I Wednesday, November 1, 1972
I I iE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, November 1, 1972 ii IE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine
Missouri kills another giant
By DANIEL BORUS amazing Missouri Tigers became
tha fndt Uif the f b llinrlU ldn
When Al Onofrio opened the foot-
ball practice of the University of
Missouri, reporters across the state
began filing his obituary. After all,,
didn't the Tigers roar to an im-
pressive 1-10 season the year be-
The outlook for this season wasn't
much brighter as Onofrio whistled
together the men of the "show
me" State this fall. Putting on pads
for Mizzou were the kids from the
Jewish suburbs of St. Louis, farm
boys from the hick midland, jun-
ior college transfers, and the re-
mnant of that disasterous squad of
Onofrio, who bears a striking
resemblance to Administration
swifty Henry Kissinger, but lacks"
a German accent, had the un-
enviable task of facing besides
the usual Big Eight roughnecks,
that perennial pover Notre Dame.
But today, Onofrio's phone con-
tinues to ring and ring as the
"DID YOU KNOW that the Coun-
ty Board of Commissioners deals
with medical care, law enforce-
ment, divorce and child support,
administration of Welfare, em-
ployment and job trainina, child
care, family planning, and other
the roast or te eoot a twort as
they registered their second
straight shocking -pset, clubbing
the sky-high Colorado Buffaloes,
20-17 last Saturday. For that feat
the Tigers have been awarded a
16th ranking, the only team
among the prestigious twenty to
have suffered a shellacking of
the magnitude of 62-0, ahdisgrace
they suffered at the hands of
In explaining Missouri's success
over the last two weeks, Onofrio
said, "Emotion wins, the plays,
the formations, they're all the
same, but these guys (the Tig-
ers) love each other and it
"These victories have been the
greatest of my career", the well
known fixture at Missouri pro-
claimed. Onofrio assumed t h s
head coaching job in 1971 after
mentor Dan Devine took to min-
ing gold in Wisconsin with t h e
The Golden Buffaloes of Color-
ado came into Columbia a bit down
after their upset of Oklahoma the
week before. Coach Eddie Crow-
der and staff didn't. have the added
incentive of a Missouri spy. Mis-
souri, the thinking went, couldn't
pull two big upsets in a row.
Missouri, it turned out, didn't
need any spies. Just a good quar-
terback and a brassy halfback.
John Cherry, who some thought
should not be quarterbacking the
Tigers, completed 7 of 12 passes
and gaided the Tigers to a first half
T)mmy Reamon, the brash trans-
fer from a Kansas junior college,
put the Tigers ahead 10-0 when he
scored from the two. The Tigers
drew first blood with a Greg Hill
field goal and moved into scor-
ing position when linebacker Scott
Pickens fell upon a bad pitchout
from quarterback and star of the
Oklahoma game, Ken Johnson.
Cherry, reading the Colorado
defense perfectly, threw a bril-
liant screen pass to Reamon, who
rambled from the 24 to the five.
From there he busted in two
Coming out of the locker room
for the second half, the Golden
Buffaloes found themselves in the
same position that Notre Dame had
found itself in the week before. But
Crowder was determined to pull
out all the stops. Injured running
star Charlie Davis was pressed into
duty and for a while it appeared
that the strategy would be success-
Davis helped the Buffs drive the
length of the field and dove the last
three yards to put the Buffs in con-
Freddie Lima, the barefoot kick-
er from Chile, booted a third quar-
ter field goal to knot the score at
10 apiece. I
But Cherry, Reamon and Com-
pany were not to be denied this
weekend. The Tigers stormed 58
yards with Reamon marching most
of the turf. Cherry found John
Sharp in the end zone and com-
pleted the pass to give Mizzou the
Colorado drove back, fighting
desperately for yardage. Johnson's
passing, while not overwhelming
began to power past Missouri and
fullback Bo Mathews helped t i e
the score when he plunged into
paydirt from the three.
Cherry went to the air a n d
completed one pass to Sharp and
when no one was open, Jumpin'
John pulled down the ball and
romped 12 yards to out the Tig-
ers in, field goal range. This
time Hill split the uprights with
six seconds left and Missouri had
accomplished an unprecedented
feat of pulling two upsets in con-
Which all in all isn't bad for a
nice guy who was expected to find
a new job at the end of the year.
P hilly deals
By The :associated Press
PHILADELPHIA -The Phila-
delphia Phillies traded third base-
man Don Money, pitcher Bill
Champion and infielder John Vuko-
vich to the Milwaukee Brewers
yesterday for starting pitchers Jim
Lonborg, Ken Brett and relievers
Ken Sanders and Earl Stephenson.
The seven-player trade was an-
nounced by Phillies' General Man-
ager Paul Owens, who said "this
really puts our pitching staff in
good shape for next season."
Owens said Lonborg and Brett
would join Phillies' ace Steve Carl-
ton as the top three starters in
1973. He said Wayne Twitchell,
Dave Downs, Barry Lersch and
Ken Reynolds would compete for
the fourth starting job.
Sanders will be used as a right-
hand reliever and Stephenson as a
lefthander out of the bullpen.
The 29-year-old Lonborg won 14
and lost 12 for Milwaukee in 1972.
He completed 11 games, pitched
223 - innings, struck out 143 and
posted an earned run average of
Pd. Pol. Adv.
TODAY-Wednesday, November 1
the Office of Religious Alfairs Fnd the Program for Studies in Religion
roessor Robert ela
Prof. of Sociology at Berkeley
"The New Religious Ccnsciansness On the Secular University"
Professor fheodore Gil
Prof. of Humanities at C.U.N.Y.
IReligion as an Aesthetic Discipline"
Auditorium 3, Modern Language Building
E. WASHINGTON and S. THAYER STS.
_ _ _ ___.__. ..._ ___ r!
The record with no tancy dressing.
ON PEOPLES NEEDS:
Bob Griffin is fighting sickle cell. He co-sponsored the new law to spend $70
million to find the causes and cure of sickle cell anemia.
He uses muscle for Michigan. Senator Griffin caused the Agriculture De-
partment to re-instate the supplemental food program for under-nourished infants
and pregnant mothers in Detroit.
He works for the aged. Senator Griffin fought successfully in Congress for
the new cost-of-living increase in Social Security payments.
ON TIC;E ENVIRONMENT:
He's fighting the heavy polluters of Lake Superior. Senator Griffin was the
prime mover in getting court action against the Reserve Mining Corporation of
Silver Bay, Minnesota. Reserve Mining was (lumping up to 67,000 tons of taco-
nite waste daily.
STEMPIEN supports immediate American withdrawal from Vi-
etnam, and rejects the interventionist mentality that leads to
involvement in the internal affairs of oher naions.
STEMPIEN, nominated as "Conservationist of the Year" in 19-
71, has earned the endorsement of the Detroit Area Coalition
for the Environment (DACE).
STEMPIEN supports substantial defense budget cuts including
a deletion of funds for the ABM, the B-lI Bomber and military
aid to dictatorships, plus troop reductions in Europe and the
STEMPIEN supports a reallocation of military funds to pressing
domestic needs such as urban education, National Health In-
surance, pollution control and job creating programs.
STEMPIEN opposes Nixon policies which believe that the way
to fight inflation is with high unemployment and special favors
for big corporations.
STEMPIEN has supported Equal Rights throughout his legisla-
tive career, was chief sponsor of the Equal Rights Amendment
in Michigan and saved the Women's Commission Budqet with
a floor amendment when funds hod been deleted. STEMPIEN
has earned the endorsement of the Black Caucus of the Michi-
AN DO MORE!
MYTH: Marvin Esch is a liberal reformist Republican like Pete
McCloskey and Don Riegle.
FACT: Esch has voted numerous times for conservative Nixon
Esch voted for House Resolution 613, supporting Nixon's stand
on Vietnam in full. December 2, 1969.
Esch voted against Mink amendment which would have requir-
ed a cut-off of funds for military activities in and over Indo-
china after December 31, 1971.
Esch voted to table the resolution requiring Nixon to furnish
the House a copy of the Pentagon Papers. 1971.
Esch voted against the Pike amendment deleting funds for the
B-1 Bomber. (HR 8687) 1971.
Esch voted for the McDonald amendment to the Water Pollu-
tion Control Acts of 1972 which would have exempted indus-
try from paying their fair share for watse treatment. April 1,
Eschvoted to extend the power of the Subversive Activities
Conrtol Board. (HR 9669) June 10, 1972.
Esch voted against Common Cause, organized labor, civil
rights and women's groups-backed proposals for the Equal
Employment Opportunity Commission to stop illegal job dis-
rrmnnin(Elnor mnm~ntl) Setemer 6,1971.-
He's co-sponsoring legislation to protect Michigan's wilderness.
Griffin bills will preserve forever the wilderness along the Au Sable
Rivers, and on Isle Royale.
These n e w
ON EQUAL fiHtITS:
Senator Grif fin voted for every important civil rights law enacted since Re-
construction. They have all been plasse in the 16 years since Bob Griffin first
went to Congress. And he supported every one.
lHe fought for a five-year extension of the Joting Right's Act. This meant five
years more assistance for blacks who are being (leprive(l of their vote in the South.
And the extension did pass Congress.
He was a co-sponsor of the 18-year-old Voting Rights Amendment. Senator
Griffin also co-slionsored the Equal Rights Amendment that e im ina s job dis-
crimnation because of sex, and a new bill allowing 18-year olds to serve Oil jUries.