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April 06, 1969 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-06

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Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, April 6, 1969

Eight THEMICHIGANDAILY Suday..Aprl.6,.196

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HOCKEY PLAYOFFS:
Canadiens down Rangers

Walk looks for huge contract;
Pacers' Daniels wins MVP

4

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By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Veteran Dick
Duff scored one goal and assisted
on two others last night, leading
the Montreal Canadiens to a 4-1
victory and a commanding 3-0
edge in their National Hockey
League Stanley Cup quarter-final
series against the New York
Rangers.
Rookie Mickey Redmond opened
the scoring with the game just
30 seconds old when he punched
a Duff rebound past Ranger goalie
Ed Giacomin.

In the fourth minute of play,
New York's Jim Neilson and Mon-
treal's John Ferguson got into a
fight at mid ice and before the
brawl was over, Brad Park of the
Rangers and Ted Harris of Mon-
treal joined in.
Suddenly, goal tenders Giaco-
min and Gump Worsley of the
Canadiens were going at each
other.
Goalies rarely leave their nets
during hockey .fights but Giaco-
min and Worsley were right in the-
middle of this one, and when they
started fighting, the two. backup
goalies-Don Simmons of the
Rangers and Rogatien Vachon-
left their respective benches to
join in.
Goals by Bobby Rousseau and
Duff followed the fracus in the
opening period.
Jean Beliveau and New York's
Vic Hadfield traded third period
goals.
Leafs burned
TORONTO -- Derek Sanderson,
banged home the winning g o a 1
early in the third period as the
Boston Bruins beat the Toronto
Maple Leafs 4-3 last night in their
National Hockey League Stanley
Cup playoffs.
The victory gave the Bruins a
commanding 3-0 lead over the
Leafsnin their best-of-7 Eastern
Division semifinal. The fourth,
and possible last game of t h e

...,.+

By The Associated Press
0 MIAMI BEACH - Neal Walk, University of Florida basket-
ball great, may be only No. 2 but he's going to try harder before he
signs a six figure contract to play professional basketball.
Walk, a 6-foot-10 center, arrived here Friday with his garrulous
attorney-agent, Bob Wolff of Boston, who is short of stature but long
on plans.
4'Now that the National Basketball Association has signed Lew
Alcindor, the Aierican Basketball Association must come up with a
good offer to their No. 2 draft choice," Wolff said.
"They've got to prove to ABA fans that they're willing to pay
to get the best. And Neal Walk became the ABA's No. 2 draft choice
when Houston took him."
"I'm going to listen to him because he knows a lot more about
contract negotiations than I do," Walk said.
"It will take six figures-six substantial figures-to get Neal's
name on a three-year contract," Wolff said.
$ DALLAS --- The United States Basketball Writers Association
has named 6-foot-9 Mel Daniels of Indiana's Pacers, only first round
draft choice ever lured from the National Basketball Association, as
the most valuable player in the American Basketball Association.
Louis Cox of the Dallas Times Herald, the selection chairman, said
yesterday that Daniels edged Connie Hawkins of the Minnesota
Pipers, who was the run-away winner of the award in the ABA's
first season in 1968 while playing for Pittsburgh.
* * *
* MONTREAL - Forbes Kennedy, ,forward for the Toronto
Maple Leafs who was suspended indefinitely after Wednesday's Na-
tional Hockey League playoff game against the Boston Bruins for
striking a linesman, had three more days added by the NHL Presi-
dent Clarence Campbell and was fined $1,000.
0 KINGSTON, R.I. --1Steve Vacendak,-former Duke captain
and now a star for the Minnesota Pipers in the American Basketball
Association, was named Friday assistant coach at the University of
Rhode Island.

40

JACQUES PLANTE, St. Louis' goalie, deflects away a shot by
Dick Cherry (5) of Philadelphia while the Blues' Frank St.3
Marseille looks on. Plante, subbing for the injured Glenn Hall,
racked up his twelfth Stanley Cup shutout last night as the Blues
won, 3-0.
hometown crowd and twice tied National Hockey League West Di-
the score before Sanderson wrap- vision semi-final series.
ped it un. Goals by GarySauirin Rnn

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* * *

Flyers flattened
PHILADELPHIA -

t~ua23tly t.aty ODUU111, XU1
Schock and Red Berenson sent
the Blues into position to close
out the series intoday's fourth
game here.

Goalie

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11 * I *

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,
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set, will be played here today. Jacques Plante's 12th career play-
Humiliated 10-0 and 7-0 by the off shutout helped the St! Louis
Bruins in the first two games of Blues to a 3-0 victory last night
the series at Boston, the Leafs over the Philadelphia Flyers and
fought back fiercely before a a 3-0 lead in their best-of-seven
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e

Special To The Daily
LEXINGTON, Ky.:- Michigan's
freshman pole vaulter Larry. Wolfe
broke the old meet record at the
Lexington Relays yesterday after-
noon in :the conclusion of the two-
day competition in the hills of
Kentucky.
Wolfe, who vaulted 16'1%/" in
the Wolverines' first outdoor meet
of the 1969 season, was one of six
entries to establish a new record
in the, track and field events,
which began Friday morning.
But although Wolfe was the only
Wolverine to share in the record-
smashing spree, the Michigan
thinclads fared well in the other
events, taking two seconds and
three thirds.
Larry Midlam, who finished
first in his qualifying heat Friday
afternoon, placed second in the
finals behind Wisconsin's Mike
Butler. Butler was clocked in 13.8
seconds, with Midlam right behind
at 13.9.
The Wolverines' two-mile relay
team, consisting of Paul Arm-
strong, Norm Cornwell, Ron Kut-
schinski and Rick Storrey, placed
second to the Badgers. This same
Wolverine quartet took a third in
the four-mile relay Friday, finish-

Plante's shutout, -his second
straight in this series, tied th e 4 WASHINGTON - James Brown, 6-foot-5% basketball star for
40-year-old Blues' goalie w i t hDematha High School, announced Friday he will accept a full aca-
Terry Sawchuc for second place demic scholarship to Harvard University. He had been sought by more
in most career playoff shutout, than 200 colleges.
M's Wolfe sets pole vault mark

ing behind Purdue and Wisconsin.
Gary Knickerbocker, the Wol-
verines' premier high jumper, cop-
ped a third in that event with a
leap of 6'8". The Wolverines 440
relay team also took a third, with
Indiana's Hoosiers, the second-
place finishers in the Big Ten In-
door Championships, leading the
field.
Ira Russel, the Wolverines' long-,

Cornell decisions St relinor
as East scores mat victory

jumper, and Warren Bechard and
Bob Wedge, Michigan's triple jum-
pers, failed to place among the top
five in their events yesterday after
qualifying in the preliminaries
Friday.
In addition to Wolfe's record in
the pole vault, meet records were
also set in the 880 yard relay, the
distance medley relay, the discus,
the long jump, and the decathelon.

'U

UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. (I)--
A victory by Michigan's Pete Cor-
nell featured a 23-11 East victory
over the West in the NCAA's third
annual All-America wrestling meet
held at the Recreation Hall on the
Penn State campus yesterday
afternoon.
Cornell, a Senior out of Lansing
Everett High School, defeated
Iowa's Vernon Strellnor, 3-2, to
capture the 177-pound champion-
ship at the meet. The Michigan
Senior, who captured second at the
NCAA tournament last week, was

11

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PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMEW

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34

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severely tested by Strellnor before
he finally scored his exciting vic-
tory.
Two of the three NCAA cham-
pions entered in the competition
were upset. These included Wayne
Boyd of Temple, the 123-pound
national titlist, who lost to Iowa
State's Mike Schmauss, 7-4, and
Tomn Kline of Cal Poly, the 191-
pound champion, who bowed to
John Schneider of Michigan State,
3-1,
Gobel Kline was the only NCAA
champion to win, decisioning Dick
Mihal of Iowa, 4-2, in the 152-
pound class.
The tournament was a close
battle through the 160-pound
category, but then victories by
Cornell in the 177-pound division
and Navy's Bob Ahrens in the
167-pound grouping iced the tour-
nament for the East team. Vic-
tories in the other two divisions
also went to the East wrestlers.
The victory gave the East a 2-1
lead over the West in the series.

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,I

Student Government Council

following endorsements'and recommendations

the city elections. These endorsements and recommendations are the results of persona

terviews with the candidates.
MAYOR

a

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W-k A--%, Nft N- Wk "M W- A M 9- r% I

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