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February 04, 1972 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, February 4, 1972

Page: Six _

,,

Icers'playoff hopes
rest on weekend set

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By CHUCK DRUKIS schedule, having only four pos-
Summing up this coming week- sible points remaining on honie
end's action, Michigan hockey ice wile playing for 22 on the
player Bucky Straub said, "This road.
might as well be the playoffs for Michigan Tech and Michigan
us." State are tied with the Tigers.
Michigan will host Colorado State has 12 possible home points
College fox two four-point WCHA and 18 road points. Tech has a
games, one tonight and one to- schedule equal to that of Michi-
morrow night. Two Wolverine vic- gan's for the rest of the season,
toies would mean at least a tie, 20 potential home points and only
for eighth, while two losses would 8 away. Thus, two victories this
mean virtual elimination. weekend would give the Wolver-
ines a statistical advantage the
D esp i te Michigan's atrocious rest of the way to the playoffs.
performances as of late, they do
have one thing going for them- Both games promise to be skat-
Colorado has yet to win a game ing games, since both teams are
on the road, losing eight in a row. smallaand fast.
Colorado has also played a ma- Coach Al Renfrew appraises
jor proportion of their home Colorado as "an aggressive team
j rpt he ho which skates hard. They're a
bunch of buzz saws who keep aft-
er you all the time."

in points, having registered 14
goals and 15 assists. Bertsch is
right behind him with a total of
25 points, 13 goals and 12 assists.
Colorado's main problem to date
has been defense. Bob Winograd
has anchored the defensemen, but
unseasoned freshmen defensemen
have suffered numerous lapses in
tight ballgames.
The Tiger's goalies have also
been erratic in performance. Doug
Bellamy will probably start Fri-
day night, but Doug Schum may
also see some action in the net be-
fore the weekend is over.
"Our lines are better balanced
this year," Coach Sauer said. We
don't rely so much on individual
players; this is a players' team.
We're improving our defensive
game every time we play, and our
experienced forwards continue to
improve our scoring attack."

4

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Renfrew, in an attenpt to With 37 freshman prospects ar-
change the team's losing ways, riving at Colorado this fall, Sauer
has gone back to practicing the has had to choose seven for road
basics of hockey. "I think that trips. "We have a good group of
we've had some good practices this promising freshmen," stated
week." said a pleased Renfrew. promising freshmen," s t a t e d
Michigan will be plagued with Sauer. "who are going to help
physical problems this weekend. this team in years to come."
Pete Dunbar, who suffered a Both tonight's and Saturday
broken thumb against North Da-;night's games will begin at 8:00
kota last weekend, will be un- in the Michigan Coliseum.
able to play, according to trainer1
Mike Willie. Punch Cartier, who ; .......".....
has been suffering from a mild HA Standings!
case of the flu, is a tentaive Tr 1I
starter..M .. .
I te.To add a little offensive punch.,......
Rick Mallette will move from-'W L T
wing to forward, while Randy Neal Wisconsin 15 3 36
and Bernie Gagnon will be the Duluth 12 8 34
starting centers on the other two Denver 12 6 32 1
lines. N. Dakota 11 7 30 t
Tiger mentor. Jeff Sauer, who Michigan Tech 8 7 24 1
is in his first head coaching job, Notre Dame 7 11 22 1
has done a fine job with a team Mich. St. 8 9 20 1
that is young and inexperienced. Colorado Col. 7 10 20 t
Colorado lost a lot of depth MICHIGAN 6 11 12 c
through graduation last year. Minnesota 3 15 6f
especially All-American Bobby Tuesday's Results
Collyard. However. the forwards Duluth 5. Notre Dame 3
are amply filled with such return- Wednesday's Results4
ing lettermen as centers Wayne Duluth 6, Notre Dame 5 1
Horb, Captain Jerry O'Conner and Mich. Tech 6, Colorado 5
wings Mike Bertsch and Bill Bal- Tonight's-Tomorrow's Game I
drica. Colorado at MICHIGAN]
Winger Doug Palazzari of Colo- North Dakota at Denver1
rado is tied for third in the league Mich. St. at Mich. Tech
Wisconsin at Minnesota
Next Wednesday's Games 1
TV & Stereo RentalS Mich. St. at MICHIGAN
IMF AA.lI

-Daily-Rolfe Tessem
A MICHIGAN HOCKEY PLAYER finds himself alone in a crowd, which has not been too uncommon
for Michigan this year as they have dropped to ninth place. This weekend Michigan hopes to get
untracked against Colorado College in a last effort bid to make the post season playoffs.
FACE MINNESOTA SATURDAY:
Wrestlers tangle with Iowa

I

I

By MARC FELDMAN
As the Big Ten dual meet
wrestling schedule heads into its
final weeks, the race has boiled
down to a three team scramble
between Michigan, Iowa, and
Michigan State. Iowa is the Wol-
verine's opponent this weekend as
the conference unbeatens battle in
one of the biggest matches of the
season tonight at Iowa City.
The matmen travel to Minne-
sota Saturday to wrestle with the
Gophers, who present less of a
threat than the powerful Hawk-
eyes.
TIhroughout the dual season,
Michigan's strength has been in
the lower weight classes while ov-
erall team performance has suf-
fered in the heavier classifica-
tions. Realizing his team's weak-
ness in the latter matches, Coach
Rick Bay admits that the Wol-
verines need to win at least the
first five matches to upset the
Hawkeyes.
Bay practically' concedes the
177, 190, and heavyweight matches
to Iowa as the Hawks boast two
unbeaten matmen in John Eva-
shevski and Paul Zander, and an
experienced heavy in Jim Was-
chek.
Perhaps the most crucial match
of the evening will be the rematch

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between Michigan's Jerry Hub-,
bard and Iowa's Jan Sanderson at
150. Although Hubbard was Big
Ten champ at 150 a year ago, his
path to an unbeaten dual season
was derailed by Sanderson. This
year, Sanderson is unbeaten and
Hubbard boasts an impressive 11
-2. A win would not only give Hub-
bard revenge, but it would also
give Michigan a good chance to
cop the match.
Iowa's regular wrestler at 118,
Dan Sherman, is injured and will
not wrestle against the Wolver-
ines' talented freshman, Jim
Brown. Sherman had won over
twenty straight matches over a
two year period.
The Hawkeyes were ranked just
fourteenth in the nation in the
last poll of the coaches but a re-
cent decisive win over perennial
Eastern power and eleventh rank-
ed Lehigh by a score of 33-3
should raise them in the polls.
Despite the. tremendous success
of the Hawkeyes, Iowa Coach
Dave McCuskey isn't all that im-
pressed with his team. Although
his Hawkeyes have defeated Big
Ten favorite Michigan State and
six other opponents, he feels that
MSU is a stronger overall team
and only the super effort his team
gave against the Spartan matmen
carried them to victory. In Mc-
Closkey's words, "We're really not
that great; only the kids haven't
found out yet." Hopefully, the
Wolverine matmen help them see
the light.
A crowd of between four and
five thousand is expected at Iowa:
Fieldhouse for the showdown.
In the other match this week-
end, the Wolverines will go to
the scene of last week's riot at the
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Ohio State-Minnesota basketball
game, Williams' Arena, to battle
with the less violent Gopher
wrestling team.
The Gophers, sixth in the Big
Ten last year, boast few outstand-
ing wrestlers, but an overall bal-
ance that many teams in the Big
Ten lack. Bay feels that a good
effort from the entire squad will
be needed to bury the Gophers.
The most interesting individual
match will be the 126 pound dual
between Michigan's outstanding
sophomore, Bill Davids, and Min-
nesota's Steve Wessman, who was
a third place finisher in last year's
Big Ten championships.
MICHIGAN'S TOP MATMEN
126 pounds - Bill Davids 14-2
150 pounds-Jerry Hubbard 11-2
118 pounds-Jim Brown 10-2-1
158 pounds - Mitch Mendrygal
9-5
Stanford
in filtrated
STANFORD, Calif. (A') -- "We'll
lose some of our male mystique,"
Stanford University's band man-
ager Dave Ruiz said in announc-
ing the 165-piece band will open
its ranks to coeds next spring or
fall. The band has been all male
for its 70 years.
The action came after Albert
Hastorf, dean of humanities a n d
sciences, notified the music de-
partment that university policy
prevents barring students f r o m
courses for other than academic
reasons. The band is a one-credit
course.
Band members voted 108 to 22
earlier this year to continue ex-
eluding women.

4


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a bright young
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his most imaginative years on
the same assignment?
Neither do we.

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