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September 19, 1972 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-19

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Tuesdoy, September 19, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

--Xa4t Respect4-------
You pays your money...
... you gets your show (?)

!7

Il

John papanek....

J

BO SCHEMBECHLER is a very stubborn man. We should all
know that well enough by now.
In fact, he's so stubborn, and selfish too, that he thinks
winning a football game is more important than entertaining
the people who pay their good money to see it. Doesn't that
almost incite you to riot?
He's like that. He's not after the superficial glory that comes
with success. You won't find him selling Fords, or Wheaties, or
Stroh's on television. . There is no weekly "Bo Schembecher
Show." How can there be? Bo spends all 1 is time watching
films, drawing game plans, and tuning all those little tubes and
circuits humming in his brain week after week.
Bo is a technician, not a showman; a coach, not a
salesman. Selling tickets is Don Canham's affair, and he
seems to be doing okay.
So why is everyone around here squawking because Mich-
igan beat lorthwestern, 7-0, Saturday? I mean, they won
the game, for chrissakes!
In the locker room, Schembechler was beaming. "We won
the game," he said. "That's all we wanted to do; win and not
get anybody else injured." He was genuinely happy.
But curiously, in the stands, the fans booed; those who
maxtaged to stay awake, that is. They booed every time Mich-
igan ran one of the three plays they ran all afternoon: fullback
up the middle, tailback up the middle; wingback around the
end. Even I was bored, and what's worse there's no wine or
weed up in the press box.
Oh, there was excitement. You probably remember some if
you were there. There was a touchdown pass. Yeah, a real
touchdown pass and a beauty, too! Dennis Franklin hummed it
21 yards to Bo Rather, and he caught it. After that, I'm sorry
to say, the only other bit of excitement was an incompletion,
but a hell of an incompletion. It was a bomb; a real 40-yard
bomb that speedy Gil Chapman missed by a pubic hair.
From then on, the game was nothing but a drag. And the
funniest thing is that Schembechler engineered it to be that way.
"I didn't give Franklin a chance to show his stuff," Bo
said after the game. "I wanted to play it conservatively. If
we had scored again in the first half I would have opened
up the game. I never gamble when I'm one-up. I let them
gamble."
When Bo says gamble, he means pass. If you put the
ball in the air, anybody in the world can catch it. To him
that's a gamble. When it's under somebody's arm, that's
ball control. Remember that.
Northwestern never did gamble, because they had no quar-
terback who could throw. So Bo went by his words and con-
trolled the ball the, rest of the game. He didn't give a damn
that Michigan never scored another point.
But let's get back to the point. Michigan is supposed to
score a whole bunch of touchdowns. Seniors, or people who got
here the same year as Schembechler have seen the Wolverines
lose just once in Michigan Stadium (Missouri in 1969). Over
the same three years, the Wolverines have averaged a robust
37 points a game, and have not scored as few as seven since
opening day, 1968, when they fell to California 21-7.
It was easy last year. The Wolverines had people like
Billy Taylor, Doughty, Seyferth, McKenzie, Brandstatter. A
lot of horses to make big holes and some to run through
them, too. 'iTis year it's a new team, and Schembechler has {
to have time to get to know them. He admits, "I knew as
little about this team as I did when I came in for the '69
team."
Now he knows a little more. He was not happy with his .
offensive tackles Saturday, but Jim Coode was playing with an
injury and Paul Seymour (6-5, 250), played his first game at a
new position after being switched from tight end. He's going
to get a whole lot better.
Barring any more injuires, the Wolverines should get better,
Barring any more injuries, the Wolverines should get better,
them. That's why he was happy with a 7-0 win. He'd gladly take
the same score against UCLA Saturday.
He's a master tactician, not a gambler. If he played for the
world chess championship and won the first game, he'd take
draws in all the rest, just to win.
The spectators wouldn't like it, but then they're not paid
to win.
Gridde PiCkings
Being the story of one G. Pickings, your humble and suffering
narrator, whose weaknesses are ultra-violence, Ludwig van, and
. pizza.
Me and me droogs, that is, Alan, Bobo, and Rose, Rose being a
real rosy-like devotchka, were sitting in the Korova Milkbar making
up our rassodocks what to do. We had all just hadseveral glasses of
the old moloko plus, which always got you up for some of the old
ultra-violence.
So off we went in a motorcar we had crasted earlier that evening,
driving into a land of trees and country dark. The motorcar ran real
horrorshow fast and gave you a nice warm teeing all through your
guttiwuts. On the way, o my brothers and only friends, we played
hogs of the road and tag with odd squealing things of the night.
Afterward in town sitting at a table stuffing his filthy litso with
lomticks of pizza was my arch-enemy, Maynard! I quickly tolchocked
him several times and as he lay groaning with his gulliver in his
hands he muttered, "Get your Gridde Pickings in to 420 Maynard by

midnight Friday and win a real horrorshow pizza from Mr. Pizza."

Big 10
By MICHAEL OLIN
With stampeding feet and a
cloud of dust, or rather a ball of
fur (tartan type) the Big Ten foot-
ball season eased into gear lastI
weekend as all ten conference
teams saw action.
While powerful Michigan retain-
ed its spot at the pinnacle of the
conference with a 7-0 squeaker
over Northwestern, Michigan State,
Indiana, and Woody's Bugaboos'
from Buckeye land squeezed in for
a share of the top spot.
In a contest that was billed as
a toss-up, Michigan, State slaugh-
tered Illinois at Champaign 24-0:
The Fightin' Illini never had a
chance as the Spartans ground out
251 yards on the ground while pass-
ing only eight times.
The Illini were hampered by an
injury to the ring finger of quar-
terback Mike Wells who was only
able to complete six of 19 passes
as the stitched up wound opened
up on the first play of the game.
The real hero of the game for
the Spartans was allpurpose man
Bill Simpson. He was by far the
Spartan's outstanding individual as
he returned a punt 48 yards for a
touchdown, ran 20 yards with a
misguided aerial for a second
score, broke up three pass plays,
and punted eight times for a 39
yard average.
Michigan State Coach Duffy
Daugherty commented, "Simpson
had a fine spring for us and we
knew he'd do well this fall. He's
really quick out there and does a
great job of punting." Duffy ear-
lier had threatened to re-name
Simpson Sampson (get it?) if he
played as well next week. In any
case, Simpson was named the Big
Ten defensive star of the week

daily
sportS
NIGHT EDITOR:
CHUCK DRUKIS
yesterday by the Associated Press
to reward his expertise.
"They came up with the big
play. We didn't. If we had w
would have been in the game,'
spoke ,Iowa Coach Frank Lauter
bur in the wake of the Hawkeye's
21-0 loss to Ohio State. Iowa, a
four touchdown underdog going
into the game, kept it close most
of the way as the Bucks only led
by seven at the half and by 14 at
the three-quarter mark. However
The Buckeye's devastating rushing
game, a Woody Hayes trade mark
literally ground down the inexperi
enced Hawkeyes. An ideally run
Woody Hayes game plan makes Bc
Schembechler look like a flaming
liberal' as far as the forward pass
is concerned.
Two of Hayes' fullbacks, sopho
more Harold Champ and Randy
Keith scored all of the Buckeye
touchdowns and accounted for 16(
yards rushing. With regard to hi:
fullbacks, Hayes commented, "The
only thing I learned this afternoon
is that you better not forget your
fullback." Could Woody be teas.
ing?
Further West in Bloomingtor
Johnny Pont's Indiana Hoosiers
came from behind with two fourtl
quarter touchdowns to nip Minne.
sota 27-23. The Hoosier scores came

MSU IMPRESSIVE

1 race

notted
on two long, (80 and 70 yards, re-
spectively) well directed drives by
} quarterback Ted McNulty. Pont,
obviously pleased with the come-
back, commented "One of the rea-
sons we won was that in the first
half, when Minnesota was mov-
ing, we didn't get uptight."
Cal Stoll, the new head coach at
Minnesota, blamed the loss on a
lack of experience. "A team with
s maturity would have blown In-
diana out," said Stoll, "We played
g with intensity, but it was often
e misdirected intensity," he reiter-
ated.
- Led by legitimate Heisman Tro-
s phy candidate Rufus 'Roadrunner'
a Ferguson, Wisconsin badgered the
g Huskies from Northern Illinois in-
Ito submission by} a whopping .31-7
d tally. Fergusonbrambled for almost
t a ten yard per carry average as
, he clipped off 165 yards in 17 at-
g tempts with one being a 52 yard
, touchdown gallop (beep beep).
- "Ferguson w a s tremendous,"
n said Wisconsin Coach John Jar-
g dine, "We were making mistakes
gg in the third quarter and he just
s rn all over the place and stuck
the ball in the end zone."
0 Big Ten Standings ,

AP Photo
LUIS APARICIO (11) of the Boston Red Sox finds not only Baltimore's shortstop Bobby .Grich, but also
the baseball waiting for him on this stolen base attempt in the third inning of last night's game in
Boston. Aparicio broke from first on a Pat Dobson pitch and was easily thrown out at second by
catcher Johnny Oates. Baltimore defeated the Bosox, 5-2. The loss dropped Boston into second place
in the torrid American League East race, 1/2 game behind the division leading Detroit Tigers.
Orioles oust I osox from first;
Matlack; Mets shutout Pirates

LS
'S
:h

W
MICHIGAN 1
Michigan State 1
Ohio State 1
Indiana 1
Wisconsin 0
Purdue 0
Northwestern 0
Illinois 0
Iowa 0
Minnesota 0

L T PF PA
0 0 7 0
0 0 24 .0
0 0 21 0
0 0 27 23
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 0 7
1 0 0 24
1 0 0 21
1 0 23 27

By The Associated Press. In the sixth, the Orioles took the
B 0 S T 0 N - Brooks Robinson lead. Terry Crowley walked with
cracked three hits, driving home one out and raced to third. Blair
one run and scoring two others last opened with a double and with one
night as Baltimore topped Boston out, Boog Powell beat out an in-
5-2 to tighten up baseball's Ameri- field single. Then Don Baylor drove
can League East championship in a run with a pinch single and
race. Robinson's third hit of the night
The loss dropped the Red Sox made it 5-1.
into second place in the East, one- The Red Sox knocked out Dobson
half game behind the idle Detroit in the bottom of the seventh, scor-
Tigers who took over the lead. ing a run on hits by Carlton Fisk
Baltimore is third, one game be- and Dwight Evans and an error
hind and the idle New York by Bobby Grich. But Doyle Alex-
Yankees remained fourth, 21 ander came on to get pinch hitter
games behind. Cecil -Cooper to line into a rally-
The Red Sox had nipped Oriole killing double play.
starter Pat Dobson for a run in;
the second on Doug Griffin's sac-
rifice fly before Robinson started Mets mop
the Baltimore comeback. EllOp
The veteran third baseman dou- NEW YORK-Jon Matlack pitch-E
bled leading off the fourth inning ed a five-hitter and Duffy Dyer'sj
and thendscored on Dave Johnson's ninth-inning single drove in the
triple, tying the score. game's only run as the New York
Major League Standings
American League York (Koosman, 8-11), night

Mets nipped Pittsburgh 1-0 last
night.
The loss left the Pirates' magic
number for clinching the National
League East crown at three.
Matlack, 13-9, and Nellie Briles,
14-8, were locked in a scoreless
duel until the ninth. Then Rusty
Staub, playing only his second
game since June 18 for the Mets,
opened the bottom of the ninth with
a single. Cleon Jones sacrificed
Staub to second and Ed Kranepool
was intentionally walked. Dyer fol-
lowed with his winning hit.
Reds romp
CINCINNATI - Johnny Bench
knocked in a pair of runs with his
34th home run of the year and a
two-out squeeze bunt and Cincin-
nati downed San Francisco 2-0 last
night, reducing the Reds' magic
number to five.
Bench cracked his second homer
of the season off Jim Barr, 7-9,
with one down in the fourth to give
Cincinnati its first run in the game.
Two innings later, Pete Rose
opened with a bunt single and was
forced at second by Joe Morgan.
Morgan then stole his 53rd base of
the year . and continued to third
when Dave Rader's throw went
into center for an error.
Bench crossed up the Giant de-
fense with a bunt toward third
Jim Ray Hart attempted to bare-
hand it but couldn't come up with
the ball.

3
l
f
t
i
i
t
,I
r
r
f
i
t
i

CHEAP. PIZIZA
Once again, PIZZA BOB'S is offering
the finest pizza in town at lower than low
prices. With this coupon save 25 cents on a
baby pizza, 35 cents on a small, 50 cents
on a medium and 75 cents on a large.
And you can have this splendiforous
pizza pie on whole wheat dough if you wish.
I rresistable.

PIZZA BOB'S

Eastv

Detroit
Boston
Baltimore
New York
Cleveland
Milwaukee
Oakland
Chicago
Minnesota
Kansas City
California
kTexas

w
77
76
75
64
58
84
79
71
68
67
52

L
64
64
66
67
79
86
57
62
69
71
74
89

Pet.
.546
.543
.538
.528
.448
.403
.596
.560
.507
.489
.475
.369

GB
1/
1 ~
2f2
14
2b%
5
121
15
17
32

West

Houston (Wilson, 12-9) at Atlanta
(McQueen, 0-2), night -
San Francisco (McDowell, 8-8) at
Cincinnati (Billingham, 10-12), night
Philadelphia (Downs, 1-1) at
St. Louis (Gibson, 16-10), night
Los Angeles (Osteen, 17-9) at
San itego (Arlin, 8-20), night
NFL
Washington 24, Minnesota 21

814 S. State

offer good Mon.-Thurs. thru September 30

665-4517

.

Results
Baltimore 5, Boston 2
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Detroit (Lolich, 20-12 and Hiller, 0-1)
Cleveland (Dunning, 4-3 and Butler,
0-0)
New York (Gardner, 7-3) at
Milwaukee (Parsons, 12-12)
Texas (Bosman, 7-9) at Minnesota
(woodson, 13-14)
Chicago (Bradley, 14-14) at Oakland
(Odom, 14-5)
Kansas City (Montgomery, 1-2) at
California (wright, 16-9)
Baltimore(Palmer, 20-8) at
tBoston (Pattin, 14-12)

People are not just the cause
of the "population poblm.
They're also the vi*cti*ms.

CHEECH & CHONG

Pittsburgh
Chicago
New York
iSt. Louis
!Montreal
Philadelphia

National League
East
w L
89 5
78 6
73 6
69 74
64 7
a a 528

L
52
4
7
4
7
89

Pct.
.631
.549
.521
.483
.454
.369

GB
11'
15w
21
25
37
7 1
11Y2
21
241/
32Y2'

West
Cincinnati 87 55 .613
Houston 79 62 .560
Los Angeles 75 66 .532
Atlanta 66 76 .465
San Francisco 63 80 .441
San Diego 53 86 .381
Results
New York 1, Pittsburgh 0
Cincinnati 2, San Francisco 0
Los Angeles at San Diego, inc.
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Montreal (Stoneman, 10-13) at
Chicago (Jenkins, 20-li)
Pittsburgh (Moose, 11-8) at New

tSEPT. 23-8:00 P.M.
Bowen Fieldhouse
$2.00 general admission
Tickets Available at: McKenny Union, Ann Arbor Music
Mart, Hudson's, & WAAM Radio

1. MICHIGAN at UCLA
(pick score)
2. Georgia Tech at MSU
3. Notre Dame at Northwestern
4. Washington at Purdue
5. USC at Illinois
6. Colorado at Minnesota
7. Oregon St. at Iowa
8. Texas Christian at Indiana
9. Syracuse at Wisconsin
10. Georgia at Tulane-

11. Navy at Penn State
12. Clemson at Rice
13. Lafayette at Colgate
14. Kentucky at Alabama
15. North Carolina St. at
North Carolina
16. Mississippi at South Carolina
17. Bowling Green at Miami in
Ohio
18. Pittsburgh at Air Force
19. Stanford at Duke
20. Boston State at Hofstra

SPORTS C AR SERVICE.
OF ANN ARBOR INC.

I

Traffic jams. Overcrowded
schools. Inadequate housing.
Increasing unemployment.
Pollution. Almost any urban,
social and environmental
problem you can name is fast
becoming a nightmare.
And in one way or another
affects us all.
Of course, these problems
would still exist even if popula
tion growth were zero, because
population growth is not their
basic cause. Therefore solving
them must obviously become
society's number one priority.
However, the pressures of an
ever-increasing population tend
to intensify our problems. And
make them harder to solve.
(By the year 2000, Census
Bureau projections estimate
our population could grow close
to 300 million. That's about 100
million more people to house,
transport, educate, feed and
clean up after!)
This intensifying of problems
by sheer numbers of people can
also occur in individual house-
holds. For just as "too many
people" make society's problems
more difficult to solve, the
problems of raising a family
are not made easier when there
are "too many children."
Under the circumstances, we
feel there's only one reason for
.t "1111a n 1 -%r a .M

, ,/

There's also only one time to
have that'child: when it's
wanted.When it can be a
welcome addition rather than
an accidental burden.
Unfortunately, research has
consistently shown that not
enough Americans (from every
walk of life) are aware of the
benefits of family planning.
Or even how to go about it.
That's what we're all about.
And frankly, we can use all
the help we can get.
Especially from thoughtful
people who understand how
unplanned pregnancies can
intensify the already severe
problems society has still
to solve.
People who will, at the very
least, help others understand
that the population problem not
only has a cause. It has victims.
PlamnnpA N"nt16nJ

Attention

perspective

syncronized Swimmers
Michifish practices
SEPT. 20, 27; OCT. 4-7 p.m.
MARGARET BELL POOL

Washlenaw County's finest
most complete imported
automobile servicing facility

I

i

Tue.-Wed.-Fri.
0 L

I

W...rIft R....L Q:.1:....

I -- _ _ r1

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