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October 18, 1972 - Image 9

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Michigan Daily, 1972-10-18

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Wednesday, October 18,'l 972

THE MICHIGAN DAIUY

Page Nine

Wednesday, October 18, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAIL'a~ Page Nine

Unbeaten

Celtics

stop

Atlanta

By The Associated Press Houston rally to turn back the
A T L A N T A - John Havlicek Rockets 103-95 in National Basket-
snapped a 113-113 tie by hitting a ball Association play.
jump shot with 1:35 left to play, The. Knicks, with their third vic-
then added two clinching free tory in four starts, held Houston
throws a minute later to lead the to 10 points in the second period
undefeated Boston Celtics to a to take a 57-38 halftime lead. They
119-115 National Basketball Asso- widened the margin to 28 points at
ciation victory over the Atlanta 73-45 midway in the third period
Hawks yesterday. 5efore the Rockets, running of 12
Havlicek finished with 25 points straight points, cut the margin toj
for the Celtics, now 4-0. Dave 79-63 going into the final quarter.
Cowens led Boston with 29 while T.t
Jo Jo White added 25 for the The Rockets, losing their first
winners, game in three, trimmed New
For Atlanta, which is 2-2, Lou' York's edge to 91-85 before running
Hudson tossed in 27 points and ! out of steam. Walt Frazier added
Gudone Tossed in27. p19 points for the Knicks while Jack
The score was tied 58-58 at the Marin and Jimmy Walker hit 21
half and Atlanta led 91-88 going apiece for the Rockets.
into the final period.
After Havlicek had snapped the Braves scalp
tie and added his free throws for UNIONDAL, N.Y.-Ken Schin-
a 117-113 lead, Hudson hit a basket kel scored two goals and goalie
for the Hawks to narrow the mar- Dennis Herron easily turned aside
gi n. But Cowensput the icing on all 23 New York shots as the
thetriumph with a pair of foul Pittsburgh Penguins whipped the
shots with one second left. Islanders 5-0 yesterday in a Na-
Kinie'Lksrot tional Hockey League game.

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITORS:
GEORGE HASTINGS and
ROGER ROSSITER
that goal, made it 2-0 at the 14:02
mark of the second period and Syl
Apps, with an assist from Jean
Pronovost, scored about five min-
utes later.
Pronovost got his first goal of
the season with 3:18 gone in the'
third period and Schinkel wrapped
it up with his fifth goal of the
year on a power play seven min-
utes from the final buzzer. The
Penguins, raising their record to"
4-1, peppered Islanders netminder
[erry Gray with 35 shots. New
York is 1-3.

Garrett threw in 14 of his game
total of 21 points and Smith 10 of
is total of 16 during the Buffalo
burst that set a one-quarter team
record for the team.
The surge started after the 76ers
had taken a 58-57 lead in the first
minute of the third period. The
Braves ran off 14 points in a row

however, as Bob Netolicky re-
sponded with a 20-foot jumper for
Dallas.
Dallas' biggest lead of the game
was 36-25 with 7:21 remaining in
the second quarter.

Crusaders cruise

and built up a.21-point lead before CLEVELAND - Skip Krake
zolding off a late Philadelphia slammed in a shot from eight feet
rally. out at 6:09 of a sudden-death over-
time period to give the undefeated
John Block of Philadelphia took Cleveland Crusaders a 4-3 victory
game scoring honors with 27 points. over the New York Raiders in
Bob Kauffman was high for Buf- World Hockey Association action
falo with 24. yesterday.
Nets ntoosed The Crusaders blew a 3-0 lead.
Short-handed goals by Rich Pumple
DALLAS-Gene Kennedy scored and Bob Dillabough gave Cleveland
21 points and Steve Jones and Rich a 2-0 first-period edge, and Ron
Jones each 20 as the Dallas Chap- Buchanan boosted the- margin in
arrals made their American Bas- the second period with a 45-foot
ketball Association home debut a slap shot past the outstretched
success last night by posting a 101- hand of New York goalie Gary
93 victory over the New York Nets. Kurt.

NEW YORK RAIDERS' goalie Gary Kurt goes down in a futile effort to stop Cleveland-;winger Rich
Pumple's shot which slipped home. The Crusaders went on to win the contest in overtime play by a
score of 4-3. The winning goal was fired into the Raiders' net by Cleveland's Skip Krake.

IJ

Schinkel punched in the only,
NEW YORK-Jerry Lucas pump- goal of the first period with just
ed in 22 points yesterday as the 35 seconds gone in the game. I
New York Knicks withstood a late Eddie Shack, who had assisted on
Sorts of TeDaily

Penguins power George Carter had 20 points for
the Nets, followed by Billy Paultz
BUFFALO, N.Y.-Dick Garrett with 18.
and Randy Smith led a 42-point
third quarter outburst by Buffalo The Chaps, 1-2, had a 25-21 lead
pacing the Braves to a 122-114 after the first period, but Carter's
victory over Philadelphia in a hook shot with 3:18 left in the
National Basketball Association third quarter put the Nets in front

WHY CHANGE A WINNER?

Bo disdains

aerial attack

game yesterday.

69-68. It was a short-lived lead,
::hii m

Club sports .

"

j9
. .for enjoyment's sake
By CHUCK DRUKIS

Despite the intense difficulties encountered, Michigan possesses one
of the the most successful programs' of intercollegiate club sports in
the nation.
But the road has been a grueling one plagued with the omnipresent
danger of a monetary abyss. Club sports have established a relation-
ship with the Universitytby officialtsanction through the Sports Club
Federation, which has to some extent been able to dent the athletic
department's apathy.
But the secret to success has been the work of dedicated individuals"'r
-student and faculty-who have taken the time and the effort to
accomplish what at times seemed to be the impossible dream.
Presently, there are over 15 clubs on campus who compete i
throughout the midwest and often qualify for national honors.
Club sports offer the student on campus an opportunity to
participate in athletic activities in the spirit of sport, namely
enjoyment, an ideal that is often overlooked by the athletic depart-,
ment.:
Pehraps the most salient asset student-run athletic organizations'
hold is that they allow women, who constitute a major segment of the :
student population, to compete. Women in athletics have been blatantly-
cast off by Western cultural values, and the institutions that coerce ROOKIE BOB McADOO of the Buffalo Braves climbs over John
compliance to the set norms, i.e., the athletic department. Block of the Philadelphia 76er's while battling for a rebound in
There are now six clubs on campus whose playing constituency are NBA action last night. Buffalo easily defeated the slow-starting
women while several others are represented by members of both sexes. 76er's, 122-114. Philly has yet to win a game this year.
However, a sports club on campus is not in as desirable a position-
as its autonomous status would seem to indicate. Most clubs operate DAILY PREDICTS VINNER -
in the red because there is virtually no money. *_
"We make due by screwing our people on transportation,"
explained women's basketball club officer Leslie Riester. "We have
to drive In private cars and can't afford to pay the drivers what R 1 S ~ 1 1
they justly deserve.
"But it's actually cheaper than playing at home," Riester con-
From Wire Service Reports i for the second out of the inning.
tinued, "because the expenses incurred at a hqme . game, such as NOTE-Even though last night's But A's manager "Dick" An-
paying capable officials, is more than we can often afford." World series contest was washed drews countered with left hand
Women's sports passed a critical point in 1970 when the men's out, the Michigan Daily sports descutrdwt ethn
staffers peered into swami How- slugger Don Mincher who respond-
and women's physical education departments merged. Consequent of iluvya's ballpark prognosticator and ed to Borbon's first pitch with a
the merger, the coaching, faculty personnel, and facilities became ascertained the results of game
three, which is to be played tonight,. oeig6- notelf il
extremely scarce, a disadvantage that is shared by many of the clubs. The Oakland Athletics, behind bullpen. Bando, Tenace and Mar-
Faculty members who had previously been assigned to advise as part the two out pinch grand slam by quez waited at home plate to con-
of their teaching time became few and far between. Don Mincher, powered their way gratulate the slugger.
Consequently, the newborn autonomy was left without a foothold. to a 5-4 victory over the CincinnatiI. The Reds, however, were not out
"The organization was right, but the support was wrong," diagnosed Reds in the moisture-laden third just yet as Darrel Chaney and Joe
Sheryl Szady, an officer of the women's field hockey team. game of the 1972 World Series. Hague opened the eighth frame
y' an o yWith the score knotted at one, the' with back to back doubles against
But the women's clubs were partly bailed out by perservering ,, reliever Vida Blue to score the
individ als such as women's field hockey advisor Phyllis Weikert, A's loaded up the bases on a
aoutermmefrmtefcty. couple of singles and an inten-1 second Cincy run.
a voluniteer member from the faculty. tional walk to pinch hitter Gonzalo Then with two gone and Hague
Other clubs such as rugby found the services of Dr. John Robson Marquez. Red manager, "Sparky" on third, Bobby Tolan spun a 55-9
invaluable, and eventually made national ranking last year. Bob Borus called for ace fireman Pedro
Kaman's coaching was instrumental in keeping the lacrosse club a Borbon, a BXYZ, who got second,' #
national contender. sacker Dick Green on three pitches
Over the past several years, the athletic department -with the _ _
graciousness of director Don Canham has given minimal monetary
support to some clubs, but for the most part, the Sports Club FederationI S
has been the major benefactor, distributing $2000 among the different
clubs.- - ~ ~ -- ~~
Most of the clubs rely primarily on their share of the SCF grant, NBA
which secures finances from the Organization of Student Services. NBostonr 0, Atlanta 195YO
But then came the announcement that an OSS budget cutback Buffalo 122, Philadelphia 114
would find the Sports Federation funds eliminated for next year. Milwaukee at Portland, inc.
If that should happen, most of the clubs would have to fold from Dallas 101, New Yok 3IN
intercollegiate competition, and gradually be forced to whither away virginia at San Diego, inc.
and die. NHL
P b Itseems difficult to believe that the money is not available. The icaghoat acou Ianders ( Over 400 people
affluent athletic department can afford more than the token amounts Cleveland 4, New York 3 (OT) rich foods tastefu
that they have given in the past. Los Angeles 5, Minnesota 1 or as healthy sn
Cy

By FRANK LONGO
LOST - One Michigan passing
game, missing for a couple of
years now. If found, return to
Bo and Co., and so on.
An afternoon at Michigan Sta-
dium will convince almost every-
one that this ad should appear
in the paper each week. The
Wolverines are continually being
questioned as to the whereabouts
of their aerial attack. Forty-
seven passing attempts out of a
total of 373 offensive plays is
hardlyhindicative ofda team that
strikes quickly and effectively
through the air.
BUT, "5-0" s p e a k s pretty
loudly for itself, even when whis-
pered.
Well, it is all true. Michigan
does pass less thanone out of
seven times the ball is snapped.
And theWolverinesare unde-
feated, tied for the lead in the
Big Ten, and ranked sixth na-
tionally by the polls.
ASSIGNMENT-Find a correla-
tion, if any, between the above
two facts, and predict what it
spells for Michigan's near foot-
ball future.'.
So it goes like this: Bo (Schem-
bechler, who runs the show) likes
his job. To keep the job, he must
win. To win, he feels he must
control the ball. If he throws the
ball more, his team is more
prone to makesmistakes (i.e., in-
terceptions, etc.). Mistakes and
control of ball cannot exist simul-

taneously; therefore Michigan
does not throw the ball more
often.
In less abstract terms, offen-
sive backfield coach Chuck Sto-
bart offers this explanation:
"Basically, we're a running
team, and we use formations
geared to the run. But we call
a lot more pass plays than most
people realize. It's just that those
are all pass-run option plays and
the quarterback makes the deci-
sion.
"Last week against Michigan
State we called 16 pass plays and
threw eight.
Stobart points out that Mich-
igan has the same "problem" as
last year in that its starting
quarterback is a sophomore, but
Dennis Franklin's play so far this
season cannot be termed dis-
couraging. He stepped in to the
starting role when Kevin Casey
was injured, although some main-
tam he would have taken the job
from Casey anyway, and has
turned in a commendable per-
formance.
Granted, Franklin's pass com-
pletion a v e r a g e is hovering
around 40 per cent, but it isn't
easy to get your game together
when you throw only eight passes
per game.
"You look around the country,"
says Stobart, "and you'll find
that there just aren't that many
good passing college quarter-
backs. You mention Sonny Six-
killer of Washington, and a few
others, but there just aren't that
many around. Now Franklin is
a good runner, and we like to
utilize that running ability."
Stobart adds that perhaps the
playing conditions in Ann Arbor
are less conducive to passing
than they would be down south
at LSU, for instance, or out
west, at 'USC.
In 1968, Dennis Brown (now
the Wolverine freshman football
coach) attempted 229 passes in
a ten-game season, whereas
Franklin will be lucky to attempt
one-third that many with an
extra game in which to do it.
Of course, that isn't the quarter-
back's fault as all the plays are
called from the sideline, but it's
not like Michigan has been run-
ning the ball for 93 years either.
HOWEVER, Schembechler's
coaching record shouts out the

facts: 33 wins, five losses. Per-
centage: .869, higher than even
Fielding H. Yost or Fritz Crisler
ended up with.
Now what does any of this say
about the future? Everybody
thought Michigan learned a les-
son in the Rose Bowl, but it be-
came clear that was not so when
the 1972 season began.

I

HELP US HELP YOU
If a medical problem comes up too fast for you to make an ap-
pointment at Health Service, you can walk yn without one and be
seen by the first available physician. However, some people are
misusing this arrangement. As a result, people are becoming upset
by long waits or being told to come back another day.
To help us help you:
1) Make an appointment if at all possible. And if you have to
break it, cancel it as soon as you can. This reduced your
waiting time, and helps us schedule physician time more
efficiently.
2) If you do walk in, make sure you tell the nurse or secretary
exactly what the problem is. Some people have been asked
to come back another day when they could have been
treated immediately if the staff had been told exactly what
was wrong.

It's inevitable that someday,
someone is going to stop the 'M'
ground game. The air routes will
be available. Will Michigan be
ready to take to them?
Says Franklin: "You keep tell-
ing yourself, when the time
comes, we'll be ready. I'm more
than sure we have the stuff to
do it."

1

Health
Service
Weekdays
Noon to Three

763-4384
ad
I4

P

L

--.

I

r Series
to left field to close the gap to
I5-3. Joe Rudi cut the ball off
beautifully in left center and
pegged a perfect throw into sec-
ond, where veteran Campy Cam-
paneris put the tag on Tolan who
was out trying for two.
Then in the ninth, John Bench,
leading off for the 20th time in the
Series, brought the Reds within one
with a shot off a Blue fastball that
bounced off the second tier in deep
left center. That quickly prompted
Andrews to bring in rightie Bob
Locker, who preserved Odom's vic-
tory.

Michelangelo Antonioni's first color film
RED DESERT
(ITALIAN DIALOGUE-ENGLISH SUBTITLES) (1964)
* WINNER, BEST PICTURE AWARD, VENICE FILM FESTIVAL
By the director of BLOW-UP, ZABRISKIE POINT, L'AVVENTURA, L'ECLISSE
Never has so bleak a vision of contemporary life been projected with such intensity, from
craven yellow and life-brimming green to violet, passionate crimson and the grey of total despair."
-TIME- Magazine
". . It is the best use of color I have ever seen in a film, exquisite in itself. It would be quite a
wrong emphasis, but one could say that the film is worth seeing for its color alone. I have now
seen RED DESERT three times, and each succeeding time it has not only seemed lovelier in color,

* Freshly baked u
" Tasty and imag
" Freshly squeez
(orange, appi
INM
WHERE YI

HEN YOUR MIND IS ON
FOOD
)UR BODY SHOULD BE AT
IAN SUMMER
nourish themselves daily with our protein-
ully prepared and served in balanced meals1
acks.
warm breads " Invigorating soups, teas and
grain coffee
;inative salads
" Freshly made plain and
ed juices flavored yogurt
e Organic pancakes with
pure maple syrup
IAN SUMMER
OUR BODY WANTS TO EAT

a

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