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December 03, 1972 - Image 8

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Michigan Daily, 1972-12-03

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Sunday,. December 3 1 97

, I

Page E~ht TH~ MCHiGAN DAILY Sunday, December 3, 1 97


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By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - Southern Cal-
ifornia's super sophomore Anthony
Davis ran for six touchdowns,
shocking Notre Dame with 97 and
96- yard kickoff returns, and the
nationally top-ranked Trojans shat-
tered the Fighting Irish 45-23 yes-
terday in college football.
The 5-foot-9, 185-pound Davis ran
the game's opening kickoff a school
record 97 yards, then broke Notre
Dame's comeback bid late in the
third quarter with his second long
dash when the Irish appeared to
have the momentum.
The 10th-ranked Irish, who fin-
ished the season 8-2, fought back
to trail just 25-23. Then Davis took
a kickoff, skipped away from two
defenders at the Notre Dame 35
and completed his 96-yard effort.
Davis, who became the first USC
sophomore to gain more than 1,000
!yards in a season, also scored on

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runs of 1, 5, 4, and 8 yards before on three plays and Roger Lan-
75,243 in sunny Memorial Coliseum ning attempted a field goal.
and a national television audience. The kick was blocked by Army
His six touchdowns was one linebacker Tim Pfister. The b a 11
shy of the all-time major college took one bounce into the hands of
mark for a single game. The re- Scott Beaty, who ran 83 yards
cord of seven was set by Mis- for the touchdown that sent t h e
sissippi's Showboat Boykin in Cadets ahead 13-12.
1951. 4 Early in the fourth period after
Notre Dame, which plays Ne- an exchange of punts, Army drove
braska in the Orange Bowl en 52 yards on four plays and went
Jan. 1, scored quick touchdowns af- ahead to stay 20-12.
ter two interceptions by Mike * *
Townsend in the third quarter. Tom Sooners sweep
Clements passed 11 yards to Gary NORMAN, Okla - Quarterback
Dimimick for one and 10 Yards Dave Robertson hurled two touch-
to MikeCreaney for another. Then down passes to propel third-ranked
D s o a Oklahoma to a 24-0 halftime lead,
then the Sugar Bowl-bound Sooners
a ablockedfought off a series of mistakes to
defeat arch-rival Oklahoma State,
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. - Bill New- 38-15, yesterday and claim the Big
ton blocked two punts in the final Eight championship.
quarter and David Langner ran Robertson combined with tight
the ball for touchdowns both times end Al Chandler on a 68-yard
as ninth-ranked Auburn upset se-
cond-ranked Alabama 17-16 yester- first possesion. He later h i t
dAabama appeared to have the freshman Tinker Owens n a
Alabma apeard tohavetheseven-yard TD toss.
game salted away with a 16-0 mar- se nrs finiss.
gin going into the final period. Au- Big Eight and 10-1 for the season,
burn moved to the Tide 24 early but needed to beat the Cowboys to
grab the title. Oklahoma S t a t e
wound up tied with Colorado f o r
National Football third in the, conference at 4-3 and
had an over-all record of 6-5, Ok-
lahoma State's first winning season
in the period and Gardner J e t t since 1959.
kicked a 42-yard field goal. Freshman sensation Joe Wash-
On Alabama's next possession, ington scored two touchdowns on
Newton and Ken Bernich led Au- runs of seven and 17 yards, Leon
burn players rushing in at punter Crosswhite scored on a one-yard
Greg Gantt and blocked the kick. plunge and Rick Fulcher kicked a
Langner scooped it up at the 25 23-yard field goal for the Sooners.
and ran untouched for a score.-----
On its next possession, Alabama
moved to the 43 and then saw a
virtual replay. Newton again led

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AP Photo
SOUTHERN CAL'S ANTHONY DAVIS scores his second touchdown of the game as he squirms over
the goal line. Notre Dame's Drew Mahalic (45) fails to thwart the thrust. The play came after a pass
interference call against the Irish gave the Trojans the ball on the one. Davis scored four more touch-
downs in the game as the Trojans trounced Notre Dame.

a big rush and blocked Ganti's
punt. And again Langner picked it
up, this time at the 20, and took'
it in. Jett's extra point made it
The two blocked kicks were in-
dicative of the defensive struggl2.
A stiff wind kept both teams from
passing effectively.
Alabama struck in the >ec nd
and third periods for its scores:
runs by Steve Bisceglia and Wilbur
Jackson and a field goal by Bill
Davis. But a bad snap after the'
Tide's first touchdown botched the
extra point attempt and this lat-'
er cost the Tide a tie.
Shipmen sunk
Army spotted Navy two first-per-
iod touchdowns anr then rallied
with the help of an intercepted pass
and an 83-yard touchdown return!
of a blocked field goal to beat the
Middies 23-15 yesterday in the 73rd,
service football classic.
Defensive back Joe Furloni stait-
ed the Armybcomeback early in the-
third period when he intercepted
a Navy pass at the Middie 43. (n
first down, Army's bull-like rusher,
Bob Hines, burst up the middle,
shook off several tacklers and rac-
ed for the first West Point touch-
Navy took the ensuing kickoff
and stormed from its 35 to a first
down at the Army 18. The Middies,
however, managed only six yards

Michigan's wrestling t e a m
crushed Pittsburgh 32-3 yesterday
in an impressive opening perform-
ance. The Wolverines took com-
mand at the outset and dominat-
ed the match throughout, copping
nine of the day's ten events.
Jim Brown, who had expected a
tough match against Pitt's George
Bryant, got Michigan off and wing-
ing with a superior 12-2 decision
over his 118 lb. foe. Brown and
Bryant tied 3-3 last year.
"We thought Pitt would give us
a battle," commented Wolverine
Coach Rick Bay. "But when
Brown scored that superior deci-
sion, we knew things would go our
way," Bay went as far as calling
the opening match ". . . the turn-
ing point in the meet."
Wolverine captain Mitch Men-
drygal tallied Michigan's lone pin
when he layed Craig Evans out
for the three count at the 7:31
mark Mendrygal commanded the

iplers roll over


contest throughout and finally flat- 1 maneuvered for two takedowns and.
tened his opponent from an extend- escape in the first two periods,
ed predicament situation. then battled off an extended
The Blue wrestlers looked good knucklebandda scrappy Calcagnini
at the 177, 190 and heavyweight di- for the win.
visions. These three classifications Jerry Hubbard breezed to a 9-1
kept Michigan's 1971-72 team-from success over a recalcitrant Pittj
being a really good squad. wrestler named John Buzzatto.
In a rematch of 177 pounders, Buzzatto was content to lay around
John Ryan decisioned Jim Cara- and stall, but the two-time Big Ten
manna 6-2. The Detroit sophomore champ played it cool and took what
trailed 3-2 midway through the fi- was offered him: a gift victory.
nal stanza before executing a take- Bill Schuck pounded out a super-
down and tossing his rival into a ior 13-2 decision against an inex-
predicament. A year ago, Ryan perienced Brad Strayer. Schuck
pinned Caramanna after having was domineering in registering
trailed by five points. four takedowns and a predicament.
Sophomore Dave Curby scratch- Single points for escapes and a
ed his way to a tight 4-3 setback of riding time advantage gave the
Craig Tritch. .Tritch defeated last Toledo sophomore the 11 point win.
year's 190 pounder, Therlon Harris, Junior Billy Davids opened his
making Curby's victory an import- 134 lb career by decisioning Bill
ant one. Beck, 4-1. An early takedown fol-
Heavyweight Gary Ernst domi- lowed by a third period reversal
natedyGeorge Calcagnini in the provided thetHazel Park hustler
battle of the big men and emerged with the margin of victory.
with a solid 5-1 decision. Ernst Freshman Jeff Guyton stepped

itt, 32-3
"I'm extremely happy with our
performance," offered an obvious-
ly pleasednBay. "This iskthe best
a Michigan team has looked in an
opening match that I can remem-
That's quite a compliment from
a man who has been associated
with Wolverine wrestling since
1962, during his career as Big Ten
champ, assistant coach and now
head man.
Optimism indeed runs high to-
day, but the road ahead is a rocky
one. Ohio University on the road
next Saturday, followed by Penn
State at home on the 13th, are two
formidable foes who will shed some
light on how good this Michigan
team really is.
Panthers pinned
118-Jim Brown (M) dec. George Bry-
ant (P) 12-2
126-Jeff Guyton (M) dec. Bob Bailey
(P), 10-3
134-Bill Davids (M) dec. Bob Beck (P),
142-Bill Schuck (M) dec. Brad Strayer


- f into the 126 lb. reavch nd delfated~

Shaw powers p

Pitt. rookie Bob Bailey, 10-3. Guy- 15-Jarrett Hubbard (M) dec. John
ton worked two reversals, a pre- Buzzatto (P), 9-1
a stdicament and a near fall in past- 15-Mitch Mendrygal (M) pinned Craig
ing the not-so-sleek Panther. Evans (P), 7:31
SJohn King lost a 9- match to 167-wally Morrel (P) dec. John King
(M), 9-5
Wally Morrell for Michigan's lone 177-John Ryan (M) dec. Jim Cara-
it, .11 setback. The 158 lb. King filled in manna (P), 6-2
for the injured Roger Ritzman at 190-Dave Curby (M) dec. Craig Tritch
the 167 class and couldn't quite w.--a4y Ernst (M) dec. George
Hw.Gr rs M e.Gog

Shaw College, paced by the
hot shooting of Frank Lewis and
Huston Martin, broke open a
tight game with 12 straight points
late in the second half and went
on to defeat the Michigan fresh-
man basketball team 84-68 yes-
terday morning at Crisler Arena.
Martin, who wound up with a
game high of 33 points, contribu-
ted 6 points to the spurt that car-
ried the Detroit school into a
commanding 16 point lead, 74-58,
with about four minutes left. He
had 11 field goals and an equal
number of foul shots.
Michigan's team, comprised of
non - scholarship frosh, played
Shaw on even terms for three
quarters ofthe game and man-
aged its last lead, 56-55, with
about eight minutes remaining.
Wolverine Donald Johnston
kept Michigan in the game in
the first half as he used his 6-5,
205 pound frame to muscle in-
side for baskets and draw num-
erous fouls. Alone, he attempted
12 free throws in the first half
but unfortunately for Michigan,
he was the fouler nearly as oft-
en as the foulee.
Johnston fouled out early in

the second half and his team-
mates were ineffective in dealing
with the Shaw big men. Jim
Williams, the Wolverine 6-8 cen-
ter and tallest man on the court
could haul down just six re-
bounds and his lack of board
crashing and Shaw's outside
shooting were too much for the
frosh to overcome.
One bright spot for the Wolver-
ines was the fine play of Al Ma-
son who came off the bench to
lead Michigan in scoring with
20 points. Mason entered the
game with about 12 minutes left
in the first half and responded
with a dozen points before inter-
mission. Shaw led 40-38 at the
half. However, the Wolverines
missed eight free throws and this
cost them a chance for the mid-
way lead.
Michigan was plagued by turn-
overs all game as they commit-
ted 33, compared to Shaw's 20.
Mason and two other Michigan
frosh scored in double figures
for the game. Williams had 12
and Johnson, 11. For Shaw,
Frank Lewis took runner-up hon-
ors to teammate Martin with 21
points on nine field goals and
three free throws.

handle the meatier Morreil. Calcagnini (P), 5-1
Arizona quizzes Alex
Canadian weather bleak.
By The Associated Press
* TUCSON, Ariz. - Alex Agase, head football coach at North-
western, was at the University of Arizona yesterday to be interviewed
for the head coaching position there.
Agase is the third man interviewed as a possible replacement for
.Bob Weber, who resigned last Sunday after his fourth losing
season at the helm of the Wildcats.
Jim Young, assistant at Michigan, and Joe Gibbs, an assistant
at Arkansas, also have had interviews with Strack.
® HAMILTON, Ont. - The temperature for today's Grey Cup
Canadian Football League championship game between Hamilton and
Saskatchewan is expected to be in the low 30s with chances of periods
of snow or snow flurries, the weather bureau said today.
Winds should not be much of an influence, blowing at 10 miles an
hour from the southeast.
"Altogether it should be a pretty miserable day," a weather bur-
eau spokesman said."
® DALLAS - Hayden Fry, Southern Methodist University's ath-
letic director and coach, was fired Friday, the SMU president an-
nounced yesterday.
The president, Dr. Paul Hardin, said officials hoped to postpone
a decision until the end of the season but that news reports forced
the administration's hand.


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