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February 07, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-07

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

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Icers
By ELLIOTT BERRY
Its Winter Weekend in Hough-
ton, Michigan!
' This weekend brings t h e an-
nual winter t h a w at Michigan1
Tech as the normally subdued,
conservative, and thoroughly froz-
en campus rears its head above
the ice and snow and cuts loose
in an arctic version of the Mardi
Gras.
The activities of t h e festive
weekend usually include a double;
drubbing of the Huskie icers'
weekend foes.
At Michigan Tech it is the icers
not the gridders who are the pride
of the campus sports enthusiasts
and they seldom fail to accom-
f modate the boistrous student body
with a pair of victories on this'
most festive odcasion.
This weekend the Huskies' op-
position happens to be Michigan,
who in recent years have b e e n
their only obstacle to Tech's claim
of being the strongest collegiate
* hockey power in the state of
Michigan.
Last season the Wolverines were
home to defend a ten game win
streak when they met the Huskies
who were also in the thick of the
championship race. Then the
Huskies'did what few teams have
been able to do and swept the
series on Coleseum ice, knocking
Michigan out of the race for the
top spot in the WCHA.
This season the Wolverines go
into the contest free of the pres-
sure of being a first place conten-
der, with only third place at
stake.
The biggest incentive for the
Wolverines tonight and tomor-
row night may be to play spoiler
and knock Tech out of the race
for first place.
Tech is presently 7-4-1 and in
tiird place behind North Dakota
ahd Denver. A split with Michi-
gan would put the Huskies on the
verge of elimination and a iMch-
igan sweep, however unlikely
would make it "wait for the play-
offs" as it already is for the Wol-
verines.
A Wosverine sweep would also
shoot Michigan right past Tech
into third place. But Wolverine
mentor Al Renfrew wasn't over-
ly optimistic about the chances of
such a' sweep, noting, "it's tough
to talk about a sweep in Hough-
ton, Tech is rough any time but
they are especially murderous on
! home ice,"
fNevertheless, the Wolverines are
coming off of what was probably
their finest performance of t h e
season, last Saturday's 5-0 white-
washing of Minnesota, and Ren-
frew is hoping that the Wolver-
ines are finally untracked.
Indeed not only was the game
encouraging for the defense and
weary netminder Jim Keough,
who registered their first shut-
out of the season, but the series
also had some very encouraging
aspects for the offense. In last
week's series the Wolverine scor-
ing attack was more balanced
than in any series this season.
The eight goals tallied by Wol-
verines were countered by seven
different players. Only Doug Glen-
denning, a new name in the scor-
ing column, tallied twice. With
Glendenning, Brian Slack, and
Barney Pashak coming on in the
r last weeks all three Wolverine

hope

to

hustle

Huskies Ryun leads star-studded troupe
Ito S rtanvlle relay spectacle

sprts
NIGHT EDITOR:
PAT ATKINS
Gb
lines are becoming genuine scor-
ing threats.
Michigan Tech is unlikely to be
in a party mood in spite of the
weekend festival. After a hard
earned split at Denver, where vis-
itors victories' over the past' two
years can be counted on two fing-
ers, the Huskies were than upset
Monday night by seventh place
Colorado College.
Anchored by a stingy defense
and a superb goaltender, Gordon
McRae, the Huskies have. allowed
opponents only 2.6 goals per game,
a figure only Denver can top.
The Huskie offense is one of
the most balanced in the league,
led by last year's team scoring
leader Al Karlander and linemate
Ed Shillington who were especial-
ly effective against Michigan last
season.
If the two arch rivals stay away
from the festivities and the par-
ties they should put on quite a
couple of fine shows themselves.

By KEITH WOOD

broken the existing indoor world with Notre Dame. with the Irish

Michigan will compete in one of mark. already running a 7:30 peace.
the biggest track meets of the Michigan State strong man Bill Drake returns three-fourths of
young season this weekend, the Wehrwein figures to aim at the its powerful mile relay team that
Michigan State Relays, which 600-yard mark of 1:10.5. took honors last year, with Wes-
boasts some 500 athletes from 25 Michigan will have its middle tern Michigan. Kansas, Michigan
universities in a 19-event program distance and relay strength tested State, and Michigan among the
Leading the competition at the this weekend. The shuttle hurdle top contenders.
relays will be the University of relay will be a great duel with Kansas' Byers heads a great
Kansas squad with Jim Ryun. The Western Michigan, Eastern Mich- field of high hurdlers that in-
Jayhawks could equal or lower as igan, and Michigan State figuring cludes Michigan's Larry Midlam,
manyas five ofeqghtlrrenwereetto be the top contenders. who won the event last week at
mnasfvofeight current meettthWetrMihgnRlyBl
records that seem in danger of Michigan's strong distance med- the Western Michigan Relays, Bill
standing up to the meet's out- ley unit will have to run against Tipton of Eastern Michigan, and
standing performers. strong ;competition from Kansas, The two-mile run should also
Ryun, the world record holder Eastern Michigan and Drake. be exciting with Rich Elliott of
in the mile, 880 and 1,500 meters, Kansas. Mike Hazilla of Western
will take aim at his own meet and Michigan, defending champion
Jenson Field House standard of Vike Ryan of Air Force, and
4:03.4 set last year. This will be Glenn Ogden of Missouri.
his initial competition since win- Michigan figures to continue
ning the silver medal in the 1.500 4y experimenting this week in condi-
meter at Mexico City. It is possible tioning for the more important
that the old record may escape Big Ten meets to follow.
damage since Ryun has been out The Wolverines will run a few
of training. strong relay units as they did

-Daily-Andy Sacks
WOLVERINE DEFENSEMAN Phil Gross skates in for the rebound on Minnesota goalie Murry Mc-
Lacklin in a game played earlier this season. Michigan blanked the Gophers, 5-0. Tonight the Wol-
verines hope for similar success against Michigan Tech at Houghton in one of the hottest of col-
legiate hockey's hotbeds.

NCAA REMATCH:
Tankers gao south to sink SMU

Teammate George Byers is also
a defending champion in the 70-
yard low hurdles, and has a
chance to break his record of
:07.7. KU's Karl Saib could de-
molish the shfot put mark of 60'-
11 4", having put the shot 63'-
9" just last Saturday.
The Jayhawk's Stan Whitley is
another possible record-breaker in
the long jump, with a 25'-4%2"
mark already this season, well
ahead of the Relays standard of
24'-29 2".
And still another Kansan, Ken
Gaines, could set an impressive
{mark in the triple jump with his
ability' to surpass 50 feet.
Kansas does not have all the
potential record-breakers. Indiana
sophomore, Gary Haupert, is a
good bet to erase the record of 6-9
in the- high jump. He has already
cleared 7-01.
The 60-yard dash will probably
be the feature event of the meet.
Michigan State . freshman, Herb
Washington, has been unbeatable
in the distance so far this season.
He has twice equaled the Jenison
Field House mark of :06.1.
But he will have some tough
competition this week from In-
diana sophomores Larry High-
baugh and Mike Goodrich, West-
ern Michigan's Tom Randolph,
Eastern's Gene Thomas, Michigan
freshman, Gene Brown, and de-
fending champion and record-
holder Bill Hurd of Notre Dame.
Randolph and Hurd also could
smash the record of :304 in the

last week, but as Assistant Coach
Ken Burnley commented, "we
stress conditioning at Michigan.
We try to keep our boys progress-
ing so that when the speed really
counts, they will be able to stand
up to the competition."
Wolverine sprinter, Sol Espie,
will notcompete, in the sprint
medley relay squad this week
even though he turned in a tre-
mendous sprint of :21.9 last week
in his 220-yard leg. Ken Davey,
who placed last week, will not be
able to run in the 300 becauseof
the single competitor limit for the
field.
Michigan is not risking any in-
juries or stress In the early'sea-
son. It is the conference title they
want, and that will be decided in
three weeks at Illinois. In order
to win the title, they are using
the early meets to experiment and
test their runners.

JIM RYUN

Eastern has already posted a 9:59
this season. Michigan's best is
10:01.2.
The Wolverine's champion two
mile relay squad, featuring Olym-
pian Ron Kutchinski, will collide

By MORT NOVECK

it

The Michigan swim team is
looking for trouble.
Instead of being content with
competition in the 'Midwest, the
Wolverines have gone south to
Dallas to meet the Mustangs of
Southern Methodist tonight.
SMU, finishing fifth at last
year's NCAA championship - a
notch ahead of Michigan-have
won 67 dual meets in a row. At
last year's Southwest Conference'
Cham~pionships the Mus t.a ng s
scored almost twice as many.
points as 'their nearest rival, tak-
ing first place in 14 of 18 events.
Michigan is the best team SMU
has ever faced in a dual meet and
the Mustangs are looking forward
to. tonight's contest.
According to reports from the
Oklahoma swimming coach, whose
team was defeated by SM'U last,
week, the Mustangs are reaching
a high state of excitement in an-
ticipation of tonight's contest.
As SMU's swimming coach Red
Barr summed it up, "We have
never met a team with as much
depth and with as many individ-
ual stars as Michigan. We are!
looking forward to the competi-
tion they will offer us."
Competition is the reason for
tonight's meet. Both schools face
a lack of competition in their re-
spective conferences. According to
Michigan Coach Gus Stager,
"They need competition and we l
need it. Regardless of the out-l

This Week in Sports
TODAY
HOCKEY-Michigan at Michigan Tech
WRESTLING-Michigan Freshmen Tournament at Events
Building, 9:30 a.m.
SWIMMING-Michigan at Southern Methodist
TOMORROW
BASKETBALL-Michigan State at Events Building,'2:00 p.m.
HOCKEY-Michigan at Michigan Tech
WRESTLING-Michigan at Eastern Michigan, triple dual, 1:00
p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Ohio State at Events Building, 4:00 p.m.
TRACK--Michigan at Michigan State Relays

Creative Arts Festival
Presents
TONIGHT: Maria Minujin
INVENTOR OF THE
MINUPHONE
Her Medium is Cinematography
Her Subject is Society
HerStyle is Experimental
Michigan League Vandenberg Room

come, the meet will be good for fastest clocking in the countryg
both schools." yard free relay owns the second
Neither coach is very concerned this season.
with SMU's winning streak. "We Led by captain Cam Emmott,
have nothing to protect," statesI SMU will give the Wolverine }
Barr. "We've already proven that swimmers several strong races. CAM EMMOTT
we can beat anyone in our area." Emmott, twice All-American, has
Coach Stagei is not particularly not been swimming up to poten- The butterfly is another area
anxious to break the SMU win- tial this year, but is expected to where C o a c h Stager expects
ning streak. He shows great re- give a strong performance. strong competition. In addition to
spect for Barr, stating, "He could The strongest Mustang sprinter Heidenreich, the Mustangs have
go on winning indefinitely, but he; is P. K. Brown. He carries the a strong threat in Charles Min-
wants competition and is willing Southwest Conference record in der. Another All-American, Min-
to risk his winning streak to get the 50 yard freestyle. der was SMU's top point getter at
it." One unusual feature of the meet the NCAA's._

300-yard distance. Both have
B ilboar X

The women's basketball team
will play Western Michigan to-
morrow at the IM Building. The
reserves begin at 9:30 a.m., with
the varsity following at 10:30
a.m.

7 P.M.

admission FREE

13 ___ __ U

Although Michigan is rated a
slight favorite, breaking the
SMU win string -which dates
back to 1960, won't be easy.
SMU's strongest events tonight
will be in the freestyle. Their 400

will be the presence of freshmen. The results of tonight's m
Freshman Fred Heidenreich w.ill are expected to be close: Regar
be swimming in both the free- e tedotoe, itsw.lRegi
style and the butterfly for SMU. less of the outcome, it will g
Fred Schlicher is another strong ; the Wolverines a good warmup
Mustang sprinter. 'next week's Indiana meet.
FUN WORKING IN EUROPE

eet
rd-
ive
fpr

Feb. 14

WINGS TOP HAWKS:
Gordie rambles for hat trick

DETROIT (R) - Gordie Howe,
Detroit's ageless wonder scored
three goals in leading the Red
Wings to a 6-1 victory over the
Chicago Black Hawks last night.-
The 40-year-old-Howe, playing
his 23rd National Hockey League
season, now has 28 goals for the
season and 781 in his career, in-
cluding 65 in the playoffs.
Frank Mahovlich scored his 32nd

and Dean Prentice and

Bruce

SCOR ES
Coll4ge Basketball
Davidson 64, Dayton 63
North Carolina 84, Wake Forest 76
Bradley 87, Wichita State 85, o.t.
Louisville 60, Memphis State 51
* Georgetown 62, Catholic U. 59
St. John's, N.Y. 73, Rhode Island 45
Rutgers 86, Boston University 79
NHL
St. Louis 3, Boston 1
Detroit 6, Chicago 1

MacGregor each got their 10th
for Detroit.
Prentice capped heavy pres-
sure when the game was only 1:38
old and Howe scored his 714th
goal at 12:47, pulling around Matt
Ravlich and lifting a shot over
goalie Dave Dryden's shoulder.
Mahovlich split the Hawk de-
fense with the second period only
23 seconds old, pulled Dryden and,
slid the puck behind him for the
335th goal of his career to give
him ninth place on the all time
list.
Then Howe banged in an Alex
Delvecchio rebound at 4:22 on a
power play and completed his hat
trick at 7:43.
Davidson tips Dayton
NEW YORK (A)-Mike Maloy's
eight-foot Jumper from the corner
at the buzzer gave sixth-ranked
Davidson a 64-63 college basket-
ball victory 'over Dayton yester-
day night.

i

Dayton, 15-4, apparently had
an upset when Dan Sadlier scored
on a driving layup with 36 seconds
left and sophomore Ken May fol-
lowed with a free throw to make
it 63-60 for the 19th-ranked Fly-
ers,
Davidson's Wayne Huckel scor-
ed a basket with eight seconds
left and Jerry Kroll then inter-;
cepted Dayton's in-bounds passI
and the ball went to Maloy.

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important
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On Campus Interviews Feb.14
CIVIL ENGINEERS - MARINE ENGINEERS
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS * ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS

MASS MEETING FOR ORGANIZERS TUES., FEB. 11, 8
P.M., DINING ROOM 4,S. QUAD, 600 E. MADISON.

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