THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, April 10, 1968
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, April 10, 1968
While you're home forF the
summer, you con earn 3, 6 or 9
CASE WESTERN RESERVE
opens June 18 and ends August,
9. For information about courses
offered, write: Vice Provost for
Student Services, Case Western
WCHA Adopts Four New Rules, lontreal Breezes By Boston
Partialy Extenda uhec
3 By DIANA ROMANCHUK
The Western Collegiate Hockey'
League (WCHA) passed four new
rules at its annual spring meet-
ing last weekend in Chicago.
Two of the changes help keep
the league in line with its parent
body, the National Collegiate Ath-
Michigan coach Al Renfrew,
and two other WCHA coaches,
Amo Besone of Michigan State
and Murray Armstrong of Denver,
form half of the NCAA rules com-
mittee that met in Duluth two
weeks prior to the WCHA session.
The most important change in
terms of ice play modifies the
collegiate body checking rule.
Last season checking was al-
lowed only up to the red line at
center ice. The new ruling passed
first in Duluth and seconded by,
the WCHA allows body checkingj
up to the opponent's blue line.
Coach Renfrew considers this
ki n A rea By Tlie ssociated Press
BOSTON - Montreal's power
play struck for goals by Jean Bel-
"a step in the right direction to iveau and Claude Provost and the
checking all over the ice (like Canadiens breezed to a 5-2 vie-
professional hockey)." tory over the Boston Bruins yes-
Though it may be one step terday night.
toward meeting the professional The Canadiens moved to within
rules, Renfrew cautioned emphat- a decision of a four-game sweep
ically: "We'll never change the in the National Hockey League's
two-line passing rule. We feel it East Division semifinal playoffs.
makes our game faster and more Beliveau tipped in a shot by
exciting."' Jacques Laperriere while the
Bruins were shorthanded, tying
Again following the NCAA lead, the score 1-1 in the first period,
the eight-member association
adopted a ruling which allows a - ..::::::.;".:".::.::° .: ;.:::::,:. :: 3 :
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boy to continue competing in
amateur hockey after his 19th
This puts the West on more
even terms with the East which
allows players to compete on the
amateur level up to the age of 20.
Another rule acknowledges the
legality of a goal scored off the
body or skate of an offensive play-
ei. Disqualified last year, it will
count next season unless the of-
fensive player bats the puck in
with his hand.
Renfrew likes this new ruling
' because it takes "judgment out of
the official's call."
WCHA officials also elected to
increase the number of players
allowed to dress for a game from
17 to 19, including two goal tend-
Though both home and visiting
teams dress an equal number of
players, the visitors had the dis-
advantage, should injuries result,
of not having replacements avail-
May 20 to Aug. 19
Also, Wait Lists For:
May 9 to June 19
June 27 to Aug. 22
DETROIT (Al) -- The status
of the Detroit Tigers' opening
game is still clouded but should
clear tip today after a meeting
between Gov. George Romney
and Mayor Jerome P. Cavan-
agh. They will decide whether#
to extend the state of emergen-
cy proclamation and related
Riots may also cause Sgt.,
Mickey Lolich to- miss the
Tigers' first game. A spokesman
for the club says it's anybody's
guess when he'll be back.
and Provost put Montreal in front
to stay with a second period, goal
while the Canadiens again had
a ihan advantage.
The goal was Beliveau's second
of the series and 63rd of his ca-
reer in Stanley Cup competition.
Provost followed his second
goal of the series with a pair of
assists. He set up goals by Ralph
Backstrom and John Ferguson as
the Canadians took a 4-1 lead
before Tommy Williams scored
for Boston with five seconds left
in the middle period.
Montreal, bidding for its 13th
Stanley Cup championship, won
the first two games on home ice,
2-1 and 5-3.
Ed Westfall opened the scoring
for Boston at 5:15 of the first
period. However, Beliveau and
i Provost broke the deadlock.
Dick Duff got the lone goal in
the third period. ,
Rangers Nip Hawks
NEW YORK - Donnie Mar-
shall's goal broke a third period
tie and the New York Rangers
defeated the Chicago Black Hawks
2-1 last night in their National
Hockey League playoff game.
The victory gave the Rangers a
2-0 edge in the best-of-7 Stanley
Cup East Division semifinal series,
which continues Thursday night
Marshall's goal with just more
than seven minutes remaining cli-
maxed furious efforts by both
teams to break the tie. The bald-
ing left-winger back-handed a
soft shot that got between the
right leg of Black Hawks goalie
Denis DeJordy and the post of
the Chicago net.
* Before that New York's Rod
Gilbert and Chicago's Bobby
Hull, who traded, he first two
I goals of the game, both had good
opportunities to break the dead-
lock. But DeJordy and New York's
Ed Giacomin held them off.
Netters Ready For Big Ten
So fine a gift,
It's even sold
in jewelry stores.
psential ;;is Imported from Great BritaI..
Compounded In U.S.A.
Bill Murphy, in his past years
as Michigan's tennis coach has
rarely hesitated to assign posi-
tions on the team.
This year thing are different,
Murphy noted. 'They are all good
players, and I hesitate to rank
them. On any given day one can
beat each other."
Instead of picking the positions
Murphy has set up two round
In the first division will be Pete
Fishbach, Jon Hainline, Brian
Marcus, and captain Dick Dell .. .
all will be shooting for the num-
ber one spot.
Fighting for fifth and sixth
position are Ron Teeguarden, Bob
Pritual and Bruce Deboer.
In addition Dell and Hainlime,
will form one double team while
Fishback and Marcus will make
another. The third team will come
from Teguarden, Pritual, and
The position matches began
yesterday and will continue
through this week. Spectators are
welcome and there is no charge.
The team opens its Big 'en sea-
son Friday against Purdue. Fol-
lowing up Saturday at 1 p.m.
Gilbert scored in the first period:
when he golfed a loose puck into
the Black Hawks net after line-
mate Jean Ratelle had beaten
Hull on a faceoff deep in the
Hull, harassed all night by the1
checking of Ron Stewart, tied
the game in the second period
after leaving the penalty box.
Stewart was off the ice and Gia-
comin behind the Ranger net,
attempting to clear the puck,
when Hull grabbed it and scored
Kings See Stars I
ST. PAUL - MINNEAPOLIS -
The Minnesota North Stars broke
goalie Terry Sawchuk's Stanley.
Cup play-off mastery over them
and defeated the Los Angeles
Kings 7-5 yesterday night.
The North Stars got three goals
against Sawclhuk in the first per-
iod but came out of the opening
stanza with only a 3-3 tie.
Minnesota broke the deadlock
when Parker MacDonald poked in
the puck from close range at 1:25
of the second period.
The Norh Stars then built a 6-3
lead on Bill Collins' goal on a
face off play to open the third
period after Sawchuk had retired
in favor of rserve goalie Wayne
The Kings retaliated with goals
by Ted Irvine and Doug Robin-
son within a 52-second span still
early in the final period. The
Stars did not wrap it up until
Andre Boudrias scored with 2:10
Yesterday's Pro Hockey Results
Eastern Division Playoffsr
New York 2, Chicago 1, New York
leads best-or-seven series, 2-0.
Montreal S, Boston 2, iontreal
leads best-of-seven series, 3-0.
The hectic first period notc
saw six goals scored by the
teams but 10 penalties were
assessed, including a 10-minute
misconduct levied against Los An-
geles' Terry Gray.
Minnesota struck first on Colins'
five-foot rebound shot at 5:51. The
Kings' Lowell MacDonald tied it
with an unassisted goal and then
put Los Angeles ahead less than
two minutes later.
Howie Hughes gave Los An-
geles a 3-1 lead on a screened
shot but the Stars came back on
Ray Cullen's point-blank shot and
Mike McMahon's power play goal.
After MacDonald broke the tie,
Wayne Connelly made it 5-3 for
Minnesota on a penalty shot at
16:56 of the second period - the
first successful for the North
Stars this season.
LOS ANGELES (R)A - Ralph
Boston, the world record holder in
the long jump, said Monday he
may boycott the Olympic Games
because of the death of the civil
rights leader, Dr. Martin Luther
In a telephone interview with
the Los Angeles Times, Boston
said he originally decided not to
boycott the Games in Mexico City
this October because he didn't
think "the Games should be used
as a political crutch."
But Boston, at home at Nash-
ville, Tenn., Monday night, said
he wanted to represent the Negro
but didn't want to represent "peo-
ple like the man who killed Mar-
tin Luther King."
"Everybody gave him a hard
time when he was alive,"Boston
said of Dr. King. "Now they're
eulogizing him. Where were these
phonies when the man was doing
what he believed in?"
"My conscience is working aw-,
fully hard. I want to do what is
right," he said.
t v n i v t.. , ,.,
H OME ADD.RES__________ --_______
I CITY STATE
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MICHIGAN UNION LIFE MEMBER-
SHIPS may be picked up at the Busi-
ness Office in the Union from 8-5 P.M.
Friday and 8
Noon on Saturdays. All
Minesota 7, Los Angeles
Angeles leads best-of-seven
have attended 8 semesters thru this
Winter are eligible. I.D. REQUIRED.
Dallas 112, New Orleans 109, best-
of-seven seris tied 1-1.
Our Space Department
Big. This year even bigger. Some Chevrolet Tri-
Levels are longer. Some wider. Some with more
cargo room. Size up Impala. Nothing in its field
comes as big. For instance, in many others you
wouldn't dare try laying a 4 x 8-foot mirror flat in the
main cargo level. (Especially if you're superstitious.)
in Impala, no problem. The hidden storage compart-
ment on the lower level also takes more of your gear
than any of them. The roof rack you order should
take care of the rest. For your comfort, there's extra
hip and shoulder room..
We make our Tri-Levels lots more attractive in other
ways, too. With such exclusives in Chevrolet's field
as an ignition warning system. You'll get a buzz out
of it if you ever leave your key in the switch. There
are rocker panels that clean themselves with every
shower you go through. Inner fenders that protect
the outer ones from rust. And hidden windshield
wipers on many models. Even with all these advan-
tages, Impala and Chevelle Concours are the lowest
priced luxury wagons in their fields. And if that's
what you like to hear, hear' this. Unprecedented
savings are yours now at your Chevrolet dealer's
'68 Savings Explo. See the details below.
TRY ONE FOR SIZE AT YOUR DEALER'S.
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