THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, April 8, 1970
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By TERRI FOUCHEY ing and
Although it was the first time through
since spring practice began this time as a
year that tit took place in spring offensive
weather the gridders changed little During
in their routine to celebrate the the kicki
perfect day. While Michigras' Paul Sts
carnival proclaimed the tidings of Seyferth.
the first real spring day on the coach Bi
Diag and assorted other person- to say, "
ages each did their own spring real gooc
thing, the Wolverine gridiron of good1
heroes went through the same sophomo
drills they have practiced for the kicking i
past three weeks. it is in1
placekicking units went
their drills for the initial
a team and as part of the
and defensive teams.
the short punting drill
ng duties were shared by
aroba and John "Fritz"
. Concerning punting head
o Schembechler has this
Staroba has been kicking
d and we have a couple
prospects in Seyferth and
re John Daniels. However,
n the spring is never like
the fall. There just isn't
ime to work on it."
ick return unit has been
by the loss of super-re-
Barry Pierson and Tom
Curtis. Four candidates vying for
the jobs of filling their spikes
are juniors Bruce Elliott, Tom
Darden, Dave Zuccharelli, and
sophomore Dave "Bo" Rather.
The placekicking unit seems to
be in good shape. As Schembechler
observes, "We lost (Frank) Titas
but Killian has done it before and
he seems to be coming along all
right. We also have Dana Coin
and a couple others who can help
if we have trouble in that spot."
Some other shoes that are still
remaining to be filled are those
of former captain Jim Mandich.
Schembechler commented, "We're
still working on the tight end posi-
tion. We have several, candidates
for the job. However, one of them,
sophomore Jerry Schumacher has
been unable to do much hard
practicing because of a knee in-
jury. It's not a serious injury but
it still prevents him from parti-
cipating in the drills."
TWO OF THE other prospects
for Mandich's position are juniors
Tom Huiskenes and Paul Seymour.
The offensive line which Schem- k
bechler had berated after Satur-
day's deblacle seemed to be com-
ing along a little better. Schem-
bechler said, "The line seemed
alright today but we'll have to
wait until actually scrimmaging
to see just how much progress
they have made."
However, yesterday there was the
addition of something which has
yet to be unveiled this spring. This
was the kicking game. The punt-
WINGS FACE HAWKS:
Stanley Cup action opens today
BRUCE ELLIOTT (21) chases
a receiver in yesterday's scrim-
mage. Elliott, who plays the
"wide" defensive halfback posi-
tion, is expected to fill part of
the void resulting after grad-
uation decimated last year's de-
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By The Associated Press
The Chicago Black Hawks, Bos-
ton Bruins, Detroit R e d Wings
and New York Rangers, combat-
ants in the wildest race in Na-
tional Hockey League history,
launch the Stanley Cup playoffs
The Montreal Canadiens, t h e
defending Cup champions, are on
the sidelines this year - the first
time in 22 seasons.
Chicago, t h e East winner by
virtue of more victories than Bos-
ton after the two tied in points,
entertains third-place Detroit.
Boston is at home against fourth-
place New York which made the
playoffs on the final day.
The Rangers and Canadiens
were tied in points and victories,
but the Rangers scored more goals.
Two first-round series-openers
in the West also are on tap, with
division-winner St. Louis hosting
Minnesota and Pittsburgh at
home against Oakland.
Each series is a best of seven
The Black Hawks became the 1
first club to move from last place1
to a regular season title - and
they did it with the firepower of
Bobby Hull, Stan Mikita and Pitt
Martin and the sensational play
of rookie goalie Tony Esposito
who posted a modern-day record
of 15 shutouts.
The key reasons behind t h e
Hawks return to the top were a
tighter defense and better team-
work at both ends of the ice.
Detroit pins its playoff hopes
on the experience of its veter-
ans, star forwards Gordie Howe,
Alex Delvecchio and Frank Ma-
New York must worry about the
bruising defensive play of Boston
plus the high-powered offense of
sensational defenseman B o b b y
Orr and forward Phil Esposito.
Orr led the league with 120 points.
The Rangers are counting on
goalie Ed Giacomin, who has not
looked good in previous playoff
appearance and t h e continued,.
good offensive play of Jean Rat-
elle and Walt Tkaczuk and hoping
for a return to offensive form by
St. Louis, the runaway winner
in the West and a defeated Cup
finalist the previous- two-seasons,
rolls behind the scoring of Red
Berenson and Phil Goyette and
the shared goal tending of Jac-
ques Plante, Glenn Hall and Ernie
Forwards Billy Collins, Danny
Grant and Claude Larose spark
Minnesota, which got a big boost
with the acquisition of , goalie
Gump Worsely from Montreal
with about a month left in the
ON SATURDAY Schembechler
had cited the offensive line as the
main problem area in the midst
of a problem-plagued offensive
unit. After yesterday's drills the
rest of the offense was, as Schem-
bechler saw it, "Still a little be-
hind the defense as they always
are in the spring. They'll eventual-;
ly catch up though."
Several of the walking wounded
put in appearances in sweat cloth-
es at practice. Among these were
Glenn Doughty, Phil Seymour, and
Mike Keller (although his sweat
pants closely resembled striped
bells). One who did not appear
was Billy Taylor who has, as
Schembechler observed, "Every-
thing hurting." Taylor has been
felled by both a groin injury and
a case of tonsilitis.
play host to Defiance'
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By BILL ALTERMAN
(That's the troube.)
A very personal problem...
yet women who are
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Best positions going fast.
Call today for an appointment 9 A.M.-1 P.M.
"settled things down." Michigan
then scored seven goals in a row
to wrap it up.
Flanagan did not express too
much concern with today's game.#
Last year the stickmen defeated
Defiance handily and though they
like to hit, they do not have the
finessse needed to overcome the
Saturday, the Wolverines take
on Cincinnati, a team they have
never faced. The following week
the stickmen conclude their sea- #
son with home games against MSU
and Ohio University.
Flanagan expressed delight with
the play of goalie Jay Johnson.
"One area of improvement this
year is a better goalie," he stated.
With the season drawing to a
close, Flanagan feels "the rookies
have got to come along," in order
for them to win the rest of their
games. The games against State
and Ohio U. will be particularly
He does believe, however, "the
Wolverines are a good, solid ball
club, better than last year's team."
Though victorious, the Wolver-
ines did not escape unscathed
from Monday's game. Attackmen
Roger Mills received four broken
ribs and will be lost for the season.
GRAND RAPIDS-Mr. Schmitt (616) 459-5079
LANSING-Mr. Vermillion (517) 372-6313
KALAMAZOO-Mr. Pol (616) 381-7467
We have offices located in most major cities. However, please contact the district
offices listed above for an appointment.
for women only.
Available also in the
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8
Real Estate Clinic: "The N Iat t y
Gritty," Registration, Rackham Lobby,
Bacon, Phila. City
"Urban Planning, Architecture and
Politics": Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:00
Statistics Seminar: Dr. Hans Ger-
ber, U. of Rochester, "Dividend Strat-
egy in the Game of Economic Survival",
D A ILY ?1447 Mason Hall, 4:00 p.m.
Physics Colloq.: H. Gould, "The
Critical State of Matter", P&A Colloq.
Rm., 4:00 p.m.
h Hopwood Lecture: Nadine Gordimer,
ou So. African short story writer- and
novelist, "Themes and Attitudes in
Modern African Writing": Rackham
Lect. Hall, 8:00 p.m.
University Players: "The Plough and
e /^I C the Stars", Lydia Mendielssohn Theater,
ecial Michigras Issue, to a"Ldae x-h etr
// to 8:00 P.M.
Collegium lwusicum: Robert Warner,
musical director; Wayne Linder and
Sim a 50c at Y ost eRobert Nichols, assistant musical di-
iaFrectors; School of Music Recital Hall,
h and 11th. General Notices
1969 U of M Bibliography: Forms for
bibliographic info. for 1968 University
of Michigan Bibliography have been
mailed to faculty and staff at h o m e
- --(Continued on Page 7)
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