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February 12, 1972 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-12

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Saturday, February 12, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rage wine

Tech stomp

By JOEL GREER
Special To The Daily
HOUGHTON - Michigan Tech
hockey coach John MacInnes
proved last night why he has been
one of the. country's most success-
ful coaches. After losing both ends
of last week's Winter Carnival ser-
ies to Michigan State, MacInnes
completely revamped his lines in
hopes of adding a little offensive
punch in the stagnating Tech line-
up.
Midway through the opening
period the rejuvenated Huskies ex-
ploded for four goals in a span of
3:18 and held off a valiant Michi-
gan comeback to down the Wol-
verines 8-4 at the sparkling new
Student Ice Arena.
"It's helped a little," MacInnes
modestly responded afterwards in
the enormous Tech dressing room.
He was. especially pleased with
both Darwin Mott's and Bob D'Al-
vise's lines. It was those two lines
that spearheaded the Huskie at-
tack as Mott's linemate Lorne
Stamler recorded the first hat.
trick in the Arena's short history.
Neither team could, get moving
early in the contest as both teams
had trouble with the extremely
fast ice surface. "We've been in
this building over a month now'
and we still haven't learned,"
mentioned MacInnes.
But Tech quickly found the an-
swers as D'Alvis began the on-
slaught at 7:16. D'Alvis gave the

frn

sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
JOHN PAPANEK
Huskies a 1-0 lead after taking a
pass from Lei Hartviksen. Michi-
gan goalie Karl Bagnell was
screened on the play and D'Alvis'
shot from five feet out had no
trouble eluding the goaltender.
Michigan continued to have
problems in its own zone as Stam-
ler was left unguarded in front of
Bagnell to backhand the rebound
shot into the empty corner. Stam-
ler made it 3-0 twenty-four sec-
onds later as his 20-foot slapshot
easily eluded the screened Bagnell.
A' penalty to Gary Crosby didn't
slow the Huskies as Elie Vorlick
intercepted a "Punch" Cartier pass,
and moved in to make it 4-0.
The Wolverines had many op-
portunities in the first period but
it wasn't until the 18:00 mark
that Michigan finally got onto the
board.
WCHA leading goal getter Ber-
nie Gagnon scored his twenty-first
goal of, the season with Tech's
Bruce Abbey in the pehalty box.
The Montreal senior took a pass

Icer
Randy Neal, soloed in to
khand a shot past a sprawling
h goaltender, Rick Quance.
ech took the advantage to four
,in as penalties again stifled the
lverines. Again a Huskie was
f unguarded in front of the net
easily get the puck past Bag-
. Michigan finally began get-
g the breaks as they scored
ee quick goals to cut the Tech
rgin to one.r
'he first goal, their second
verplay goal of the night came
Paul-Andre Paris tipped in
:hel Jarry's blue line slap shot.
ry, of late, has been working to
p his shot along the ice. "It's
ot easier to deflect it," Jarry
essed.
tick Mallette got the next goal
than two minutes later, but
s time Michigan was short-

8-4

handed. Careless play by Tech in
its own zone left Mallette with a
wide open shot from ten feet out.
Bob Falconer continued the
Michigan comeback at 17:35 as his
95-foot slapshot somehow found
the netting. The large partisan
crowd was in a state of shock as
Tech's four-goal lead had dwind-
led to one.
Tech, however, got the goal back
in a hurry as Michigan was again
e m b ar r a s s e d in its own zone.
Grahmwise converted a passout
that just eluded Bagnell's stick.
Tech added two 'more goals in the
third period as Michigan couldn't
buy a goal.
The victory gave Tech a strong-
er hold on sixth place in the
standings and Michigan remained
in a tie with Notre Dame for sev-
enth as the Irish fell to Wisconsin.

Knicks knock
brutish Bucks

By The Associated Press
MILWAUKEE - J e r r y Lucas
scored 29 points and had two cru-
cial field goals in the late going
to help the New York Knicks 4e-
feat the Milwaukee Bucks 113-107
in National Basketball Associa-,
tion play.
Lucas rifled in two 'long shots
after Milwaukee had trimrmed a
14-point deficit to three, 104-101,
with four minutes to play. Then
Walt Frazier and Earl, Monroe de-.
livered key baskets to pull the
Knicks out. of danger.,
The field goals overshadowed a
37-point performance by Milwau-
kee's Kareem Abdul Jabar, who
scored 11 of them in the last quar-
ter to rally the Bucks from anĀ° 88-
74 disadvantage.'
Frazier and Monroe each scored
21 for New York, with Frazier get-
ting 13 in the second half. Jon
McGlocklin was runnerup for Mil-
waukee with 22, while Bob Dand-
ridge*and Lucius Allen"added 19
apiece.
Pistons scalped
BUFFALO-Bob Kauffman scored
21 points and rookie Elmore Smith
grabbed 25 rebounds to pace the
Buffalo Braves to a 95-88 National
Basketball Association victory over
the Detroit Pistons.

Tankers dunk Ilini,
meet Hoosiers today

FIRST PERIOD
D'alvise (Hartviksen
MT-Stamler (Mott,
3. MTStamler (Che
$ Orlick (Jaschuk)
(Neil, Lefebvre) 18:
MT-Crosby (slashing
(high sticking) 11
(high sticking) 1
(tripping) 16:46.
SECOND PERIOD
Prentice (Crosby) 6::
ry, Neil) 13:05; 8. X
M-Falconer (Nixon,
MT-Wise (Crosby,
PENALTIES: 5. M-C

A Tech-nicalamity
CORING: 7MT- McPhail (elbowing) 12:55; 7. M-Fal-
i, Pushie) 7:16; 2. coner (tripping) 14:01.,
Chestolowski) 8:25; THIRD PERIOD SCORING: 11. MT-
estolowski) 8:49; 4. Pushie (Crosby) 7:53; 12. MT-Stamler
10:34; 5. Gagnon (Mtt) 17:29. PENALTIES: 8. Gates (el-
02; PENALTIES: 1. bowing) "3:29; 9. M-Kardos (roughing)
g) 9:40 2. M-Jarry 6:26; 10. M- Cartier (holding) 8:25; 11.
:10 3. MT-Crosby M-Lefebvre (delay of game) 8:55; 12.
2:20 4. MT-Arvey MT-McPhail (tripping) 12:14; 12. MT-
Prentice (roughing) 12:40.

By GEORGE HASTINGS
Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN - URBANA -f
Despite the fact that six of its
best swimmers and two of its best
divers sat out to rest for the meet
with Indiana today, the Michigan
swim team coasted to an easy 79-
44 win at Illinois last night.
Coach Gus Stager, pointing to
the match at Bloomington this
afternoon, used his best swimmer
in only one event, but his second
liners came through in fine style.
Mark Anderson, the Wolver-
ines' best distance swimmer, did
swim in the 500-yard free style,
and won even though taking it
easy. However, he passed up the
1000-yard freestyyle.

SCORING: 6. MT-
15; 7. M-Paris (Jar-
d-Mallette 14:49; 9.
Skinner) 17:35; 10.
Hartviksen) 19:31;
;artier 5:23; 6. MT-

SAVES
Quance (HT)
Bagnell (M)
Officials: John Ricci and
Attendance 3283

14 6 15 35
9 8 9 26
Stan Dubois

FROSH FACE AUBURN JC:
Cagers set to scourge Illini

In the other events, Michigans'
number two got their chance to,
win, and in most cases took full
advantage.
Larry Day, with Byron Mac-
Donald out of the 200-yard but-
terfly and Stu Isaac passing up
the 200-yard individual medley,
took firsts in both events. He
timed 2:01.5 in the fly, and 2:04.5
in the medley.
Stager was especially pleased
with Pat Bauer, who swam a 2:16
.5 to take the 200-yard breast-
stroke. Bauer, who was counted
on to back up Isaac in the breast-
stroke today also took second to
Day in the medley.
Another winner was Dan Fish-
burn, who swam away with the
1000-yard freestyle in 10:12.3.' In'
this race, Fishburn was given a
tussle by Illinois' Rodney Mac-
Donald, brother $ of Michigan's
Byron MacDonald. Rodney also
was second to Anderson in the
500-yard freestyle.
The Wolverines took 1-2 in both
diving events with Steve Schen-
thal taking the three-meter com-
petition, and Pete Agnew winning
the one-meter. John Hamilton
took second in both, as Michigan's
Joe Crawford and Dick Quint did
not dive.
The other Michigan individual
winner was Rich Dorney, who
topped the backstroke in 2:01.9.
The only individual events the
Wolverines dropped were the
short freestyles, which they swam
without Jose Aranha and Ray Mc-
Cullough. Impressive in defeat for
Michigan were Dorney and Tom
Wenkstern who took close sec-
onds in the 50-yard and 200-yard
freestyles, respectively.
However, neither of two hastily
thrown together 100-yard free
style relay teams could match a
strong Illinois squad.
DAILY ADS BRING RESULTS

-Associated Press

NEW YORK KNICK PHIL JACKSON (18), releases a hook shot
over the'outstretched' hands of a Milwaukee Buck in last night's
113-107 victory over the Bucks. The victory kept the Knicks
in step with Boston who leads in the NBA Eastern Division by
six games.
3000 METER SPEED SKATING:
Holum mints U,

The Braves never trailed after
breaking a 5-5 tie early in ,the
game, despite shooting only 37 per
cent from the field to Detroit's 41.5
per cent.
Buffalo had an 82-59 lead in the
third 'quarter but the Pistons .cut
it to' 9184 with 1:42 to play. El-
more then';got a basket on a feed
from "Walt Hazzard with 1:21 left
and Dick Garrett iced it for the
Brav'es whit, a layup at the 41-
second mark:
1bsLanier had 31 points for the
Pistons with. Dave Bing adding 24.
Lake s drown
BOSTON-IAeserve forward Don
Nelson scored 24 points last night
As the Boston Celtics defeated the
Los Angeles Lakers 121-108 in a
National Basketball Association
game.
The 'vict ary, B oston's first in
four games with Los Angeles this
season, was the Celtics ninth in a
row and ended an eight-game
Laker winning streak.
Boston opened up the game with
3:13 to go in the second quatter,
outscoring the Lakers 14-4 to take
a 61-48 halftime lead.
The Celtics gradually increased
their lead to 96-75 after three per-
iods. The closest the Lakers :could
come in the final quarter was
{ "ithin10 with about 51/2 minutes
toplay.
* * *
Bulls stampede
CHICAGO - A rugged defense,
led by Bob Love and Jerry Sloan,
shackled Atlanta's backcourt duo
of Pete Maravich and Lou Hudson
yesterday and the Chicago Bulls
defeated the Atlanta Hawks 102-91
in a. National .Baketball,. -Associa-
tion game.
In an unorthodox move, Chi-
cago's forwards, Love and Chet
Walker, were assigned to the At-
lanta guafds, Marauh and Hud-
son, who could score only 25 points
between them.
Maravich collected only one bas-
ket in nine attempts and" didn't
get that until the seventh minute
of the final quarter.
Alanta Coach Richie Guerin be-
.came. sofrustrated that he yank-
ed his entire team with 11 minutes
remaining and the Hawks losing by
16 points.
U of M Students,
Faculty and Staff
a WINTER: LOVE1IT Y
or LEAVE IT

By RANDY PHILLIPS
Surprise, surprise! Michigan is
back in the thick of the Big Ter
basketball race despite its disap>
pointing 84-74 loss to Purdue lasi
Saturday. But to stay in the race,
the Wolverines will have to knock
off a tough Illinois squad today at
Crisler Arena.
Fate, miracle, or just the unpre-
dictability of the Big Ten caused
a mild tremor Tuesday, when all
three of the conference's top con-
tenders (Ohio State, Purdue, and
Minnesota) were upended. This put
Michigan back even with those
three in the loss column, giving
-the Wolverines new life.
It looks as though Michigan
Coach Johnny Orr's prediction that
two conference losses would not
knock anyone out of the race was
true to the mark. After the Purdue
game, on the long bus ride back
from Lafayette, Orr and Assistant
Coach Fred Snowden went up tc
each player and told, him that
Michigan was not out of it yet.
And when the team heard the
news of Tuesday's upsets, .spirits
began to run high. Snowden says
that "The attitude of the team is
very good at this point." He added:
"The loss down at Purdue was
good in a way that our kids now
know that you have to be super
on the road to win."
Michigan has fourth tough road
games left with the final game of
the season coming at Iowa-Tues-
day's nemesis of Ohio State. But
to take the crown, Michigan will
also have to win all their remain-
ing home games, including today's
match against Illinois.
The Illini are a physical team
like Purdue with two excellent
frontline men. Nick Weatherspoon
at forward and Bill Morris at cen-
ter provide the inside threat, and
sharp shooter guard Jim Krelle
provides the outside fireworks.
But Morris has missed the last
two contests at Northwestern and
Michigan State, and he may not
start. Against the Wildcats Morris
was suspended just before the
game for bad attitude, and against
MSU Morris just missed the team
bus.
The Illini were upset themselves
on Tuesday at the hands of the
Spartans 89-79, but with Morris
For the Student Body:
LEVI'S
Corduroy
BeIIs

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S. s ilver

back Illinois could prove tough
under the boards unless Michigan's
big men can exert a little more
authority than they did against
Purdue.
The Wolverines took.down 71 re-
bounds against Illinois in the sea-
son's previous meeting between
these two squads. Michigan won
that one by five, 75-70. Wolverine
center Ken Brady was not avail-
able for that contestsbut he will
start today.
Flanking Brady on either side of
the front line will be John Lockard
and Ernie Johnson. Henry Wil-
more and Wayne Grabiec will be
the backcourt starters.
Lockard was bothered quite a bit
by a knee injury in the Purdue
loss, but he has recovered filly.
Snowden says that Lockard has
had a "super practice" the last
few days this week, and believes
that Purdue never would have been
able to go inside as much if Lock-
ard, had been 100 per cent Satur-
day.
Illinois goes inside to their big
men quite a bit,sbut not to the
extent that the Boilermakers did

against the Wolverines. The main
reasons are that Krelle is a fine
outside shooter and Illini Coach
Harv Schmidt likes to run a con-
trolled offense utilizing a variety
of shots.
The undefeated Wolverine tresh-
men will be going after their tenth
win of the season, when they take
on weakling Auburn Hills Junior
College before the varsity game.
The Wolverine frosh should have
no problem keeping the win .kein
alive, and a victory would snake
this year's squad the winningest
freshman team in Michigan his-
tory.
The frosh's last win was a 101-
98 overtime win against Central
Michigan. After going out to an
early lead, Michigan got into foul
trouble and fell behind by 11. But
the Wolverines s c o r e d eight
straight points to pull back into
the game. Honig proudly re-
marked:
"We could have died then, but
instead we came alive." He add-
ed: "We're definitely looking for-
ward to Central Michigan again."
Michigan meets Central again at
home in two weeks.

S A P P O R O (P) - Determined
Dianne Holum of Northbrook, Ill.,
capturedthe United States' first
silver medal at the 11th Winter
Olympic Games today, finishing
second to Stien Baas-Kaiser of the
Netherlands in the gruelling 3,000-
meter speed-skating test.
Miss Holum, bidding for a second
gold to go with her 1,500-meter
crown, was timed in 4 minutes,
58.67 seconds and led through most
of the event-until the Dutch
skater took her turn.
Then Mrs. Baas-Kaiser , sped
around the Makomanai outdoor
rink in an Olympic record time of
4:52.14, spoiling Miss Holum's
dream of a double.
The bronze medal went to an-
other Dutch girl, Atje Keulen-
Deelstra, timed in 4:59.91.
The old Olympic record for the
event was 4:56.20 set by Ans Schut
of the Netherlands in 1968 at Gre-
noble. Mrs. Baas-Kaiser holds the
world mark of 4:46.50 for the event.
Earlier today, Galina Koulacova,
a 29-year-old teacher, anchored
Russia to the 15-kilometer wo-
men's cross-country skiing gold
medal and Jean Wicki piloted
Switzerland's four-man bobsledders
to another gold.
Miss Holum, who won the 1,500
meters on Wednesday, appeared

WINT EROLYMPICS
SAPPORO '72
headed for another gold medal. Afterwards, Miss Holum and
After a slow start, she produced a Mrs. Baas-Kaiser told how they
tremendous finish over the last, fought a battle of strategy.
800 meters and pushed Mrs. Keu- The American girl said: "I
len-Deelstra into second place. But started out slowly because I want
the other Dutch star was yet to ed to conserve my energy. It was
race. not until the last 800 meters that
Mrs. Baas-Kaiser set a fast pace I really made by big effort, I had
from the start. She was almost a good finishing time, but there
three seconds ahead of the Ameri- were some good skaters to follow
can girl at 1,000 meters and by and I didn't know whether it would
2,200 meters had stretched her be good enough for a gold medal."
lead to nearly six seconds. The, Dutch girl said, "I made
The old Olympic record was a fast start because I knew I had
4:56.20, set by Ans Schut of the to do that if I was to beat Dianne."
Netherlands in 1968 at Grenoble. Miss Holum said: "I have a gold
Mrs. Baas-Kaiser set a world rec- medal and a silver and I'm very
ord of 4:46.50 at Davos, Switzer- happy. "Stien beat me by 'six -sec-:
land, last year. onds and that' was pretty 'good."

I

J DEAR VALENTINE!
LiiI Jlove you-whoever you are!"
12v
0 .%
ni }
02 "
Lf ,}fir; ,,,:;rji }':;::: :i ": 0
M1 :txn~r } /F/ 0'
"
V0 +

What's a ShtrelI m?
Who wears a Kopota ?
Ever see Payos ?
find out what your
"Jewis Trad*ition"
is all about,

ATTENTION MINORITY
GROUP MEMBERS-",
If, you believe in responsible leadership, equal
opportunity, and an adequate national defense
force, there is a place for you in the Army ROTC
Program.
For those sophomores, juniors, seniors, or grads
who will be on campus until May, 1974, there are
openings in the Two-Year Program (it 'pays you
$100 monthly during the school year), if you apply
by February 15th.
For details, visit Room 127, North Hall
or call 764-2400 today!

BAHAMAS-
MAFreeeport
8 DAYS/7 NIGHTS
March,5 to 12
$159.00
HAWAII-
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8 DAYS/7 NIGHTS
March 4 to 11
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ALL TRIPS INCLUDE:
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. Open bar and n4al
service en rote
* Accommodations for
.seven (7) nights at:
Freeport: Freeport Inn
Hawaii: Hole Maki

:i

Sunday, February
at 2:30 p.m.

13,

1972

I

Rabbi Yitzchak Kagan
THE CHASID IS ALIVE AND WELL!I
(at HILLEL--429 Hill Street)
Refreshments: All the donuts you can eat 50c

U

I

For Details Call:
Owen Perlman-663-2044
Larry Kaufman-764-7692
Steven Eder-763-2790,
Carol Klau-663-8227
Steven Zacks-Studentours
483-4850

I

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