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October 11, 1972 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-11

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Wednesday, October 11J. 197/

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Weneda, cobr 1,197 TE IHIANDAL PgeSee

COLEMAN SPARKLES:

Tigers

stay

alive

Spee6
Bucs

t

DETROIT (P)

- Righthander

Joe Coleman struck out 14 Oak-
land Batters, setting a baseball
playoff record yesterday and keep-
ing Detroit's American League
pennant hopes alive with a 3-0 vic-
tory over the A's.
The A's still lead the best-of-five
series 2-1 and need one more vic-
tory eithe'r Wednesday or, if neces-
sary, Thursday to clinch its first
World Series berth since 1931.
Coleman made sure the . A's
didn't get the victory Tuesday.
The hard-throwing pitcher worked
out of frequent jams, allowing sev-
en hits and pitching with men on

base in all but two innings. But
his strikeout pitch kept bailing him
out of trouble.
His 14 strikeouts broke the play-
off record of 12 established by;
Baltimore's Jim Palmer on Oct.
5, 1970, against Minnesota.
The Tigers took advantage of a
wild streak by Oakland starter
Ken Holtzman to score their first
two runs with seldom - used Ike'
Brown drilling the bases-loaded
single that brought them hone.j
Al Kaline started Detroit's scor-
ing rally with a one-out walk in
the fourth inning. Bill Freehan,
starting his first game since Sept.
1Wor

* i
daily.
sports
NIGHT EDITOR
BOB HEUER
21 when he suffered a broken
thumb, followed with a double past
third, sending Kaline to third.
Then Holtzman walked Willie
Horton to load the bases. The vet-
eran left-hander got Mickey Stan-
ley on a fly to short center for the
second out as the runners held.
That brought up utilityman
Brown, playing first base to give
the Tigers an extra right-handed
bat against southpaw Holtzman.
Brown, who played in only 51
games during the regular season,,
drilled a single up the- middle,

--jor

UAlai

Jim Young...
0 . Defense extraordinaire

Rnnciv Phillios"---

i

F,( Fl.~y U'1. .. 1jJ n 1t- .m .. - _V - ,.A- --
scoring Kaline and Freehan and
By RANDY PHILLIPS giving Coleman the lead.
HOW OFTEN has that cliche "a good football team begins with a Freehan added an extra run in
good defense"-been used by football coaches around the country? the eighth with a long home run
it certainly can be traced in some form to Michigan mentor Bo to left field but the wayColeman
Schembechler. That's his football philosophy, and Wolverine defensive Coleman finished with a flourish,
co-ordinator Jim Young has been extremely successful in proving that striking out the last two batters
formula. he faced to end the ball game.
Young has been building solid defenses for Schembechler for the The way things started, it didn't
past three and a half years. Schembechler's 28-5, record would not be look like he'd be around to see the
as good'were it not for Michigan's tough defense. end. Matty Alou lined his first
More often than not the Wolverine's defense has bailed out the pitch for a double to right and Dal
offense by forcing turnovers and providing good field position. Often Maxill followed with a walk. But
times it has managed to blunt the opposition's attack until the sluggish the heart of the A's batting order
Blue offense could get untracked. -Joe Rudi, Reggie Jackson and
Each year the defense has been getting stingier. In Young's first Mike Epstein - to get out of the
season at Michigan the Wolverines gave up only 148 points; in 1970, jam.
only 90 points; and last season the Wolverines allowed an amazing In the third, he was in trouble
83 points. in 12 games-less than one touchdown per contest. That again with two men on and two
impressive figure put Michigan at the top of the nation in scoring out.
defense He seemed to have Epstein
Young has been blessed with some mighty fine talent over the struck out for the third out but
years such as Tom Curtis, Marty Huff, Mike Taylor, Tom Darden,
and a host of others. This season finds the Wolverines a bit thin on BI
depth, but with some pretty tough hitters like Fred Grambau, Tom
Kee, and Randy Logan. So far the scoring defense statistics are near-
ly as impressive as last year's with only 23 points given up in four
contests.
Young feels that perhaps the best player he has coached was line-'
backer Mike Taylor, everyone's All-American last year. "He's got the By ROBIN WAGNER
greatest hitting ability," praised Young. The main feature in Palo Alto,
But with all the big burly players around these days it takes more Cal., last Saturday was* expected
than size and strength to impress Young. "The most important things to be the duel between 15th rated
these days are speed and quickness. You get good defense'from speed Stanford and Southern California.!
TT n !'t L . . . t «'

l
i

CINCINNATI (,P) - Ross Grims-
ley overpowered Pittsburgh with.
a two-hitter as the Cincinnati Reds
crushed the fumbling Pirates 7-1
yesterday and sent the tense Na-
tional League playoffs into a fifth
and deciding game.
The tall southpaw was in com-
mand all the way after being
given a 1-0 lead in the first inning
on one of three Pittsburgh errors.
Grimsley didn't walk a batter and
finished with a flourish by re-
tiring the final nine batters. He
struck out five.
Pete Rose led off the Reds' first
with a ground single to right center
and was sacrificed to second base
by Joe Morgan. Pittsburgh starter
- Dock Ellis appeared to be out of
trouble when shortstop Gene Alley
stopped Bobby Tolan's sharp
grounder in the hole and nailed
Rose going to third on a close
play.
->> But then Tolan broke for second
::..fon the next play and Johnny Bench
poked a single to right through a
gaping hole left by Pittsburgh se-
cond baseman Dave Cash, who was
covering the bag. Tolan raced to
AP Photothird, giving Cincinnati runners at
AP Photo the corners with two out.
OAKLAND'S THIRD BASEMAN Sal Bando goes down diving for Bench then stole second as Pitts-
Bill Freehan's 4th inning double. Umpire Art Frantz is motioning burgh catcher Manny Sanguillen
that the ball is fair. Freehan's double set the stage for two runs threw the ball into center field al-
scored later in the inning. lowing Tolan to fly home with Cin-
cinnati's lead run.
Plate Umpire John Rice ruled it ing No. 2 until he really needed it. More sloppy Pittsburgh fielding
a half-swing after checking with The A's had two on and two out led to two more Cincinnati runs in
third base ump Art Frantz. in the seventh when he fanned the fourth before a delighted crowd
Manager Billy Martin raged at pinch-hitter Dave Duncan to end of 39,447 at Riverfront Stadium.
Frantz over, the decision but it the threat. Bench opened with a single and,
didn't matter. Coleman fanned . Oakland Manager Dick Williams after Tony Perez flied to center
Epstein on the next pitch. threw 20 players into the game field, he stole second as Denis
Coleman struck out the side in and finished with Gene Tenace, Menke struck out. One more, an
the fifth, giving him 11 strike-: his starting catcher, playing sec- erratic toss by the weak-throwing
outs of the first 15 A's retired. ond base. But it was to no avail. Sanguillen made the steal possible.
Then he didn't get the record-ty- Coleman was just too much, Alley then dropped Cesar Geron-
imo's short pop down the left field
ETTER DESPITE WIN line, allowing Bench to score Con-:
cinnati's second run. When the1
Pittsburgh shortstop threw wild to
the plate for a second error on the
play, Geronimo went all the way

Strolling down a shady New England lane on Wednesday, 1875,
we pause before the grounded iron gate of Drs. Beddow's Pneumatic
Institute, where we eavesdrop on the conversation of two members of
the Amateur Electfical League ...
"Tom, Tom, it works! And to think, all we had to do was put the
balls on the other side!"
"Right, Jack. Now, with those footballs hanging in perfect balance,
we'll be 20 for 20 in Gridde Pickings forever!"
It may be futile, but get your picks in by midnight Friday anyway.
Who knows, the balls may come off.
1. Michigan St. at MICHIGAN 11. Oklahoma at Texas
(pick score) 12.'Florida at Alabama
2. Wisconsin at Indiana 13. Auburn at LSU
3. Iowa at Northwestern 14. Duke at Clemson
15. Texas Tech at Texas A&M
4. Purdue at Minnesota 16. Washington at Stanford
.5. Illinois at Ohio State 17. Tulane at Miami (Fla)
6. Air Force at Boston College 18. Villanova at Maryland
7. Penn at Cornell 19. Harvard at Columbia
8. Navy at Syracuse 20. Drexel at Kings Point
9. Iowa St. at Colorado 221/2 Daily Libels at Barstow,
10. Kansas at Kansas St. Alaska
IS ANYBODY HEALTHY?
Patient utilization of Health Service's Main Medical Clinic is up
more than 40 people a day over this time last year. That means
that doctors are scheduled days in advance, and waiting time
for walk-in patients is often an hour or more.
However, there are ways of minimizing the inconvenience to your
1 ) Make an appointment if at all possible. And please
cancel it if you cannot show.
2) If you do walk in without an appointment, try and avoid
the hours between 11:30 and 1 :30 when we have less
than our full complement of physicians on duty.

mg Reds whip
o even series
to third base. ally walked and then stole second
Darrel Chaney then dragged a as Sanguillen had to eat -the ball
bunt down the first base line and when no one covered the. bag.
just beat a diving tag by f i r s t. Grimsley's infield single over se-
baseman Willie Stargell, allowing cond base drove home Menke to
Geronimo to come home standing give Cincinnati a 4-0 lead.
up. Rose bunted for a hit to knock
The Reds committed daylight in the fifth run but Grimsley was
robbery against the besieged San- thrown out trying to reach third
guillen in the midst of a two-run as Stargell fired a bullet throw to
flurry in the sixth. Menke doubled Alley.
with one out off Pittsburgh reliev- Clemente, who had only had one
er Bob Johnson and raced to third hit in the first three games, drove
on a bouncer to the right side by in the lone Pirate run with a sev-
Geronimo. Chaney was intention- enth inning homer.

Gridde

Pickiniigs

9 qVr" . N XA/

1
7
" 4

half to 30-13. Stanford finished the
scoring with a 29 yard touchdown
pass.
Not content with a 30-21 victory,
McKay called for a controversial
last-second pass from the Stan-
ford 19. The pass fell incomplete

mark. Following its loss, Stanford
falls to 0-1 in the conference.,
The Cardinals host Sonny Six-
killer and the Washington Huskies
this weekend. Christiansen's crew'
will be under extreme pressure to,
win as two conference losses will
all but end their run at the roses.t

Billboard
There will be a meeting for
non-scholarship Freshmen who
are interested in Basketball Fri-
day at 5:00 p.m. in Crisler
Arena.

and pursuit." U.S.C., the country's number one
Michigan's defense is more than stars or individual perform- ranked team, trimmed the Cardi-

ances. It has at its foundation, a cohesive unit of eleven men who are nals, 30-21. in the end
mentally ready as well as physically fit. Young remarks that the key What attracted most of the day's for a 2,000
attention however, were Trojan ed.
to a strong defense is "really your personnel and the mental aspect. ;cahnoho , y brernge ti
The mental aspect is more important on defense than offense." coach John, McKay's blistering Statisticd
Young has even emphasized the use of psychocybernetics - the power well, most everything. mulated 4
of positive titinking-to key his players for a contest. "I'd liked to have won by 2,000 ing on the
Young, a former Ohio State and Bowling Green star fullback, has points," said McKay of the fallen terback Mi
been with Schembechler for eight years at both Miami and Michigan. Cardinals. "They are the worst bined to c
He knows what kind of football is being played in this area of the winners I've ever gone up against, for 175 ya
country and what needs to be done to defense the Big Ten "grind it They have no class." fensive th
out" style of offense. That is why Michigan still uses the angle 5-2 de- Concerning the play of his USC hampered
fense that was popular a decade ago. contingent, McKay grumbled, "We fumbles an
Now, with many teams switching to more wide open offenses, most played as poorly as we could. We Thestar
were just horsing around ottfTheUSta
squads have changed their defenses to the pro 4-3 alignment. The 4-3 there. We just stood between the o SC
is stronger against the pass, but gives a little against the rush. 30-yard lines and killed a lot of Stanford t
The angle defense is a variation of the regular 5-2 set and was grass. They'll have to reseed the signal - c
designed by Frank Broyles at Arkansas. But there has been some place."'i.n.ltimes
criticism recently that Michigan's defense would come loose at the McKay was particularly derisive times.
seams if it faced a formidable passing team. Some of this criticism in describing the officiating. H Ge Southern
is a result of the thin secondary corps this season-a by-product of bitterly stated, "I'm thoroughly Senie m
graduation and several key injuries. disgusted. Two teams play this the defens
But some critics point to Don Bunce's aerial bombardment last game. Why when we play these th mfs
Fakhotshots aren't penalties called Sophmr
year in the Rose Bowl with Tom Darden and Randy Logan and Frank both ways? For a while in the school clas
Gusich and Bruce Elliot still around. third quarter we kept moving back- Chapman,
However, Young points out that his defenses have had better than wards. I don't think we got any job at his
average luck against some good passers and counters with examples calls at all." Failing
of the Wolverine's wipe-out of Mike Phipps three seasons ago, and of USC was penalized seven times by McKay
Sonny Sixkiller two years past. He argues, "We think we can defense for 66 yards while the home team Christians
against the pass despite last year's Rose Bowl. We always felt we could was whistled down twice for 14 praise for
stay with our own defense and adjust." yards. sH e explai
During the week of practice before a game, Young does some Though less provocative than, solid footb
adjusting to prepare for the upcoming opponent. But the basic defense the game itself did include its They defir
always stays intact. "We try to take what has been successful for them share of thrills and excitement. ber one ra
and work on that. It's a matter of seeing their plays over and over, With the score tied 13-13 late hard for a
again until it becomes a reaction thing." in the opening half and 'Stanford Stanford
For Young, practice is not a yelling session; it's all business. Every back to punt, an errant snap gave ry, who ha
minute of every session is carefully planned out and accounted for so USC the ball on the Cardinal's five last year's
that all phases of the game are covered-pass defense, rush defense, yard line. Anthony Davis, a re- used spar
punt returns, tackling drills, etc. Young treats his players like mature placement for ineffective starting due to inj
ment withrs tokg d, dn theyve reondeitsh pard wk man tailback Rod McNeil, scored his after inter
men with a job to do, and they've responded with hard work and a second touchdown two plays later. Also mi
professional attitude. Davis was voted the offensive nal's star
When asked about his low key approach, Young responded, "That's player of the game. sive endI
just my style. I believe in stressing the positive aspect more than The Trojans, behind second- suffering
negative criticism." string quarterback Pat Haden, ex- USC rem
You can't argue with success, and it looks like this year will be tended the margin in the second the Pac-8
another banner one for the Wolverine defense. Young says, "This - ~
team can be as strong as any team we've had by the end of the year.
The attitude and mental aspect of this defense is as great as it's
ever been." Bo will be quite happy about that.
__ _- ----_.__. ____.- I ru ru r re nsLi..

zone and McKay's hopes
0 point play were crush-

ally, the winners totally
the game. USC accu-
17 total yards, 232 com-
ground. Starting quar-
ike Rae and Haden com-
onnect on 13 of 24 passes
ards. Southern Cal's of-
hrusts were continually
however, by five lost
nd an interception.
- studded defensive unit
was brilliant, holding
o a bewildering -16 yards
They sacked Cardinal
aller Mike Boryla five
Cal defensive back
s, last week's Pac-8 de-
ayer of the week, was1
ive player of the game.
e Richard Wood, a high
ssmate of Michigan's Gil,
did a commendable
linebacker position. '
to follow the example set
y, Stanford Mentor Jack
en had nothing but
his powerful opponents.
ned, "Southern Cal is a
all team with a good of-
an outstanding defense.
nitely deserve their num-.
anking and they will be
nybody to beat."
flanker John Winesber-
auled in eight passes in
Rose Bowl game, was
ringly in the first half
uries. He did not return
rmission.
issing from the Cardi-
ting lineup was defen-
Pierre Perreault, who's
rom a broken finger.
mains the frontrunner in
race with a 2-0 league

FO D
STUDENTS-Help organize
the SOC Grocery Co-op

Health
Service
Weekdays;
Noon to Three

I N

763-4384
!Pai
an
/l06

)

I

I

WILD'S

You voted for it,

now work

for it. All

positions

open,

from Board of Directors on

down.

Assume power.

All interested call SOC,
763-3241

4

I

I

. mos 11ff

01 CAMPUS!
KCONTIENTAL
TYROLEANS
by

"Chaplin's finest work. A masterpiece
that epitomizes his creative genius."
-Judith Crist, New York Magazine

"I SALUTE

THE CHAPLIN GENIUS"
-Bob Solmoggi, Group W Network

human RighTS rarry
Women's Caucus
invites you to meet
Barbara HALPERT
CANDIDATE FOR U.S. SENATE

a

-

Charlie
Chaplin in

DUNHAM'S

'F

I

> r d'c(Cow CUC
o1Co Crp E '<9(.

Thurs., Oct. 12

w. / tf!?1Jlt

0

i

I

U U ~IA &.. IhfhiI

i

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