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February 03, 1972 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-03

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, February 3 1972

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, February 3, 1972

, I

Sapporo torch dragons out

Man Adapting to the Small Planet
seminar series
DAVID, GATES
Director of U. M. Biological Station
Energy Flow Through Ecosystems and Balance
with the Environment
Thursday, Feb.3,1:30 P.M., UGLI Multipurpose Room
sponsored by ECOLOGY CENTER & COMMUNITY ORGANIC GARDEN

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SAPPORO, Japan (P) -Pomp
and ceremonies overshadow but
can't eclipse a prevailing bit-
terness as the XI Winter Olym-
pic Games open today with the
proclamation by Emperor Hiro-
hito.
Expulsion of Austrian ski ace
Karl Scranz on accusations of
professionalism shocked the
European Alpine skiing nations
and nearly led to withdrawal
of the entire Austrian team.
Schranz averted a walkout by
his teammates Wednesday by
asking them to stay. He unleash-
ed a verbal barrage against In-
ternational Olympic Committee
President Avery Brundage.
"He is like a Roman emperor
in the old days who turned
thumbs down on gladiators," the
banned skier declared.
Brundage, the 84-year-old Olym-
pic leader who plans to- retire
this year, takes a prominent part
in the opening ceremonies and
his reception will be watched
nearly as closely as the arrival
of the flame from the ancient
Greek city Olympus.
With Schranz checked out of
the Olympic Village, Frenchman
Henri Duvillard becomes t h e
favorite in the downhill, the first
Alpine race for men, on Monday.
The United States might sur-
prise with Mike Lafferty or Bob-
by Cochran.
In speed skating, Anne Hen-
ning of Northbrook, Ill., world
record holder at 500 meters( and
her Northbrook teammate, Neil
Blatchford, carry the top United
States hopes.I
Peggy Fleming captured the
only gold medal won by the Uni-
ted States in the 1968 games at
Grenoble, France - in figure
skating - and she's turned pro.
Most believe the best USA medal
chances in this sport lie w i t h
Ken Shelley and Jo Jo Star-
buck of Downey, Calif., in the
pairs. Janet Lynn and Julie
Holmes might also do it in
women's singles, Beatrix 3ch-
uba, the world champion, rates
as the favorite.
Thirteen gold medal winners
of 1968 are listed among the
1,135 entered in this Olympiad.
Following the ceremonial open-
ing, with each of the 35 na-
tions' delegations marching into
Makomanai Stadium, only two
preliminary hockey games were
on the opening day's program.
Czechoslovakia played Japan
and Sweden met Yugoslavia. The
No. 2 seeded Czechs and the No.
3 rated Swedes were the over-
whelming choices.
Under the hockey rules of this
Olympics, six teams will be in
Class A and the rest in Class
B but the preliminaries will de-
cide which goes where. The only
close preliminary match could
be the United States vs. Swit-

zerland on Friday, matching No.
6 against No. 7 in the seeds.
With quick little goalie Mike
Curran, former North Dakota
University All-American in the
nets, the Yanks are favored this
time. This could be the last time
in the 11 days of the games that
they so rate. Defending champ-
ion Russian doesn't compete in
the preliminary round.
Canada, the birthplace of hock-
ey, did not, send a team. The
Canadians protes t that whil
their professionals are barred
from Olympic play, the Russians
send players whose only assign-
ment at home is to play hockey-
in effect making them profes-
sionals.
Sapporo, a city of 1,040,j00,
and the Japanese nation .n-
structed full facilities for these
Winter Games including th11 e
four-man bobsled run which was
eliminated at Squaw Valley, Cal-
ifornia in 1960, and which pro-
bably will not be held at Denver,
in 1976.
The Denver situation also
caused a pre-Games rhubarb
when, says the Colorado contin-
gent, Brundage threatened to
take the games from them.
Eventually, the IOC approved
Denver's plans and the squabble
recessed.
A throng of 46,000 was ex-
pected for the Sapporo opening
ceremonies with no definite in-
dication how many would attend
the remainder of the winter pro-
gram.

FRANCE'S TOP SKIER, FRANCOISE MACCHI, appears to be
the only remaining contestant, along with her partner Coach Jean
Beranger, in the Olympic chicken fighting event. Actually, Macchi
was injured in a spectacular training fall which ousted her from
competition.

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BIG TEN LEADS NATION
Michigan cops most draft picks

1 1

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CHICAGO (R) - Sixth-rated
Big Ten champion Michigan with
10 stars grabbed and the Big Ten
with 43 selectees were the indi-
vidual and conference leaders in
the National Football League
player draft concluded yesterday.
Notre Dame, whose prized de-
fensive end Walt Patulski was
the No. 1 pick in the two-day NFL
talent grab at New York, led the
nation's independents with eight
draftees in the 17-round draft ses-
sion which lasted 19 hours and 26
minutes.
Also tapped for eight pro pros-
pects was another Big Ten con-
tender, Wisconsin, which finished
in a three-way tie for sixth place
in the conference. race won by
Michigan.
Next most popular conference
in the NFL grid treasure hunt
with 32 draftees was the South-
eastern Conference. One behind
with 31 was the Big Eight whose
No. 1 Nebraska, Oklahoma and
Colorado swept the top three
places in the 1971 Associated
Press final national college poll.
Big George's

There was almost an equal dis-
tribution between offensive and
defensive players, with 223 of-
fensive players selected and 219
defenders. The chief commodities
were defensive backs, 79, and run-
ning backs and linebackers, 60
each. The linebacking number
was unusually high.
In the third round, Notre Dame
defensive end was the No. 1 pick
by Buffalo. Michigan's defensive
end Tom Beckman and linebacker
Mike Keller went to the St. Louis
Cardinals and Dallas Cowboys re-
spectively.
Also third round choices were
Purdue's Tom Luken, offensive
guard, picked by the Philadelphia
Eagles, and Minnesota's versatile
tackle, Bart Buetow.
Highest choice from Ohio State,
dethroned by Michigan as Big Ten
champion, was center Tom De-
Leone, going to the Cincinnati
Bengals in the fifth round. Also
a fifth round pick was Notre
Dame's record - breaking receiver
Tom Gatewood, selected by the

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Gatewood's talent suffered this
season from a limited Irish pass-
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tagging could have stemmed from
reports the fleet pass-catcher Is
headed for Canadian football.
Michigan State's ace runner
Eric "The Flea" Allen, named the
Big Ten's Most Valuable 1971
player, wound up the fourth
round's 26th and last pick as a
"wide receiver" by the Baltimore
Colts.
The Washington Redskins, con-
tinuing George Allen's policy of
collecting veteran players, select-
ed 28 year old Moses Denson on
the eighth round when they made
their first selection at the Na-
tional Football League draft
Wednesday. .
The Redskins, who stood idly
by without a choice on the first
day of the draft, got their first
opportunity to draft a player when
the process resumed yesterday
morning - the mere calling of
their name to make a selection be-
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of applause as they prepared for
the 203rd pick in the draft.
Then they announced they were
reaching into the Canadian
League for Moses, a 28-year-old
ex-Marine with the Montreal
Alouettes, managing to steer clear
of the usual products Allen does-
n't feel fit into his scheme of
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