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February 01, 1972 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-01

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, Febru©ry 1,1972

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, February 1, 1972

h

I

ULRICH'S
HUGE RECORD SALE
AVE 500n and more

NoDaks celebrate twin
pastings of Wolverines

15S

on

Distributors
Overstocks

I

--Quantities Limited-

By CHUCK DRUKIS would be able to -hold the NoDaks
Thanks to Michigan's hockey to under 10 goals. Friday night's
team, North Dakota enjoyed a game witnessed the Blue get 8
successful King Kold Klondike. shots on goal in the first period
The Klondike is a revival of an and grow progressively worse, fin-I
old tradition at UND that includes ishing with 6 and 4 in the final
a keg rolling contest, construct- two periods. Saturday Michigan
ing massive ice statues, and two managed 11 shots in the first
hockey victories for the Sioux. period before sloughing off to 7
! in each of the last two.s
Michigan's 9-1 and 10-1 losses A disappointedscoach Al Ren-
last weekend are easily summar- frew is going to review Michigan's;
ized: the Sioux, who are in the mediocre performance this year
thick of the WCHA title race, that has seen them get off to a
wanted to win while the Wolver- good start before crash-diving
ines, unsure about whether or into ninth.
not they want to make the play- '
offs, just put in their time on the start all over." said Renfrew.
ice. "We're going to have to work on
In both games, the only intrigue getting the puck out of our own1
remaining after the first period zone and shooting it in the of-
was whether or not Michigan fensive area more."
As a result of the twin setbacks,
Michigan ended the regular sea-
son series against the Sioux with
a split, having won in Ann Arbor
earlier in the season 9-6 and 4-2.
The NoDaks Brian DePiero
T N . . .......

found it hard to believe the differ-
ence in Michigan's performance
from the earlier meeting.
"It was as if we played an en-
tirely different team." said De-
Piero. "There (Ann Arbor), every
time we had the puck they were
breathing down our necks. But in
these two games it seemed as if
Michigan wasn't even on the ice."
If it hadn't been for the hawk-
like reflexes of Michigan's net-
minder Karl Bagnell, the score
could have been much worse. On
numerous occasions Bagnell was
left to take on close-in shots one
on one when the Wolverines failed
to check the Sioux coming down
the ice.
In the first part of this season,
a good portion of the teams suc-
cess could be attributed to feeding
the puck to Bernie Gagnon for
the shot. However, with Michigan
unable to steadily clear their zone,
the NoDaks were able to key on
Gagnon before he could make
any moves.
Pete Dunbar suffered a broken
thumb in Friday night's game

4

I

ULRICH'S BOOKSTOR E
549 East Univ.
RACKHAM ELE(

*

MICHIGAN FORWARD Bob Falconer (22) pokes at the puck as teammate Rick Mallette (10) anxious-
ly looks on. This action took place during the December sweep of North Dakota by the Wolverines,
but the tables were turned this weekend as the NoDaks trounched Michigan, 9-1 and 10-1.

1. Last Date of Return of Ballots Extended to 5th
Feb., 1972.
2. You May Write-in d /Maximum of 5 Candidates
for Executive Council.
3. If You Vote for More Than 5 Candidates Your
Ballot Will Be Invalid.
4. If You Have Not Received Your Ballot by Mail,
or Have Any Question Contact the Election
Director.

WCHA Standings
ma=".. ......En

w
WisconsinI
Denver1'
North Dakota
Minn-Duluthi
Colorado Coll.
Notre Dame
Michigan Tech
Michigan State ,
MICHIGANI
Minnesota
Saturday's Results
North Dakota 16, MICHIGAN 1
Denver 2, Minnesota 1
Wisconsin;;, Notre Dame 3
Michigan Tech 9, Lake Superior
State 2

L
15 3
11 7
11 7
10 8
7 10
7 10
7 8
8 9
6 11
3 15

Pts
38'
301
30+
26
20
22
20
20
12
6

during a shuffle in the third per---
iod. As he was leaving the ice,
several fans grabbed him around WIN SKEIN ON LINE:
the head and tried to add a few
dabs, something his sparring part-
ner on the ice was unable to do. F ros ca
After sitting out Saturday's game
with a fighting suspension, Dun-
bar should be able to practice By MICHAEL OLIN this
with a cast this week. Michigan's freshman cagers tra- to o
With two victories, North Da- vel to Mount Pleasant tonight to henc
kota stayed in a tie for second meet Central Michigan in what Th
with Denver, both teams eight freshmen Coach Dick Honig hopes able
points behind the league leading is a game that, for his squad, lives Cher
Wisconsin. North Dakota also ran up to the town's name. over
their string to six straight vic- Hot off a 101-57 trouncing of son's
tories. the now shelled Buckeyes from lerI
North Dakota coach Rube Columbus, the Wolverines appear bott
Bjorkman credited the weekend to be in good shape for the outing.
sweep to "100 per cent effort. We This game marks the first of H
played well in all phases." two contests between the teams to b
-- ---- - an A

ers invade Central

Today's Game
Duluth at Notre Dame (4 points)
Tomorrow's Games
Colorado College at Michigan
Tech (4 points)
Duluth at Notre Dame (4 points)

5. It Is to

Your Financial

Advantage

to Return

Your Questionnaire.
ELECTION DIRECTOR
RACKHAM STUDENT
GOVERNMENT

GYMNAST

STREAK

HALTED:

MOHINDER BAMBA
TEL: 769-3026
6 P.M. to 8 P.M.

Joyous Hawke yes savor win

___ II
I

ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF THE

By THERESA SWEDO
Power performances when they
counted seemed to be the key to
Iowa's victory over the Michigan1
gymnasts last Saturday. In the
words of Neil Schmitt, Iowa's as-
sistant coach, "they did a good
job when it counted. I enjoyed
this victory a lot. It gives us a
good idea where both teams stand,
and makes it easier to set up the
season. You've got to give crediti
to the whole team, especially to1
the high bar team."
A number of Iowa athletes fired
up from slow or mediocre starts
to help save the Hawkeyes' day.
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Rudy Gine, a Hawkeye specialist Iowa's two star all around men,
on the rings, parallel bars, and put on good performances with
high bar, came up from a 8.25 on the consistency of fine athletes
the rings to score a 9.05 and 9.2 on under pressure. The only flaw
the p-bars and high bar respec- was Walin's poor 7.9 on the side
tively. horse.
Kerry Ruhl was another Iowa Michigan's athletes must be
specialist who showed strength held in almost equal repute, with
and talent when his team needed Iowa's best.
a life. Ruhl started out with a 7.4 Because of the loss, the Wol-
in free exercise, dropped to a 6.0 verine's mistakes stand out in the
in side horse, and then started statistics, but the performances
to improve by scores of 8.3 on showed an almost identical
rings, 8.35 in vaulting, 8.55 in amount of talent and skill for
parallel bars and a triumphant each team. However, the inequal-
ity came out to be .25 in Iow'a's
9.15 in the high bar event, favor.
Carl Walin and Schowalter, Michigan Coach Newt Loken
"couldn't believe the high bar
event. Scully did a nice set, and
he hardly ever falls on dismount.
But we only have three good high
0 SERVICES bar men, (Jim) Scully, (Ray)
Gura,an (Ted) Marti and that
-Y--PRINTS makes it tough on us."
Loken plans on working harder
-IOTOSTATS in practice, but the loss is seen
as only a temporary setback.
JES "We're going to work on full
routines in the gym, along with
harder and longer practices. I'm
764-9216 not going to make any changes,
but I'm going to try to pull (Jean)
Gagnon back into regular compe-
tition. His hands were blistered
and torn in Iowa, so he only did
one exhibition on the sidehore.
(Jean - Paul) Bouchard didn't
compete in many events because
he felt weak on Friday and was
tired on the day of the meet. We
tink he might have caught the
flu."

with
py R
30 pc
igan
poin
winn
Ne
be b
so eE
squa
spec
and
a ro
came
Univ
away
De
Cent
poin
71.6.
marl
51
Com
Da
paci
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the 4
picki

year, the second of the set
ccur three and a half weeks
ce.
he Wolverines haven't been
to beat the Chippewas in ei-
of their last two meetings
the last two years. Last sea-
s match-up, held here at Cris-
Arena saw Michigan on the
om end of a 82-80 score.
owever, the Wolverine are yet
e beaten this year, sporting
8-0 record and a squad laden
talent. Led by forward Cam-
Russell, who is averaging over
oints per game thus far, Mich-
has run over the magic 100
t mark in its last three games,
ring all by large margins.
evertheless, the Chips won't
brushed off the maple planks
asily. Coach Walt Schneider's
d has posted more than a re-
table 8-2 record to this point,
has won its last five games in
w. The most recent conquest
e at the expense of Oakland
'ersity, as the Chips walked
y 92-69 victors.
ecidedly offensive minded, the
ral squad is averaging 88.6
ts perugame while allowing
The team has hit the 100
k four times, including a 101-
man-handling of Montcalm
munity College.
an Roundfield o4 Detroit is
ng the Central scorers with
8.4 average. In addition, he is
club's number one rebounder,
ing off an average of 13 ca-

roms per contest. The 6-6 center is
also hitting a phenomenal 71 per-
cent of his shots from the field.
Jim Helmick, a 6-4 forward from
Holland. is close behind Round-
field for the scoring honors with
a 17.1 per game average. Helmink
is hitting 48 percent of his field
shots.
The remaining three starters
for 'the Chips are also averaging
in double figures. Forward Dean
Eiseler is currently pumping for
14.3 while the backcourt men,
Wade Henderson and Matt Means
are scoring 10.9 and 10.4 respec-
tively.
Schneider has not been averse
to shifting his two guards into
the front line. This is understand-
able, since Means is 6-5 and Hen-*
derson goes 6-4.
On tonight's game, Schneider
commented, "We can beat them
(Michigan) if we can keep them
from doing the things they like
to do best. It is essential that we
take away the easy basket.
"They like to gamble and steal
passes, so we have to be careful
when moving the ball. I also think
we're due for a good game and
that certainly can't hurt."
Wolverine mentor Dick Honig
doesn't plan to surprise the Chips
with anything different. As he
collapsed into his chair after prac-
tice yesterday (Honig often works
out with the team as well as in-
structing the squad) he said with
a smile on his lips, "I don't plan
to change a thing."
But after all, why should he?

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Weekend Trips to:
SUGARLOAF, Northern Michigan-Feb. 4-6
Contact: Jamie-665-4024
COLLINGWOOD, Ontario-Feb. 11-13
Contact: Jackie Daunt-764-2691
BRISTOL, MTN., N.Y.-Feb. 18-20
Contact: Jeff-764-2600
WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA-Feb. 25-27
Contact: Jeff-764-2600
Spring Break Trips to:
JAY PEAK, VT. $14.*sMarch 4-12
'Trans. lodgingi, food, lifts, lessons

"This loss only added spirit to
our team. We're looking forward
to the Big Ten in Champaign,
Illinois on March 3rd and 4th,
but until then we're going to try
to bounce back and start a new
series of wins."

TINY HUGHES
WNRZ RADIO
SHOW
Broadcast Live
9-12 Tonight
OLD HEIDELBERG
RESTAURANT
211 N. Main
663-7758

NEW YORK (WP) - The Buffalo
Bills will pick Notre Dame defen-
sive end Walt Patulski as the No.
1 selection today unless the phone
that has been ringing in their of-
fices produces one of the trades
expected to punctuate the Na-,
tional Football League draft.
The Bills reported that t h e i r
phones had started ringing yester-
day morning with clubs trying to
induce Coach Lou Saban to part
with the No. 1 choice in the draft
in exchange for veteran talent.
Barring a trade in talks that
likely will continue up until the
beginning of the draft at 10 a.m.,
EST, the Bills will stick with their
decision to draft Patulski, a 6-foot-
6, 250-pounder considered the best
athlete available in a lean col-
lege crop.
The fact that the college talent
is considered weak is acknowledg-
ed by the pro people as one of the
reasons for the four trades that
have been made so far in the im-
mediate days preceding the draft.
And it is cited as one reason more
trades are anticipated today.
Two of the trades made 4o far
have involved stars of consider-
able magnitude, the New Y o r k
Giants sending quarterback Fran
Tarkenton to Minnesota for three
players and asfirst-round d r a f t
choice and Los Angeles dispatch-
ing defensive end Deason Jones to
San Diego for linebacker J e f f
Staggs and three draft choices, in-
cluding a No. 2.
The Vikings are reported ready
to trade wide receiver Al Densn
and quarterback Gary Cuozzo. The
Giants supposedly are offering de-
fensive end Fred Dryer arotnd and
there has been an indication that
Houston would part with tight end

Alvin Reed for New England run-
ning back Carl Garrett.
Whether any of the talk will
materialize in actual deals at the
draft remains up in the air as
does the way the draft will go af-
ter the Bills get the opportunity to
start off by naming Patulski. They
reason again is the nature of the
talent available.
Ste Louis
swUaVps vets
By The Associated Press
Running back Cid Edwards and
wide receiver Dave Williams were
traded yesterday by the St. Louis*
Cardinals to the San Diego Chapg-
ers in return for running back
Leon Burns and wide receiver
Walker Gillette.
E d w a r d s, 6-foot-2 and 230
pounds, was a Cards' regular the
past three seasons. He gained 316
yards rushing in 1971 but wa#
hampered by injuries.
Williams, a wide receiver, who
caught 56 passes for 702 yards in
1969, snared only 12 in 1971 for
182 yards.
Burns, a 6-foot-1, 223-pound pro-
duct of Long Beach State, was the
Chargers' top draft choice a yea*
ago.
.He was hampered by a thigh
bruise and carried the ball Gn 1 y
61 times last fall for 223 yards.
Gillette was San Diego's top draft
choice the year before. The 6-foot-
5 product of Richmond has caught
only 12 passes in two NFL sea#
sons.
In another NFL trade, the Balti-
more Colts traded defensive tack-
le George Wright- to the S an

I

Contact: Jo Citron-764-4636
ASPEN, COLORADO-March 5-11
Contact: Ron Henry-761-4606
Wednesday Night Trips to:
AlnhiUr UA 1 riV

I

I

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