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October 03, 1972 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Tuesday, October 3, 1 972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven'

STONEMAN NO-HITS METS:.
Ai

,. ;.

Rodriguez
Bo speaks . .;.
.If you've heard him once
John papnek-
THERE'S A GOOD reason twhy Bo Schmbechler does not have
his own television show a la Duffy Daugherty. Anyone who's
Fever heard Bo rehash a football knows the -reason why. He's dull.
Not dull, like boring. Dull, like "repetitive. Bo walked into
the weekly press. luncheon at Weber's yesterday, and before he
could open his mouth, the 15 or so reporters, veterans of Michigan
football, started taking notes. They knew what he was going to
say.
It's not, a put down, it's a 'compliment. Bo never has any-
thing to talk about except victories, and he can't help it if he
is always pleased with his defense, pleased with his running
backs and pleased with his offensive line. He ought to be.
He said rit all again yesterday, lauding hisyteam's 41-7
victory over Tulane. "Our defense played pretty well," Bo
said. "And our offense blocked better than I thought they did,
watching the game. Pm pleased with the team's progress.
It's a good team. Especially our defense-(Clint) Spearman,
(Fred) Grambau, (Dave) Gallagher, and (Randy) Logan
have been sensational."
Logan, the defensive captain who moved to wolfback from
cornerback this year, has been the main cog in Michigan's
defense so far and was named defensive champion of the week.
"Logan can do' everything," Schembechler said. "He can tackle
anything that walks. He saved more touchdowns for us last year
than anybody on that short side. This year he's always going
to be around that football."
.Logan got as close to the football as he's ever been Saturday,
picking off his first career interception and streaking 32 yards
with it for- a touchdown. "I don't know what it takes to be an
All-America defensive back," Bo said, "but if there's one around
who's better than Logan, I haven't seen him."
Schembechler has been pleased with his defense'with good
reason. It was riddled with injuries just before the season began,
and young players who never would have gotten a shot at playing
are doing an outstanding job. Michigan lost two outstanding
secondary men from last year's team through graduation-Tom
Darden and Bruce Elliott, and three more through injuries-Dave
Elliott, Geoff Steger and Tom Drake.
Logan replaced Stegar, and the three deep spots are now
manned by two sophomores, Roy Burks and Dave Brown, and
Barry Dotzauer, who doubles as the punter, is taking over for
Elliott.
Burks intercepted a Tulane pass to thwart a threatening
drive, and Bo has good words for both he and Brown. "We're
pleased with Burks. He's going to be a good player. Brown
is playing a position (safety) that's so important to us. In
'69 we had Tom Curtis, and he was pretty good. In '70 we had
Jim Betts, and he was super. And last year we had Darden.
Now we take a sophomore and throw him in there. He's got a
lot of pressure and he's been doing real well."
Schembechler announced that Ed Shuttlesworth, the Wolver-
ines' big fullback who powered for 151 yards Saturday, was named
the week's offensive champion. And the coach also heaped some
praise on sophomore tailback Chuck Heater, who carried for 51
yards in just seven carries in the fourth quarter.
"Heater played fullback when he came here," Bo said. "In
his first freshman game, he got over 100 yards against Michigan
State. Then he got a knee injury and didn't play anymore. In the
spring we moved him to tailback because he's fast and he's 205.
He's tough and he'll see a lot more action."
Then came the inevitable scouting report. If' Michigan was
playing the boys from the Auge Bright Buiness College, he'd
say they have a tough defense and an underrated offense.
Sure enough, Navy, trampled by Michigan last year, 46-0, will
be a pick 'em underdog in the .Bo Schembechler book this
week.
"They have the best team since the Staubach days," Bo
claims. That was 1963, and the Middies were ranked second
in the nation. "Their ground attack is much better than last
year. In fact, they're better than Tulane offensively because
they can run. And they'll give us more problems with their
defense than Tulane because they play so many different
kinds of defenses."
You can believe that if you want to, but don't expect to see
a 13-12 game. The way Bo talks, he'd be glad to get a 1342 win
. over any team. He's not fooling anybody, and though he doesn't
admit it, he'd always like to see his Wolverines a little higher in
the national rankings.
"Everyone talks about our easy schedule, our games against
Tulane and Navy are 'breathers.' Well, all the teams we play

are ranked (UCLA eighth and Tulane 18th), and after we beat
them they're 'breathers.' That's kind of hard to figure."
So are you, Bo.
UPSETS SCORED:
VOIS Sun Devils Iall

Leads
(Continued from Page 1)
hit and run single by Luis Apa
Streak-hitting Carl Yastrz
lashed a long drive over the
of Tiger centerfielder M~
Stanley. Harper scored easi
the hit but Aparicio tripped o
bag as he was rounding
Yastrzemski did not see
cio's fall and kept cruising
third only to be greeted by
cio and Duke Sims who ha(
ball." Yastrzemski was tagge+
and Lolich fanned Reggie
to end the Boston uprising.

Tigers
iricio.
zrnkidaily
head
ickey
;y on Sports
)n the
third.
Apari- NIGHT EDITOR:
into FRANK LONGO

to
"This was1
pitched , all
best."

win
the biggest game I've
year and one of the

Tonight's outcome could decide
Swho faces Oakland in the American
League Playoff as the two hottest
pitchers in the American League
face each other in the person of
Luis Tiant for Boston and Woodie
Fryman for the Tigers.

Down to the wire
W L Pct. GB
Detroit 85 69 .552 -
Boston 84 69 .549 %/
Rodriguez led off the Tiger fifth
with his four-bagger to left center
off loser Curtis. Rodriguez knocked
in another run in the sixth following
a Kaline single, a Sims sacrifice,
and a Willie Horton walk.
Ote-half up
BOSTON
ab r h bi
Harper ef 5 1 1 01
Aparicio ss 4 0 2 0
Yastrzemskj lb 3 0 1 1
R Smith rf 3 0 0 0
Petroceli 3b 3 0 0 0
Fisk c 4 00 0
D Evans if 2 0 1 0
Griffin 2b 3 0 0 0
Curtis p.2 0 00
Newhauser p 0 0 0 0
Gagliano ph 1 0 1 0
Beniquez pr 0 0 0 0
Siebert p 0 0 0 0
V eale p 0 00 0
Bolinp .0 0 00
Kosco ph 0 0 0 0
Total 30 1 6 1
DETROIT
ab r h bi
T Taylor 21 3 0 0 0
McAuliffe 2b 1 0 0 0
Kaline rf 4 2 3 1
Sims c 2 10 0
F Howard lb 3 0 0 0
Cashilb 1 0 0 0
WHorton if 2 0 0 6
Gamble pr 0 0 0 0
Northrup if 1 0 0 0
A Rodriguez 3b 4 1 3 3
M Stanley cf 4 0 1 0
E Brinkman ss 3 0 1 0
Lolich p 30 0 0
Total 31 4 8 4
Boston 001 0 0 0 00 0-1
Detroit 1 00 0 11 0O1x--4
E-Fisk. DP-Detroit 1. LOB-Boston 10,
Detroit 6. 2B-Yastrzemski. HR-Kaline
10, A. Rodriguez 13. S-Sims 2, Griffin.
ip h r er bbso
Curtis L,11-8 5% 6 3 3 1 4
Newhauser f 0 0 0 0 0
iSiebert 1 1 1 0 0 1
Veale % 0 0 0 0 1
Bolin !a 1 0 0 0 0
Lolich W,22-14 9 6 1 -1 5 15
HBP-Lolich, Aparicio, by Lolich Kos-
co. WP-Curtis. T-3:05. A-51,518.

The Bengals ended the scoring'Jets stoned
S eoff with his third hit of the even- MONTREAL ()-Veteran Bill
ing keeping his average above .300 Stoneman battled streaks of '*X
in the stretch drive. wildness to fire the second no-hf
Sms laid down a potential sac- hitter of his National League
rifice bunt but Boston catcher baseball career last night, hurl-
Carlton Fisk threw the ball wild ling the Montreal Expos to a
into center field attempting to 7-0 victory 'over the New York
cut down Kaline at second. Follow- Mets in the first game of a twi-
ing a strikeout and a fielder's night doubleheader.
choice in which Kaline was out at, Stoneman struck out nine, but 4
the plate, Rodriguez, the Latin ,seven bases on balls kept him
sideburn king, lashed asingle past working with runners on base v
third to score Sims with the finalĀ« throughout the game.
Lolich had his jumping sliderl The 28-year-old right-hander kept
last night which caused the 15 the Mets off stride with a combina- AP Photo
strikeouts and also five walks. "I 'tion of fast balls and breaking KALINE GETS a roaring reception after hitting his tenth home run of the 'season. The homer came
felt pretty good after pitching 12 pitches totfashion the third no-
innings against the Yankees just hitter of the 1972 season-all of in the first inning to open up the scoring for Beng als in last nights victory over the Boston Red Sox.
four days ago," said the Fat Man. them in the National League. The Tigers must win one more from the Bosox to win the American League East championship.

CONFUSION AT THIRD:
Lis trips, Bosox fall

DETROIT 4P) - Luis Aparicio,
noted as fleet and numble dur-
ing his 17 American League sea-
sons, stumbled and fell at third
base, and the Boston Red Sox
went down with him in a 4-1
defeat at the hands of the De-
torit Tigers last night.
Boston Manager Eddie Kasko
and his players agreed that the
38-year-old shortstop's spill was
very costly as the Tigers moved
to within one victory of the AL
East championship and a shot at
the pennant against Oakland.
Aurelio Rodriguez drove in
three runs with a homer and two
singles, Al Kaline hit his third
homer in three days and Mickey
Lolich earned his 22nd victory
with a six-hit, 15-strikeout ef-
fort. However, the Red Sox fig-
ured things might have been
different.
With one out in the third, and
Detroit in front 1-0 on' Kaline's

10th homer, Tommy Harper and
Aparicio singled. Carl Yastrzem-
ski then belted a long drive over
center fielder Mickey Stanley's
head. Harper scored easily, but
Aparicio fell, returned to third
and was greeted by Yastrzemski,
who figured. he had an easy
triple. Yaz was tagged out and
the rally was dead.
"I had to wait around second*
base to make sure that the ball
wouldn't be caught and then I
turned on the speed," Aparicio
said. "Then I started to round
third, but hit the bag on top. I
stumbled and then tried to keep
on going.

"Instead, I slipped on the
grass and had to scramble back
to the bag. I don't know why
I hit the bag on top. Naturally,
I wanted to hit the corner."
Aparicio sported a couple of
three-inch gashes above his right
knee for his efforts, but said he
would be ready for the second
game of the decisive series to-
night.
"Things like Luis slipping will
happen in this game, but this
time it really hurt," Kasko said.
"It would have put us ahead 2-1
and we would have had a runner
on third with just one out. Any-
thing could have happened."

Gr idde

Pickiings

Ni1i
nn
.A.."r":::.'"}-}:{;4.. }}::?:{?vi
% 4.
X 7
X X,
.. .k r~r i ...:,.. :... x..* 5 *..tw :" . .. . . . . . . .:t * . .#} r . . .i . : . . v . .J . , .t . . . .t : .;5 :,
READ IT AND WEEP, future opponents of the Daily Libels. This
is the play that put it all, away for the Libels on Sbnday as they
increased" their lead over the Eastern Echoes to 270 points. For
copies of the rest of the playbook, send money (bills only) to 420
Maynard, SPORTS STAFF, and we'll ship one out to you. They're
indefensible anyway.
.r
y 4
..
''CM
REA I AD EE, utreoponnt o te iyies.Ti
inrasdthi la oe teEatrnEhosto 7 pits o

"Virtue itself turns vice, being misapplied.
And vice sometime by action dignified."'
This spoke Coach Long Gone (He's gone for the Season) John
Papanek when queried about the brutal mortification his vicious, sinful,
wicked, iniquitous, immoral, unrighteous, wrong, criminal, unprincipled,;
lawless, disorderly, disgraceful, recreant, disreputable, corrupt, de-
praved, degenerate, evil-minded, heartless, graceless, shameless, and
abandoned Libels had just inflicted on the less than hapless Eastern
Echo Paper Lions.
'If those bastards hadn't brought in their "Ringers' from the
Varsity football squad," further Papanek, "I might have let up on theI
dinks after the opening kickoff. Their whole squad, if you could call'
it that played like eunuchs anyway. Jeez, you should've heard 'em
scream!"
An 'scream they did, indeed, indeed. Between the fallacious
flinging of feet by Phalanges Phillips, and the reckless roamin' of
Rapid Ron Parsons, the Libels has the scoreboard tingling like a pin-
ball machine with 'Free Game' written all over it.
The final tally for the Libels in their 270-1 victory came when three
year letterman Oilcan Olin called a 26-screw on two. Translated, that
means a flea-flicker pass to the center, Bill (The Beast--666) Abbott,
who pitches the ball back to Escanaba Bob McGinn, whose - pleasure
it was to blind six Echoes as he burned his way into the endzone.
The referee awarded the Echoes their only point after the finalE
gun as a token gesture in view of their bravery.
Winner of a free "pass" to the next Libel home game and one of
those super scrumptuous Mr. Pizza pizzas was this week's Gridde
Picks winner Dorothy Sussman. Get your picks in by midnight Friday

ATTENTION
ELIGIBLE VOTERS OF ANN ARBOR
Friday, October 6, 1972, at 8:00 p.m. is the
deadline set by law for persons to register to vote in
the November 7, Presidential Election.
IF YOU ARE ALREADY REGISTERED TO VOTE IN
ARBOR, BUT HAVE MOVED WITHIN THE CITY, YOU
SHOULD FILE A CHANGE OF ADDRESS WITH THE CITY
CLERK'S OFFICE AT CITY HALL. A CONVENIENT WAY
FOR VOTERS TO FILE A CHANGE OF ADDRESS IS TO
MAIL THEIR VOTER I.D. CARD TO THE CITY CLERK'S
OFFICE WITH THE CHANGE OF ADDRESS INFORMA-
TION FILLED OUT IN THE SPACE PROVIDED ON THE
CARD. CHANGES OF ADDRESS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
OCTOBER 6, 1972.
Voter registration or change of address activities may be
accomplished by coming in person to the City Clerk's Office
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. The Clerk's
Office will also be open on Saturday, September 30, 8:00 a.u.
to 5:00 p.m. and on Friday, October 6, until 8:00 p.m. The
Clerk's Office is located on the Second Floor of City Hall,
100 N. Fifth Avenue.
In addition to City Hall, deputy voter registrars will be
available to process new voter registrations and changes of
address at the following locations and times:
1. Thurston School, 2300 Prairie Street: October 2-October 6,
from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
2. Angel School, 1608 S. University Avenue: October 2-Octo-
ber 6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
3. Stone School, 2800 Stone School Road: October 2-October 6,
from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
5. Mack School, 920 Miller Ave.: October 2-October 6, from
S:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
6. Pittsfield School, 2543 Pittsfield Blvd.: October 2-October
6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
7. Northside School, 912 Barton Dr.: October 2-October 6,
from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
8. Peace Neighborhood Center, 1121 N. Maple Rd.: October
2-October 6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
9. Fire Station No. 3, 2130 Jackson Ave.: October 2-October
6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
10. West Stadium Shopping Center at Stadium Pharmacy,
1930 W. Stadium Blvd.: October 2-October 6, from 5:00
p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
11. Lamp Post Plaza Shopping Center at the Wrigley Store,
2366 E. Stadium Blvd.: October 20ctober 6, from 5:00
p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
12. Maple Village Shopping Center at the Mall Area next to
Maple Village Pharmacy: October 2-October 6, from 5:00
p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
13. Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood Dr:
September 25-September 29, and October 2-October 6,
from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
14. Ann Arbor Public Library, 343 S. Fifth Ave.: Monday
through Friday until October 6, from 1:00 p.m. to 8:00
p.m. and on Saturay, September 30, from 1:00 p.m. to
6:00 p.m.
15. University of Michigan Campus location at the "Fish-
bowl" (between Angel-Mason Hall) on the Diagonal, de-
pending upon the weather, Monday through Friday until
October 6, from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
16. Summit Medical Center, 704 Spring St.: September 25-
September 28, and October 2-October 5, from' 9:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., 2:00 p.m to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. to 9:00
p.m. and September 29 and October 6, from 9:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
17. Campus Corner Drugstore at the intersection of Packard
and State: September 25-September 30, and October 2-
October 5, from 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. to
9:00 p.m. and October 6, from 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
and 7:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
18. Alice Lloyd Hall, 100 S. Observatory St.: September 27-
September 29, and October 2, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00. p.m.
19. Mosher-Jordan Hall, 200 S. Observatory St.: October 3-
October 6 from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
20. Mary Markley Hall, 1425 Washington Heights: September
25-Septemier 29, and October 2-October 6, from 5:00 p.m.
to 8:00 p.m.
21. Bursley Hall, 1931 Duffield St.: September 25-September
29, and October 2-October 6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
22. West 'Quadrangle, 541 Thompson St.: September 25-Sep-
tember 29, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
23. South Quadrangle, 600 E. Madison St.: October 2-October
6, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
24. East Quadrangle, 701 E. University Ave.: September 25-
September 29, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
25. Village Corners at intersection of S. Forest and S. Uni-
versity Avenues: October 2-October 6, from 10:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.

for a chance at those very same fa
1. Navy at MICHIGAN (pick
score)
2. Indiana at Syracuse
3. Penn St at Illinois
4. Notre Dame at Michigan State
5. Kansas at Minnesota
6 Northwestern at Wisconsin
7. Ohio State at California
8. Purdue at Iowa
9. Lehigh at Army
10. Colgate at Yale

abulous prizes.v

11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Rhode Island at Maine
Kent St. at West Michigan
Missouri at Oklahoma St.
Alabama at Georgia
Auburn at Mississippi
Duke at North Carolina St.
Florida at Florida St.
USC at Stanford
New Mexico St. at SMU
Northern Arizona at Montana
St.

4

By BRIAN DEMING
"They whipped us physically
up and down the field," said
Tennessee c o a c h Bill Battle
about Auburn's performance in
upsetting his Volunteers 10-6.
This game comprised one of the
two major upsets. Colorado was
the other gridiron giant that fell
to a devastating Oklahoma State
31-6.
Auburn, after the graduation
of Terry Beasley and Pat Sulli-
van, was expected to be a poor
contender in the Southeastern
Conference. But the Tigers came
out snarling against the fourth-
ranked Volunteers and dealt them
their fourth loss under coach
Battle. Three ofthose losses
have been delivered by Auburn.
IN CONTRAST to last year's
aerial offense, Auburn threw only
four times Saturday. Their scores
came on a one yard run by
Terry Henley in the second quar-
ter and a 30 yard field goal in
the third period by Gardner Jett.
"Ninety-nine per cent of the peo-

slugged the Sun Devils 45-43,
leaving some doubt as to the
existence of either team's de-
fense. Steve Cockreham provid-
ed substantial offensive punch
for the Cowboys, running or
177 yards and three touchdowns
and passing for 103 yards and
another score.
Second ranked Oklahoma yawn-
ed their way past powerless
Clemson 52-3. The Sooners ran
up an astounding'475 yards rush-.
ing, 175 contributed by Tim
Welsh. In spite of this, OU's

GRADS and UNDERORADS

I MORE Student Seats
on University Committees
including
" Teacher Awards
* University Long Range Planning
0 Research Policies,
E Comm. on Communications
0 Role in State Education

Chuck Fairbanks rated ClemsonI
"the toughest team we have
played so far."
In an important Mid-American
Conference battle Western Mich-
igan surprised Bowling Green
with a 13-13 tie. The outcome
threw the MAC into a three way
first place tie between Kenta
State, Western Michigan, and
Rnntlna r Can

" University Relations
" Academic Services
" C'nmiccinn fn~r \A/rmcpr

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