100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 08, 1972 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-08

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

Friday. September 8, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Eleven 1

I

WILD'S

CASEY INJURED:
17 mk-

-7 -

r ran1 11n1

gets

QB

t

it

By JOHN PAPANEK
Sophomore Dennis Franklin be-
came Michigan's number one
quarterback yesterday, after his
chief adversary for the job, junior
Kevin Casey injured his knee in
a scrimmage Wednesday.
Casey will be lost to the team
for "a minimum of three to four
weeks", according to coach Bo
Schembechler, whose Wolverines
have been plagued by injuries
throughout the spring and fall.
In Tuesday's practice, wingback
Larry Gustafson, a solid ball car-
rier, receiver and blocker dis-
located his shoulder and will also
be out of action for three or four
weeks.
Add to that list the first and
second string defensive right
ends, Don Eaton and Larry John-
son, tight end Greg DenBoer, full-
back Rich Iaminski, and regu-
lar wolfback Geoff Steger, to make
an injury list that spells problems
for the Wolverines.
In the spring game last April,
Casey led the winning team, but
Franklin excited the crowd with
a lightning like 37-yard scramble

and a 60-yard touchdown bomb to Veteran Tom Kee returns to his
speedster Gil Chapman. wide linebacker spot and sopho-
Franklin and his backup, junior more Craig Mutch, who missed all
Larry Cipa ran through grueling of last season, will start at middle
passing drills yesterday, with linebacker. His backup is Steve
Cipa the sharper of the two. Strinko, a 6-3 235 pound sopho-
"Franklin is our number one more, who Schembechler says is
man and we told him so, looking better every day.
Schembechler said. "He's the The secondary will have Randy
fastest quarterback I've e v e r Logan as its only returning regu-
coached, and I think a lot of you lar, and he will be playing a new
will be surprised at some of the position: wolf back. Tom Drake
things he can do with a football." will be the wide side halfback,
"It's a darn shame about Casey. Dave Elliott will play the short
He came back ready to plav and side and sophomore Dave Brown

ndd
and 6-6 Paul Seal and 6-8 basket-
baller C. J. Kupec will man the
tight end spot.
Grid captains named
Coach Bo Schembechler an-
nounced yesterday that seniors
Randy Logan and Tom Coyle
have been elected co-captains
of the 1972 Michigan football
team.
Logan, who will captain the
defense, was the regular short
side halfback last year but
moves to wolf this season, re-
placing the injured Geoff Steger.
Coyle, a native Irishman. has
been the regular right guard
for two years. He was a Sopho-
more All-America, and second
team All Big Ten last season.
Alan "Cowboy" Walker, Billy
Taylor's backup tailback last sea-
son who rushed for 403 yards and
five touchdowns decided to quit
football and leave school. He left
his job to speedy junior Harry
Banks, who will be running be-
hind powerhouse fullback Ed
Shuttlesworth.
The wingback position suffers
from the loss of Gustafson, but
Clint Haselrig and Chapman
should fill it adequately.

had been having an excellent fall."

li

r

Schembechler also announced
the rest of the lineup that would
start in next Saturday's opener
against Northwestern in Michigan
Stadium.
The defense will be missing
seven starters from last year's
team that finished second in the
nation in total defense. The Wol-
verines will start Clint Spearman;
and Don Coleman at the ends,
Fred Grambau and Dave Gallag-
her or Tony Smith at tackles and
Greg Ellis at middle guard.

i

t

,,.1

MILBURN, MATTHEWS WIN:

Yanks
By The Associated Press
MUNICH-Rod Milburn tied the
world record of 13.2 seconds in
winning the 110-meter high hur-
dles gold medal, while Vince Mat-
thews led a 1-2 United States
charge in the 400-meter dash at

strike

assuring the United States of at
least a third Olympic boxing
bronze medal.
Anatolv Bondarchuk of Russia
set an Olympic record of 247 feet,
8 inches and won the gold medal,
in the hammer throw.

goes at safety.
The offensive line will be miss-
ing Reggie McKenzie and Guy
Murdock, but will be strong with
veterans Tom Coyle at right
guard, Jim Coode at quick tackle
and Paul Seymour, switched to
strong tackle from tight end. Mike
Hoban will be the left guard and
Bill Hart takes over the center
spot.
Franklin will have plenty of
speed and plenty of size to throw
the football to. Fleet Bo Rather
returns to his split end position,
gold
When they stepped off the vic-
tory stand and the boos andwhis-
tles started, Matthews left the
stadium twirling the gold medal
around his finger.
The official Olympic results
service last night announced a
new 400-meter freestyle swimming
result with the gold medalist,
Rick Demont of San Rafael, Calif.,
listed as disqualified and Aus-
tralia's Brad Cooper moved to first
from second.
About 90 minutes after the so-
called amended result moved, an
Olympic spokesman said the In-
ternational Olympic Committee
ExecutivetBoard still planned to
consider the matter today. The
spokesman said the results serv-
ice had put out the new result
without authorization.
At the end of the day's track
and field events, the Soviet Union,
with two victories in track and
field and another in equestrian,
still led the United States in gold
medals, 30 to 26, although the
Americans maintained an edge in
the over-all count. The United
States, which topped the Soviets
in gold four years ago 45-29 and
in total medals 107-91, had a total
of 76 with four days of competi-
tion remaining. Russia had 68.
East Germany had a total of 63,
of which 18 are gold.

BIRDS WHIP TIGERS

Bosox grab

first place

AP Photo
BALTIMORE'S BROOKS ROBINSON sidesteps Detroit's Bill
Freehan in the Orioles' 9-0 romp over the Bengals last night. The
loss, coupled with Boston's win over New York, shoved the Tigers
into second place in the torrid American League East pennant
chase.

" Blue Denim-Super Slims,
Bells, Straights
* Corduroy Jeans-Pin Whale,
Brushed
ItVarsitu hopI
TTTN PAT
WILD'S
STATE ST. ON THE CAMPUS

1te OlympicGames yesterdy. Jim Forbes fired in 14 points
Matthews, 24, from Brooklyn, and the United States' powerful
N.Y., was timed in 44.7 seconds in defense clobbered Italy 68-38 to
edging Wayne Collett of Santa give the Americans their 63rd
Monica, Calif. Collett finished in straight Olympic basketball vic-
44.8.ttory and put them in Saturday
Meanwhile, Renate Stecher of night's gold - medal game against
East Germany completed a gold Russia.
medal sweep of the women's Russia's defending champion
sprints, winning the 200 meters in women's volleyball team won the
22.4, equalling the world record gold medal with a 3-2 victory over
set by Chi, Cheng in 1970. She Japan. The scores of the games
was the first girl to win the 100 were 15-11, 4-15, 15-11, 9-15, 15-11.
and 200 dashes since Wilma Ru- The loss gave Japan its second
dolph of the U.S. in 1960. straight women's volleyball silver
Nadezhda Chizhova of Russia medal. The bronze was won ear-
won the gold medal in the wom- lier by North Korea 3-0 on scores
en's shot put with a world record of 15-7, 15-9, 15-9.
heave of 69 feet, while Monika Mbod
Zehrt of East Germany took the byMattews andCo88C ttole owngoe
e w ervictory ceremony because the
.dash in the Olympic record time crowd thought they were disre-
of 51.08 seconds. Kathy Hammond spectful to the American flag.
of Carmichael, Calif., won the sil-
ver medal in the 400. As the U.S. national anthem
U. S. light welterweight Ray played, both runners stood facing
Seales of Tacoma, Wash., weath- sideways to the flag. Matthews
ered two first round knockdowns had his arms folded. Collett had
and came back to win a split deci- his hands on his hips. Neither
sion over Andres Molina of Cuba, stood at attention.

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Tommy Harper and
Rico Petrocelli hit three-run hom-
ers, pitcher Sonny Siebert a solo
shot and Ben Oglivie a two-runI
double as the streaking Boston Red
Sox routed the New York Yankees
10-4 yesterday and climbed into
first place in the American League
East.

daily
sports[
NIGHT EDITOR:
CHUCK BLOOM
With two out in the second, Doug'
Griffin got an infield hit, Siebert
singled and Harper drilled his 13th
home run of the baseball season
into the left field screen.
Siebert triggered a four-run
burst in the sixth with his home
run and Petrocelli hit homer No.
14, again with two out, off Wade

Blasingame following a hit bats-
man and a walk.
Tigers tamed
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles scored seven runs in the
first two innings and trounced the
Detroit Tigers 9-0 last night be-
hind the four-hit pitching of Mike
Cueller.
A two-run double by Tommy
Davis highlighted Baltimore's four-
run first inning. Brooks Robinson,
who singled to score Davis, also
rapped a two-run triple in the
second.
Fred Scherman (6-2) normally a
reliever who was making only the
third start of his career, failed to
retire a batter.

Magic Number: 26
The victory, their third in a row
and 11th in 13 games, lifted the
Red Sox one-half game ahead of
the Detroit Tigers, who lost to
Baltimore.
The Red Sox nicked Steve Kline
(15-6) for an unearned run in the
first inning and then started play-'
ing long ball.
Student Football
Tickets
Priority groups 3, 2 and 1 will
be expected to have one stu-
dent in line for each four tickets
at all times.
As in the past grouping of
more than four tickets will be
permitted with entrance at the

Professional League Standings

American League

National League

Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
New York
Cleveland
Milwaukee
Oakland
Chicago
Minnesota
Kansas City
California
Texas

W L Pct. GB
70 59 .543-
71 61 .538 , Pittsburgh
70 62 .530 ly Chicago
70 63 .526 2 New York
61 71 .462 10 St. Louis
54 79 .406 18 hianehia
West

East
W
83
72
66
63
61
49
west
82
74
71
61
58
49

L
47
61
63
69
69
83
50
58
60
72
75
82

Pet.
.638
.541
.512
.477
.469
.371
.621
.561
.542
.459
.436
.374

GB
12
16
21
22
35
8
10
21%
24%
32%

77
74
66
63
61
50

54
57
63
66
70
82

.588
.565
.512
.488
.466
.379

- Cincinnati
3 Houston
10 Los Angeles
13 Atlanta
16 San Francisco
27% San Diego

Group door.
Entrance to th
House will be fr
State Street door
distribution will1
a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Distribution. dal
follows:
Group 3
Group 2
Group 1

he Yost Field
om the South
s and hours of
be from 8:30
ates a r e as

GUess the number* of Swingline
Tot staples in the jar.
The jar is approximately square
-3" x 3" x 4%/". Look for the
clue about "Tot" capacity.
The "Tot 50@" is uncondition-
ally guaranteed. It staples, tacks,
mends and costs only 98# sug-
gested retail price at Stationery,
Variety and College Bookstores
with 1,000 staples and vinyl
pouch. Swingline Cub Desk and
Hand Staplers for $1.98 each.
Fill in coupon or send postcard. No
purchase required. Entries must be
postmarked by Nov. 30, 1972 and re-
ceived by Dec. 8, 1972. Final dion
by an irdependent judging organiation.
In case of tie, a drawing determines a
winner. Offer subject to all laws and
void in Fla., Mo., Wash., Minn. & Idaho.
IMPORT ANT: Write your guess outside
the envelope, lower leithand corner.
Vrey a oi n olg oosoe
wih1,0Staples andthviny,)
pocSwingline CubnDsk an
P.S. rf$xec
FlinewcorkonYrse10 pstard N
purchaereqred.AE riNmte
potmakdb o.3,17 n e
ivef yDc ,17.Fnl'tglio
bniroeedn ugn raiain
(YPOuTcouldWfiteyuesousd
th benweloen 200 and hn orer
000Tos wthth
Stplsinte a
{ eYo kou 10016
ITHERE ARE......STAPLEStN THE JAR1

Sept.
Sept.
Sept.

11
12
13

Yesterday's Results Yesterday's Results
Boston 10, New York 4 Houston 5, San Francisco 1, 13 innings
Miwue ,,Cleveland 1 Philadelphia 2, St Louis 1
Kansas City 6, California 0 Montreal 4, New York 0
Minnesota 4, Texas 0 Chicag 4 Pisburgh 2
Chicago 6, Oakland 0 San Diego 2, Cincinnati 0, 1st
oknght's GamesCincinnati at San Diego 2nd, inc.
Tonight's Games Atlanta at Los Angeles, inc.
New York (Peterson 14-13) at Boston
!(Tiant 10-4) Tonight's Games
Minnesota (Corbin 8-6 and Woodson 12- Chicago (Hands, 10-8) at Philadelphia
13) at Kansas City (Murphy 3-2 and (Downs, 1-0)
IBusby 0-0),2 Pittsburgh (Moose, 10-8) and Johnson,
Detroit (Fryman 4-2) at Baltimore 3-4 or Walker, 4-5) at Montreal (Mor-
(Dobson 15-14) ton, 6-12 and McAnally, 3-15), 2
Milwaukee (Ryerson 3-8) at Cleveland St. Louis (Cleveland, 13-12 and Bibby,
(Perry 19-15) 1-0) at New York (Matlack 11-9 and
Oakland (Hunter 18-7) at Texas Webb 0-0), 2
(Paul 7-5) Atlanta (McQueen 0-2) at Los Angeles
California (Ryan 16-12 and Wright 14- Singer 6-13)
9) at Chicago (Bahnsen 15-15 and Houston (Reuss 9-11) at San Francisco
Lemonds 3-6), 2 (Barr 6-7)

Billboard
Tennis entries are due today,
Friday, Sept. 8 by 5:30 p.m.

SPECI~
SCHOILA

10

SHIP

O)FFER.
CLASS OF'75 ONLY
Scholarship Includes: 2-year tuition...free! $100
monthly. Book allowance, lab fees, etc.

Howto qualify:
U Just send in the

coupon, or talk to the Professor of

i'

I
I

Aerospace Studies on your campus. (If you're class
of '76, next year is your year.)
U.S. Air Force Recruiting Service
Directorate of Advertising (RSAV)
Randolph Air Force Base
Texas 78148
Please send me more information on your 2-year scholarship
program.

I
I
t
I

1

i

I

.. _ _ t

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan