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December 02, 1972 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-12-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Pdye Six

~HE MICHIGAN DAILY Soturday, December 2, 1972


Un lucky



We Don't Just
* We meet new people
* We laugh a lot
* We find consolation
* e play fOOtball
* We make money (moybe)
* We solve problems
* We debate vital issues
* We drink 5c Cokes
* We have T.G.'s

By BOB SIMON record into the final game against ens Alabama easily triumphed,
Nothefoobal sesonis otSouthern Cal and both times the 31-7. This time the conference
or Thoug manytbollgean teams Irish met defeat. This time it is title is once more at stake as a
fiised Tupghei sans lasgt eems the Trojans who come into tne victory for Auburn will g i v e
tihe are sti sebions liedk game undefeated, and their is noth- them a share of the conference
uper for ti wekndsome of ted ing Parsegian would like to do: championship. -
cloes andhiseestd rivles inth more than defeat his nemesis of The Big Eight Conference ::han-
thes natind hihlight thevaction as the past. pionship, the most prestigious in
as hN iotre Dam eS uhr a n fues to say aything premture dy. Third-ranked Oklahom ain mt
Aam r a m--ub u ern lbepaed ly that might help to arouse the knock off state rival No. 20 Okla-
Als ther xviiia be aonet f Trojans. "We're had great games homa State to claim the title for
hihl rnedtemsi wic -n with Southern Cal through t h e Iitself. If it doesn't win Nebraska
eeh cahampioshpsn wil be e-years, but it will take a super will back into the title with one
cded. defensive effort on our part and loss and one tie.
consistent offense to match _________________
In a bitter rivalry today the No. thm'enandteIihcah
explained the Irishacoachn

The 73rd meeting of the big
service academies will begin with
Nlavy's mascot goat, Billy, on the
Army sidelines. The switch came
as a result of some adventurous
Army boys who heisted the two
years old Angora goat by use of
helicopter and transported hima to
WThough N avy holds a disappoint-
ing 4-6 record for the season they
are still favored to win this one.
Three of its losses have come
at the hands of Michigan, Penn
State and Notre Dame. In con-
trast, Army has a 5-4 won-!ost
record against easier competi-
tion, but it did have to sustain
losses against the likes of Nebra-
ska and Penn State.
Joe Paterno, coach of Pen State,
a common opponent, says that
Nlavy was stronger than Army
against his team. However, it
should be noted that the Cadet's
quarterback, Kingsley Fink, w a s
sidelined with injuries during
Army's clash with Penn State. Pa-
terno reflected on the past games,
saying, "Navy is more explosive
wvith its quick running backs while
Army is a solid, steady team with-
out any spectacular players."'
Navy will have to use its of fen-
sive effectively to win the g ame,
though. "Army won't beat itself,''
predicted Paterno.

1 ranked Trojans of Southern Cal
will find the going tough against
emotionally aroused Notre Dame.
Twice since Ara Parsegian took
over as coach of the Irish in 1964
his team has taken a perfect 9-0

No. 2 ranked Alabama won't just
be sitting around hoping for a
Notre Dame upset today. T h e
Crimson Tide will have their hands
full with No. 9 ranked Auburn. Ala-.
bama, the only other undefeated
team in the nation besides South-

ern Cal, is a big and solid team
which, if it is ready, should be
able to handle Auburn's attack.
The Auburn offense is led by
Randy Walls, who has ably filled
the shoes of departed Heisman tro-
phy winner Pat Sullivan. He relies
mostly on running, but can pass
when he has to. Most of the time
though, he is handing off to his
Terry Henley, who leads the con-
ference in rushing by moving for
more than 100 yards a game, is
Auburn's big weapon. While being
hampered by injuries, though,
Chris Linderman has had to take
Alabama's Terry Davis, All-
Conference quarterback, heads a
host of powerful running backs.
*Steve Bisceglia, Wilbur Johnson,
Ellis Beck, Joe La Bue, and Ran-
dy Billingsley are all able to get
tAlabama line opense up. he
In last year's battle of unbeat-

Oklahoma State has a lot at
stake too, for a victory would mean
a second place tie with Oklahoma.
The Cowboys also seemed to be I
quite irked when bowl invitations
were passed out and they were left
[out. They have beaten Colorado,
Missouri, and Iowa State, all who
are headed towards post season
play and they have a chance for I
one more victim as Oklahoma is
scheduled for a January 1 Sugar
Bowl clash with Penn State.
Highly publicized Greg Pruitt
was injured in the .Thanksgiving
Big Eight battle with Nebraska
and may not play. Coach Chuck
Fairbands said, "I think he will
play, but we won't know how
much until game time . . . Greg
is still not back to normal." Any-
thing can happen in the Big
itsoudno e ashamed
today when it meets state ruval
Georgia as star quarterback Ed-
die McAshan was suspendedhfrom
the team yesterday by Coach Bl
Fuleher. McAshan, Tech's f i r s t
black quarterback, left the team
caches afte pa cticgeonThurs
day. - - - -- -
nny Unitwi

1. Jonathan Livingston Seagull was 4.95 3.99 1. 1 m 0.K. You're 0.K. ....was 5.95 4.88
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4. Semi-Tough (Jenkins) . . was 7.95 6.49 4. Open Marriage..... . . . was 5.95 4.88
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8. To Serve them All My Days was 8.95 7.88 7. Fire in the Lake. .. .. ..Was 2.5 9.8 (
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Peopl are ot jut-thecaus
of te "ppultionprobemi

AP Photo
OKLAHOMA'S POWER-PACKED defensive corps, here led by end
Derland Moore (97), have thwarted foes all season long. Missouri
halfback Tommy Reamon feels their wrath in a contest earlier
this fall. The Sooners close out their regular season campaign to-
day against interstate rival Oklahoma State.

Heav hitters move on

Btter Joh

face fial ome tilt
BALTIMORE (IP) - Johnny Unitas, a living legend who contributed
mightily to pro football's hold on the American public, ends a glorious
era tomorrow for Baltimore sports fans.
The 39-year-old quarterback is expected to wear his famed No. 19
blue-and-white Colts' persey and old-fashioned high top shoes for the
last time before the home crowd, in a game against the Buffalo Bills.
But the end will be hard to take for his legions of followers be-
cause, barring an injury to young Marty Domres, Unitas will bow
out as a bench-riding substitute. ,
"I don't want to play now," Unitas said. "Why should I? They've
gone this far without me. Let them go the rest of the way."
"I wouldn't ask John to make a token appearance," Coach John
Sandusky said. "If I did, he probably would tell me what I could do
with it and I couldn't blame him."
"Even playing the whole game would be a token thing,'' General
Manager Joe Thomas said. "John doesn't need that. I'm sure he
doesn't want it that way."
Unitas, playing the final season of a three-year contract calling
for $125,000 annually, is convinced he won't be with the Colts as an
active player in 1973.
"Maybe I'll be back in some other capacity, or maybe I'll be
playing for somebody else. But my days at a player here are done."

HONOLULU (/P) - Outfielder
Richie Scheinbium, whose .300
average was sixth best in the
American League in 1972, and
th fth best earnd rnaverae e
surprisingly traded by the Kansas
City Royals yesterday to the Cin-
cinnati Reds.
In return, the Royals received
outfielder Hal McRae and pitcher
Wayne Simpson.
It was the 16th trade among 18
clubs at baseball's winter meet-
ings, breaking the record set
Last year. It also brought to a
record 58 the number of players
who have changed uniforms this
SCHEINBLUM, in his first full
season as a regular, hit eight
home runs and drove in 61 runs.
Nelson, a right-hander, had an
11-6 record and a 2.08 ERA.
McRae, used mostly as a pinch
hitter by the Reds, batted .278
with five hormers, while Simpson,
plagued by arm trouble, had an
8-5 record.
In another deal, the Texas
Rangers obtained slugger Mike
Epstein from the Oakland A's in
exchange for relief pitcher Hora-
cio Pina.
The A's also sent outfielder
Brant Alyea to the Rangers, com-
pleting an earlier trade between
the teams in which the Rangers
sent pitcher Paul Lindblad to

Oakland in exchange for out-
fielder Bill McNulty.
EPSTEIN LED the A's in home
runs last season with 26 and
p i i n a . 2 7 0 b a t t i n s a v e r a g e . H
ever, when he went hitless in
16 appearances and was benched
in the final game.
Pina had a 2-7 record and a
3.20 earned run average with the
Rangers. .
Late Thursday night, the Phila-.
delphia Phillies broke the trad-
ing jam at the winter baseball
meetings, acquiring Cesar Tovar
from the Minnesota Twins in a
four-player deal.
Going to Minnesota were pitch-
ers Ken Sanders and Ken Rey-
nolds and outfielder Joe Lis.
TOVAR, who played second
base and center field for the
Twins last season, is the big
name in the deal. The seven-
year veteran hit over .300 in 1970
and 1971 but dropped to .265 last
Sanders pitched for Milwaukee
last season and was acquired in
a seven-player deal the Phillies
made with the Brewers just last
October. The right-handed re-
liever had a 2-9 record, with 17
Three hours later, the Twins
completed their third major
trade, sending relief pitcher Dave
LaRoche to the Chicago Cubs in
exchange for three pitchers.
In exchange for LaRoche, a
left-handed relief specialist, the
Cubs surrendered right-handers
Bill Hands, Joe Decker and Bob
LaRoche had .a 5-7 record with
10 saves and a 2.84 earned run
average in 62 games, all in re-
lief for the Twins last year.
HANDS, 32, was 11-8 with a
3.00 earned run average for the
Cubs. He was a 20-game winner
in 1969.
The Phillies kicked off yester-

day's trading activity with a four-
player swap that sent outfielders
Osa Gamble ad Roger' Freed
tos the Cleveland Indians for out-
fielder Del Unser and minor
lgewthird baseman Terry
Unser batted .238 for the In-
dians last season, his first with
Cleveland after four years with
the Washington Senators.
GAMBLE HIT .292 at Eugene
of the Pacific Coast League in 42
games and then .237 in 74 games
for the Phillies.
In another swap, the New York
Mets sent veteran outfielder Dave
Marshall to the San Diego Padres
for pitcher Al Severinsen. Mar-
shall batted .250 for the Mets
last year and Severinsen was 0-1
for the Padres.
The Cincinnati Reds also made
another move yesterday, purchas-
ing the contract of outfielder
Larry Stahl from the San Diego
DENVER - (IP) Last night's
Western Collegiate Hockey Asso-
ciation game in Denver between
the University of North Dakota
and Denver University has been
The game was postponed after
a city inspector condemned the
Denver University ice arena,
where the game was to be played.
A recent accumulation of snow
on the building's roof has cracked
the trusses.
The inspector said the build-
ing will be condemned until the
repairs are made.
North Dakota hockey coach
Rube Bjorkman said today that
he did not know when the game
would be rescheduled. But, he
indicated, it might be Saturday or
Sunday at the Denver Coliseum.


-rr - - - - - - - - --- - --

Traffic jams. Overcrowded
schools. Inadequate housing.
Increasing unemployment.
Pollution. Almost any urban,
social and environmental
problem you can name is fast
becoming a nightmare.
And in one way or another
affects us all.
Of course, these problems
would still exist even if popula -
tion growth were zero, because
population growth is not their
basic cause. Therefore solving
them must obviously become
society's number one priority.
However, the pressures of an
ever-increasing population tend
to intensify our problems. And
make themi harder to solve.
(By the year 2000, Census
Bureau projections estimate
our population could grow close
to 300 million. That's about 100
million more people to house,
transport, educate, feed and
clean up after!)
This intensifying of problems
by sheer numbers of people can
also occur in individual house-
holds. For just as "too many
people" make society's problems
more difficult to solve, the
problems of raising a family
are not made easier when there
are "too many children."
Under the circumstances, we
feel there's only one reason for
a pnl tn have a chil -

"A brainy
switch on
Love Story"

There's also only one time to
have that child: when it's
wanted. When it can be a
welcome addition rather than
an accidental burden.
Unfortunately, research has
consistently shown that not
enough Americans (from everij
walk of life) are aware of the
benefits of family planning.
Or even how to go about it.
That's what we're all about.
And frankly, we can use all
the help we can get.
Especially from thoughtful
people who understand how
unplanned prgancies can
intensify the already severe
problems society has still
to solve. '
People who will, at the very
least, help others understand
that the population problem not
only has a cause. It has victims.
P12 nned Pzirenthad

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Beautifully illustrated with photographs, descriptive line drawings and charts, this unique
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only *95

What happens
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Say it to
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An adimirable
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