Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 10, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-10

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

Tuesdoy, October 10, 1972


Page Seven

Tuesdoy, October 101 1972 EHE MICHIGAN DAILY "c~ge Seven


Special To The Daily
CINCINNATI - The Pittsburgh
Pirates nipped the Cincinnati Reds
3-2 at Riverfront Stadium yester-
iay to grab a 2-1 lead in their best
of five National League playoff.
Pinch runner Gene 'lines tallied
the Bucs decisive run in the eighth
inning on Manny Sanguillen 's
ground ball. The Reds' infield
failed to turn over an inning end-
ing double play, costing relief ace
Carroll the ballgame.
Willie Stargell drew a one out
walk to start the winning rally. Al
Oliver's opposite f i e I d double
chased the lumbering Stargell to
Richie Hebner loaded the bases
and brought up the free swinging
Sanguillen. At this point, Pitts-
burgh manager Bill Virdon insert-
ed Clines for Stargell at third.
Sanguillen stroked a one hop
liner which Cincinnati shortstop
Darrel Chaney bobbled. The split
second delay in getting the ball
to second baseman Joe Morgan
allowed the hustling Sanguillen to
beat the relay.
Cincinnati had grabbed an early
third inning lead when they scored
both their runs. Chaney led off








Carroll, whose 37 saves set a
major league mark this year, took;
daily over. Gene Alley greeted "The
Hawk" with a perfectly placed
sacrifice bunt. Runners stood on
second and third with one dead.
Vic Davalillo, pinch hitting for
Bucs' starter Nelson Briles, re-
NIGHT EDITOR: ceived an intentional pass. Rennie
ROGER ROSSITER Stennett's infield chopper knotted
the score at 2-2.
The high bouncer eluded Tony
Clemente in right field. Clemente's Perez at first, Morgan knocked it
peg to the plate was just late. down, but was unable to make a
play. The sacks remained loaded.
MORGAN THEN obliged the an-
imated Cincinnati scoreboard by CARROLL ESCAPED further
stealing second. He then raced damage on the strong arms of Ce-
home on Bobby Tolan's liner to sar Geronimo and Johnny Bench.
center. Geronimo snared Dave Cash's fly
Sanguillen cut the Cincinnati lead and pegged home, chasing Sanguil-
ih half with a round tripper in the len back to third. Bench's return
fifth inning. The Panamanian na- throw to second caught a wander-{
tive lofted starting pitcher Gary ing Davalillo.
Nolan's first serve high over the Cincinnati's reprieve was to lastk
375 foot sign in left-center. only an inning, however. Bruce Ki-
Pittsburgh knotted the ball game son, standout Buc hurler in last
in the lucky seventh. Nolan came season's post season action, breez-
out for his eight warmup pitches ed through the home half of the
but abruptly decided to call it a seventh.
day. The stage was thus set for Pitts-
Tom Hall, winning pitcher in re- burgh's winning tally.
lief of Jack Billingham in Sun- Cincinnati's Big Red Machine
day's second game, was beckon- did not die. They threatened in
ed in. This time "The Blade" the bottom of the eighth. Pete
couldn't cut it. Rose lashed his second double and
He hit Hebner in the foot with third hit of the game with one

late scoring pass

Passing may not be Bo Schem-
bechler's favorite mode of attack.
Nevertheless, Michigan reserve
coach Dennis Brown would be
foolish to knock it after Jeff
Spahn's 46 yard aerial to Keith
Johnson with :56 seconds left pull-
ed one out of the fire for the Wol-
verines 19-10 over Purdue yester-
Michigan appeared headed to-
ward a dull 7-3 victory until Pur-
due gained possession on the Mich-
igan 40 yardline with just over
three minutes to go in the game.
From there on things really got
With third and eleven from the
41, Boilermaker second string re-
serve quarterback Mike Terrizzi
arched a bomb to isplit end Errol
Patterson, who took the pass in
full stride at the 15 yard line and
outraced three Wolverines to the
goal line.
After Steve Schmidt's conver-
sion split the uprights, Purdue had
their first lead of the ballgame 10-
7 with the clock showing only 2:12
Purdue's kickoff was fielded by
Mike Strabley at the Michigan 25
and returned to the 37. From
there Soahn scrambled for seven

and pitched a seven yard strike
to Johnson for a first down at the
Purdue 48.
Spahn, on second down, rolled
left behind perfect pass protection
and rifled a strike to Johnson be-
tween two defenders for the, win-
ning touchdown. A two point con-
version pass failed, leaving Michi-
gan on top by only 13-10.
Terrizzi desperately attempted
to get Purdue in range for a last
second tying field goal attempt,
but one of his long passes was in-
tercepted by Michigan's Mike
Holmes and returned 29 yards to
the Purdue 40. Two plays later
Gordon Bell circled right end and
turned on the jets, going 35 yards
untouched for an insurance touch-
down with only three seconds left.
Brown was admittedly disap-
pointed with his offense. "It
seems the more we work on of-
fense the worse we look," he
Michigan's ground game was
almost non-existent until Bell's last
second gallop. We should be
getting a breakaway a week from
either Bell or Ed Gonzalez," claim-
ed Brown. "but up until now noth-
ing has materialized.
The Wolverine's first touch-
down came on the ground, how-
ever, when Dan Jilek punched
'over from six inches, :56 seconds
into the second quarter. The score
materialized after Jeff Perlinger
pounced on a Purdue fumble at
the Boilermakers' 12 yardline
from where a Purdue offside pen-
alty and four rushes culminated
the drive.
IThe Boilermakers got on the
scoreboard with 1:52 remaining in
the first half on Schmidt's 35 yard

field goal. That was all of the scor-
ing until the final wild 21/2 min-
Terrizzi put on qute a display of
throwing ability in the second
half, although he completed only
S of 17 passes, he proved him-
self as an accurate long thrower,
having many attempts dropped or
barely tipped away by Michigan
Brown conceded that Michi-
gan was unaware of Terrizzi's
prowess coming into the contest,
"We saw him in their game
films and he didn't look any-
thing like what we saw today."
Normally Michigan would have
alternated Phil "Peppy" Powers
and Spahn at quarterback, but
Powers was still nursing an in-
jury from last week's reserve tilt
with Notre Dame which prompted
Brown to go all the way with
Spahn. Though Spahn did not have
by any means a good day, he came
through with the big play in the
clutch the way winners do.
Neither team could hold onto
the ball as both teams lost three
fumbles and recovered their own
on numerous occasions.
Early in the first quarter, Mich-
igan recovered a Purdue fumble
on the Purdue eight, but Spahn's
pitchback on third down was wild
and the Boilermakers recovered.
Purdue also was given a golden
opportunity to score in the sec-
ond quarter when Bell bobbled a
punt and the Boilermakers recov-
ered at the Michigan 35 yardline.
Michigan's defense tightened this
time, however, and held on downs.
The big plays made the differ-
ence yesterday, and Michigan
made the big plays.

AP Photo
OAKLAND RAIDER RUNNING BACK Charlie Smith is halted by
Houston Oiler safety Ken Houston (29) in last night's National

with, a walk and had advanced to his first delivery. Sanguillen's
second. . subsequent single to center, con-
Morgan's humped back liner vinced Red manager "Sparky" An-
landed safely in front of Roberto derson to call for another arm.
It's MOO U Weed...
. Seize the time,
john papanek
OKAY, here we go again. Announcing the official beginning of
O what's known as "Michigan State Week." Well, you might
not get worked up enough to call it that, but a couple of years
ago it was a different ball game.
Anyway that's what the members =of the Alumni 'M' Club
still call it - all those middle aged insurance salesmen, car
dealers, doctors, 'and merchants, who transform themselves into
football freaks' on Saturday afternoons.
They'll go to see a Michigan-Michigan State game come hell,
high water, or the revolution. And there are enough of them
around the state to fill the big Stadium six times, if there were
enough tickets.
So anyway, what I'm trying to say is if you've seen a lot
of Michigan football over the last three or four years, you know,
pretty much what you're going to get. And what you generally
don't get is what you really want-excitement, right? You're
going to see a lot of up the middle plays and no passing. You're
going to see the outcome of the game decided in the first quarter.
I think that if you're a little bit down about the way Michi-
gan plays football, you, ought to do something about it. Don't go.
No-one will miss you, I guarantee that. In fact, even if by
somel miracle Billy Martin's rMisfits made it into the World -
Series, and everybody stayed home Saturday to watch the first
game, the empty Stadium wouldn't tilt the gate by a penny. The
game was sold oit so long ago that some faculty members who
turned in their season ticket applications late found that their
Michigan State ticket had been sold as a single during the sum-
And please don't think that your cheers will have anything
to do with the final score. Bo Schembechler is the coach and he
ought to know. He says that in order to beat Michigan State,
the Wolverines "have to play mistake-free football. Michigan
State's defense is better than any we've faced so far," he said.
"The only reason why they lost so big to Southern Cal (51-6)
is that they made so many mistakes."
So there it is. If the Wolverines don't make any mistakes
and the defense plays as well as it has in the first four games,
Michigan will win. You can stay home and see who the Tigers
would have played in the World Series. You can go to the Arb
and watch the trees turn different colors. You can do your
Admit it. If you've been around Michigan football for a
couple of years, you've learned that Wolverine games are dull.
The scores are usually 35-7, or 45-0; no excitement. Oh, once in
a while something happens that steals your attention away from
your bottle or the body being passed up over your nose. But in
general, you leave the stadium feeling like you've just seen a
Doris Day - Rock Hudson movie: you really knew what would
happen before you went in.
And don't think the fans make any difference, no matter how
loud they yell or how hard they boo. They will never influence
Schmbechler. "I never notice the crowd," he says. "I don't hear
a thing. I could care less about the crowd."
So if they don't care about you why care about them? It
would be a trip that Bo might not know how to handle, having
his team come roaring out of the tunnel to tackle the Spartans
in an empty stadium. Who knows, he may prefer it that way.
But if you just can't allow yourself to miss what some people
say might be a good game, you'll be interested to hear what
Schembechler had to say yesterday about his Spartan counter-
part Duffy Daugherty.
"It's entirely possible that we'll see something specially for
us from Michigan State," Bo said. "Duffy has pulled something
on us every year now. We have to anticipate something." It's
been suggested that Daugherty might switch the team's best
athlete, safety Brad Van Pelt to tight end or even quarterback.
"We'll just have to wait and see," Schembechler said.
Meanwhile, though, Bo has shut down his practices and may
be cooking up some "funny business" of his own. But if he is,
he isn't telling anybody.
So go to the game if you must, but don't expect more than
the usual. That way if it is an exciting game you'll be that much
more excited. But remember this: if the game does get tense,
don't make any noise. Show the athletic department the power
of the people.
- - - --


Dave Giusti came in to relieve Football League game, won by the Raiders 34-0.
Kison and bail the Bucs out of,
trouble. He got Morgan to tap to LA2'MIONICA'S PASSES
first and fanned Tolan.
Pittsburgh leftfielder Stennett's
strong throw saved a Cincinnati
run in the fourth inning. He spear-
field line, set himself and fired a
strike to Sanguillen to nip a slid- HOUSTON (P) - Quarterback' Davis and a two-yard pass
ing Bench. Bench had reached Daryle Lamonica broke up a slop- Ken Stabler to Bob Moore
third on a ground ball triple which pily played game with touchdown was all alone in the Oiler en
had eluded Stennett in the left pass plays of 16 and 27 yards as George Blanda kicked a 4
field corner, the Oakland Raiders routed the er-the first of two field go
In the ninth, Giusti surrendered Houston Oilers 34-0 in a nationally the first quarter as both
a harmless single to Tony Perez, televised National Football League offenses fizzled in an ex
but Menke and Geronimo popped game last night. passing contest between La
up to end the game. Oakland made it a runaway with and Oiler quarterback Dan
Pittsburgh throws Doc Ellis three fourth -quarter touchdowns. torini.
against Cincinnati's Ross Grims- ' Siani beat Benny Johnson on a 27-
ley this afternoon in the fourth yard pass play to make it 20-0. Oakland linebacker Phil
game of the series. The Bucs seek piano intercepted a Pastorin
their second straight National Interceptions by Sistrunk and with nine seconds left in th
League pennant and World Series Wilson set up Oakland's final half and on the next play
flag. touchdowns - a 14-yard run by monica hit Fred Biletnikoff
end, zone for the Raiders
G " P itouchdown and a 10-0 halftim
Blanda's 35-yarder in the
"Ah, this is a macabre matrimony between what is reality andquarter came after a b
what is metricious persifilage" exclaimed Jumbo Jim Harrison as Houstop field goal attempt b
he greedily devoured his free Mr. Pizza pizza. "Perchance esoteric all the way back to the Oi
meanderings are the foodstuff of the id, but licentious allegories can yard line.
also be farm-out!" -
With this astute statement safely under hi felt, our hero im-,
mediately plunged into catacalmystic spasmsi fod gust and hid his
mouldly carcass* under the table.
Submitting passively to the onrushing present, Harrison recalled
fondly the words of his bosom buddy, "If brains were dynamite you
couldn't blow your nose."
Is it not better to tred the seething abysses or to mount the
munificent mountain. All life is but a parody, signified by man's
altruistic visions of goals left unfilled, forever striving, forever
grappling, trying to come to grips with the ever-present unknown.
If we ever are to shed our existential fantasies we must indeed first
realize that they are indeed fallacies, brought on by the ever-present
super ego.
Before protuding into more malevolent protrusions, send your
Gridde Pickings to 420 Maynard, and may the hoary hosts of the'
Hoggoth watch over your Burly head.

Oilers, -0
from The Raiders, who moved into a
, who tie with San Diego for second place
d zone. in the AFC West, put it out of
6-yard- reach in the fourth quarter with
als-in three more touchdowns, two fol-
teams' lowing interceptions by Otis Sis-
cpected trunk and Nemiah Wilson.
monica Villanova rookie Mike Siani beat
n Pas- Benny Johnson -to start the fourth
quarter and Lamonica hit him on
Villi- a 27-yard TD play.
ii pass Sistrunk's interception at the
e first Houston 14 set up a 14-yard touch-
y, La- down run by Clarence Davis, who
in the plunged through the middle of the
first collapsing Oiler defense.
e lead. Only seconds later, Wilson inter-
third cepted Kent Nix' pass and return-
hlocked ed it 32 yards to Houston's two.
ounced Reserve quarterback Ken Stabler
ler 23- hit tight end Bob Moore in the end
zone for the final tally.

";;.:}::.:.;r. : :i~ n"ai:>"W gi- i ~t::.{.y}i } *.*. "Y."";?:.:":::'"Jv: ": t;v rYi3 rt,, .Se.Yv



Big Ten Standings


Michigan St.
Ohio St.

1 0 0 7 0
1 0 0 24 0
1 0 0 21 0
1 0 0 27 23
1 0 0 21 14
1 0 0 24 0
0 1 0 23 27
0 1 0 0 24
0 2 0 14 28
0 2 0 0 45

w L T
4 0 0
2 2' 0
3 0 0
3 1 0
3 1 '0
1 3 0
0 4 0
0 4 0
1 3 0
1 3 0



All Games

This weeks games
Michigan State at Michigan
Wisconsin at Indiana.

Iowa at Northwestern
Purdue at Minnesota
Illinois at Ohio State

. " I ; - I I I I - I.. - - -on"

1. Michigan St. at MICHIGAN
(pick score)
2. Wisconsin at Indiana
3. Iowa at Northwestern
4. Purdue at Minnesota
5. Illinois at Ohio State
6. Air Force at Boston College
7. Penn at Cornell
8. Navy at Syracuse
9. Iowa St. at Colorado
10. Kansas at Kansas St.

11. Oklahoma at Texas
12. Florida at Alabama
13. Auburn at LSU
14. Duke at Clemson
15. Texas Tech at Texas A&M
16. Washington at Stanford
17. Tulane at Miami (Fla)
18. Villanova at Maryland
19. Harvard at Columbia
20. Drexel at Kings Point
2/2rDaily Libels at Barstow,

rz ( 21


A four-volume set of the most complete information
available on graduate institutions and programs,
published jointly by the Council of (raduate Schools
in the United, States and the Graduate Record
Examinations Board. The Manual contains data on
institutional size, departmental size, admission pre-
requisites, available specialties, financial aid, and
much more. In addition, the Manual lists where to
write for general information, for applications, and
for assistantships, fellowships, and loans at each
To order, complete the coupon below and mail to:
Graduate Programs and Admissions Nanual
Box 26
Princeton, New Jersey 08540

fyou've been
thinking about a career
in real estate o~r
the building industry,
Whyho tata
the top?
Kaufman and Broad, the world's largest independent homebuilder, listed
on the New York Stock Exchange, is seeking energetic, hard-driving in-
dividuals who are eager to become an important part of the world's most
aggressive builder/developer. No experierce is required, we will train you
to the peak of your abilities while you earn. We promote from within, and
advancement is virtually assured to responsible members of the team.
Positions are open in the Metropolitan Detroit area. Excellent starting
salaries plus impressive incentive bonuses. If you are unable to attend any
of the interviews listed below, submit your resume to Mr. Donald Alexander,
Kaufman and Broad Homes, Inc., 222 Presidential' Office Centre, 23777
Southfield Road, Southfield, Michigan 48075. To arrange for an interview,
call our office collect of 1-313-358-1400.
9 A.M. TO 12 NOON, AND OCTOBER 13th, 2 P.M. TO 8 P.M.

Please send me the volume(s) of the Graduate
Programs and A dmissions Manual indicated below.
Appropriate payment is enclosed.


- _.

N:umber of each volume
a. Biological Sciences, Health Sciences, and
Related Fields
b. _ Arts and Humanities
c. Physical Sciences, Mathematics, and
dl. Social Sciences and I dutcation


A representative from WAYNE STATE UNI-
VERSITY LAW SCHOOL will be at the Univer-
sity of Michigan to meet with students in-

$ 2.50
10 each)

Number of volumes ordered
Total payment enclosed




Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan