot-10, 152 - pound Wil-
liams, a University of Southern
California freshman, leaped 27 feet
1/2 inch on his first attempt. The
markhwithstood the challenge of
West Germany's Hans Baumgart-
ner, who did 26-10 for the silver
medal, and Arnie Robinson of the
U.S. Army whose 26-2 , was good
for the bronze.
Williams said he "popped"
something in his leg while warm-
ing up and it still hurt after he
Meanwhile, America's two re-
maining entries in the men's 1,-
500-meter run, Dave Wottle of Can-
ton, Ohio, and Bob Wheeler of
Duke University, failed to qualify

ond silver medal in succession. - - ~ - --__
the only other final event of FINAL GRID SCRIMMAGE:
teday was won by Russia's Lud- ''
mila Bragina, 29. She won the 1,-
world record.
Williams' victory was the first
in field event competition for the
U.S. team, which is far below
its usual performance. Only four
Americans have won gold med-

in semifinal heats. And two of ago by four American girls. The est gold medal total in U. S.
America's three high jumpers, time yesterday qualified the wo- track history-eight in the 1928
Chris Dunn and Ron Jourdan, fail- men for the final. games in Amsterdam.
ed to qualify for the final in that Also scheduled for today, is the Two other American disappoint-
event. Possibly the most stinging 5,000-meter run and the marathon ments were expected.
defeat came in the shot put, an races. Steve Prefontaine of the Olga Connolly, competing in her
event normally dominated by University of Oregon is one of the fifth Olympics, failed to qualify
Americans. favorites in the 5,000 and Ken for the final of the women's dis-
Wladyslaw Komar, a 32-year-old Moore and Frank Shorter will be cus. She was ranked far down the
from Poland, won the gold medal running for medals in the mara- list of women discus throwers this
with an Olympic record 69-6, as thon. year, but she attributed her poor
favored American George Woods But the Americans will need showing to her refusal to take
managed only 69-512 for his sec- four golds just to equal the low- body building steroids.

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Today's final day of track and By DAN BORUS lin popped one of 36 yards to John
field shaped up as potentially There was good news and bad Daniels and another of 17 yards
America's best, however. news from the practice fields of to split-end Gary Coakley.
-The U.S. 400-meter relay team Michigan yesterday. When not putting the, ball sky-
ran to the fastest clocking in the The good news was that Dennis ward, Franklin showed his ability
world this year, 38.54 seconds, in Franklin had an excellent day at to lug the pigskin, scampering 63
a semifinal heat despite poor ba- the helm of the Michigan offense. yards for another score.
ton passing. The bad news is that the defen- Franklin was not the only stel-
-Dwight Stones, 18, easily sive backfield is hurting. lar performer on the offense yes-
cleared 7-5/8, advancing to the First, the good news: Franklin, terday. Bob Thbornbladh had an
final of the high jump. the sophomore quarterback from excellent running day at fullback,
-The U. S. women's 400-meter Massillon, Ohio, put some wind in scoring one tally on a 40 yard run
relay team clocked 43.07, just shy the sails of Michigan's passing during which he busted at least five
of the world, Olympic and Amer- game with two touchdown passes tackles.
ican record of 42.8 set four years in yesterday's scrimmages. Frank- The defensive line showed why
~-it will have to be taken into con-
sideration as one of the top in the
nation. Spearheading an excellent
pass rush were Fred Grambau and
Clint Spearman.
Grambau, like a 248-pound cat,
pounced on a loose ball and Spear-
man snaked over from his e n d
position to block a punt that even-
tually ended up as a safety.
The most exciting 'play -of the
game was provided by little G i 1
Chapman, wearing his custom-fit-
ted high top football shoes. T h e
speedster from Elizabeth, New Jer-
sey, took a punt and disappeared
only to reappear 82 yards later in
the endzone.
Now the bad news: Dave Elliott,
whose shoulder is still hurting, is a
big question mark for the coach-
ing staff as are the conditions of
six others. Safety Tom Drake suf-
fered a pulled muscle to add to
Sarin C rpthe woes in the secondary which
has already lost wolfman
Steger for the season.


Earn $100 a month and a Marine Corps
commission through the Platoon Leaders Class.

Nothing's happening, right? Just a lot of useless reading to do.
Well DO something! F'rinstance, truck on down to 420 Maynard
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Tucs., Sept. 12 8:00 P.M.
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U of M Barbers
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8:30 a.m. thru 5:15 p.m.
Monday thru Saturday
Ann Arbor
Cablecasting Commission
A public meeting of the
Cablecasting Commission will
be held on Wednesday,MSep-
tember 13, at 7:30 P.M. in
the Fifth Floor Conference
Room at City Hall. The prin-
cipal business of the meeting
will be a continuation of Com-
mission discussion and public
comment on the questions re-
lating to the licensing of pub-
lic service cablecasters. The
deadline for submission of
written comments on these
questions, published in the
Commission's Notice of In-
quiry on July 28, 1972, is ex-
+...A-A ., -AA U AXT ." f -


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