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January 10, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY PQge

leers
By BILL DINNER

win
They seemed to skate all
the forwards did come

on
right and
back oc-

deflection,
This Weekend in Sports

87

Earlier this season Michigan
coach Al Renfrew commented,
"When you play a team you think
is better than you, you have a
tendency not to do very well."
That was possibly the case in last
night's fluky 8-7 win over Colo-
rado College.
More likely it was the unpre-
dictable ways of the lady puck.
The Wolverines winning tally
was manna from heaven. Bob
Langin, Colorado's star defense-
man, made the evening's brilliant
play as he watched Paul Gamsby's
wild shot rebound off his skates
and into the net.
All Langin could do was shrug.
The Wolverines first period was
probably their worst all season.
daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PAT ATKINS

-Daly-Thomas R. Copi
MICHIGAN'S CAPTAIN DAVE PERRIN (14) skates by the net after scoring his second goal of
the game, while Colorado College's Bob Winograd looks on. Perrin picked up the puck from Don
Deeks and streaked up the middle. The Wolverines, in one of their more Interesting games, gained
the victory when Paul Gamsby's wild shot bounced of CC Bob Lingin's skate.

casionally. But as Renfrew said,
"We simply weren't making the
plays."
Michigan was out skated and1
out hustled, yet it still took two
far-from-kosher plays to place
Colorado on the board.
Langin grabbed the first as he
pushed a short pass from Bob
Collyard through eight people and
past Karl Bagnell who never had
a chance.
Colorado's Casey Ryan got cred-
it for the second as a fight for
the puck near the corner of the
net somehow turned into a goal.,
Although still sloppy, the Wol-
verines looked much improved in
the second period and skated off
with a two goal lead.
Merle Falk, playing a very solid
game, picked up the icers' first
two goals. His first, on a three-
on-two break with Doug Heyliger
and Mickey Shaw, came as he
grabbed a centering pass and
powered in the puck.
With the same assistants, Falk
picked up the puck inside the
Michigan blue line and streaked
down the left side unhampered
for his second goal.
Off-balanced, Tom Marra got
tbe Wolverines third when he
Bello honored
Michigan swimmer Juan Bello,
along with five other athletes,
was named by the Helms Athletic
Foundation as a world trophy win-
ner for 1969 it was announced
last night.
Bello, from Peru, was picked as
the South American representa-
tive. He has competed in the Pan
American games and 1968 Olym-
pics.
The North American winner was.
William Toomey, world record
holder in the decathlon, of t h e
United States.

TODAY
SWIMMING--Big Ten Relays at Matt Mann Pool, 1:00 p.m.
BASKETBALL--Purdue at Events Building, 2:00 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Wisconsin at Events Building, 4:00 p.m.
HOCKEY-Colorado College at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
WRESTLING-Michigan at Wisconsin.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL-Ohio State at Events Bldg., 11:30

reached for Brian Slacks center-
ing pass and backhanded it past
Colorado College's Doug Bellamy.
Senior Barney Pashak wrapped
up Michigan's four goal period at
19:35 deeking Bellamy.
The teams treated the f a n s
with a nine goal entree in the
final period with Colorado's All-
American Collyard, last night's
best player, grabbing the first on
a three-on-one break with less than
a minute gone.
Captain Dave Perrin came back
with the next couple go s, one
when Gamsby broke up ,a pass in
the Wolverine zone and passed
to Perrin. Perrin flew down the
left side and walloped a picture.
slap shot from twenty-five feet.
The other was a breakaway up the
middle.

Jerry O'Connor took credit for
Colorado's fourth as he flicked
the puck by an amazed Bagnell
after skidding five feet on his
stomach.
Jean-Yves Cartier upped the
Wolverines' score to 7-4 and short-
ly afterwards Langin closed it to
7-5.
Langin's exacting maneuver
made it 8-5 and the game seemed
out of reach.
Colorado College, however was
nowhere near finished as Bill
Baldricascooped up a loose puck
inside the blue line and fired a
shot pass Bagnell, who appeared
screeped. Fourteen seconds later,
on what must have been an in-
stant replay, Baldrica narrowed it
to one.

Colorado 2 0 5-7
Michigan 0 4 4--
First period: I. C-tangin (Collyar
7:19; 2. C-Ryan (unassisted) 16:0
Penalties: C-Yutsyk (Cross checkin
16:31.
Second period: 3. M-Falk (Doug Bel
liger, Shaw) 2:32; 4. M-Falk (Do
Heyliger) 13:55; 5. M-Mara (Slael
14:42; 6. M-Pasha k (Deeks) 19:3
Penalties: M-Cartier (Elbowing) 4:4
M--Gamsby (Hooking) 6:12; C-Yuts'
(Elbowing) 7:12; M-Cartier (Interfe
ence) 8:37; M-Gagnon (Slashing) 13:3
C-Ahlbrecht (Interference) 13:51.
Third Period: 7. C-Collyard (Pu
pur) 0:52; 8. M--Perin (Gamsby) 4:3
9. MPerrin (Desks) 6:48; 10. C--O'Coz
nor (Hilrebrand, Yutsyk) 8:11; 11. M
Cartier (Jarry) 10:42; 12. C--Lang
(Collyard) 13:24; 13. M--Gamsby (Ski
ner) 14:23; 14. C--Baldrica (unassiste
17:28; 15. C--Baldrica (Collyard, Pu:
pur) 17:32. Penalties: M-Perrin (Hoo
Ing) 11:56; M-Gagnon (High Stiekin
14:03; C--Yutsyk (Charging) 14:03.
Goalie Saves:
Bellamy, Colorado 9 10 14-33
3agnell, Michigan 7 10 7-24
Colorado had several chances i
tie it up, but couldn't turn on ti
light.
John Matchefts, Colorado coact
noted that, "I was very happy wil
the boys' play, they're young ar
need experience."
In "the people to watch" di
partment for tonight's game
Colorado's Guy Hildebrand, origir
ating from Buena Park, Californi
He turned in an inspiring perform
ance.

BEFORE IT MOUNTS
Cagers must halt foe s scoring

By LEE KIRK
"We've got to win it."
So says Wolverine basketball
coach John Orr about this af-
ternoon's encounter with the
Purdue Boilermakers. B o t h
teams are 1-1 to date, and the
, game looms especially large for
the Wolverines.
Michigan looms as a dark-
horse in this season's confer-
ence race, but a loss would
shove the Wolverines far back
in the shadows. The Boiler-
makers, picked to finish in the
top five nationally in most pre-
season polls, have been ham-
pered by injuries and have com-
piled a somewhat disappointing
8-4 record to date, but still fig-
BIG TEN STANDINGS

ure to be a strong contender
for conference honors.
The Boilermakers are led by
two-time All-American Rick
Mount, who has averaged al-
most 30 points per game al-
though hampered in the early
going by a leg injury. He ap-
pears to have regained the
range, however, and has drilled
in 89 points in his two confer-
ence games.
Perhaps the most devastating
injury for the Boilermakers
came before the season even
started when 7-foot center
Chuck Bavis injured his leg in
a car accident and had three
toes amputated. His loss left
Purdue without an experienced
big man in the middle and may
be in large part responsible for
Purdue's porous defense.
Their inability to hold down
the oposition has hurt the Boil-
ermakers almost as much as in-
jurpies. "We haven't really been
able to stop anyone," admits
Purdue coach George King, and
he expects the Wolverines to
come out shooting.
Michigan's performances have
continued to amaze and please
Orr. "We've been playing above
anyone's fondest expectations."
"The loss to Iowa really, dis-
appointed the team,"i Orr add-
ed. "We felt we could beat them,
but the team didn't really get

up for the game. And it is hard
to beat a team that shoots 73
per cent in a half and 63 per
cent for the game."
A pleasant surprise thus far
has been the excellent play of
the bench. Orr was especially
pleased with the efforts of Har-
ry Hayward and Wayne Grabiec
in the Iowa game. Their im-
provement should give the Wol-
v e r i n e s some much-needed
depth up front.
The Wolverines also have had
trouble with defense, and Orr
amits that "Mount's going to
score." But he was quick to add
that "we're going to score, too,
and they're going to have to

s t o p R u d y (TomJanovich)."
All indicators point to a high
scoring game. Purdue won the
only meeting between the two
schools last year by a 116-87
margin and Michigan won two
years ago 104-94 at the game
that officially dedicated the
University All Events Building.
While the varsity encounter
does not get under way until
2 p.m., those who arrive earlier
can see the exciting Michigan
freshman cagers in action
against the Baby Bucks of Ohio
State. The highly-touted frosh
will be getting their first action
in over a month in a game that
starts at 11:30 this morning.

For detailed information, see the
J&L Career Opportunities booklet
and check your Placement'Office

Jones & Laughlin
Steel Corporation
Where Career Choice
is Less of a Gamble
IWill be interviewing on campus

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January, 23

'r Iowa "
Illinois
Michigan State
Ohio State
MICHIGAN
Purdue,
Minnesota
Northwestern
Indiana
Wisconsin

WL
1 0
1 0
1 I
1 1
0 1
0 1
0 ,2
0 2

Pet.
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
.500
.500
.000
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.000
.000

Wolverines splash to victory
Salukis bow by 66-38 edge

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Today's Games
Purdue at MICHIGAN
Iowa at Wisconsin
Indiana at Minnesota
Northwestern at Michigan St.
Ohio State at Illinois

er -

........... I.-.-

-~ .~ *~SUS~ ~ sM *

Ii

Professional Standings

NHL
National League
East Division
W L TP
New York 22 7 9
kTBoston 20 8 9
Montreal 19 9 114
Detroit 18 12 74
Chicago 16 15 53
Toronto 14 16 63
West Division
St. Louis 19 11 74
Minnesota 9 14 13
Philadelphia 9 15 13
Jittsburgh 11 20 6
Oakland 9 23 5a
Los Angeles 7 23 5]
Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled.
Today's Games
New York at Montreal
Boston at Toronto
Detroit at Pittsburgh
Chicago at St. Louis
Oakland at Philadelphia
Los Angeles at Minnesota
NBA
EasternBDivision
W LI
New York 35 9
Milwaukee, 29 15,
Baltimore 27 17,
Philadelphia 23 20,
Cincinnati 22 23
Boston 17 25
Detroit 14 29,

Western Division

Pt. GF GA
53 128 88
49 137 104
49 133 98
43 109 97
37 101 84
34 108 1061
45 123 85
31 104 113
31 92 108
28 83 1161
23 76 131
19 75 1391

Atlanta
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Chicago
San Diego
Phoenix
Seattle

28 17
21 21
20 23
20 24
17 26
17 27
17 27

.622
.500
A65
.455
.395
.386
.336

5%
7%
8
10
11
11

Michigan swimmers sprinted
their way to a third consecutive
victory by dunking Southern Il-
linois, 66-38, in a meet last night.
Diving, butterfly, relays and
sprints proved to be Michigan
strong points, while the middle
distance freestyle events fell to
Southern Illinois.
Michigan coach Gus Stager
commented after the meet,
"Southern Illinois performed quite
well. Rob Dickson and Tim Hixson
did standout jobs for them.
"As for us, while our sprinters
and 'flyers turned in 'good times,
I was a little disappointed in the
backstrokers and the 200 and 500
freestyle men."
Salukis Fernando Gonzales, Bob
Shoos and Hixson capitalized in
those events, while Bill Tingley
captured the backstroke.
Michigan divers Joe COawford
and Alan Gagnet placed one-two
in the one meter event. Captain
Gary Kinkead took the 1000-yard
freestyle while Juan Bello, despite
an injured ankle, snatched the
200-yard individual medley from
Dickson by .09 second.
Michigan's young butterfliers,
Don Peterson and Byron McDon-
ald, swept that event.

400 YARD MEDL RELAY - Michigan
(Bill Kennedy, Bill Mahoney, Lar i y
Day, Bob Zann) 3:38.11; Southern Illi-
nois (Bill Tingsley,, John Holben, Steve
Dougherty, Ven Dasch) 3:39.76.
1000 YARD FREESTYLE - Kinkead
(M), 10:09.95; Hixson (SI), 10:16.11;
Steiner (sI), 10:31.64.,
200 YARD FREESTYLE -- Schoos (SI),
1:47.62;4Gonzales (SI), 1:47.86; Norlen
(M) 1:47.92.
50 YARD FREESTYLE - G. Zann
(M), 22.60; Berno (S1), 22.67; Har-
mony (M) 22.78.
200 YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
Bello (M); 2:01.83; Dickson (SI), 2:01.92;
Peterson (M), 2:02.87.
ONE METER DIVING - Crawford
(M), 272.10; Gagnet (M), 240.0; Cash-
more (SI) 194.95.
200 YARD BUTTERFLY: Peterson
(M), 1:58.23; MacDonald (M), 1:58.70;
Dickson (SI), 1:58.76.
100 YARD FREESTYLE - B. Zann
(M), 48.95; McCarthy (M), 49.67; Schoos
(SI), 49.86.
200 YARD BACKSTROKE - Tingley
(SI), 1:59.41; Kennedy (M), 2:03.62;
Goshorn (M), 2:03.74.
500 YARD FREESTYLE - Gonzales
(SI), 4:54.0; Hixson (SI), 5:06.88; Casey
(M), 5:08.53.
200 YARD BREASTSTROKE - 'Ma-
honey (M), 2:15.45; Edwards (SI),
2:16.88; Hays (SI), 2:19.60.
400 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY -
Michigan (Harmony, Zann, B., Zann,
G., Bello) 3:16.53; Southern Illilnois,
(Windeatt, Schoos, Dickson, Dasch)
3:17,98.
FINAL SCORE -- Michigan, 66; S.
Illinois 38.

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Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 142, Boston 130
Milwaukee 120, Phoenix 116
Seattle 135, Philadelphia 132
Los Angeles 127, Atlanta 112
New York at San Francisco, inc.
Today's Games
Phoenix vs. Philadelphia at Baltimore
Atlanta at Baltimore
Seattle at Detroit
Boston at Milwaukee
Los Angeles at Chicago
New York at San Diego

WORSHIP

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH AND WESLEY
FOUNDATION
At State and Huron Streets
Church-662-4536
Wesley-668-688 1

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Pct. GB
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Hoover Rupert, Minister
Bartlett Beavin, Campus Minister,
R. Edward McCracken, Campus Minister
SUNDAY
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-"A Desperate P
for Coexistence," Dr. Hoover Rupert.
6:00 p.m.--Dinner.
7:00 p.m.-Program.

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FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Wtshtenow Ave.
SUNDAY
10:30 a.m.-Worship jServices, Sunday School
(2-20 years).
WEDNESDAY
8:00 a.m.-Testimony Meetinq.N
Infants room available Sunday and Wednesday.
Public Reading Room, 306 E. Liberty St. -
Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., 10-5, Closed Sun-
davs and Holidavs.
"The Bible Speaks to You," Radio WAAM,
1600, Sundav, 8:45 a.m.
For transportation call 663-7321.
HURON HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
9:45 a.m.-U Fellowship Discussion: "Run-
away World." t
11:00 a.m.-"'Where It's REALLY At' -
Personal Relationship with Jesus Christ the
Lord."
7:00 p.m.-"Christian Growth through Grad-
eA dReadina."

UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
1001 EastHuron
Phone 662-3153
Ministers: Calvin S. Malefvt and Paul Swets
10:30 a.m--"The Power of God." Speaker:
Calvin S. Malefyt.
6:30 p.m.-"Human Sexuality."
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
{The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:30 and at 11:00 a.m.-Services,
Commemorating the 20th anniversary of
the chapel dedication. Sermon by the Rev.
Alfred Scheips, "On Leaving the Teens."
(Commnunion at 11:00).
Sunday at 6:00 p.m.-Gamma Delta, Lutheran
Student Organization, Supper.
Sunday, 6:45 tq 8:15 p.m.-Christmas Open
House.
Wednesday at 10:00 p.m.-Advent Candle-
light Service, Lessons and Carols, Holy
Communion.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ave.
Rev. Leonard Verduin
Morning-"The Gospel for Three Dimensional
Man."
Evening-2Not Orphans."
7:15 p.m.-Mixer-Food-Games.
THE ARK
1421 Hill-761-1451
Ark Experimental Worship at 4:30 pmm. on
Sunday.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH

LUTHERAN STUDENT CHAPEL
A.L.C.-L.C.A.
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
SUNDAY
10:30 a.m.-Holy Communion.
6:00 p.m.-Service of the Catacombs.
7:00 p.m.--Supper and Dialogue.
UNITY CENTER OF
PRACTICAL CHRISTIANITY
310 S. State
663-4314
Mrs. Eleonore Krafft, Minister
.Sunday Service-i 1:00 a.m.
Study Class-Mrs. Krafft-7:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Prayer and Counseling-10:00 a.m. Wednes-
day.
Center Is Open-Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
11-2; Tuesday, 3-6 p.m.
ST. AIDAN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1679 Broadway
(at Baits Drive-North Campus)
12:15 p.m.-Holy Eucharist.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Phone 662-4466
Ministers: Robert Sanders, John R. Waser.
Harold S. Horan
Worship at 9:00 and 10:30 am.-Preaching
Jan. 11: Mr. Waser.
BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave.
Telephone 665-6149
Ministers:_T. L. Trost, Jr., R. E. Simonson,

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