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September 15, 1976 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-15

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Wednesday, September 15, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Wednesday, eptember 15T1976 THETMCHIGANODAIL

Paae Nine

LE WI1, R1IUI 1T1' I It 1t1JCE

Wolverine

injuries

begin

to

mend

By RICK BONINO strength, indicating the good "They have a big and strong
The Michigan football team,,health of fullback brothers Rus- defensive team, a big offen-
bolstered by the return of a sell and Michael Davis and sive line, good backs and a
few previously hobbled team- backup quarterback Stacy John- great passer and great re-
mates, put in some overtime son. ceivers," Schembechler said
yesterday afternoon in prepara- The current question mark in complimentary summary.
tion for the awesome aerial remains on defense, where end of course Schembechler and
show Stanford's Mike Cordova Tom Seabron put his injured staff are somewhat limited in
and Co. bring into Michigan shoulder in pads but stayed their knowledge of the Cardinals
Stadium this weekend. I out of contact drills, although by the new NCAA scouting limi-
The Wolverines walked off the he may resume hitting today. tations, including a sanction on
field some 20 minutes later than If last week's 40-27 semi- in-person scouting. But Bo re-
usual accompanied by team- shocker with Wisconsin serves mains impressed by what he
mates Kirk Lewis, in pads but ' as any indication, Bo and crew' has seen on celluloid.
still limiting his practice ac- I can ill afford any defensive mal- "If you look at the films (of
tivity, and tight end Mark adies, If y 5 lo ss to Penn
Schmerge, who participated After unheralded Badger sig- Stanford's 15-12 loss to Penn
fully in drills. nal-caller Mike Carroll ripped ' State last weekend), Stanford
"Lewis did some blocking the Wolverines for 25 comple-Ishould have won that game,",
and hit the sled. Everything tions and 268 yards, Schembech- Schembechler said. "Penn State,
looks favorable," Michigan ler is understandably apprehen- !couldn't move the ball on them
coach Bo Schembechler said, sive about facing Cordova, rec- after the first quarter."
although not indicating when ognized as one of the nation's The Michigan mentor has
Lewis may return to action. top passers. also been poring over some
Schmerge, who shared the "I would not be surprised to older films, but not of the
tight end spot with classmate see Stanford in the Rose Bowl,"i Cinema Guild variety. Schem-
Gene Johnson as a freshman last Schembechler warned. "They bechler has looked,at the 1974
year, "did everything" in drills have their strongest defense films in order to be "ready for
and appears ready to play this since we played them in the, anything-they have the same
weekend, Schembechler said. Rose Bowl in 1972, and their coaches now."
Schembechler also reported offense may be a little better Still, as Schembechler has
his offensive backfield at full I than that Rose Bowl offense., often noted, teams who choose

to live by the pass most often
die by the same route.
"Stanford is the type of team
where, even if their defense
plays well, they still need 275
to 300 yards passing to win,"
Schembechler said.
The Wolverines have undoubt-
edly been concentrating on pass
defense in this week's practice,
with scout team quarterbacks
John Wangler and Roger Bettis
gallantly taking turns trying to
impersonate Cordova.
To date, the only quarter-
back to successfully mimic
Cordova has been Carroll.
Cordova last year completed
24 of 44 passes for 285 yards in
Michiean's infamous 19-19 tie
with Stanford, figures eerily-
or perhans ominously-echoed
by r(rroll's 25-44-268 of last
week.
At any rate, the game should
nose a serious test of the Wol-
verines' newly-acquired No. 1
national rankine (as AP's writ-
er's poll would have it), an
honor that longtime Wolverine
observers can not remember
ha'ing occnrred since 1949.
While. ChrlcfMn cx

For First Year
EStudents
and.
Underclass
Students
PRE-MEDICAL (Health
Sciences)
INFORMAT.ION MEETING
CA REE R
' ion, Sept. 27-4:00 p.m.
OR
Tues. Sept. 28-7:30 p.m.
Planning$
Placement Auditorium B, Angell Hall
In formation on Course Planinng,
Medical School Requirements, Cre-
dentials, Prospects for Admission

TICKETS GO ON SALE TOMORROW

Phillies defeat Expos 3-2;
increase lead to six games

wn Ste(chembechjer isn't
exactly displeased with the ac-
colade, don't look for it to put
any additional pressure on him.
"I consider it (the ranking) a
trite honor at this particular
;-n -tre of the season," Schen-
h-Thler said, smiling at his
well-turned phrase.

U

an evening with SOLOS/DUETS
Chick Corea

By The Associated Press Royals backed him with three Tenace smacked a two-run hom-
PHILADELPHIA-Hot-hitting double plays en route to a 2-1 er in the eighth inning.
Garry Maddox smashed a double victory over the Chicago White * *
into the left field corner, scoring Sox Tuesday.
Bob Boone and capping a three- Hal McRae scored the decisive Yanks romp
run fifth inning that carried the run in the fourth inning off re- CLEVELAND - Roy White
Philadelphia Phillies to a 3-2 liever Terry Forster, 2-11. He led a 13-hit attack and Grant
victory over the Montreal Expos led off with a double and raced Jackson, making his first start
last night. to third as Al Cowens legged out in nearly five years, pitched
Jim Lonborg, 16-9, went five a bouncer in front of the mound. seven solid innings as the New'
innings, giving up four hits and Cowens stole second and McRae York Yankees stopped the
two runs. He worked out of a scored on a wild throw by Cleveland Indians 8-2 last night.
no-out, bases-loaded jam in the catcher Jim Essian. Jackson picked up his sixth
fifth. Ron Schueler and Ron * * victory in seven decisions as
Reed finished up. he held the Indians to one run
It was the third straight vic- A's split on four hits. Dick Tidrow pitch-
tory for the resurgent Phillies, BLOOMINGTON, Minn. - Dan ed the last two innings, allow-
who now lead Pittsburgh by six Ford's ninth-inning single scor- ing the other Indians run on
games in the National League ed pinch runner Jerry Terrel, three singles in the eighth.
East race. giving the Minnesota Twins aI White, hitting .500 on 16-for-32'
* * * 4-3 victory over Oakland and in his last eight games, had
a split of their doubleheader four hits in five at-bats. He
Bucs beaten yesterdv. drove in a run and scored three
PITTSBURGH - Ed Krane- i Vida 15-12, whipped the times as the Yankees built an
pool's pinch single and an RBI Twins the opener as Gene 8-0 lead after four innings.
grounder by Bud Harrelson ----
drove in two ninth-inning runs
that gave the New York Mets \
a 4-3 victory over the Pittsburghw hI)r
Pirates last night. r
The Pirates tied the game 2-2
on Rennie Stennett's solo homer, I
his second of the season, in the A program for 5-11 yr. olds
seventh inning, then went ahead I
in the eighth. Omar Moreno CLONLARA bus picks your child up at
singled, stole second, went to
third on a groundout and scored:I local public schools daily. (
on Dave Parker's grounder.
In the ninth, Dave Kingman He/she enjoys Robby & Hamburghs
got his first hit of the two-game very special after school program
series, a one-out single. John until you arrive anywhere between
Stearns followed with a single 3 :15 and 5:30 p.m. daily.
to left, Kingman going to third.
Kranepool singled to center for VERY REASONABLE RATES
the tying run before Harrelson
hit a fielder's choice grounder CIO n lQrQ Child C are
as Stearns scored the winning
run. **769-4511

SCORES.'
American League
Oakland 4-3, Minnesota 2-4
K.C. 2, Chicago
Baltimore 9, Detroit 7
Yankees 8, Cleveland 2
California 6, Texas 4
Milwaukee 3, Boston 2, 10 inn.
National League
Houston 4-3, Atlanta 3-4
Philadelphia 3, Montreal 2
New York 4, Pittsburgh 3
Los Angeles 9, Cincinnati 0
Chicago 6, St. Louis 3

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
MIKE CORDOVA will lead of their toughest tests this sea-
his Stanford teammates into son.
Michigan Stadium Saturday.
Cordova was the major fac-
tor in last year's surprise 19-
19 tie. Stanford should pro- PIANO LESSONS
vide the Wolverines with one PAflE

FAR EWELL ANN ARBOR
K It has been my dissatisfaction to spend 17
months in Ann Arbor. Being a dedicated Buck-
eye from Ohio, it has been most difficult to
Therefore, due to my constitutional rights of
freedom of the press and speech, I irrevocably
declare the Bucks are No. 1.
S«d1
THE LONE BUCKEYE

Former instructor at Univer-
sity of Hartford & Williams
College
All ages taught; teen-
agers a special interest
CLOSE TO CAMPUS
Phone 665-9324

Gary Burton
SASEPT. 25 8pm" HILL AUD

Reserved seats $5, $4, $3 go on sale Thurs. 10 a.m.
Sept. 16 at Mich. Union Box Office. Also available at
Schoolkids Records and at both Discount Records. In-
formation 763-1107.

I

a . arr.,rra rrrrrwn ra rr rrrrr a

DAN FORTH FELLOWSHIPS FOR COLLEGE
TEACHING CAREERS 1977-78
Preliminary applications and faculty nominations for Danforth Fellowships
are being solicited. Seniors graduating before August, 1977 who are inter-
ested in pursuing a career in college teaching, and faculty members who
can recommend such students, are encouraged to contact Sam Wheelis,
Director of the Office of Study Abroad and Senior Scholarships, International
Center, 603 E. Madison, immediately.
The Danforth Fellowship provides for tuition, fees, and a generous fellowship
stipend for a period of up to four years of graduate study at any U.S.
institution.

.Cedkes Chisox
CHICAGO - Andy Hassler
braked a two-game Kansas City'
skid with a five-hitter and the
Minnesota
to respond
to NCAA
MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - The
University of Minnesota has un-
til September 25 to respond to
the latest National Collegiate
Athletic Association report re-
garding Michael Thompson,
Philip Saunders, and David Wi-
ney, who are Minnesota basket-
ball players.
The NCAA had ordered the
three ineligible last spring for
alleged violations of NCAA reg-
ulations. The university appeal-
ed in August.
"We have received a commu-
nication from the NCAA con-
cerning our appeal of August
21," said university vice presi-
dent Walter Bruning.
The contents of the report
were described as "unfavor-
able" to the school by a source
close to the investigation. Under
NCAA rules, the report is con-
fidential until the situation is
resolved.

U-M ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN GUILD-UAC

1iI

the collaborative: fall classes 1976

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$24 . .. 8-week term . . .one class per week.
To register and for further information contact:
U-M ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN GUILD UAC

S- lc ? 521L. }mta c-lK
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OVER 34 MILLION G.I.S
WHO GOT LESS-THAN-
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IN THE VIETNAM ERA,
THE VAST MAJORITY
WITHOUT TRIAL, HAVE A
L IF E SENTENCE OF NO
VETS' BENEFITS s &NO
DECENT J O B S WITHOUT

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--qllommmp- 'ROW

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