Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sunday, November 24, 1974 - Page 158

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 24, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 \  SP TV Cedar Rapids Gazette: San., Nev, 24, 1974  I A I •    |    |    la    a    rn    A    a    %    |    a a    *    ^¥i:i    a a w. .  Wisconsin s Marek Runs Wild Again  Kol | peppers  Gains 304, Scores Five In 49-14 Win  surtitles  First down*, Rushes yards Passing-yards Return yards Posses Punts  F umbles-los* EenoiWes yords  Minnesott} Wisconsin  *cy rn  TO  0  MU  439  5-4  V59  24  70-435 105 32 5-0-0 336 CM) 5 AO  SCORE BY QUARTERS Minnesota    J 7 0 0— U  Wisconsin    7    21    7    14-49  INDIVIDUAL SCORING  Mlnn-UDchurch    IOO kickoff return  (Goidberg kick)  Win Marek I run (Lamia kick)  Mina Pride I run (Goldberg kick)  Wia Rose 4* doss from Bohllg (Lomio kick)  Wis-Mock 15 run (Lomio kick)  Wis Marek 3 run (Lamia kick) WiA-Morek 32 run (Lomio kick)  Wis Marek 6 run (Lomla kick)  Wis Marek 2 run (Lomla kick)  A—55,169  MADISON, Wis. (AP) -Billy Marek rushed 43 times for 304 yards and five touchdowns, all single game school records, to lead Wisconsin to a 40-14 Big Ten college football victory over fumbling Minnesota Saturday  Marek finished the season with 1,215 yards, just short of Rufus “Road Runner” Ferguson’s Badger record 1,222 set in 1971. The 5-foot-8, 188 pound junior tailback’s 19 touchdowns and 114 points for the year, also    school records,  propelled the Badgers to a 7-4 finish, best since 1962 when they won the Big Ten title  Marek s touchdowns, on mas of I, 3, 32. 6 and 2 yards, gave him 13 touchdowns in his last three    games,    during  which he amassed 740 yards rushing His three successive games of 200 or more yards each tied the national record set last year by Heiseman Trophy winner John Capeletti of Penn State, who had consecutive games of 220, 204 and 202 yards. Marek’s 304 yards erased his    personal    school  mark of 2% set against    North-    it    it    it  western last week. He had    ^  gained 206 against Iowa two Ijhjft Xf^tg —  AP T«i»phofo  It s Over, Woody  Ohio State coach Woody Hayes held his head in apparent relief as he was escorted from the field following his team s 12-10 win over Michigan Saturday.  weeks ago  Marek’s achievements obscured a Big Ten tying UM) yard touchdown return of the opening kickoff by Minnesota’s Rick Upchurch. However, the Gophers contributed to the rout by losing the ball on fumbles at the Wisconsin 8, 3 and 15 yard lines.  Purdue Nabs Bucket 38-17  Statistics  Elf At (town* Rushes vu>fls PoAAiog vordA Return yards POSS#*  Punts  F umbles lost Penalties yor ds  mo  50-213  120  4  I IBI  ♦ 50  70  Mi  Per  TA  Al 314 150 A  M*-1 2-3B Bl 2 IO  SCORE BY QUARTERS lrw*oao    I I 7 A—17  Purdue    J ii I I—St  INDIVIDUAL SCOR NAG  Md—Smock 5 doss from T Jones (Sfov raft kick)  Put-Burton aa doss from Vital* (Schmidt kick)  Put— Dier king J run (kick toned I  Pur- EG Schmid* 47  lad—EG Stavroft 23  Put—Beery 9 Doss from Vital! (Schmidt kick)  tod—Colvto A3 pass from Etonoaon (Stovoft kick)  Put—Pruttt 3 run (Pruitt boas Rom Vt •ail)  Put —Burton    34 POSA from Vitok  (Schmidt kick)  a-ai. as;  WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Purdue quarterback Mark Vital! fired three touchdown passes and a two-point conversion and Scott Dierking shredded Indiana's defense with his rushing Saturday as the Boilermakers won the 50th Old Oaken Bucket football battle 38 17 Vital! picked apart Indiana* defense with scoring tosses of 46 and 34 yards to former U.S. Olympic sprinter Larry Burton and 9 yards to freshman end Paul Beery Dierking. a 5-foot IO. 210-pound sophomore tailback. piled up 129 yards in 19 carries as his offensive line tore huge hunks out of the Hoosier defenders After Indiana grabbed an early 7-0 lead with the aid of a Purdue fumble at its own 32-yard line, the Boilermakers struck back and tied the game on the first Vitali-to Burton scoring pass Dierking scored the go-ahead touchdown early in the second period on a two-yard dive  ((•■tiaaed from Page ID.)  fled the way our kids came back We did not win the game on breaks We deserved to win.”  Although they did not score, Archie Griffin and Cornelius Greene continued their recordbreaking offensive exploits for Ohio State.  Griffin, with 111 yards, posted his 22nd straight regu-lar-season game of more than IM and broke his own Big Ten single-season rushing record The junior from Columbus now has 1,820 yards for the season compared with his former record of 1,577 a year ago.  Greene passed and ran for 101 yards, becoming the Buckeyes’ greatest total-offense producer for one season His 1,636 yards wiped out the mark of 1,585 yards set by Rex Kern in 1969  Defends Laitry  Schembechler went to the defense of Gantry, saying, “Don’t blame it on the kicker Don’t hold him responsible He has kicked more extra points and field goals than any Michigan player in history."  Both coaches barred writers from talking to their players, but Klaban was cornered coming out of the dressing room and ushered into a room for powt-game interviews. •  “I felt we should have had the game out of reach before the fourth quarter." Schembechler said “We played poorly just before the half and let them get control of the game."  It was a frustrating loss for the Wolverines, who have posted a 30-2-1 record in the last three seasons but haven't been permitted to play in a bowl under the current Rose Bowl pact  The Michigan coach admitted, "You’re darned nght I’m frustrated We should have won We were ready to win and we didn t do it."  Sports Results  COLLEGE FOOTBALL Big Ten  Mlchigon Stott AO towo 2t OSIO Stott 12, MicSigon IO Purdue 3B. I rid!Ona 17 Illinois 2* NorWtwestorn 14 Wisconsin 49. MlnntAOto 14  Big Eight  Oklahoma Stott M, iowa Statt '2 Oklahoma 7* NeOraeko 14 Missouri 27. Konsas 3 KohAOA Stott 33. Color ciao 19  Middlewest  .Ohio IS. Mar Aboil Univ 0 Cincinnati 3S, Chattanooga 20 MiAAOun Rolla 35. SM MiAAOuri 31 SE MiAAOuri 29. NE MiAAOun St 1A Notrt Dom* 34. Air Eorct 0 HlmoiA Stott ll. Southtrn III )A East Michigan 2>. Tot tao 12  East  Horvord 2). Yon ia Sllootrv Rock 20. West ChtAttr 7 Seton Holt 27, EordSom 0 Gtorgttown 32 Catholic Univ 0 Holy CroAt 23. Connecticut 14 Dtiawora SI. Buckntll )A Wagner 41. Mots fro Univ 7 Lthigh $2. Lotovt«* 7 Boa ton CoiWgt TO. Mo* soc nu sets I Brown TS. Columbia 19 Princeton 41, Cor nth 20 Rutgtra A2. Co*gate 21 TtmoN 17, Villa nova 7 Gtorgttown 32, Catholic Univ 0 Holy trots 23, Conntcticut 14 Moravian Cot 42. Muhlenberg 27 Ptnn»ytvoma 27. Dartmouth 20 Moravian Col 42. Muhitnbtrg 77 C W Pott 33. NY Ttch 3 Wogner 41, KofAtro Univ 7  8—lh  Btthunt-C00kmn A. Florida ABM 0 JockAoa Stott 19. Alcorn ABM 13 Lenoir Rhyne SA. Catawba Col 19 LivingAton State 7B. Tenn (J Martin 7 North Alabama 2B. JockAonvilW St 24 AuAtin Peov 13, Eott Tent State 13 Grambling Co* 21. Southern Univ 0 MIAAIAAIPO* St ll. Mississippi 13 Virginia Union 20. Homoton Intl 7 O todt SA. Day id ton Col 21 Eat* Kentucky 21, Morehead Stole 14 Mort MMI J2. Carton Newman 7 MemosiA State 14. Wichita State IO Murray State 9. Weto Kentucky 7 No Corolino Ceti 29. No Carolina ABT ll  Woke Eorett IA, Eurmon Univ IO South Caro St IA. Delaware State 7 T en ne t Att Tech 41, MiddH T ton st 2 WeAt Mary Iona TA. Jon ha Hook int 7) Miami Elo 14, SyracuAt 7 North Caroline 14 Duke 13 Son joke State 25. SW Louitiono 72 T tun ca »e« 24. Kentucky 7 Virginia Military 13. Eott Carolina 3 C Nm ten It South Cor OI I no 71 Maryland IO. Virginia 0 Wet! Virginia 22, Virginia Ttch 21 William B Mew v 54 Richmond 12 Alabama ABM 24, Mutt 12 J C Smith 27. Peter tour g St 12 Elon College IS. Winton Salem 0 HouAion univ 73 Florida State I LIV ingttone Col 25. MoryvtlW Col A South MiAAlAAlppl ll, Tomoa IO Vanderbilt 44. LouitvtlH 0 Wttf Carolina 21 Wofford 9  Sm th wpsi  Arkansan 14, Texas Tech ti Rice 2A. Taxo* Christian 14  Baylor 31, South Methodist 14 Arkantos State 22, McNttAt St 20 HtndtrAon St 21 Ouochita 7 Howard Payne 42, Abilene 21 Long Beach St IS. North Texas St 19 Sou State Ark 14. Ark Monticello 0 Stephen E Austin 2A. Sam Houston St It  East Texas St 45. TorWton state 7 MistissiDDi Val Al. Bishop College 14 Arkansas 21, Texas Tech ll  Far West  Boise Stole S3, idaho 29 Brigham Young 4S. Utah 20 Utoh State 20. Weber State 7 East New Mea 41, West New Mea Ti  J C Smith 27. Petersburg St 12 Oregon State 35. Oregon IA Southern Col 14. UCLA 9 Southern Colo ll, Et Lewis Col 12 UC Davis JO. Fullerton St 21 St on ford 22, Coliform© 20 Washington 24, Washington State 17 US Inter hollo nal 41, Azuto Poctflc 2A  PRD HOLKEY NHI,  N Y. islanders J, Vancouver J LOS Angeles 0 Pittsburgh 0 Phiioaetohia A. Toronto I Minnesota 3, California I  WHA  Son Diego 5, Minnesota J New England 4. Chicago 2 Toronto 9. Quebec 2  PRO BASKETBALL  NBA  Golden State HO. Detroit 9i Cleveland 121, New Orleans IOO Buffalo 117, Phoenix 104 Milwaukee 90 New York 72 K C Omaha 101. Ationto IOO Philadelphia 90. Boston 9A  ABA  indiana 104. New York 95 San Antonio 127. St Louis 114 Denver 122. Virgmio 110  PREP BASKETBALL C R Metro  C R Wosn 77, Dov West 41 C R LOSOIH 74. Tipton 54  Wamac  G T I©ton Al. independence 54  Other Game*  G-Lost Nation J9 Preston 34 B Preston SI Lost Nation 55 B l oPorte City AS. Center Point Al B Mason Cliv AA. Chorio* City 54 B Algona Got rigor* AO Eagle Grove 49 B Guthrie Center SI, Greenfield 44  Phillips Helps lllini Tame 'Cats  My Hmm Srkrader      ll 1  ■"I................... wlWWWW   Statistics  First downs Rushes yards Passing vords Return yords Posses Punts  Fumbles lost Penalties yards  SCORE BY QUARTERS  Northwestern 0 04    14 0  Illinois 6 15    0  INDIVIDUAL SCORING  Norwest  19    ll  34 172 SA TOA 717 ll  34 1B7 2-42  H  3-IS  IM  ll M 4 131  430  — 14 7—28   S G Beaver 77  S G Beaver 42  III—FC 111—El  (ll—Philiios 2 run (Phiiiiot run)  III—Smolder 27 doss from Hoiienbach (Beaver kick)  NW—Pooler 2 run (Btorevich kick* NW—Yerington 16 doss from Anderson (Blaievich kick)  MI—Phillips ll run (Beaver kick)  A—33.753  CHAMPAIGN, 111. (AP) -Illinois' Jim “Chubby" Phillips scored two touchdowns and quarterback Jeff Hoiienbach threw for another score as Illinois defeated Northwestern 28-14 Saturday in a Big Ten football finale.  The win gave Illinois a 6-4-1 record overall and a 4-3-1 Big Ten record, its first winning season in nine years Northwestern finished the season with a 3-8 record. 2-6 in the Big Ten  Phillips took the ball across from the 2 for a second quarter touchdown completing a 59-yard drive.  Illinois, leading 6-0 on two first period Dan Beaver field goals, tried for a two point conversion    Hoiienbach  pitched to Phillips for the two points which made it Illinois 14-0  A Northwestern 63-yard drive ended when quarterback Mitch Anderson threw one of two intercepted passes. Illinois’ Bill Kleckner snared the toss at the Illinois 3.  Illinois stalled at its 46. punted and Blini Brian Died-rich recovered Northwestern’s fumble at the ll.  Hoiienbach fired a strike to Joe Smalzer in the end zone and the half-time score was Illinois 21-0  EAST LANSING, Mich - Maybe athletic directors don’t always appreciate all the help they get from newsmen  Iowa’s Bump Elliott had no more than climbed aboard one of the buses taking the Iowa party to the airport after Saturday’s game when a newsman asked what team he was going to vote for as the Big Ten s Rose Bowl representative.  "I’m gel Bg ta stay away from you gays, ’ Ramp grinned, bit jailed bs Ib the bark half ti the bas Bump skillfally darked answering the first question Whee asked lf he had ta vale far ane «f the two teams that tied far the title, he replied, "la theary, at least, we raa tate far aay Big Tea team."  So we decided to guide him We asked the newsmen in the back of the bus which team they favored for the Rose Bowl Ohio State got five votes, Michigan two and Michigan State two.  We don't mind admitting our hand went for Ohio State. We just happen to think that when two teams tie for the title, the choice should be the one that triumphed in the game in which they met.  Sara. we kaaw there will be same wha say Ohia State bad a kame-Held advantage, maybe warth a taarhdawa. And ethers will cast a sentimental sate far Mirhigaa. thinking Ba Schembechler's team get ripped aff last year when the teams tied.  But if you use the most perfect measuring stick available under admittedly imperfect rules, the choice has to be Ohio State. And it should make no difference whether you like Woody Hayes or not. Or Bo Schembechler. Or Denny Stolz  Pass the Hash  — We're sure Bump will cast his sate at today's Big Tea meeting la Chicago strictly aa the merits af the sitaatian Bump mast be tempted ta vate a Mirhigaa ticket. He is a Mirhigaa man — as a player, assistant reach, head reach and assistant athletic directer. And it is well known he has geed reasan ta dislike Weedy Hayes personally  Matter of fact, the reason for that dislike figured in a Detroit News story' earlier in the week Jerry Green, writing about the Big Ten reprimand for Woody, Schembechler and Illinois coach Boh Blackman, said he had learned Woody already was on probation.  “Hayes was reprimanded far critical comments abaat Bump Elliott . . . fallowing the departure af Frank Laaterbar as the Hawk-eyes’ football coach," Green wrote Hayes had blasted Bamp and other Iowa officials, saying the only reason Lanterbnr was fired was becasse he didn t win.  “That’s not true,” Bump said Saturday when “We asked about it “I never heard anything about Woody's being reprimanded in that situation, and I am sure I would have heard about It if the Big Ten took such action "  - Bamp wasn’t the only Big Ten athletic  director to button his lip about the Rose Bowl vote Michigan State's Burt Smith refused to discuss it Saturday. He drew a lot of heat from Michigan people a year ago when it became known he had voted for Ohio State. They figured he owed it to a home-state school to vote for Michigan And he’s a Michigan grad, too. We wouldn’t blame Burt one bit if he cast his vote for Michigan State today  — We saw Dicky Lewis, defensive mardi Bater at Iowa the previous three seasons ■■der Frank Lanterbnr. at the Iowa game. After it was aver Dicky was antside the Iowa dressing roam.  “It’s gotta be me - my fault," Ducky said “I show up and 60 points go up on the scoreboard." Ducky is checking beer in a warehouse in Toledo, still hopes to get hack into coaching.  — Almost everyone agreed the officials goofed and gave Michigan State a fifth down just before the half It enabled the Spartans to kick a field goal with three seconds left. However, it should be pointed out that if the officials had done their job correctly after each down that the Spartans easily could have booted the field goal on fourth down instead of fifth. The fourth-down play was an incomplete pass anyway.  "It was of no consequence," shrugged Iowa coach Bob Commlngs, miserably thinking about the 60-21 score. But other Iowans were nettled about such a ridiculous error. MSU’s own play-by-play said, “Appears to be a fifth-down play." after the field goal One Iowa representative asked the game’s timer, who mumbled something about a “dead-ball penalty," but there was no infraction, no flag and no penalty. Someone said a call was placed to the officials at halftime and their reply was a terse “there was no fifth down. Oh, yeah? Everyone’s play-by-play showed Lynn Heil sacking Charlie Baggett, followed by three straight passes Then the field goal. Incredible!  - Bill Halls af the Detroit News had the  hest line after Michigan State kicked a field goal on fifth dqwn. “Wayne Duke,” he cried, “where are you when we really need you?" Duke is the Big Ten commissioner who was in the MSU pressbox two weeks earlier when the Ohio State game wound up in such a controversy  NOW FROM MOTOR IQUIPMIN  AUTO PARTS FOR THE  16 MOST POPULAR IMPORTS  MOTOR EQUIPMENT CO.  • 11 2nd Ava. S I MJ-8341  •AAT M fterrvrOay 1-12  IN SNOW  s  47  878x13 A FOR SUBURBANITE POLYESTER  • Multi-angle cleats .. for real grip-and-go traction  • Deep center, shoulder grooves . . . built to bite deep  • Four bias plies of triple-tempered polyester cord  • Whitewalls slightly higher in most sizes     -A  A Blackwall  I Tubal**! 3 lo*    Fair  Erie#    Elm Fad. Ii. Tai per tirt aes tea aw bn*    Blackwall  Tuaalasi  Sin    Eat r  Erica    Etna Tai It. ^ tai par tire I Wa trail* I recast) h      I B78-13    151    $1.83    G78-14    $67    $2 55 I      C78-13    $54    $1.99    H78-14    $72    $2.77 '      5.60-14    $49    ii 65    5.60-15    $50    $1.78      B78-14    $51    $1.97    6.00-15L    $57    $1.84      C78-14    $54    $2.07    C78-15    $57    $2.02      D78-14    $59    $215    F78-15    $66    $2 42      E78-14    $61    $2.24    G78-15    $69    $2.63      F78-14    $64    $2.41    H78-15    $74    $2.82     6 WAYS TO PAY at GOODYEAR • to N Cut*** Croat Elsa • Matt* Ckarge • ImUmoui • Imk aa [gnu Meaty Ca* • Cwt* ti mc im • Owen CM  G  WEAR  LUBE & OIL  $  Up to 5 qts of major brand multi grade oil  a Complete chassis lubrication A oil chang*'  • Help* ensure longer wearing paris * smooth, quiet performance  • Please phone for appointment  ENGINE TUNE UP  • Wuk electronic equipment rna professionals line (UM your an gin# installing mw point* plug* A condenser • Haipa animala a tatootk running angina for maximum gat mitoagt • Include* Da I* un  Toyota VW  3495  Add *4 tor I cyl.,  12 tor sir cond  WHY  PAY  MORE'  AUTO RUSTPR00RNG *64**  a 20 major areas receive sn inner coaling of Goodyear rut!-preventing sealant ti clings lightly to metal shuts oui moisture a Sealant is sprayed Into door panels, rocker panels door posts and other enclosed areas a Goodyear specialists make sure every possible source of rust la thoroughly coated  BRAKE OVERHAUL  a Our professionals metal) saw luungt assis spring*, fluid 4 precision grind drum* a Analysis af total braking tyetsm by 'rained ax pert* la anatira •ala dependable service yon can I rue' a Any new wheat cylinders ti required only HO sack  5  5495  U S drum type cars -•ti tour wheels  402-2nd Ava. SC—CEDAR RAPIDS Phono 366-1807  Dotty 7 30 to 5 30 Moo and Thor* M 9 Sot 7 30 to 3 p m  MWY. 149 SOUTH-—CEDAR RAPIDS (3200 Williams Blvd.)  Phona 366-7596  Doty 8 Q, Thor*. Till 9 Sad Ti* 3  MARION—EAST EDGE ON 7TH AVE PHONE 377-4B88  Dotty 7; 30 to Si 30 Thor* WI 9 Sat 7 30 to 3 p rn   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication