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November 04, 1972 - Image 11

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-04

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Saturday, November 4, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PQge Eleven

Saturday, November 4, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Poge Eleven

Hungry.

ic higan

stalks

mangled

Indiana

By MARK RONAN says, "He's n fine quarterback- under
In the somber autumn of the aIhe'll be all right." custon
year, as the dark clouds placed an Other players of note encount- imarily
unchallenged claim upon the realm ered today will be Ken Starling, of ba
of the sky and a wet wind tumbled the team's leading rusher who Banks
darkened leaves across the face of had anchored the backfield with Shuttl
a forlorn world, the struggling St. Pierre. Kicker Chris Gartner Schem
crippled little people of Hoosier- has served the Hoosiers well, for tinuin,
land awaited the coming of the NIGHT EDITOR: he has a string of 33 successful Denni
fearful wolves from the distant DAN BORUS conversions and has completed a to mo
regions of the great North. Just 42 yard field goal. Linebacker as pe
a year ago, the good Hoosiers had Mike Fulk and freshman safety ends
forged northward only to stumble record of accomplishments. Mich- Quinn Buckner lead a defense along
h o in e w a r d as the thoroughly igan leads the Big Ten in scoring w h i c h has not demonstrated the B
thrashed and humiliated victims of defense with three shutouts and a marked success against the rush,
grand total of 1.8 points allowed Michigan's undeniable offensive
per game. Leadership in total de- strength.
The Michigan-Indiana game be- fense and pass defense is Mich- Quite possibly the most interest-
gins t13 S n ilb ns alone. However, neither is ing facet of this afternoon's game,
broadcast over radio stations one likely to die of shock when it should Harris summon his reputed:
WAAM, 1600 AM; WCBN, 89.5 is. learned that Michigan rankspoetawlbehetr-
FM; WPAG, 1050 AM; and eighth nationally in rushing offense.i gle between the Indiana receivers (24)
WUOM, 91.7 FM. Simply by reason of the fact that and the Wolverine defensive backs. (73)
mediocre teams such as Indiana Much has been asked of the
a 61-7 debacle. offer little threat, thoughts tend to 'Michigan defense, especially the (61)
Folklore finds its origin in actual wander toward Purdue and the young defensive backs, and much (56)
experience, and it seems likely that minions of Ohio State. has been given in return. On the (60)
experience will today augment j a scnexubecnler, Michigan average Michigan has surrendered (77)
the story of the Hoosiers and the mentor, has said, "We feel very only 48 yards through the air. (83)
wolves. strongly that we must improve in x Dave Brown, Roy Burks, and Barry 9)
The Wolverines of Michigan (4.. the next few weeks if we are to Dotzauer of the Wolverine se>
0), yes they were the cleverly de- do well in the last two ball ondary have performed masterful..(30)
scribed wolves of the foregoing games." ly, and Brown, with three intercep- (43)
allegory, must be counted heavy Still, the concerns of the present tions for 91 yards and a touchdown (44)
favorites in this afternoon's game must be met before the future un- holds the league lead in intercep-
with the Indiana Hoosiers, now 2- folds, and so for the Wolverines, tions. They must contain Indiana
2, despite the, loss of fullback Ed Bo foremost among them, Indiana receivers Glenn Scolnik, who has(96)
Shutlswoth Mihians ladng s mtter of mild concern, five touchdowns to his credit, as (6
Shuttlesworth,r Mchaioned leading isTheoosiers may not be equated well as Mike Flanagan and Steve (92)
Doily Photo by TOM GOTTLIEB ankle injury of undetermined sev- with a bunch of rustic jocks addict- Mastin. (68)
erines, goes the way of all flesh erity. ed to losing. Wolverine regulars such as de- (71)
ana Hoosiers riddled to the core, Statistical compliations demon- Indiana possess talent but it has fensive tackle Fred Grambau and (39)
loomington. If Tom Kee, Randy strate the prowess of the Wolver- been decimated by injuries. linebackers Tom Kee and Craig (34)
cast perform up to par, the Wol- ines. As might be expected, the Split end Charlie Byrnes, one of Mutch can be expected to place (37)
ir credit. defense contributes greatly to the thetconference's leading receivers their considerable skills between
at the time of his injury, has not Indiana and the goal line. Gil (41)
sufficiently recovered to play to- Chapman and Brown combine to (25)
day. Starting guard Dean Shu- form a formidable punt return ( 8)
maker, troubled by a torn knee unit. ( 6)
cartilege will be replaced by fresh- Of late Michigan's offense has
man Jim Shuck. Of greatest sig-
k e r n onifcance is the knee injury which
Khas 1 R e" 4"thsenior quarterbac
and co-captain Ted McNulty to the
there'll be no problem." the go-ahead goals, and Randy end of his Hoosier career.
Michigan carried the play for the Neil just missed one on a break- Consistent quality has not been
first ten minutes, and opened up away. easlma fdi anapl tthis
a tw-gol led. ut hen he lowseason. Faced with the advent of
a two-goal lead. But then the flow Co-captain Rick Mallette leveled the Wolverines, a team he has de-
reversed and North Dakota took North Dakota captain Jim Cahoon scribed as "super" one that "just
control for the next period and a (Cahoon is nine inches taller, 25 doesn't have weaknesses," Indiana
half, taking a 6-4 advantage. pounds heavier) with a crunching coach John Pont has altered the
But the final period showed who check. Cahoon was still slightly composition of his starting squads.
wanted it more. Paris, Werner, dazed after the game. The changes were attempted on
and Moretto scored consecutive the basis of film grade-outs and
goals to put the Wolverines ahead. And Michigan had picked up efforts extended in praeice. The
Dennis Johnson tied it for the No- where it left off last year, when it effo table e in prat i.the1
Daks with a short-handed tally, sported a 13-3 record in the Coli- most noahfe alerationKeis St
)tit then it was all Michigan. seum. The second game in the benching o futhellback Ke.aS
Gordie Cullen and Fardig scored series is tonight at 8:00. tierrerushing list in favor of Mark
Zellmer, who has gained only 29
yards thus far. In Pont's estima-
Oe1 s eloy ola1tion, St. Pierre had "fallen off the
Poor etLy~~pace."F1

gone diversification. As is its
m, Michigan depends pri-
.y on the extensive running
acks Chuck Heater, Harry
, and now Bob Thornbladh,
esworth's replacement. But
nbechler notes that the con-
g development of quarterback
s Franklin allows Michigan
aunt an aerial attack as well
rfect the ground game. Split
Chapman and Bo Rather
with Franklin have rendered
ig Blue capable of a strange

offensive phenomenon. It is in.the
words of Bo Schembechler "the
threat of the long pass."
John Pont, Bo's old college room-
mate, apparently concurs for he
has observed of Michigan, "This
one is more diversified. Dennis
Franklin at quarterback makes the
difference and you can no longer
set against one thing."
What do old college roommates
say when one has just shattered
the others hopes? "Remember Pig
Night at old Sigz=t Chi?"

THE LINEUPS
Offense

MICHIGAN
Gil Chapman (185)
Jim Coode (235)
Mike Hoban (232)
Bill Hart (227)
Tom Coyle (233)
Paul Seymour*(250)
Paul Seal (213)
Dennis Franklin (185)
Bob Thornbladh (224)
Clint Haslerig (182)
Chuck Heater (205)
Clint Spearman (223)
Fred Grambau (234)
Greg Ellis (238)
Dave Gallagher (230)
Don Coleman (210)
Craig Mutch (203)
Tom Kee (215)
Randy Logan (192)
Barry Dotzauer (162).
Roy Burks (185)
Dave Brown (185)

SE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
TE
QB
FB
WB
TB

INDIANA
(18) Mike Flanagan (186)
(76) Dave Spungen (246)
(61) Dan Boarman (277)
(55) Chuck Sukurs (232)
(67) Jim Shuck (228)
(79) Bill Geiger (249)
(84) Steve Mastin (214)
( 8)Rod Harris (163)
(30) Mark Zellmer (193)
(87) Glenn Scolnik (186)
(22) Ken Starling (183)

A MIDSHIPMAN, swarmed under by the proud defense of the Wolv
that attempts a rush against the vaunted Michigan defense. The Indi
will attempt to crack the tough Michigan nut in to day's contest in B
Logan (pictured above) and the rest of the supporting and starting c
verines will return to Ann Arbor with another Big Ten victim to thei
t ODAKS FALL, 9-7:
Defenseless de

)efense
LE (97) Jim Merrell (207)
LT (93) John Jordan (251)
MG (47) Mike Fulk (235)
RT (71) Joe Pawlitsch (233)
RE (96) Bill Pipp (218)
MLB (29) Jeff Barnett (228)
OLB (38) Dan Grossman (20)
W (32) Jerry Johnson (207)
WHB (40) Dan'Lintner (170)
SHB (20) Mark Findley (182)
S (34) Quinn Buckner (198)

2

By FRANK LONGO
Boy, those freshmen!
Half the starting lineup and 40%
of the entire Michigan hockey
squad consisted of those green,
Still - wet - behind-the-ears skaters,
ut that spelled little misfortune
for the Wolverines, who thumped
North Dakota 9-7 last night at the
Coliseum.
It was truly an exciting contest
for the WCHA season-opener as
Michigan came from behind with
five goals in the final period to
up its season record to 1-0.
"If you werea fan," expounded
coach Al Renfrew, "you couldn't
have seen anything more exciting."
)
NoDaks decked
First Period
SCORING: 1. (M) Connelly (Werner,
Mallette) 4:12; 2. (M) Fardig (Fo,
Kardos) 5:09; 3. (ND) Cahoon (Ander-
son, Lawson) 9:54; 4. (ND) Drader (An-
derson, Cahoon) 17:32.
PENALTIES 1. (ND) Gibb (interfer-
ence) 2:01; 2. (ND) Hangsleben (trip-
ping), 2:57; 3. (M) Moretto (roughing)
9:06; 4. (ND) Colehour (roughing) 9:06;
5. (ND) Cahoon (boarding) 14:24.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: 5. M--
Jarry (Sarazin, Cullen) 2:34; 6. ND-
Cahoon (Lawson) 10:21; 7. ND-Drader
(Cahoon, Law) 14:32; 8. M-Werner
(Malette, Connelly) 15:36; 9. ND-Mil--
ier (Gibbs, Ross) 16:13; 10. ND-
Hangsleben (Anderson,:Cahoon) 17:24.
PENALTIES: 7. ND - Hangsleben
(tripping) 0:30; 8. ND-Henry (inter-
ference) 4:34; 9. M-Cullen (interfer-
ence) 9:26; 10. M-Fox (interference)
10:01; 11. M-Moore (slashing) 11:50;
12. ND-Lawson (tripping) 17:51.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: 11. M-
Paris (Lindskog, Falconer) 3:49; 12. M
-werner (unassisted) 5:53; 13. M-
Moretto (unassisted) 8:36; 14. ND -
Johnson (Miller) 14:00; 15. M-Culen
(Trudeau, Neal) 15:45; 16. M-Fardig
(Moretto) 18:30.
PENALTIES: 13. ND-Lawson (cross-
checking) 4:29; 14. M-Lindskog (cross-
checking) 10:58; ND-Gibbs (cross-
checking) 13:48; 16. M - Connelly
(roughing) 14:41; 17. ND - Hangsleben
(roughing) 14:41; 18. M-Fox (interfer-
ence) 18:49.
SAVES:
North Dakota 10 10 11-31
MICHIGAN 7 12 13-32
Harriers v
in conferei
By ROB HALVAKS
After only two years as coach
of Michigan cross-country, Dixon
Farmer, has turned the Wolverine
harriers around and put them on a
winning track.
For the first time in over 15
years Michigan will be sending a
contending team to the Big Ten
Championships, at Iowa today.
At stake are an automatic team
invitation to the NCAA Champion-
ship meet in Houston two weeks
from now for the winning team
and a spot on the All-Big Ten team
for the top 15 individual perform-
ances.
The last Michigan team to win
the Big Ten title was in 1954. Don
McKuen in 1950, was the last in-
dividual Wolverine winner.
Coming off a big 25-30 h o m e
course victory over Minnesota a
week ago the Wolverines will have
momentum on their side today.
Last week Michigan's number

Frank Werner and Don Fardig 1
each tallied two goals for the
Wolverines, with Jim Cahoon ac-
cumulating five points for the
Sioux.
The total of 16 goals kept the
3150 opening-night fans jumping.
up and down all game, and com-
bined with 18 penalties, it was a
'usy night for statisticians, also.
But everyone raved about those
Michigan freshmen.
Robbie Moore, the first freshman
goaltender ever to start for the
Blue, contributed a solid perform-
ance, despite giving up seven
goals.
"They rated us tenth (in a pre-
season coaches' poll) because we
only have two seniors," said
Moore, "but I tell you our fresh-
men are good."
After nervousness caused him to
throw up his dinner twice before
the game, Moore had to wait a full
nine minutes to stop his first shot,
which didn't help much either.
"I let in a couple bad goals int
the second period, including onet
between my legs," he said. "ButI
those won't go in tomorrow night."t
The key to Michigan's playoff
hopes was said to lie in its goal-~
tender this season. It so, things are
looking up. Moore appeared calm
in his debut, and covered the re-
bounds exceptionally.
Another freshman who played ac
key role was highly-touted Angelo
"Angie" Moretto, who doesn't like
to be called by his other nickname,
"Espo." Moretto, Michigan's big-1
gest player in several years atf
6-4 and 220 pounds, scored a break-
away goal in the third period toI
put the Wolverines ahead 7-6 and
give them momentum for the final
thrust.
"We've got some good fresh-
men," intoned sophomore Paul
Paris, who picked up one of the
nine Michigan goals. "But we
should be even better two years
from now. If we keep the spirit,I
e for title
ace clash
Ten meet, is Indiana's leading
runner.
Wisconsin will have considerable
momentum going into the m e e t
having gone undefeated all season
although they have competed
against weaker opponents t h a n
many of the other Big Ten teams.
Glen Harold, a finalist in t h e
5000-meter run at the U.S. Olym-
pic Trials, will be leading t h e
Wisconsin contingent.
Defending champions Michigan
State have struggled all year
with only a six man team, main-
tain an outside chance to repeat.
According to Coach Farmer the
team winner of the meet will be
determined by the performances of
each teams fourth, fifth and sixth
runners. For the Wolverines this
borden falls on the shoulders of
George Khouri, Jon Cross and Mike
Taylor.
Khouri missed last year's meet
with injuries, while Taylor finish-

Isac starsJ
By CHUCK BLOOM
If the folks down at the Coliseum
thought that game was exciting,:
the ecstatic fans over at Matt
Mann saw a barnburner in the
truest sense. The Michigan water
polo team upset the Ramblers of
Loyola, 9-8, to snap Loyola's un-'
beaten streak.
Paul Fairman's shot into the'
corner of the net at the 5:31 mark:
of the final quarter provided the'

The unfortunate loss of McNulty
" 'has, beyond any doubt deprived the
9 8 Hoosiers of their greatest asset, for
largely on the strengths of his
arm trailed passing offense leader
italized on a penalty shot to bring Wisconsin by a mere yard.
the Ramblers within one at half- Sophomore quarterback Rod Har-
time. ris has obtained valuable experi-
Michigan again drew first blood tnce in the last two games and ish
in the third period as Larry Day said to possess a fine arm with
scored in the first minute but then quick release. As yet, he has not
the Wolverine attack seemed to I proved overwhelming, but Pont
bog down. Loyola got fired up and
came back to tie the score on two
defensive lapses by the Wolverines. SE
Clark and McCarthy traded goals St
and when the horn blew to end

the third period, the score wv

as

Wolverines the margin of victory. deadlocked at 55 NBA
Stu Isaac was outstanding in the Loyola opened the fourth quar- Boston 109, Baltimore 96
Michigan nets stopping six point- tLt hter Cleveland 124, Buffalo 97
blank shots in the first half and -e wit 18 fouls and in water K.C.-Omaha 114, Philadelphia
five more in the second half. e- polo, 10 fouls constitute a penalty Chicago 115, Phoenix 100
shot. Within ten seconds of the Atlanta 114, Houston 108
spite the score, this was by far, opening whistle, Loyola amassed' ABA
Isaac's best game. two fouls to give Fairman a crack Indiana 118, Kentucky 116
The Wolverines opened the scor- at a goal. Fairman's attempt rang Virginia 127, San Diego 123
on a goal by captain Steve one goal post, richocheted off the Carolina 105, N. Y. Nets 97
McCarthy who tiicked a neat shot other and just fell behind the out-
in the corner of the goal at 1:44 stretched hand of the Rambler
of the opening stanza. Wolverine goalie. "DID YOU KNOW ti
Pat Bauer gave Michigan a 2-0 Assistant coach Jim Keough was 1971 Washtenaw county
lead less than two minutes later. perhaps the most enthusiastic of was overspent by more
Following a Loyola goal, Rich all, as he chanted his "fire-up" a half million dollars
Dorney jammed the ball into the proverbs and attempted to calcu-
open net at 1:31 of the second late Michigan's magic number, KATHY
quarter. Loyola's John Clark cap- rather prematurely. FOJTIK

a

The Students of the Northville State Hos-
pital Outreach Project wish to THANK
everyone for making our bucket drive a
success and enabling us to bring in out-
side resources to further expand our
activities in helping the Northville pa-
tients.

L

MICH IGAN
Eim rT r rf%"cnIDT nt Vim nwmIAI LftAr

II

w J 1G- I I7VU ' U I"E1 iI 1V

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