THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, February 17, 1970
PaeSi HEMCHG, AL
East Quad's Coffeehouse & Snackbar
Inexpensive Luncheons, Dinners, Snacks
CONTINUOUSLY OPEN STAGE-
ALL WELCOME TO PERFORM
or Just Come In and Jam
Mon.-Thurs.- 1:00 A.M.-2 A.M.
Fri.- L 1 :00 A.M.-3 A.M.
Sat.-7:30 P.M.-3 A.M.
Sun.-3:00 P.M.-12 A.M.
Informal Atmosphere, Good Food
$10 per month
FREE Service and Delivery_
---NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED---
Nejac TV Rentals
SERVING BIG 10SCHOOLS SINCE 1961
By SANDI GENIS see anything wrong with receiving
Traditionally, the track athlete little prizes. I have two watches
has been regarded as the All- that I received at the Kentucky
American, shy, hardworking jock and Ohio State Relays. Such
who doesn't believe in bucking the prizes add a nice incentive."
establishment, a Jim Ryan type Not that Armstrong himself
who was seen but not heard. But needs such an incentive to run.!
with the dawn of the age of out- Track coach Dave Martin revealed
spoken, publicity - gathering , that Armstrong's intent is to make
trackmen like John Carlos and a good showing this season so that
Bob Seagren, has come a new he might win a place on one of
breed of track stars not afraid the Canadian national teams this'
to speak their minds. Wolverine summer and represent his country
track captain Paul Armstrong is a in international competition.
curious combination of the two. Armstrong's interest in track
A Canadiangoes back, surprisingly enough,
A SOFT-SPOKEN Cn only to his freshman year in high
with an intriguing accent, Arm- school in Lachine, Quebec during
strong is the model team captain, which he went out for all sports,
who tries to do his best and set an found he did well in track and
example for his fellow teammates stuck with it. Meanwhile, he be-
by going to practice faithfully. came an avid follower of New
Typically, he says things like Zealand's track star Peter Snell,
"Team effort plays a big }art in who doubled in the '64 Olympics.
track, especially in the relays. A
team's major goal is to win the ON THE advice of his coach
meet. Individual efforttcomes sec- that he might be able to procure
ond." But he says these with such an athletic scholarship from an
conviction that one can hardly American college, he applied to
doubt he means them. Michigan and subsequently, found
WITHEQUA covicton ad ahimself in Ann Arbor under the
ITH EQUA covicton and 'ttg of the track coach Don
little more prodding he will ex- Cualhameofthenxtrfall.ochDo
pound on the problems of the Noanh his f arit
track world as he sees them. Con- Now in his fourth year with the
cerning the issue that has literally team, he is one of the Wolverines
torn the track world into two fac- leading and most consistent per-
tions, that of amateurism, he says, formers. Just recently he posted
"I'm afraid the term amateur two blazing half mile times of
athlete, at least as far as track 1:51.2 to lead his relay teams to
is concerned, is outmoded. Not victory. Coach Martin, who was
that we get huge sums of money assistant to Canham for Arm-
or anything like that, but I don't strong's first two years at Michi-
gan and was Canham's successor,
physical education and possibly
coach. One day he hopes to earn
his Masters degree.
In the less distant future, he
looks to the Big Ten and NCAA
indoor championships with high
hopes for Michigan thinclads. In
the Big Ten he looks for the stern-
est competition to come from de-
fending camps Wisconsin, which
always fields a tough team be-
cause they offer so many scholar-
ships, and Indiana. However, in
considering the talent of his own
teammates, like miler Rick Stor-
rey, long jumper Ira Russell, speedI
merchant Gene Brown, and triple
jumper Warren Bechard, he dis-
played his supreme, if understated,
confidence in them when he said
that "we'll be right in there."
AS TO the NCAA's he feels the
Wolverines have the ability to put
on an excellent showing, especially
considering the fact that the
championships will be held before
a partisan Michigan crowd in De-
troit's Cobo Arena.
In further discussion of track
controversy, Armstrong revealed'
some more of what might be term-
ed his revolutionary streak. Con-
cerning the battle being waged by
the NCAA against the Amateur
Athletic Union, most recently
manifest in the suspension of
John Carlos and the San Jose
State track team from NCAA com-
petition for participation in an
AAU sanctioned track meet, he ad-
mitted that "administrators get
involved a little too often. If
there's a good meet, a team should
be allowed to participate in it."
However, in reference to Carlos
and other black militant athletes,
whose actions in the '68 Olympic'
games and elsewhere have caused
a great deal of disputation, Arm-
strong, who being from Canada
N NHL Standings -
has not encountered such pressing
racial problems in athletics, con-
tends that the field of sports is
not a place for politics. In the fu-
ture he sees perhaps only a few
minor reoccurances of such mani-
festations of racial politics.
AS FAR as NCAA policy changes
go, he regards rather incredulously
those freshman trackmen com-
peting under the newly revised
code in varsity competition. He
feels it is mentally a terrific strain
on them, but that if they feel they
can handle it, then it's great, es-
pecially for the team. Personally,
he is grateful to have had his
freshman year to prepare himself
mentally and physically for var-
sity trials. On the whole, how-
ever, he advocates no major or
imminently forthcoming revamp-
ing of track rules.
Badgers bombard Icers in split
Dr. Josef Zeitin
(former Chief Rabbi of the Jewish Community
"HISTORY OF THE
JEWS IN CHINA"
Tues., Feb. 17-8 P.M.
at THE HOUSE,
~ 1429 HILL ST,
A three-piece Treasure Chest
chicken dinner, plus french fries,
for only 79! Larger take-home
orders also. Try a box soon!!
!IUNO EEDY QERVICE
West of Arborland
considers Armstrong to possess a
great amount of potential and is
confident that he will make it into
the NCAA's this spring.
A physical education and ge-
ography major, in his last sem-
ester at Michigan, Armstrong
hopes after graduation to attend
Ontario College of Education to
obtain a teaching certificate so
that he might eventually, teacl
Let us style your hair to fit
your personality ..,
0 8 BARBERS, no waitinq
9 OPEN 6 DAYS
The Dascola Barbers
By RANDY PHILLIPS
With 101 shots on Michigan's
goal in last weekend's series split
with Wisconsin, one might think
that the Wolverine's defense had
been left back in Ann Arbor. But
Michigan coach Al Renfrew sees
the 4-2 loss Friday and the 4-3
victory Saturday in another light.
RENFREW ATTRIBUTES the
nearly 2-1 advantage for the Bad-
gers in shots on target, not as an
indication of poor defense on the
part of the Wolverines, but as a
distinct difference in offensive
styles of play. "Every time they
get over the blue line they shoot-...
We try to set up plays." He also
mentioned that Wisconsin's abil-'
ity to "forecheck like crazy" could
also account for Michigan's low
scoring and low number of shots.
DESPITE THE great apparent!
inequality in statistics, both games
were quite close. In Friday's con-
test a scoreless first period gave
way to three goals in the second
stanza as the Badgers built up
a 2-1 lead. Michigan goalie, Karl
Bagnell, had to ward off 20 shots
in the fast moving period.
As the third 20 minutes began!
it looked as though the Wolverine
Icers may stage a comeback as
Dave Perrin broke up a Badger
offensive thrust and raced down
the ice to score an unassisted goal'
with only 46 seconds gone in the
period. But Wisconsin went on to
score twice more to wrap up the
first meeting and run the Wol-
verine's losing streak to 6 games.
Saturday's game began some-
what more spirited. for Wisconsin
as they moved out to a 2-1 margin
while Michigan could only muster
four shots on goal in the first
period. The second period saw the
Wolverine'sknot the game at 2-2
on a goal by Barney Pashak.
MICHIGAN took the lead 13
seconds into the final period with
Perrin's goal on a feed from Punch
Cartier. Just 24 seconds later the
Badgers tied it up again on a re-
bound shot by Jim Young. The
winning goal that brought Mich-
igan out of its 6 game slump came
at 18:25 of the third period as
Jerry Lefebvre's shot from the
point deflected off a Badger de-
fenseman and faked out the Wis-
consin goalie. Michigan goalie
Doug Hastings made 23 saves to
thwart the Badger attack in the
last 20 minutes of play.
MICHIGAN played exceptional-
ly well in the last two periods
of both games, but in Friday's
contest a couple of shots hit the
post to kill Wolverine scoring ef-
forts. According to Renfrew, Mich-
igan skated hard and played well
enough to win both games, but ef-
fective back checking by the Bad-
gers made the series one which
could have been 9, sweep either
MICHIGAN made one switch
over the weekend by placing form-
er defenseman, Tom Marra; at
wing. The reason for the switch
given by Renfrew was that Jerry
Lefebvre was playing well at de-
fense and the Michigan coach
wanted to utilize all of his best
players. In addition, Marra, is
tough in the corners and would
help out the front line. The switch
aparently worked out fine as Ren-
frew plans to continue using
Mara at wing.
lNew York 32 11 10
Boston 30 12 12
Montreal 28 14 13
Detroit 28 17 8
Chicago 28 18 7
Toronto 22 22 10
St. Louis 25 21 8
Philadelphia 14 22 19
Pittsburgh 18 27 8
Oakland 16 30 8
Minnesota 10 27 16
Los Angeles 9 39 5
No games scheduled.
Boston at Oakland
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
Pt. GF GA
74 189 119
72 205 158
69 182 139
64 162 141
63 171 122
54 164 164
58 159 134
47 149 165
44 127 174
40 118 175
36 148 185.
23 111 209
Minnesota at North Dakota
Wisconsin at Colorado College
MICHIGAN at Michigan State
Michigan Tech at Denver
Id - - - m -IW - - _- - -a