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March 14, 1970 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-14

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Saturday, March 14, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Saturday, March 14, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PagSve

Kansas,
By SANDI GENIS
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-If first impressions
mean anything, it appears from
the limited competition in yester-
ay's NCAA indoor track and field
competition that, as predicted, the
battle for the indoor team title will
indeed be between Kansas and
Villanova.
Setting the stage for today's
event of events, the mile run, and
indicative of the Kansas-Villanova
)attle, Kansas' Doug Smitl4 beat
out Villanova Golden Boy Marty
Liqouri in the second heat of the
mile run.
From the onset, it seemed that
Liqouri, the obvious crowd favo-
rite, intended to show off as he
dropped well back in the pack
*unning sixth out of a field of
BULLETIN
Kansas moved into a slight
15-13 lead over Villanova after
last night's seven individual
finals in the NCAA track meet.
Harvard and Wisconsin were
tied for third with nine points
each.
eight as late as the three-quarter
mark.
Reaching the final quarter, Li-
, qouri made his move, moving up
swiftly but his attempts fell just
short as Smith won with a time
of 4:10.1.
Despite his second place fin-
ish, with a fine qualifying time of
4.10.4, it was nevertheless quite
apparent that the race was an
easy one for Ligouri and he ap-
,eared hardly winded at the
finish.
The Jayhawks' attempt to hang
on to their indoor title was rein-
forced by a 1-2-3 repeat perform-
ance finish for their three amaz-
ing shot putters, Karl Salb, Steve
Whilhelm and Doug Knop. Salb's
.Aheave of 67-21/2 smashed his own
NCAA indoor record by nearly
half a foot.
The Villanova challenge was
strengthened by speedy Larry
James' third consecutive 440 title
as he turned in a time of 48.3.
Another mile - the invitational
Onile - nearly stole the spotlight
from Liqouri and company, as

Villanova lead NCAA

track

SECOND PERIOD:
Badgers lead Wolverines, 2-1

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR: ,
TERRI FOUCHEY
Tom van Ruden, the 1000-yard
American record holder, repre-
senting the Pacific Coast Club, set
a new NCAA record of 4:00.1,
shaving .6 of a second off the old
mark.
Michigan's Gene Brown gave
the partisan fans something to
cheer about as he qualified for
the semi-finals in the 60-yard
dash, with a time of 6.2.
Brown's nemeisis, .,MSU speed
demon Herb Washington, also
qualiftd.
Another Wolverine, G o d f r e y
Murray, performed admirably as
he qualified for the quarter finals
in the 60-yard high hurdles along
with Big Ten champ Jim Barber
of OSU.
Another Big Ten champ, Mark
Wizenreid of Wisconsin, carried
off top honors in the 880-yard run
with a clocking of 1:51.7.
In the long jump competition,
Bill Lightsey of Kentucky, a trans-
fer from Dinaennes Junior Col-
lege, captured first place with -a
leap of 25'-2% ". 'Michigan's Ira
Russel finished sixth.
In the last final of the dfy, the
two-mile run, Pitt's Jerry Richey
posted an upset victory when he
nipped Alan Robinson of South-
ern Illinois, the Central Confer-
ence champ, in a finish filled with
body contact.
An interesting political side-
light. to the meet occurred when
Harvard's Ed Nosal, who won the
35 pound hammer throw with a
heave of 63'-6%/", accepted his
first place medal wearing a Yale
University jersey.
Yale has been suspended by the
NCAA from all competition for
allowing basketball player Jack
Langer to compete in the unsan'c-
tioned Maccabiah Games in Israel
last summer.

By BILL DINNER
Contributing Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
BULLETIN
DENVER, Colo.- Wisconsin,
in a ragged contest put the
Michigan hockey team in hib-
ernation for another year,
downing the Wolverines 2-1 in
the Western Sectional playoffs
of the WCHA.
The Badgers will face Denver
in the finals tonight. The win-
ner receiving the trip to Lake'
Placid, N.Y., for the NCAA
hockey finals.
After, two periods in 1 a s t
night's WCHA game, the Michigan
icers were trailing Wisconsin 2-1.1
While down a man, Bob Pof-j
fenproh Wisconsin's 1 e a d i n g
scorer started the scoring at 6:08;
taking a pass from Murray Heat-
ley and firing a shot from twen-
ty feet out. Karl Bagnell appear-
ed to have it but somehow it
slipped through.
A little more than two minutes
later, while the Wolverines were
a man short, Lloyd Bentley pass-
ed to Doug McFayden at the
point who let a thirty footer fly
right at Bagnell. Again he

thought he had it under control
and it wasn't until he turned
around that he saw the red light
blinking.
The Wolverines finally get on
the scoreboard at 10:25 with the
Badgers two men short. In a pic-
ture play defenseman Tom Marra
at the point passed to Dave Per-
rin standing next to the net who
tipped it in.
For a good portion of the per-
iod the game resembled anything
but hockey. Not that the play was
so bad but rather that there were
very few players on the ice as the
officials rattled off six penalties
in seven minutes all on minor in-
fractions.
While the first period contained
anything but esthetic play, the
referees, who in the first period
called the penalties as tight as ever
in typical sWCHA fashion, w e r e
considerably looser in the second,
although they still managed to
call five penalties.
Any resemblance to the Wolver-

ines' fielding a hockey team was
purely accidpntal as Wisconsin
goalie Wayne Thomas was called
on to stop only three Michigan
shots.
The only thing that prevented
the Badgers from breaking loose
was the brilliant goaltending of
Karl Baghell, who made uncount-
able saves.
Michigan let several good op-
portunities go to waste when the
players were concentrating on
shoving instead of centering the
puck. Wisconsin had a two man
advantage for nearly a minute
at the close of the period but to
no avail.
The Wolverines play continued
to lag in the opening minutes of
the third period but finally jelled
half-way through.
Michigan had several excellent
opportunities to send the game
into overtime in the closing min-
utes of the contest, but they were
simply unable to find the range.

-Associated Press
EASTERN MICHIGAN'S BILL TIPTON (center) streaks toward the finish of the 60-yard high
hurdles last night as he won a berth in the finals of this event to be held today. Tipton defeated
R. Drape (left), North Carolina College, and John McGuire (right) of Abilene Christian.

NIT OPENER

NOTICE
NON-NATIVE SPEAKERS OF ENGLISH
All.Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
Invited to Take Part in an Experimental Test of Eng-
lish Language Proficiency to be Given in AUDI-
TORIUM A, ANGELL HALL AT 7:15 P.M. ON THE
19th OF MARCH. You Will Receive $5.00 for Ap-
proximately 1-1 1/z to 2 Hours of Your Time. If in
terested You Must Call and Register at the Follow-
ing Number 764-2416, on or Before March 18th.
*NO ELI STUDENTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED IN THE INTEN-
SIVE ENGLISH COURSES ARE ELIGIBLE FOR THE' TEST AT
THIS TIME.

Yellow Jackets sting Duquesne

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Cat-quick Rich
Yunkus bailed out Georgia Tech
with 18 second-half points as the
Yellow Jackets stopped Duquesne
78-68 in the opener of the 33rd
National' Invitational Basketball
Tournament last night,
Yunkus, the Yellow Jackets'
graceful center, who had a sub-
par, 10-point first half, led his
team from a 32-all halftime tie to
a 67-58 lead with less than four
minutes remaining.

DENVER EDGES CAROLINA:
Chicago beans Boston, 134-113

Yunkus, often double-teamed,
used his quickness inside to foul
out Duquesn'e two big men, the
6-foot-10 Nelson twins, Barry and
Garry.
Bob Seemer helped matters in
the opening minutes of the second
half for Georgia Tech, scoring
13 of his 17 points.
The Dukes came to within five
points, 67-62, with two minutes
remaining. But five straight
points by Bill Mayer gave Geor-
gia Tech an unsurmountable 72-
64 lead with 1:40 left.
Redmen rip Redskins
NEW YORK - Scrambling St.
John's streaked to a nine-point
halftime edge, thenhslammed the
door on Miami of Ohio late in the
game to take a 70-57 victory.
Ralph Abraham, who had a
game-high 23 points, and Joe De-
Pre, who scored 19, helped St.
John's build the firt-half lead to
37-28.
But stubborn Miami, despite
ball-handling mistakes, chipped
away at the St. John's lead and
Terry Martin came up with two
buckets to bring his team within
three, 55-52, with five minutes
remaining.
But with less than four minutes
remaining, Abraham hit a field
goal and DePre scored four points

UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
East Huron at Fletcher (behind Rackham)

CHICAGO - Jerry Sloan, who
missed three months of the Na-
tioial Basketball Association sea-
son because of a pulled groin
muscle, turned in a sparkling 29-
point effort last night to pace the
*Chicago Bulls to a 134-113 vic-
tory over the Boston Celtics.
Boston grabbed a 28-27 first
quarter lead, but the Bulls ripped
off 13 consecutive points, then
outscored the Celtics 22-7 in the
first five minutes of the second
period.
Rockets blast Cougars
GREENSBORI, N.C. - The
Caroline Cougars led for three
quarters but sagged sadly in the

final period to hand a 103-98
American Basketball Association
victory to Denver last night.
The Cougars led for three quar-
ters. But the Rockets roared
through the last quarter to out-
score Carolina 31-14 and win the
game.
Verga came off the better man
last night, scoring 36 to Hay-
wood's 31. But the Rocket whiz
still leads for the season, coming
into the game with a 28-point
average to Verga's 27.
New York tops Miami
WEST HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. -
The New York Nets blew big mar-
gins twice last night but hung

Badgers too 'psyched up '?
Sporting News honors Rudy
By The Associated Press
" MADISON, Wis. - A Wisconsin psychiatrist has reported that
the school's football team may have compiled its dismal three-year
3-26-1 performance record because the players had too much
adrenalin in their systems.
Dr. Maxie Maultsby, who traveled with the Badgers through
two of their losing seasons, said overzealous coaches may have gone
overboard trying to work their players up into a fighting frame of
mind for the games.
"There is an optimum level of adrenalin that allows one to per-
form at pak capacity," Dr. Maultsby said, "Anything beyond this
is more likely to interfere with coordination and control. The ultimate
extension of this decreased performance is that a person in panic is
paralyzed.".
Maultsby found, through analyzing urine samples, that the play-
ers' performance and their adrenalin levels were inversely related
-that is, an increase in the adrenalin level resulted in a decrease in
the performance level.
* * *
! ST. LOUIS - Michigan's Rudy Tomjanovich, along with
LSU shooting marvel, Pete Maravich, and Bob Lanier of St. Bona-
venture, head the all-star basketball team selected by The Sporting
News.
The team, announced yesterday, also lists Kentucky's Dan Issel
and Charlie Scott of North Carolina.
Wildcat coach, Adolph Rupp, was named coach of the year.
* * *
* PASADENA, Calif., - The Rose Bowl, shrine of college foot-
ball's oldest New Year's Day attraction, will remain pure as far as
professional football's Super Bowl is concerned.
City manager John Phillips said yesterday the city will not
bid for the 1971 Super Bowl when the National Football League
owners convene in Honolulu next week. ,t
A main point, of course, was the fear that the Super Bowl would
detract from the prestige of the Rose Bowl game.
"All we need is music, sweet mnusic ..."
SA'-CASS ELIOT
And that's EASY to find with
Thp lrj* RP1ll Adventur. 0

on for a 112-102 American Bas-
ketball Association victory over
the Miami Floridians.
With 2% minutes left, the Nets
led 105-91. Miami, however, out-
scored them 11-3 during the next
two minutes, with Al Cuete mak-
ing seven of the points. That
closed the gap to six, but Ron
Taylor made two free throws with
22 seconds left.
Pacers crunch Colonels
INDIANAPOLIS - With six
players scoring in double figures,
the Indiana Pacers swept to a
125-106 American Basketball As-
sociation victory over Kentucky
last night.
The Pacers never trailed, tak-
ing a 61-48 halftime lead and
sretching their margin to as
much as 23 points, 115-92, with
3:26 left.
Pigs to ride
asses 1in
cage -game
Some time back, the Ann Ar-
bor police and the Washtenaw
sheriffs squared off in a gridiron
battle to the death. Krasny's
gang hasn't been heard from
since, but the sheriffs, though
weakened, are attempting to make
a comeback.
Owing to their loss in strength,
however, they have deemed it wise
to let a bunch of asses carry the
main burden. To be more specific,
they are scheduled to take on the
Saline police department at 7:30
this evening in a donkey basket-
ball game to be played at Saline
high school.
The as yet unnamed teams (pigs
and sows?) are playing for the
benefit of The Saline Junior De-
puties who will get all the re-
ceipts.

-Associated Press
ST. JOHN'S Joe DePre, second from left, battles Ron Snyder of
Miami of Ohio in last night's NIT contest. DePre was instrumental
in the Redman's 70-57 conquest of the Redskins.

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Boston
New York
Chicago
Detroit
Montreal
Toronto
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Oakland
Minnesota
Los Angeles

Professional Standings
N H L Carolina 33 33 .500 17
East Division New York 35 38 .475 18%
W L T Pt. GF GA' Pittsburgh 23 44 .343 17%
35 14 16 86 239 186 Miami 19 50 .276 321/
34 17 14 82 215 154 Western Division
36 20 8 80 202 145 uenver 40 30 .568 -
34 18 12 80 199 163 Dallas 37 29 .561 2
32 19 13 77 204 165 Washington 37 32 .536 2
26 27 11 63 197 206 New Orleans 33 32 .508 g
West Division Los Angeles 32 36 .471 62
33 23 9 75 197 153 Yesterday's Games
23 31 11 57 156 202 Lidiana 512, Kentucky 106
15 27 23 53 180 200 New York 112, Miami 102
17 37 11 45 142 214 Washington at Dallas, inc.
12 31 20 44 179 218 Denver 103, Carolina 98
11 44 10 32 145 249 Today's (Games

Who are the real vilians?-"
"THE TECHNOCRACY, BIG BUSINESS,
BIG GOVERNMENT, THE INDIVIDUAL"
SUNDAY
10:30 A.M.-"THE REAL PIGS"
CALVIN S. MALEFYT, speaking
5:30 P.M.-COLLEGIATE SUPPER
6:30 P.M.--FOLK WORSH I P,,

Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled.
Today's Games
Montreal at St. Louis
Boston atToronto
New York at Chicago
Philadelphia at Los Angeles
Pittsburgh at Minnesota
ABA
Eastern Division
W L Pct. GB
Indiana 51 17 .748 -
Kentucky 34 33 .513 162
Scores
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Philadelphia 6, Boston 1
Atlanta 6, Washington 4
Cincinnati 6, Detroit 5
Houston 9, Montreal 0
Los Angeles 9, Minesota 5
St. Louis 7, New York (N) 1
Chicago (N) 4, California 2
San Diego 6, Cleveland 4
San Francisco 8, Seattle 2
Baltimore vs. Ncw York (A), inc.
Baltimore 2, New York (A) 0
Pittsburgh vs. Mexico City, inc.
NAIA
Central Washington State 54, Eastern
New Mexico 53
Kentucky State 108, Guilford 90
. NCAA COLLEGE DIVISION
California Riverside 94, Buffalo State
83

Iij

N

The J.D.'s will
Junior Chamber of
a preliminary bout.

take on the
Commerce in

Animal lovers, don't miss it, this
is probably the only time you'll
ever see a pig ride a donkey.

I

I.

Interested in Football?
Help the Wolverines defend their Big

I

i

II

11 I --__I_--__-,--1-11___-I _I ___-. ___ IsUffmm m

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