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October 17, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-17

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Paae Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 17, 1972

I

"O .1.

Open 11 a.m. for Lunch SHE
Dancing-8 p.m. till 2 a.m.

t,,

FOUR TEAMS IN CONTENTION

i
11

Domestic
Travel
Special fares on
American Airlines
I 1

Big

Ten

race still scrambled

.1

Pizza and Sandwiches
served after 5 p.m.

By BOB SIMON fin, the freshman sensation of twon
The dog-eat-dog, cat-eat-cat world weeks ago regained his top form.t
of Big Ten conference play began This time he exploded for 192 yardss
in full swing last Saturday with in 27 attempts while teammatea
four teams continuing their winning Harold Henson scored three touch-r
ways toward a possible champion- downs from the fullback position. t
ship. Besides fourth-ranked Ohio Probably even more important for
State and sixth-ranked Michigan, the Buckeyes was that they didn'tr
Tnv mistakes."No fumbles,

l~~i~nlien ~Indiana and PLurdue~ mICIacU e H j---------------
a J ivId ao dnbswithout a Big Ten defeat to their and no interceptions," boastedt
341 Socui Main Ann Arbor 769 5960 name. Hayes after the game. The Illini,
and The fighting Wolverines of Mich- however, did make mistakes as
I - _- igan was not the only team which they were intercepted twice a n dt
-- - -i- - had a hard time against a psyched- jarred loose of the ball once.
....-.. N .. E. up opposition. Ohio State had a ! Illinois must be the biggest dis-
:t..:.; . real tough time putting icing on appointment in the Big Ten this
New York the cake in the second half against year. Under the prodding of new
Illinois. Ohio State won the game coach Bob Blackmun, the Illini
e iw|n-u . 26-7, but in the second half they finished the 1971 season with five
California managed only one touchdown and consecutive victories after giving
that was on the last play of the Michigan a struggle in the game
Thanksgivmg game. before the streak. With practically
"We could have opened it up if ;the whole squad returning t h i s
n - we had to," crowed the ever-cocky year, expectations were very high.
n t Iig l UIdeadline. Woody Hayes, but that just doesn't Unfortunately for' the ChampaignI
sound like the Buckeye terror. Re- kids their schedule has been awe-
membrances of OSU piling on some so far, however, they havei
when victory was already assured not looked tough in any of the con-
are too recent to take Woody at his tests and will have to face an even
Sign up forUAC Travel word. "I have seen too many tougher team next Saturday thanf
teams get ahead and then make last.f
n onwmistakes," added Hayes. "0 u r {
menisoteCUreSa2dddflooayles " running game in the first half was _
Sas good as you would want." wihtT___Foob____
Onc aginyou can't arguewth.
till Oct. 20 on Diag a Woody and the Buckeyes aboutt
*_their running game as Archie Grif- Are the Bloomingfon Bombers t
- --for real? The Hoosiers must ap-
t proach the unfriendly confines of
Columbus next Saturday and this
should be enough of a test. As >p-.
posed to Illinois the IU football
team must be the most pleasant
T H E surprise to followers of the Big
sTUDENg BLOOD
the game with Wisconsin, in which
the Hoosiers had taken away a 33-
B A N K 7 victory. "We tried to tell peo-
ple all simmer that we were ,om-
. petitive."
-will provide. for your blood needs if Indiana had three things going
for it in the game. Probably thej
it can collect 600 pts. this term. biggest advantage IU had was that'
they made no mistakes, while the
GIVE: Oct. 31-1 5 Badgers couldn't seem to do any-
"'{ >r<.,GIVE Oct ' 31 11-5thing right. Wisconsin turned theI
ball over to thier opponents e i g h t
Nov. 1 times, four times on fumbles and
four times by air mail.
Nov.a2The Indiana defense was con-
sistently able to stop the onslaught
NION BALLROOM of the "Roadrunner" Rufus Fergu-
son as he could manage only 64
yards in 15 carries. Meanwhile the
:.::Badgers could not stop the run-
x, }< i' ,V, :- --

ping and passing of Indiana quar-
terback Ted McNulty who once
scampered 11 yards for a score
and was able to throw strikes to
receivers open in the end zone
twice.
Purdue, led by the power run-
ning of Otis Armstrong, remained
undefeated in the conference as
they rampaged over Minnesota 28-
3. The Boilermaker defense h a s
been the key to their success in
the Big Ten as in two Big Ten
games they have limited opposition
to only three points while scoring
53 of their own.
Armstrong is the key to the of-
fense all along and he certainly
kept it up last Saturday. Besides
breaking the second half kickoff
all the way for a 97 yard touch-
down, Armstrong was able to slip
away often enough to pick up 152
yards in 24 attempts.
In the battle of losers, Iowa beat
Northwestern 23-12 in a mild up-
set if it can be called that jn
a game like this. The deciding
factor in the game was the two
fumbles and two interceptions
which Northwestern gave up. As
Wild Cat coach Alex Agase said
to Iowa Coach Frank X. Lauter-
bur after the game, "I don't want
to take anything away from Iowa
but we were very charitable to-
.nth tea ms will need ith

C
t
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T
f
Z
t
t
7
s
s
i
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ayd. aUI n~I1 il1CL al ne
charity they can get the rest of
the season as the race in the Big
Ten may concern more than two

AP Photo
WISCONSON'S RUFUS "ROADRUNNER" FERGUSON had more
than his usual share of troubles last Saturday against Indiana.
Ferguson (21) fumbles after being hit by Indiana's Marshall Mc-
Cullough The ball was recovered by the Hoosiers; who won 33-

horses for once. 7, and three plays later they scored.
Extra down topples Green Wave

I-

while national powers win again

By BRIAN DEMING
The Miami Hurricanes came from behind
to down the Green Wave of Tulane 24-21 on a
fifth down scoring pass with a minute left to
play. No, not fourth down but an obvious fifth
down. Apparently the referees lost track of the
downs and gave Miami a fifth shot at the goal
line. Tulane is now rightfully raising a request
for Miami to forfeit the contest in the name of
"good sportsmanship and institutional integrity"
as Tulane's president, Dr. Herbert E. Longe-
necker, put it.
Miami Athletic Director Ernie McCoy took a
long look in reviewing the game and decided
with university officials that forfeiture would
be "inappropriate" because Tulane still had time
to change the outcome. "Official forfeiture would
require a breach of wrong doing on the part of
one or the other team which we do not find
present in this situation," McCoy said.
David Nelson, secretary of the National Foot-
ball Rules Committee, was contacted by Miami
for opinions on what course of action to take.
Nelson referred to the rule reading, "the team'
shall be awarded points for scoring according to
rule, and unless the game is forfeited, the team
having the larger score at the end of the game
shall be the winning team."

Naturally Tulane officials are somewhat 'bit-
ter at the apparent decision not to forfeit. Still,
Dr. Rix Yard, Tulane's athletic director pointed
out the fine relationship between Miami and
Tulane and stated, "an incident like this should-
n't affect the relationship we've had over the
years with Miami."
In a Big Eight -Conference showdown Colorado
whipped Iowa State 34-22. This matched the
highly rated Buffaloes against the then undefeat-
ed and nationally ranked Cyclones.
The Buffaloes who had scored only one first-
quarter touchdown in their first five games got
started quickly, jumping out to a 14-0 lead on
their first two possessions. After that Iowa
State could not come closer than seven points
behind the Buffaloes. Two touchdowns apiece
were scored by junior tailback Charlie Davis 'and
sophomore split end Steve Haggerty for Colo-
rado. Additional points were added with a pair
of field goals by barefoot kicker Fred Lima, in-
cluding a 57-yarder for a Big Eight record.
A nine minute, 74-yard drive secured a 24-7
victory for Alabama over Florida. Quarterback-
ed by Terry Davis, the Crimson Tide called on
Ellis Beck, Wilbur Jackson and Paul Spivey
during the drive that concluded with a four
yard run by Davis. The victory keeps third-
ranked Alabama undefeated so far this year.

NOW. *.emporary and art time
as well as full time University Employees other
than Hospital Employees ...
OPEN invitation to join the University of Michigan Employees'
Credit Union. Lending and Saving services, group auto and home-
owners insurance premium payments on payroll deductions and
many other consumer progarms.
Visit us at 2000 Green Road (near US 23 and Plymouth Rd.) for
o FREE GIFT, or call 761-0500 for information.
it costs 25c to join plus the purchase of one $5.00 share. Fleet Discount
new auto dealers, Group Legal Service, Co-op Auto Rally and modified
auto-lease purchase program on new cars are some of the unique services
thru your Credit Union.
----- ------ ~-.__.___.

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Speaking of humor

9 9 0

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Contemporary Discussions

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Mill
m-a Mrittigtrn r1tnit

presents
CHRIS MILLER
editor of the NATIONAL LAMPOON
will give a free lecture
Thurs., Oct. 19 at 3:00 p.m.
in the Michigan Union Ballroom

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