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February 21, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-21

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Saturday, February 21, 1970


Page Seven

..' ,



lcers trip Spartans

Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Confusion..
That's the only way to describe
what happened last night.
Beginning with the incompet-
ence of the University charter bus
service, it was a long night.
The bus failed to show up and
the Wolverine hockey team turn-
ed into a 70 mile per hour motor-
cade to East Lansing.
The game itself was even more
confusing, with 29 penalties call-
ed in a/contest that saw Michigan
skate past Michigan State 6-3.
The game was held up in many
finstances when the inconsistent
officiating stopped the play. On

three occasions, delay penalties
were called when there were al-
ready two members of the same
team in the penalty box.
This happened twice to the Wol-
verines and once to thesSpartans.
Officials Frenchie LaCost and Red
Wilkie were in constant disagree-
ment throughout the game.
The penalty barrage began when:
the game was only 35 seconds old.
State's Mike DeMarco was sent
off for holding but the Wolverine
power play was ineffective. Michi-
gan's Jerry Lefebvre followed De-
Marco at 4:03 and then f ou r
penalties were called ina scuffle
at 8:06.




Refs bust Icers

First Period: SCORING: 1. (M) Perrin
(Cartier) 12:23; 2. (M) Deeks (Slack)
13:13. PENALTIES: 1. (MS) Mike De-
march (Holding) :35; 2. (M) Letevbre
(Cross-checking) 4:03; 3. (M) S I a c k
(Illegal Check) 8:06; 4. (M) Gamsby
(Roughing) 8:06; 5. (MS) Russo (High
Sticking) 8:06 6. (M) Cartier (High
Sticking) 8:06; 7. (MS) Sokoll (High
Sticking) 8:41; 7. (M.) Gagnon (Slash-
ing) 15:49; 9. (MS) Watt (Slashing)
16:57; 10. (MS) B. Watt (Interference)
16:57; 11. (M) Doug- Heyliger (Cross
checking) 16:57; 12. (M) Don Heyliger'
(High sticking) 16:57.
Second Period: SCORING: 3. (M) Jar-
ry (unassisted) 4:25; 4. (M) P e r r i n
(Pashak, Deeks) 10:36; 5. (M) Skinner
(Slack) 10:55; 6. (MS) Russo .(Sokoll,
B. Watt) 16:38. PENALTIES: 13. (M)

Gamsby (Tripping) 1:50; 14. (M) Marra
(Roughing) 4:30; 15. (M) Cartier
(Charging) 5:53; 16. (MS) J. Demnarco
(Illegal check) 13:10.
Third Period: SCORING: 7. (MS) Pat-
tullo (Michelutti) 2:26 Short-handed;
8. (M) Straub (Mallette, Gagnon) 12:50;
9. (MS) Sokoll (Swanson) 16:21. PENAL-.
TIES: 17. (MS) Olson (Elbowing) 2:17;
18. (MS) Thompson (Roughing) 6:09;
19. (MS) J. Watt (Roughing) 6:09; 20.
(M) Marra (Roughing) 6:09; 21. (M)
Skinner (Roughing) 6:09; 22. (MS) B.
Watt (High sticking) 6:59; 23. (MS) B.
Watt (Fighting) 11:19; 24. (MS) B. Watt
(Game Misconduct) 11:19; 25. (M) Car-
tier (Spearing) 11:19; 26. (M) Cartier
(Game Misconduct) 11:19; 27. (M) Gag-
non (Roughing) 11:19; 28. (M) Pashak
(Elbowing) 15:28; 29. (MS) Price (Hold-
ing) 19:01.

Ev'en ts Bldg. renamed
The Events Building is no more.
In one of their rare shows of y4,
unanimity, the Regents voted yes- f
terday to rename the structa*e
Chrisler Arena in honor of form-
er athletic director and football7
coach, Fritz Crisler. The resolu-.
tion, proposed by Regent Robert
Brown and passed unanimously,
said in part:
"As a successful football coachf
with the highest possible stand- '
ards of sportsmanship and as a
director of athletics who consist-
ently fought for what he regard-x
ed as the best for intercollegiate
athletics, Herbert 0. (Fritz) Cris-
ler has brought renown and much
fame to the University of Michi-1

Brian Slack, Paul Gamsby and
Punch Cartier all were sent off
along with the Spartans Pat Russo.
Cartier's penalty was delayed un-
til 10:06, which began the of-
ficials disagreement.
As soon as the commotion sub-
sided, Michigan tallied twice in
a span of 50 seconds. Dave Per-
rin took a long pass from Cartier
and, was all alone to beat goalie
Dick Duffett with a hard slap shot
on the stick side.
Bernie Gagnon was guilty of
slashing at 15:49 as the penalty
parade continued. A fight erupted
at 16:57 as Bill Watt drew a
double minor for State and both
Heyliger twins, were penalized for
.Michigan. Again ; the delayed
penalty was in effect and again
there was confusion and delay.
Michigan broke the game open,
in -the ,second period when they
bunched two goals together again.
Michel Jarry scored an unassisted
goal to make it 3-0 when he stolee
along the sideboards, turned and
sent a floater past the screened
Duffet Tom Marra was penalized
at 4:30 and Cartier was back in
the sin bin at 5:53. Michigan's de-
fense stopped State's two man ad-
vantage as Karl Bagnell held the
frustrated Spartans in check.
Barney Pashak, Perrin and
Deeks combined on a bang-bang
passing play at 10:36 as captain
Perrin netted his second goal of
the night. Nineteen seconds later
Brian Skinner scored when he
bounced the puck in off goalie
Russo narrowed the gap to
5-1 when he backhanded Randy
Sokol's pass past the sprawling
Thirteen penalties were called in
the third period alone. Buck
Straub scored Michigan's final
goal while Bob Pattullo and So-
kaoll completed Michigan State's
Also in the period Cartier and
Watt were slapped with game mis-
conducts because of spearing, and
fighting respectively. Both play-
ers will miss therematch at the
Michigan Coliseum tonight.

-Daily-Thonias R. Copi
Mickey Shaw (18) takes a shot
Cagers aim to uproot Gophers

Tigers'Denny faces
eviction proceeding
By The Associated Press
LAKELAND, Fla.-Superstar Denny McLain, indefinitely sus-
pended from baseball "for involvement in 1967 bookmaking activities,"
was absent yesterday when the Detroit Tigers opened spring training.
But it was reported the $90,000-a-year pitcher feels he will be re-
instated within a month.
Meanwhile; there were these developments elsewhere:
-A suburban Detroit judge ordered McLain, his wife and three
children evicted from their Michigan home unless $2,400 in back rent
is paid within 20 days.
-It was disclosed in Flint, Mich., that five persons, one of whom
McLain has been accused of associating with in 1967, have been sum-
moned to testify next Wednesday before a Federal Grand Jury in-
vestigating organized crime in Detroit.
-The debt-plagued, righthander remained unavailable at his
home here, while teammates wondered where the 31 games McLain
won in 1968 and the 24 he contributed last year will come from if his
suspension sticks for as long as a year.
In a story by sports writer Jerry Green from New York, the
Detroit News quoted McLain as saying in a tax interview en route
to a Florida-bound plane Thursday night:
"All I can -say is I'm very sorry. I caused a lot of people a lot of
embarrassment-not only my wife, Sharyn, but my father-in-law,
Lou Boudreau, and my mother.
"I've embarrassed baseball to a certain extent. I'm asking the
benefit of the doubt.,I apologize to the commissioner, and I'm sorry
anything like this had to happen ...
"I'm scared from one point of view. My immediate problem is
getting a job. I'm in financial trouble. What am I going to do for
money? I've got a family to take care of.
"Contrary to belief, 99 per cent for my problems stem from
business. I made a lot of lousy investments."
Mctsain was referring to heavy debts and suits filed against him
for nonpayment of bills, despite what he has estimated as a total
income of $200,000 a year from baseball, night clubs, organ concerts, a
freight charter airline, a paint company and other enterprises. Mc-
Lain was quoted by the News as saying he thought Kuhn's suspension
of him wasfair, adding that "I can't see any other alternative for hbn
to take."
McLain was suspended indefinitely from baseball Thursday by
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn for "involvement in 1967 bookmaking
activities and his associations at that time."
Commissioner Kuhn said McLain's suspension would remain
indefinite until he completes his investigation of allegations against
McLain. McLain said he feels this could happen within two days or a
"It will last until he's satisfied with our facts and the informa-
tion that we gave him," said McLain. "I hope it's resolved as soon as
Kuhn also said his action was "based substantially on certain
admission made candidly to me by Mr. McLain and not on allegations
contained in a recent magazine article, many of which I believe to be
Earlier Kuhn had said McLain's being called upon the carpet
did not "involve "the paying outcome of baseball games."

After graduating from the Uni-
versity of Chicago, Crisler remain-
ed as top' aide to the legendary
Amos Alonzo Stagg for nine years. Frig Crisler
He then had a brief two year,
reign as head football coach at
Minnesota before moving E a s t thea1
with the Tigers, Crisler compiled a
35-9-5 record.

make last splash,
4-4 70 MU

Hoping to stay in the winning
grove affter an impressive 78-60
win over Toledo, Michigan's bas-
ketball team battles Minnesota to-
day in a game that Coach Johnny
Orr promises will be tough.
The Gophers will be gunning for
a very big win to move them
right up into competition for the
second spot in the Big Ten. They
are currently tied with Ohio State
in third but have the chance to
zip past the faltering Purdue Boil-
ermakers into second place.
Michigan's weak defense, the
worst in the Big Ten, will be hard
pressed to cover the dynamite
guard combination of Ollie Shan-
non and Eric Hill, whom Coach
Orr calls "the best one-two scor-
ing punch in the Big Ten."
The rebounding of Gopher cen-
ter Larry Mikan - son of former
pro and college great George Mi-
kan - will also aid the Minne-
sota cause. Mikan is currently
second in the league in rebounds,
following the Wolverine's Rudy
Tomjanovich who is nearing an
all-time Michigan team record,
Coach Orr sees the main prob-
lem as Minnesota's big front line.
"They out.ebounded Wisconsin,"
he said, "and Wisconsin killed us."
Minnesota ranks first in the
league in rebounds recovered, with
a 54.6 per cent average.
To counter this board strength,
Orr will "put the pressure on"
and hope that the Gophers don't
get two shots on offense.
In addition, Orr hopes t h a t
Tomjanovich will be able to break
the jinx that has plagued him for
the last three years. "Rudy has

In 1938, Crisler was lured to
Michigan where he coached the
Wolverines for 11 years. During
that time he rang up a fantastic
71-16-3 record. It was during his
stay at Michigan that he revolu-
tionized football with his use of a
two platoon system.
In 1948 Crisler succeeded Field-
ing Yost as Athletic Director at
Michigan. Crisler was also Chair-
man of the College Football Rules
Committee and -was instrumental
in the adoption of the two-point
conversion rule. He retired in 1968,
the same year the Events Build-
ing was dedicated.

This Weekend in Sports
BASKETBALL-Minnesota at Crisler Arena, 2 p.m.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL-Oakland Community College at
Crisler rena, 11:30 a.m.
GYMNASTICS-Illinois at Crisler Arena, (after basketball)
INDOOR TRACK-at Wisconsin
SWIMMING-at Ohio State
WRESTLING-at Michigan State, Jenison Fieldhouse, 3 p.m. -
HOCKEY-Michigan State at Coliseum, 8 p.m.

say goodbye at Columnbus

had sub-par games," admits Orr,
"but they would be good games
for a normal man."
With a healthy team Orr ex-
pects more effort from the start-
ing five, but will likely play Wayne
Grabiec a great -deal to capitalize
on the hustling forward's shooting
Otherwise, Michigan's lack of
height will once again hamper
them. "We've had a problem with
height all year," laments Orr.
"We can't tell anything yet,"
he said, "but with five games left
it's a matter of pride right now."
If the team stays healthy and
Rudy brings his game back up to
his capabilities the team might
make it up into the middle of the
The Michigan - Michigan
State hockey game tonight at
the Coliseum at 8 p.m. is sold
out. Remaining home games
which are not sold out are
those against Minnesota on
March 6 and 7.

Angel explores the wealth of America.
And records: two of America's greatest orchestral forces. The deans of
Russian violin and cello. Two formidable conductors. In the most opulent
sound yet heard. Beauty is matched only by richness of performance.


The Michigan Wolverine swim-
ming team finish their 1969-70
dual meet season this afternoon
as they take on the Buckeyes of
Ohio State at Columbus. Head
coach Gus Stager's swimmers
have compiled a 9-1 record so far
this year with the sole loss coming
two weeks ago against Indiana.
A victory over the Buckeyes will
not be easy for the Wolverines as
Ohio State boasts their strongest
squad since their national cham-

Wings deal three to Kings;
Colts attack ShulaI switch
By The Associated Press
0 LOS ANGELE-Attempting to shake up their sagging fortunes,
the Los Angeles Kings of the National Hockey League traded six
players yesterday in multiple deals with the Chicago Black Hawks
and Detroit Red Wings.
The Kings swapped defensemen Dale Role and Larry Johnston
and left winger Gary Croteau to Detroit for defensemen Matt Ravlich
an4 Brian Biggons and left wing Gary Monahan.
The Black Hawks, girding for a stretch run at a last playoff
spot in competition with the Red iWngs, obtained all-star defenseman
Bill White as the key to their trade.
Los Angeles sent White, goalie Gerry Desjardins and defenseman
Bryan Campbell to Chicago. They received goalie Denis DeJordy,
defenseman Gil Marotte and center Jim Stanfield.
1 BALTIMORE - The Miami Dolphins tampered in hiring Don
Shula as coach, Don Klosterman, general manager of the Baltimore
Colts, charged yesterday.
"In my opinion this is tampering," Klosterman said, "I feel very
strong about it."
However, Klosterman said he has not lodged a formal com-
plaint and does not eipect any action by commissioner Pete Rozella
of the National Football League.
* * *
0 NEW YORK - Olympian Erv Hall equaled the world 55-meter
high hurdles record, blazing to a 7.1-second clocking at the second
edition of the U.S. Invitation track meet Friday night.
Professional Standings

pionship team of 1962. Although
they compiled only a mediocre
4-3 record last year, the Buckeyes
,have added a very strong soph-
omore contigent to the rest of
their returning veterans.
In the only meeting between the
two squads so far this year, the
Big Ten relays, Michigan finished
second behind Indiana while Ohio
State was a strong fourth. The
Buckeyes best performance came
in the 200-yard freestyle relay
where they finished first. They
also scored second in the 300-
yard backstroke relay and third
in the 300-yard Individual Med-
ley relay.
It is in the sprints, the 50 and
100-yard freestyle events, that the
Buckeyes will give the Wolverines
the most trouble. Jim Baehern
is the Ohio State ace. Only a soph-
omore, Baehern holds the OSU
varsity records in both the 50-
yard freestyle (:21.7) and the 100-
yard freestyle. (:47.6). Swimming
along with Baehern in the sprints
will be Jeff JackmannDeed Slevin,
or Bill Catt.
Although not too strong in the
specialty events, the Buckeyes do
boast a number of individual stars.
Slevin was voted an All-American
last year in both the backstroke
ind butterfly events while George
Schmidt was given the honor in
the backstroke.
Another close event should be
the diving as Michigan's Dick
Rydze will get good competition
from Todd Smith and Mike Fin-
neran. Finneran, a senior and co-
captain of the Buckeyes, took a
fourth and a fifth in last year's
NCAA championships.
After todays meet, the swim
teai has two weeks to prepare for
the Big Ten Championships to be
held at the University of Indiana
on March 5-7. Then, the team
has three more weeks off before
they close out their season with
the NCAA championships which
are being held this year at the
University of Utah, March 26-28.

Ski Vermont

A veritable "summit meeting" of
giants in what now is the recording
of the great Brahms Double. Abso-
lutely stunning sonics showcase the
immense virtuosity so extraordinarily
displayed here. Don't miss it!

Together at last . . . the "dean of
Russian violinists," the magnificent
Cleveland Orchestra, and the great
Brahms Violin Concerto in D. Indis-
putably . superb playing. Both per-
formance and engineering rank sec-
ond to none. A "must own" issue.


U of M Ski Club
Trip to

MARCH 5, 6,7, 8-$25 Deposit



Si Day at Mt. Brighton
for $9.30
Leave Sat. morning-Come back Sat. night



Instruction-Mt. B. Ski School night
Transportation, Tow ticket-$7.30 without rental
Ski Rental

Sign up Mon.,

Feb. 23-7:30 Union



Two ageless Russian sound pictures.
Ozawa. The Chicago. Spectacular
Angel sonics. This incredible tour-
de-force of musicianship and engi-
neering technique renders a triumph-
ant Angel debut for conductor and

Performances that mirror the excel-
lences of both conductor ancd orches-
tra. A virtuoso interpretation for
Bartok; a sonically rich all-out re-
cording achievement for the five
gypsy dances.

N B A.
East Division
W L Pet.
New York 52 13 .800
Milwaukee 45 20 .692
Baltimore 40 26 .610
Philadelphia 33 33 .500
Cincinnati 29 39 .426
Detroit 26 41 .383
West Dvso
Atl.ata 829.6


Boston at San Francisco
Milwaukee at Seattle at Portland
Carolina 101, Indiana 90
East Division

7 DAYS A WEEK 4820042 5 P.M.-2 A.M.

New York

32 11 12
30 12 14
28 15 13
28 17 10
29 19 7

76 195
74 213
69 185'
66 166
65 180


American Angel-a 4-album recording debut.
A kaleidoscope of brilliance. And Beauty.



II j

<: h


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