Page 14-Sunday, November 5, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Clubbers fall in final
Special to the Daily
There was good news and bad news from Kalamazoo yesterday for the
women's field hockey team.
The bad news: Michigan lost in the finals of the SMAIAW Tournament to
Michigan State, 3-1.
The good news: To get to the finals, Michigan silenced Calvin College, 3-
0, tasting sweet revenge for last week's upset loss to them by the same
margin. They also had to beat Eastern Michigan, which they did yesterday
morning by a 5-2 score, to set the stage for the finals with MSU.
The Spartans, who beat defending state champion Central Michigan 2-0
to reach the finals, will now move on to regional play next week in LaCrosse,
Leading scorer Mary Callam again did the heavy damage for Michigan,
scoring three goals in the three games. Mary's promising younger sister
Alexandra and Jean McCarthy each scored a pair of goals, while Mary
Hibbard and Jan Isaac notched the other Wolverine scores.
FALL TO 1-3 IN WCHA
By BILLY SAH
A domineering Mich
hockey team proved itself
last night, as the Hu
Michigan, by the same scor
Defensively, it was a tou,
both goalies performed we
offensively, Tech took the ca
Tech broke the ice in the
as center Rick Boehm fired
from the left side of Wolv
Bob Sutton at 5:45.
TECH CONTINUED to
Michigan's door, as they
greater portion of first per
Michigan's end of the rink.
The momentum shifted b
though, as right wing JohnC
the puck in from the right
Huskie net. The puck pas
goalie John Rockwell, at 16:
Michigan seemed to be pl
attentively, until right wing
son and center Glenn Merko
came in on a 2 on 1 break ag
Lundberg. According to T
John McInnes, beautiful p
beautiful execution gave t
their third goal of the night;
Pearson banged it past Sutto
N MICHIGAN CAME out strong in the
igan Tech second period, raring to go. Left wing
once again Jeff Tessier sustained Michigan's
skies iced charged state early in the period,
re as Friday scoring on a slap shot just inside the
blue line past Rockwell's right side.
gh game, as However, that was to be all the
ll. However, scoring the Wolverines would see the
ake. rest of the evening.
first period, "We're not shooting well, we're not
d a low shot creating opportunities, and we're not
erine goalie finishing plays off well," commented a
disappointed Michigan icer coach, Dan
knock at Farrell.
y kept the The Huskies took the lead and kept it
riod play in late in the second period, as left wing
Warren Young -shot through the
to Michigan Michigan defensemen to the left side of
Olver swept Sutton, at 19 :44 into the second stanza.
side of the THE LAST and final goal of the game
;sed Huskie came at 1:33 into the third period, as
34. Tech's Tim Watters dragged Sutton out
laying more of the crease, and lofted the puck into
g Mel Pear- the Blue net for a power play goal.
sky of Tech Despite Tech's four goals, they
gainst Brian missed a number of golden oppor-
ech coach tunities, accordingto Huskie netminder
Gassing and Rockwell. Sutton made an impressive
he Huskies 52 saves during the night. "He was
at 18:40, as super in close," said Rockwell of the
°n- opposing Sutton.
e icers again,",.4-2
SCORING-i. MT-Boehm (Hay, Salt) 5:45,
2. M--Olver (Eaves. Wheeler) 16:34; 3- MT-Pear-
son (Merkosky, Haddad) 18:40.
PENALTIES-MT-Moy (holding) 2:38, M-
Wheeler (crosschecking) 8:13, MT-Turner (high-
sticking) 10:52. M-Coffman (highsticking) 10:52,
M-Olver (slashing) 11:36, MT-Young (roughing)
11:36, M-Mars (tripping) 18:03.
SCORING-4. M-Tessier (Lundberg) 2:23, 5.
MT-Young (H jelmquist, Turner) 19:44.
PENALTIES-MT-Salt (elbowing) 5:30, MT-
Turner (roughing) 13:43, M-Lundberg (roughing)
13:43, M-Coffman (roughing) 17:34, MT-Pearson
(roughing) 17:34, M-Richmond (holding) 20:00.
SCORING-6. MT-Watters (Boehm) 1:33.
PENALTIES-MT-Pearson (tripping) 6:20,
MT-Hay (slashing) 8:28.
WOLVERINE RIGHT WING Doug Todd carries the puck deep into the Tech zone,
only to be turned away by the tough Huskie defense led by goalie John Rockwell.
Todd and his teammates could not muster enough offense in their 4-2 loss to the
veteran Tech squad.
Golden 'State burns.
fading Pistons, 103W95
Sutton (M)................ 22 17
Rockwell (MT)............ 6 13
SCORING BY PERIODS
MICHIGAN -..............1 1
MICHIGAN TECH ........
Purdue ....... .
Ohio State .......
Michigan State ..
W L T
7 1 0
7 1 0
5 2 1
5 3 0
4 4 0
4 3 1
3 5 0
1 7 0
1 6 2
0 8 1
MICHIGAN 34, Iowa 0
Ohio State 49, Wisconsin 14
Michigan State 59, Illinois 19
Purdue 31, Northwestern 0
Minnesota 32, Indiana 31
Texas Tech 27, Baylor 9
Oklahoma 28, Colorado7
Penn State 27, Maryland 3
Notre Dame 27, Navy 7
USC 13, Stanford 7
Texas A&M 20, SMU 17
W. Virginia 20, Virginia 17
Army 28, Air Force 14
LSU 30, Mississippi 8
Louisville 38, Wichita St. 20
Rutgers 21, Massachusetts 11
New Mexico 24, Utah 12
William & Mary 12, Citadel 8
Florida 31, Auburn?7
Kentucky 28, Virginia Tech 0
Georgia 41. VMI 3
Boston U. 15, Holy Cross 7
Pittsburgh 18. Syracuse 17
Ball State 39, Bowling Green 14
Central Michigan 27, Toledo 3
Hope 31,Kalamazoo 13
NY Islanders 4,Washington I
Philadelphia 7, Boston 3
Pittsburgh 7, Detroit 3
Montreal 4, Atlanta 2
Golden State 103, Detroit 95
By JAMIE TURNER
Special to the Daily
PONTIAC-Experience and ability
was the deciding factor in last night's
103-95 Golden State victory over the
The Pistons suffered another late
game offensive breakdown as they
were outscored 10-2 in the final three
minutes. Once again the Pistons had a
cold shooting night-43 per cent.
Pistons coach Dick Vitale blamed the
defeat on exhaustion (third game in
three nights) and lack of experience.
For more sports, see pages 12 & 13
"Hey, we're not going to war with the
same type of players as they are," said
the volatile rookie mentor. "That's
going to be our growing pains and we're
going to have a lot of them."
"We've got a total of seven guys with
nine years of experience. We're the
youngest team in the league and we're
going to have problems until we get
Actually, the Pistons had the players
to match-up against most of the
Warriors. Only the sterling performan-
ces of Phil Smith and *Robert Parrish
enabled the Warriors to overcome a fir-
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st half Piston lead, Smith led the parade
with 37 points and Parrish added 24, the
twosome accounting for 61 of their
team's 103 points.
The Pistons had five players in
double figures, led by Bob Lanier's 28
points. But that was not enough to hold
on to the win. "Down at the wire, poise,
class, and experience tell the story and
that's why we lost," added Vitale.
The win gave Golden State a perfect
5-0 mark for their road trip, tying an
NBA record set by Milwaukee In 1972.
The 10,436 persons in attendance saw
the Warriors raise their record to 8-4
overall. The Pistons sank to 3-9, good
for last place in the NBA's Central
By The Associated Press
Penn St, 27, Maryland 3
STATE COLLEGE - Quarterback
Chuck Fusina ran a yard for one touch-
down and threw a 63-yard pass for
another as second-ranked Penn State
smothered fifth-ranked Maryland 27-
yesterday in a nationally-televised bat-
tle of unbeaten college football teams.
The Penn State defense, first in the
nation against the rush, held Maryland
to minus yardage on the ground. And
the secondary intercepted five passes
- three by Pete Harris - as the Nit-
tany Lions beat the Terrapins for the
16th straight time and 22nd in the 23-
* * *
Oklahoma 28, Colorado 7
BOULDER - Halfback Billy Sims
exploded 59 yards for a third-quarter
touchdown and fullback Kenny King
added a 74-yard run for a final-period
score, powering top-ranked Oklahoma
past stubborn Colorado 28-7 yesterday
in Big Eight football.
THE SOONERS raised their overall
record to 9-0 and their conference mark
to 5-0. Colorado slipped to 6-3 overall
and 2-3 in the Big Eight.
The Sooners, guilty of numerous tur-
novers and limited to 78 total yards in
the first half, broke a 7-7 tie when Sims
tooka pitchout to the right side and ac-
celerated into the clear for the go-ahead
score with 6:12 left in the third quarter.
* * *
USC 13, Stanford 7
PALO ALTO, Calif. Tailback
Charles White rushed for 196 yards and
the go-ahead touchdown, but the sixth-
ranked Southern California Trojans
needed several big defensive plays
yesterday to register a 13-7 Pacific-10
football victory over Stanford.
Defensive back Ronnie Lott got
Southern Cal out of early trouble with
an end zone pass interception, taking
the ball away from tight end Marty
Smith late in the first period. Stanford'
tailback Darrin Nelson threw the pass
with the Cardinals leading 7-0 on quar-
terback Steve Dils' 13-yard touchdown
pass to Ken Margerum.
01be 1 atIg PULLS
THE FIRST PUNCH
As the result of competent investigative reporting, The
Michigan Daily first raised the solicitation issue surround-
ing the multi-million dollar lawsuit that put an end to Detroit
Edison's light bulb exchange program. The two-part series
has since sparked a court-ordered state investigation into the
The story was also picked up by
Detroit-area media, The Na-
tinnnlI iwJ Inalann n well