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October 01, 1975 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-10-01

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Wednesday, October 1, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Wednesday, October 1, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

JEFF LIEBSTER-

Alismokes Joe with late

TKO

Offensive words ..

. ..oTTensive problems'
FRUSTRATION AND pressure could be getting to Bo Schem-
bechler. Could it be that the man who has been so well loved
and respected here for so long has chosen to blame the fans and
press for Michigan's recent ineptitude?
Monday at the press luncheon, Bo lashed out at "crying",
fans and writers who are upset about the consecutive ties and the{
inability of the offense to move the ball. Bo rebuked his critics;
and followers for "expecting the same thing year after year."
But, who does Bo have to blame save himself? Since 1969
his Wolverines haven't lost in Ann Arbor. They've had a piece of.
the Big Ten championship four of six years, and (before this
week) haven't been ranked lower than tenth in the national.
polls.
Now, Michigan followers have been confronted with a less
than sensational product, and Bo has been confronted with a re-
action much to his dislike. Several apparent problems may be
keeping the coach awake at night and causing grouchiness on!
Monday mornings.
Michigan's defense seems to be the weakest in years. In
three games it has yielded 40 points, or slightly mor than 13
points per game, well above its nation leading average of 7.8
per game accumulated since Bo arrived in 1969.

(Continued from Page 1)
whupping."
Ali added: "I told you 1 was
the greatest."
Frazier-almost carried to the
dressing room - was unable to
make any immediate comment.
Ali did not clearly dominate
until the 12th round when he
caught Frazier with four superb
combinations as his corner
shoulted, "You've got to knock
him out to win."
Al pressed against the ropes
and caught Frazier with a left
hook and smashed Frazier with
left and right hooks, about six
in all.
Ali appeared to be tiring. Both
fighters had slowed after setting
a tremendous pace.
Frazier would not allow Ali
punching room and the chal-
lenger appeared to move back
to his corner more slowly than
the champion.
Frazier came loping out in
Stengal dies
GLENDALE, Cal. WP)-Caseya
Stengel, who won a niche in
Baseball's Hall of Fame by
managing the New York,
Yankees to unsurpassed tri-
umphs and the New York
Mets to amazing popular
losses died at the age of 85
it 10:58 PDT Monday night.

his face bumpy. "We don't think he got hit
It was Ali's best round. The with a fist either," said another
referee-then halted the battle. member of the security force.
In Ann Arbor, police took four "He got hit with a piece of
persons into custody last night at metal."
Crisler Arena, where an esti- Despite the precautionary
mated 2,500 fight fans turned measures, some gate crashers
out to view the bout on closed were successful in gaining free
circuit television. admission to the screening.
A police spokesman reported Predominantly partisan for
that the four were arrested aft- Ali, the crowd did not seem
er attempting to crash the gate, fazed by the steep prices. "I
and in the ensuing scuffle with bet more than what I paid,"
the private security force, a se- said one spectator.
curity guard sustained a cut The $12 student price was be-
above the eye. low the minimum set by the
He was treated and released national promoter, while the
from St. Joseph's Hospital. general public shelled out $15.
Gri~dde P"k
ET YOUR Gridde Picks to The Michigan Daily at 420 May-
nard Street by midnight Friday and win a free rib dinner at
Thompson's Pizza. Last week's winner was Mark Fuhrmann with
a 17-3 mark and the closest score in the Michigan-Baylor game.

ALIT SWINGS:. .The (Chamu i uhs afullishou~lder

Does this prove a definite defensive decline? Not if one which drew a sell-out crowd of 25,000. Spectators
looks closely at statistics. Quarterback Mark Elzinga blames it on to see Frazier become Ali's punching bag in the 1
the offense. "We can't control the ball like we have in the past,"--------------_--
he said. "If the defense is on the field more of the game, they're POW ER VS. POW ER IN NL
bound to give up more points." Y

AP Photo
in the first round of the thriller in Manil
s in ringside and choice box seats paid $39
4th and final round.

a
0

1. Missouri at MICHIGAN (pick{
score)
2. Wash. State at Illinois
3. Indiana at North Carolina St.
4. Southern Cal at Iowa
5. Mich. State at Notre Dame
6. Ohio U. at Minnesota
7. N'Western at Arizona
8. Ohio State at UCLA
9. Miami (Ohio) at Purdue
10: Kansas at Wisconsin

11. Air Force at Navy
12. Army at Stanford
13. San Jose St. at California
14. Oklahoma at Colorado
15. Princeton at Columbia
16. Florida at LSU
17. Syracuse at Maryland
18. Nebraska at Miami (Fla.)
19. Texas Tech at Oklahoma St.
20. DAILY LIBELS vs. Ameri-
can Samoa A & M

1
si
]
I

Elzinga's point is substantiated by fact. In the past two
games, Michigan has had possession of the football less thanI
half the game. Against Baylor, Michigan ran 63 offensive playsj
to~ ~ 8 RalreR hir h brc of the B~r'nao ten-cm

Bucs

ba ttle

Reds

io ayors V, wnicno ecause o i ne L ears use o i ne pass maue Ie-
Michigan's defense play ten minutes longer than Baylor's. Against
Wisconsin, the Wolverines held the ball for 20 more plays than By JEROME GILBERT ; staff. Led by lefthander Jerry who know how to hit the ball.
their opponents and won convincingly. Thus, even though the As the 1975 baseball season Reuss, the Pirates pitching was Hebner had an off year due to a
defense has been forced to remain on the field substantially long- draws to a close, the National second only to the Los Angeles back injury and bad feet, but he!
er than they have in the past, they have managed to come up League should provide the fans Dodgers'. still managed toyhit 15 homers
er hanthe hae i th pat, heyhav maage tocom upwith a very exciting playoff. The starting rotation con-I and drive in sixty runs.
big on crucial plays and have allowed Michigan to escape with The Western Division champs, sisted of lefthanders Jerry Stennett came on strong in
ties. the Cincinnati Reds, contain Reuss, Jim Rooker, rookie August and September raising
The Maize and Blue's real problems lie with the unstable, wall-to-wall power. They led the John Candelaria, and right- his average from the .250's to
disjoited ozen. Bhe' dematd frot lie i the otabo, entire League in team batting handers Bruce Kison, and over .290. He also set a major
disjointed offense. The decimated front line is the root of Bo's average and runs scored. Dock Ellis. league record by going 7 for 7
worries. If all were well with the offensive wall, th other prob- And with a line-up that reads I in a devastating 22-0 win over
lems would be more easily solved. Unfortunately, injuries have in this order it is not too diffi-!- the Chicago Cubs.
deprived Michigan of Captain Kirk Lewis and several other valu-Bcult to see why - Pete Rose, ye, ye urtie Shortstop is the Achilles heel
able players. The replacements have not been able to blow out Ken Griffey, Joe Morgan, John- EAST LANSING UP) - A of the Pirates. Frank Taveras
the opposition, thus stifling Bo's grind it out "three yards and ny Bench, Tony Perez, George Detroit radio station says is a very slick fielder, but not
the oppoi , us ti g BFoster, Dave Concepcion, and r Michigan State athletic di- much of a threat with the bat.
a cloud of dustattack.er orector Burt Smith will be re- While these two teams are
The lack of a big strong Ed Shuttlesworth type of full- The Cincinnati outfield may lieved of his duties as of to- equally matched in the hitting
back has compounded Bo's misery. Scott Corbin was seem- well be the fastest in all of morrow. The station said department, Cincinnati has an
ingly the heir-apparent to the starting job, but Bo has used baseball with Foster, Geron- Smith was being made a edge in overall team speed and
him only sparingly. Corbin is currently injured and is "taking imo and Griffey. scapegoat for the current fielding while Pittsburgh has the
it easy" in practice this week. So, the coaches have decided Foster was second to Johnny probe of MSU recriuting ac- edge in pitching and depth. And
to goy wi rth 190-pousd Rob Le., a fo e avec wth dexd Bench in homeruns, while Grif- tivities by the National Col- as we all know, good pitching
to go with 190-pound Rob Lytle, a former tailback, with ex- fey batted between .295 and .333 legiate AI' lotic Association. stops good hitting - or does it?
cellent speed, moves, athletic ability, and guts; but not the all season. No successor to Smith has
strength or size to make up for Michigan's limitations on the The Reds infield is the best in been named. BTT13fAR
line. baseball. With Rose at third,
Concepcion at shortstop, Perez The bullpen was second only Anyone interested in trying
The graduation of Dennis Franklin, one of the best option at first, and Morgan at second, to the Reds and consisted of out for the Women's Intercol-
quarterbacks in the country, created a void that was apparently Cincinnati possesses a powerful Dave Giusti, Ramon Hernandez, legiate Basketball team should1
to be filled by Elzinga, but freshman Ricky Leach has seen most collection of hitters. Ken Brett, and Kent Tekulve. come to the Sports Coliseum,I
of the action. Neither has been extremely successful running Rose and Morgan are coming The Pirates' strength is their Thursday at 4 p.m. For furtherI
th option offense. Both lack the speed and amazing quickness of off super years at the bat. Both outfield which consists of Zisk, information contact Coach Car-
Franklin, who constantly left defenders wondering which way batted over .300, and Rose col- Oliver, and Parker. Zisk came mel Borders at 665-3852.
to run. lected over 200 hits for the sev- on strong in the second half of
enth time in his career. the season to wind up with 20
Tailback Gordon Bell remains the only constant running i The catching department is home runs and batting in the
threat in the Michigan backfield, but the opposition has been key- set for the RedswithBench es- .290's.
ing on him and has cut down on his earlier effectiveness. tablished as the best in the Oliver had his usual consist-
mg o hi an hascutdow on is arhr efectvenss.business, and Bill Plummer as ent season batting close to .290
Michigan needs to complement Bell's outside running with a a capable backup. Bench is with 18 homers and over 80 A
more effective inside game and a better developed aerial attack. cominess, and BilloPth eI se Ritfielder Parke emerged
Elzinga, the junor from Bay City, should be established as the could have overtaken Greg Lu- as one of baseball's best youngia
premier quarterback, if the offense is to once again run smooth- zinski for the lead. players. The 24-year-old outfield-
ly. Leach is a talented, poised freshman, with a bright future, If the Reds do have one er batted over .300 with 25 hom-
but he is still too susceptible to many mistakes and doesn't in- weak spot, it could be their ers and 100 RBI's and made What can you do with only
spire much confidence by his teammates. pitching. While they do boast many spectacular plays in the Now there is a way to b

the 13th and immediately forced
Ali to the ropes but the cham-
pion caught the challenger with
two light left jabs and a slap-
ping right cross. Ali caught
Frazier with a left and right
combination and two piledriv-
ing rights and a left.
Ali pounded a right cross to
Frazier's head. Frazier's legs
buckled, but he refused to go
down.
As Frazier recovered, Ali
backed away and smashed a
flurry of combinations oefore
Frazier could tie him up on the
ropes.
Ali continued to use the left
and right but Frazier caught
Ali with a stinging left hook at
the bell.
In the 14th, Frazier came out
with his left eye virtually closed.
Ali pounded two left jabs to the
head and a right to the neck.
Frazier refused to retreat. The
challenger's face has a mask of
bumps at this point as Ali's
blows continued to land on Fra-
zier's head.
Ali caught Frazier with a
chopping right and a left and
three left hooks. Ali smashed
four superb rights to Frazier's
head and a left. Three left jabs
and a right by Ali hurt Frazier.
It seemed Frazier could not
stay on his feet. His legs were
rubbery as Ali caught him with
will with right and left com-
binations. Frazier's head was
just a punching bag for Ali.
Frazier went back to his ^orner,

THE DAILY
make
interesting
reading

/f

For
Bargain
Hunters

I

I

CLASSIFIEDS,

YOU OFE

inliaw-
1W school.
'y a bachelor's degree?
bridge the gap between an

On the other hand, Elzinga has demonstrated that he can make
the offense go. Last year he filled in for Franklin against Iowa
and Indiana and led the Wolverines to victory. On the opening
drive last Saturday he engineered a 13-play, 75-yard scoring
steamroll of Baylor which consumed almost six minutes. This
drive not only gave Michigan a seven-point advantage, but also
gave the impression that the previously lackluster offense had
been revitalized.
The party ended (on the ensuing series) two offensive
plays after Rick Kolschalk had recovered a fumble, giving
Michigan the ball on the Baylor 39. Michigan gave the ball
right back as Lytle stumbled and Elzinga lost the ball on
the attempted handoff. That play was the turning point of
the game as the momentum shifted and the Bears marched
down the field for the tying touchdown.
For the rest of the afternoon, the offense failed to click. Leach
entered the game in the third quarter and promptly threw into a
crowd for his fifth interception o the year. Elzinga could only
watch as the minutes slipped - _
away in the final period and the
Maize and Blue sputtered to an-
other tie.
E17ina is o bi" _- hP

five good starters in Don Gul-
lett, Jack Billingham, Clay
Kirby, Fred Norman, and
Gary Nolan, only Gullett's
ERA was under 3.00.
Clay Carroll, Pedro Borbon1
and rookies Will McEnaney and
Rawley Eastwick bolster the
bullpen.
ThePittsburgh Pirates, East-
ern Division champs like the
Reds, are loaded with big bats.
With such hitters as Al Oliver,
Dave Parker, Willie Stargell,
and Richie Zisk, this is not a
team to be taken lightly. The
Pirates led the league in home
runs and were third in runs
scored behind Cincinnati and
One of Pittsburgh's strong
suits this season was its pitching

field.
Many people feel that Man-
ny Sanguillen, next to Johnny
'Bench, is the best catcher in
baseball. Sanguillen has been
among the top five in batting
average all season.
First base is in the capable
'hands of big Willie Stargel, who
is probably the strongest hitter
in the game today.
Second baseman Rennie Sten-
nett and third baseman Richie
Hebner are two more Pirates
- - - - - --

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znga is not Diter - ne
trusts the judgment of the
coaching staff. He finds it very
nerve-wracking to not know
where he stands.

"I wish that I could be more
relaxed,," he said. "But at
quarterback there's so much to
think about. It would be easier
if I was established at my posi-
tion. The only time that I've
really been relaxed all fall was
after that scoring drive. We,
were all so up."
The Wolverines will have to be
"up" on Saturday when they
battle Missouri. Hopefully, the
"gradual improvement" of the
young line which Bo has talked'
about will evolve. Bo talks about
the older guys leading the team

JSIN DOWNTOWN
ANN ARBOR
PICK YOUR NIGHT
" Sunday-Tuesday
OLD TIME MOVIES
No Cover-No Minimum
" Wednesday & Thursday
HOT COUNTRY MUSIC
with the GREVIOUS ANGELS
No Cover-No Minimum
" Friday & Saturday

I

-j

IN 1972, 16,000 U-M students called for the creation of a unique organization in Michiqan.
It would be funded by students. controlled by students. and it would attack problems that
students thought were important. It would be called Public Inerest Research Group in Mich-
icon, or
So far PIRGIM'S full-time professional staff has investiqated emergency medical care,
excessive Pentagon spending, the transportation of radioactive wastes, unnecessary govern-
mental secrecy, the rental housing market, the hiqh price of food, and a lot more, all IN
THE STUDENT INTEREST.
Students can take part in PIRGIM's work: Students can become a PIRGIM member and help
fund its activities by pavinc the $1.50 PIRGIM fee on their tuition bill. Anyone can also
work with PIRGIM's students and professionals as a researcher, an investigator, an office
worker or as an organizer, all IN THE PUBLIC INTEREST.

A phone call. A simple,
ten-cent phone call for a cab
could save your friend's life.
If your friend has been
drinking too much, he shouldn't
be driving.
The automobile crash is
the number one cause of death
of people your age. And the
ironic thing is that the drunk
drivers responsible for killing
young people are most often
other young people.
Take a minute. Spend a
dime. Call a cab. That's all. If
you can't do that, drive him
yourself. Or let him sleep on
your couch.
We're not asking you to
be a doctor or a cop.Just a friend.

Ii
11

--- -1
DRUNK DRIVER, DEPT. Y*
BOX 2345
ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852
{ I want to save a friend's life.
Tell me what else I can do.

Il

i

.

,.

a

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