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November 30, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-30

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Tuesday. Npyov mbar 30,:1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

Tuesday; November 30, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Eleven

a'

arvard Business School
Admissions Board representatives
will be at
University of Michigan
Charles A. Coverdale Rand A. Neyland
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2: Charles A. Coverdale. (Harvard
M.B.A. 1971), Assistant to the Director of Admissions, will dis.
cuss with minority students how the Harvard M.B.A. Program
helps prepare minority group members, both men and women,
for management positions. For time and place of meetings call
Miss Diane Borgus at the Placement Office (764-7460-Ext. 3.)
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3: Rand A. Neylund (Harvard M.B.A.
1970), Assistant Director of Admissions, will meet with all Uni-
versity of Michigan students who are interested in the Harvard
M.B.A; Program. For time and place of meetings, call the
Placement Office (764-7460).
Specific undergraduate courses or majors are not required for
admission to Harvard Business School. Four-fifths of recent
Harvard Business School students majored in humanities, social
science, physical sciences and erigineering.
Financial aid is available to all those who demonstrate need.
Special fellowship funds have been set aside for minority students.
The Harvard M.B.A. degree is oriented toward the preparation of
men and women for general management positions in the total
spectrum of domestic and international corporations, large and
small businesses, new busineses, consulting, government, educa-
tion, non-profit institutions, and new community enterprises
and organizations.

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JOIN THE SPORT OF THE SPACE AGE
PARACHUTING SERVICE
TECUMSEH, MICHIGAN

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By JOEL GREER
Winning on the road has al-
ways been a difficult chore in the
Western Collegiate Hockey Asso-
ciation but both Michigan and
Michigan State pulled off the im-
probable last week end.
For the first time in over a
year the Wolverines won a con-
ference clash on foreign ice as
they outchecked the Michigan
State Spartans, 5-1 last Friday
night.
But Michigan could not take
advantage of the road victory to
turn the series into a sweep as
the Spartans came into Ann Ar-
bor Saturday and crunched the
Wolverines, 4-2.
The Spartans easily could have
left the Wolverines without a
conference victory if it wasn't for
the excellent playof senior goal-
tender Karl Bagnell.
In the first period of Friday's
game, the Spartans almost set-up
camp in the Michigan zone. Bag-
nell was unbelievable, however, as
he turned aside all 15 Spartan
shots. Despite the one-sided play,
the Wolverines came out of the
period with a 2-0 lead.
After Bagnell stopped Don
"Zippy" Thompson twice from
point - blank range, Michigan
WCHA Standings
..:'.:lt.}iY".i::"fJ::...:'V ":":t':":"'..::l:::: ::..f::

I

U

Michigan's Most Active Sports Parachuting Center
HOME DROP ZONE OF U-M SKYDIVING CLUB
SATURDAY, SUNDAY, HOLIDAYS

opened the scoring to the dis-
may of the 3,800 Spartan parti-
sans.
With Michel Jarry wide open
in front of Michigan State net-
minder Jim Watt, freshman Paul-
Andre Paris hit the junior center
with a perfect pass from the cor-
ner and Jarry found the netting
at 6:03.
Michigan State continued to
pressure the Michigan goaltender,
but after Bagnell stopped left-
winger Mark Calder from five feet
out, Punch Cartier cleared the re-
bound to Buck Straub. The Ann
Arbor senior set up Randy Neal's
goal on the ensuing play.
The Wolverines were still not
out of the woods as they faced a
two-man disadvantage after Ber-
nie Gagnon joined Randy Tru-
deau in the penalty box at 15:32.
But the defense arose to the oc-
casion again and silenced the,
Spartan power play.
At 14:22 of the second period,
defenseman Norm Barnes brought
the Spartans within one as his
long slap shot eluded a screened
Bagnell with Jarry sitting in the
penalty box.
Michigan coach Al Renfrew was
extremely pleased with the de-
fense. "They were taking them out
in front of the goal so Karl (Bag-
nell) could see. That's the reason
for all those penalties."
Michigan broke the Spartan's
backs late in the second period
with a short-handed goal. As the
Spartans were attacking deep in
the Michigan zone, Thompson
sent a pass back to Bob Boyd at
the point. The puck bounced over
Boyd's stick and Jarry picked up
thb loose puck at center.
With only Dave Roberts back,
Jarry fed a pass to Gagnon who
placed a wrist shot in the upper
left hand corner for his seventh
goal of the season.

Both Trudeau and Paris scored
insurance goals in the final per-l
iod as Michigan State completely1
collapsed. "It was our worst played
game in twenty years," added Bas-
sone. "We didn't forecheck in the
last two periods, and that's our
game."
But the Spartans turned
things around the next night as
they forechecked ferociously.
The only goal in the first period
came as Jarry was again in the
sin bin. The Wolverines failed to
clear a loose puck from the goal
mouth and Michel Chaurest beat
Bagnell with a backhander.
Michigan State stretched the
lead to 2-0 on another Michigan
mistake. Punch Cartier gambled
on intercepting a pass coming out
of the Spartan zone. When Car-
tier missed it, Thompson and Bob
Michelutti went in two-on-one on
Bagnell.
Thompson'faked a pass across

and then drilled a high hard one
to Bagnell's stick side.
After Gagnon cut State's lead
to one on a brilliant solo effort,
the Spartans came right back
with their second power play goal
of the night. Bagnell made a great
save on Gilles Gagnon, but Don
St. Jean was left unguarded to the
right of the goal mouth to easily
dump in the rebound.
The Spartans put the game out
of reach less than two minutes la-
ter on one of the most embar-
-rassing plays in hockey. Bagnell
came about 30 feet out of his' net
to clear a loose puck.
He partially fanned and the
puck neatly found Chaurest's
stick. The Spartan junior had a
rather easy time of scoring into
the empty net.
Neal scored for Michigan early
in the final period but the im-
proved Spartan defense closed the
door the rest of the way.

--For Information
Call 42347879
ENJOY SKYDIVING AT ITS BEST
Classes start at 10:00
Saturday and Sunday

f.

Notre Dame
North Dakota
Wisconsin
Duluth
Denver
Michigan State
Colorado
Mich. Tech.
MICHIGAN
Minnesota

W
4
3
3
3
2
2
2
1
1
1

L
2
3
1
1
0
2
2
3
3
5

T
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

Pts.
12
10
8
6
4
4
4
4
2
2

a

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Great Western
has a wine for
before, during and
after dinner.

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-Daily-Tom Gottlieb
BUCKY STRAUB (17) circles around a Western Ontario Mus-
tang in a Wolverine hockey game earlier this season. The icers
split with Michigan State last weekend.
"TALES is a unique film produced and created by an all-woman
crew, in which a group of people, in the informal surroundings
of the director's livingroom, tell each other of their most secret
and sensational sexual experiences.
Underneath the casualness of the people and the camera
is a depth of feeling and communication rarely achieved in film.
ARM/Michigan Film Society presents
Tales-
director: Cassandra Gerstein
Although the stories and the story tellers are all different, the
power of the human sexual drive bonds both the film participants
and the film audience in a total unity of curiosity and sensation."

$1.

-Film Curator
Whitney Museum of American Art

Pale Dry '
New York State
Cocktail Sherry
Produced by the
solera process, this,
our driest sherry,
makes a fine cocktail
when served chilled.
It can also be served
with pie or cake as
a dessert wine.

Pink Catawba
This delightful pink
wine, made from
Extra Dry the Catawba grape,
Champagne can be served as a
befoe-orafter-
Great Western dinnerwine with
New York State hors d'oeuvres,
ECxa agne. cheese or nuts.
Produced in the slow,
true manner and
fermented in the bottle.

-Tonight Only-
7:30, 8:45, 10:00 p.m.
Natural Science Aud.
- ---------------------
Orson Welles Film Festival begins tomorrow
with MACBETH and LADY FROM SHANGHAI.
Look for revised festival schedule
l I
---------------------------------------------------------

Pleasant Valley Wine Company, Hammondsport, N.Y. 14840

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Center for Russian and East European Studies
in response to popular request
is pleased to represent a repeat performance of
THE MSU RUSSIAN CHORUS
PROF. DENIS MICKIEWICZ, Conductor
singing a program of Russian
liturgic, art, and -folky compositions

I

( _. E r-=,

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