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February 13, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-02-13

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Saturday, February 13, 1971


Page Seven

Icers fall



Struggle in def
Special To The Daily ceived a tripping penalty. Fifteen
MADISON - Michigan's be- seconds later Michigan captain
leaguered icers, struggling in the Paul Gamsby took a pass away
throes of a "disappointing" sea- from Badger captain Jim Boyd
son according to coach Al Ren- in front of the Wisconsin goal and
frew, suffered through another slammed a shot past goalie Gary
loss last night. This latest, their Engberg. This play, however, did
13th in WCHA play, was admin- not set the tone for the remainder
istered by Wisconsin's Badgers. of the night.
The Badgers, playing their first
game without the services of star Engberg, getting his first WCHA
Murray Heatley, who had com- start, rose to the occasion admir-
pleted his eligibility, did not seem ably stopping 24 shots. He was re-
adversely affected by this or by placing the regular Badger net-
the presence of the Wolverines on minder, John Anderson, who was
the ice.declared academically ineligible at
the cnte tthe start of Wisconsin's current,
Thie contest started out on a term.
bright note for the Wolverines, -
however. At 11 seconds into t h e Less than a minute after Gamb-
game, defenseman Tom Marra re- sy's score and with Marra still

eat, 7-2
occupying the penalty box, Wis-
consin defenseman John Jagger,
an All-American candidate, after
getting a pass from center Max
Bentley, took a 45-foot slap shot
that got past Wolverine goalie
Karl Bagnell. This was the first of
four power play goals the Badg-
ers obtained throuhg the night.
Thirteen seconds later, with both
teams at full strength, the Bad-
gers performed the trick again.
The line of freshmen Stan Hink-
ely, Gary Winchester and sopho-
more Jim Johnston provided the
crowd of 6,386 with a picture play.
The trio took the puck in their
own end and rushed up the ice
and waited to take the shot until
they were five feet out and easily
beat Bagnell for Wisconsin's se-
cond score.
Along with their four power
play scores, the Badgers also man-
aged to score while short-handed.
This situation arose on an unas-
sisted tally by Boyd a little over
a minute'into the third period.
Michigan's second goal occur-
red on a power play when Bernie
Gagnon put the light on with the
assist going ,to Mike Jarry. This
was Gagnon's nineteenth goal of'
the season.
Wisconsin passed extremely well
and generally appeared to out-
hustle a sometimes seemingly dis-
organized band of Wolverines.
Penalties again hurt the Wol-
verines as the Badgers were quick
to take advantage of power play,
situations. Engberg played a pass-'
able game in goal but received a
great deal of help from his de-
fense. One observer of the game
said, however, that he was not
tested by too many tough shots
from the floundering Wolverines.
Perhaps lucky 13?
Scores by period
Wisconsin 2 3 2
First period scoring - 1. M. Gams-
by (unassisted) 0:26; 2. W. Jagger
(Bentley) 1:08; 3. WV. Hickley
(Winchester, Johnson) 1:21. Penal-
ties - 1. M. Marra (tripping) 0:11;
2. W. Winchester (tripping) 10:30;
3. W. Gilchrist (interference) 17:26.
Second period scoring - 4. W.
Dool (Sherrey) 6:33; 5. W. Boyd
(unassisted) 17:12; 6. W. Dool
(Bentley) 18:42. Penalties- - 4. M.
Desmarais (hooking) 16:32; 5. M.
Marra (tripping) 17:45; 6. W. Hend-
ley (cross-checking) 19:41.
Third period scoring - 7. W. Boyd
(unassisted) 1:28; 8. M. Gagnon
(Jarry) 13:21; 9. W. Winchester
(unassisted( 16:45. Penalties - 7. W.
Sherry (slashing) 5:54; 8. M. Gams-
by (high sticking) 5:54; 9. W. Folk
(offensive checking) 11:37; 10. M.
Gamsby (slashing) 16:26; 11. M.
Jarry (interference) 18:39; 12. W.
Lannan (roughing) 18:39; 13. W.
Erisen (interference) 19:34.
Saves by periods
Bagnell (M) 11 19 7 -- 37
Engberg (W) 9 8 7 - 24


{ °

perfect record at stake

cagers tackle Purdue;

Michigan's wunderlind cagers,
ripping through the Big Ten like
a buzsaw, put their 6-0 mark
on the line this afternoon in a
key rematch with Purdue at
West Lafayette.
Boilermaker mentor George
King indicated yesterday v i a
telephone that he may spring a
few surprises on Michigan.
"We're going to do things dif-
ferently on offense," said King.
He explained that poor offen-
sive play did his Boilermakers
in two Saturdays ago when they
absorbed a crushing 85-69 de-
feat at the hands of Michi-
King hinted that the change
in Purdue's offense would take
the form of "tempo control," a
ball-control ploy designed to
reduce the opponent's offense to
nil. Purdue gave Indiana a taste
of this "tempo control" last
Saturday and came out the win-
ner by an 85-81 count.
Purdue enters today's game
with a 4-2 record, good f o r
fourth place in the conference.
Senior guard Larry Weather-
ford leads his team with a 21.5
scoring average and danaged
Michigan with 26 in the earlier
meeting of the two clubs.
Michigan mentor Johnny Orr
may change defensive tactics in
an attempt to put the lid on
Weatherford. 'Wayne Grabiec,
may guard Purdue ace to take
some pressure off Dan Fife, who
has been getting in foul trouble
lately. Fife fouled out of the

first Purdue game trying to cov-
er the dancing Weatherford and
Michigan had some hairy mo-
ments while their sparkplug
guard was riding the bench.
Orr, sensing a change in the
team's attitude, predicted that
today's game will see "our fin-
est effort of the year."
"The team was cocky last Sa-
turday and I expected trouble,"
commented Orr on Michigan's
shaky 82-81 win over North-
western. "But they're certainly
not cocky now."
Cocky or not, Michigan has
the manpower to take Purdue to
the cleaners. Henry Wilmore,
the Big Ten's third leading scor-
er at 30 points a game, gives the
Wolverines dependable scoring
and a definite psychological ad-
vantage. Wilmore canned 23 in
the February 2 win over Purdue
and turned the game into a rout
with his uncanny control of ac-
tion at both ends of the floor.
Purdue's King seemed un-
concerned with the problem of
stopping Wilmore. "We don't
set our defense on any one man,"
commented King. "We'll just
put our best defensive forward,
George Faerber, on Wilmore and
hope for the best."
The emergence of Ken Brady
as an offensive threat and con-
tinued steady scoring of the
Fife-Grabiec-Rod Ford tandem

will prevent Purdue from key-
ing too much on Wilmore.
Ford especially has been su-
perb of late and found the range
for 22 points in last Saturday's
win over Northwestern, Using
the best moves this side of Wil-
more to get off his twisting
jumper, Ford has upped his
season average to 12.3.
Michigan will put five doube-
figure scorers on the f 1 o o r
against Purdue: Wilmore, Ford,
Brady (11.9), Grabiec (12.0) and
Fife (13.4).
Should one of the guards get
in foul troble, Orr will continue
to use either Dave Hart or Har-
ry Hayward, depending on the
"We'll use Harry against a
man-to-man and Dave against a
zone," said Orr. He explained
that Hart at 5-9 sometimes has
difficulty passing the ball o v e r
taller opponents.
Purdue cannot match Michi-
gan's well-balanced attack but
boasts good scoring with Weath-
erford, Bob Ford (18.6), Bill
Fraklin (14.9) and George Faer-
ber (13.7). The fifth Boiler-
maker to get the starting n o d
likely will be 5-11 Bill Kroc,
who has tupped the nets at a
pace of 0.6 a game.
Today's game marks the half-
way point in Big Ten action for
both squads: a win for Michi-
gan will amphetumize its Big
Ten title hopes and send Purdue
nodding Jones-like into obliv-
ion. A Michigan loss could throw
them into a tie for first.
Other Big Ten action today
will see Illinois at Ohio State
(on TV), Indiana at Iowa, Wis-
consin at Northwestern and
Minnesota at, uh, Michigan Ag-

-Daily-Terry McCarthy
Henry Wilmore (25) hits for two


Thinclads invade State

.-Daly-Denny Gainer
MICHIGAN'S Gary Connelly (20) and Punch Cartier (3) battle
with a Denver player for the puck in action two weeks ago. The
Wolverines lost another battle,, to Wisconsin, last night in
Madison, 7-2.
This Weekend in Sports
8 p.m.
SWIMMING-Illinois at Matt Mann Pool, 3 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Ohio State at Crisler Arena, 1:30 p.m.
TRACK-Michigan State Relays at East Lansing
HOCKEY,-at Wisconsin

The Michigan track squad takes
to the relay circuit once again
today after suffering a close dual
meet loss to Indiana last week,
74-66. The action today centers on
Jenison Field House in East Lans-
ing, where the 48th Michigan
State University Relays are being
The stiffest competition should
come in the shortest and longest
of the individual events. In the
60-yard dash, Michigan State's
Herb Washington will attempt to
hold off a number of other fine
Midwest sprinters. Washington is
the defending NCAA Champion in
the 60, as well as a co-world rec-I
ord holder in that event, with a
best of :05.9.
Washington will have to come
close to equalling this time if he
hopes to remain the best of sprint-
ers. Mel Gray of Missouri was on
the heels of Washington all last
year and has a career best of :06.0.
At least five other sprinters, with
lifetime bests of :06.1 or better
are included in the field, includ-
ing Michigan's Gene Brown, who
finished second to Washington two
weeks ago in Ann Arbor.
The other hotly contested indi-
vidual event will be the two-mile
run, which also includes a fine
field of Midwestern distance run-
ners, including some of the best in
the country. Jim Jones of A i r
Force Academy will return to de-
fend his victory of one year ago
when he set a meet record of 8:52.
His major competition will come

from Sid Sink of Bowling Green,
who has run an 8:48 so far this
season. A large number of sub-
nine minute two-milers will also
be included in the field, which
will make the occurence of a new
meet record almost inevitable.
As the name implys, however,
many of today's events will be re-
lays, and Michigan will have
strong entries in most of them.
T h e most promising foursome
for Michigan will be in the dis-
tance medley (880-440-1320-mile)j
which will feature Eric Chapman,
Kim Rowe, Phil Pyatt, and Mike!
Pierce, in that order. This will be
the first distance medley run by
a Michigan team this year, but
that fact won't prevent them from
having a fine performance. Michi-
gan's biggest competition will
probably come f r o m Bowling
Green, Western Michigan, Kent
State,rand defending champions,
Another strong Michigan relay
will be the shuttle-hurdle relay,
which has the best. time in the
Midwest so far this season of :29.0.
Comprising this young and talent-
ed foursome will be sophomores
Godfrey Murray and Greg Syph-
ax as well as freshman Mel
Reeves and Reggie Johnson. Put-
ting the pressure on Michigan in
this event should be host Michi-
gan State. as well as Western
Murray, Reeves, a n d Johnson
are also competing individually in
the 70-yard high hurdles, a n d

Reeves and Johnson are in the 70-
yard low hurdles as well, where
competition in both events will
be sufficient.
Michigan could very wel have
the best two-mile relay teams in
this region. Its first team ran a
Midwest best of 7.32.5 two weeks
ago, and another foursome will
run on this occasion, with the idea
that they are the best Michigan
two-mile relay team. Gerry Rich-
ards, John Thornton, Bob Fortus,
and Al Cornwell will attempt to
provide the winning combination
in this event.
In other individual events, Mich-
igan has its experts at work. In
the 1000-yard run, Rick Storrey
will be among the leading con-
tenders for that title. Storrey has
r un an unofficial 2:10.4, which
equals his personal best set one
year ago.

BT S i
Big Ten Standings

Ohio State
Michigan State
Today's Games
MICHIGAN at Purdue
Michigan State at Minnesota
Indiana at Iowa
Wisconsin at Northwestern
Illinois at Ohio State




Tankers to battle Fighti ngIll ni
By RANDY PHILLIPS Ten meet team. Reliables Joe Dave Clark and Carl Hiller will
This afternoon Michigan's tank- i Crawford and Rydze have already get a workout in the breaststroke
ers will undoubtedly win a dual shown they deserve a spot on the while Byron McDonald will swim
meet - a situation completely Big Tensquad by their past per- the distance events in place of
contrasting the one last w e e k formances. Fishburn.
which saw the Wolverines drop Against Illinois there will be a Illinois hasn't won a meet so far
40 their first meet of the season to deviation from the usual proce- this season; in fact they haven't
super Indiana. dures. Since the Illini h a v e no even come close to winning. So
But Illinois, today's challenger, three meter board divers, the one there is not much fear on the part
doesn't appear to pose any threat meter event will be split into two of the Wolverines that a repitition
whatsoever to Michigan. When the sets of dives. The first set will be of last week's spectacle will occur.;
two teams splash in at 3 p.m. at five required dives and the sec-
Matt Mann Pool, the Wolverines ond will be five optional dives.
will be facing only one consistently . ,
Fieldhouse specializes in the quite yet, since there are still two
sprint events and finished sixth meets remaining after today's
in the 50 yard freestyle and eighth match. But Stager will take a look -
in the 100 yard freestyle at last at a f e w individual matchups. 1S du i
year's Big Ten meet. Tim Norlen will be pitted against
However, Michigan has swim- Ray McCullough in the 200 Indi-
mers who are of the same caliber vidual Medley. The 200 yard but-Associated Press
as Fieldhouse and will go at the terfly will be a close race no mat- DETROIT - The Detroit Pistons
Illini swimmer in at least the 50 ter who swims since all the Wol pulled away in the third period last
yard event. Stager indicated that verine flyers are close in ability night ad h n toeat teil-
he may let Fieldhouse h a v e a and far outclass t h e i r Illinois night and held on to beat the Phil-
breather in the 100 yard event as counterparts. adelphia 76ers 118-109, in the Na-
Michigan will probably use their:cutrprs
top swimers springly sthrh- In the 50 freestyle event Paul tional Basketball Association.
tpthe meet. Katz. Greg Zann, and Stu Isaac In the fourth period, after De-
ta rema d tht Michi will battle Fieldhouse. Dan Fish- troit went ahead by nine, the 76ers
has "run ihto a little bit of a let- burn will swim the fly instead of closed the gap to five with just
down." However, he dispels the his usual distance freestyle races. under five minutes to go when Bing
possibility that it is due to the ." .. . }.
Indiana loss. According to the ....
Michigan mentor, there istalways Professional League Standings
a let down at this stage of the sea-
son. "We're almost through the N B A Montreal 26 17 11 63 193 154
season and we know what is going Eastern Conference Toronto 27 24 4 58 189 159
to happen the rest of the season. Atlantic Division Detroit 15 30 8 38 144 202
The'v (wimes)have ,lost Ne Yr W L Pct. GP Buffalo 14 30 10 38 137 206
They've (swimmers)e NewYork 40 24 .631 - Vancouver 16 32 5 37 144 197
track of their initial goals. They're Philadelphia 37 25 .597 21- West Division
just tired of working out." Stager Boston 34 29 .540 6 Chicago 36 13 6 78 201 128'f
points to the slow times by In- Buffalo 17 46 .270 23 St. Louis 22 16 15 59 147 141
diana' in both the Michigan and Batmr Central Division Philadelphia 20 25 9 49 144 162
d nBaltimore34 26 .581 - Pittsburgh 18 24 13 49 153 154
Michigan State meets to support Cincinnati 24 36 .400 101: Minnesota 18 25 12 48 131 163
his claim that the let-down is a Atlanta 24 39 .382 13 Los Angeles 16 25 11 43 158 193
natural and common occurance. Cleveland 11 54 .169 25? j California 16 35 3 35 137 194
Indiving, Michigan's superb! Western Conference Yesterday's Gaines
In Midwest Division Buffalo 3, California 0
contingent will be faced with lit- Milwaukee 49 11 .817 -- Detroit at Vancouver, inc.
tle pressure by Illinois. Diving Detroit 37 22 .627 11l Only games scheduled.
coach Dick Kimball said that he Chicago 37 24 .615 13 Today's Games
Phoenix 37 25 .597 13x/ Clfoni toray'lae
will give all his less frequently Pacific Division . California at Montreal
used performers a chance today. Los Angeles 36 24 .600 -- Los Angeles at Toronto
Freshman Steve Schenthal has, San Francisco 33 30 .524 5 Chicago at Pittsburgh, afternoon
' drawn particular praise f r o in Seattle 27 35 .435 101= Philadelphia at Minnesota
Kimball as a result of several fine San Diego 28 37 .431 11 only games scheduled.
performances in recent meets r Yesterday'sResults3A5B*A
Last week Schenthal took second Boston 113, Baltimore 109 (o.t.) A L Pt. GB
n..m1,,,,. 4.u 4- wassa .. .nir. Detroit 118. Philadelphia 109 c -a . 'A1 )


Hollway succeeds Winner
as St. Louis head mentor

For the student body:

By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS - The St. Louis{
Cardinals, in a surprise move, an-
nounced yesterday the hiring of
Bob Hollway, Minnesota Viking
assistant, as head coach of the
National Football League club to
succeed the deposed Charley Win-
The announcement of the 45-
year-old Hollway as Winner's suc-
cessor came during a mid-after-

fi over 76ers, 118-109;
rnp Knik,125-116

hit for three baskets to help put
the Pistons on the safe side. K
The Pistons, fighting to retain
second place in the Midwest Di-
vision and qualify for the playoffs,
had led virtually all the way.
Bing, with 27 points, and Lanier
and Walker with 24 each topped the1
Pistons. Billy Cunningham had 26,#
Hal Greer 23 and Archie Clark 21
for Philadelphia.
of , * *
Knicks flop
ATLANTA - Walt Bellamy,
Pete Maravich and Lou Hudson
combined for 94 points last night
as streaking Atlanta rolled past
the slumping New York Knicks
125-116 in a National Basketballj
It was Atlanta's fifth straight vic-
tory and its seventh in nine games
while New York, playing without7
the injured Willis Reed, lost its1
sixth in row and its seventh in nine1
Bellamy poured in 33 points and
grabbed 18 rebounds, Maravich
tallied 31 and Hudson 30.
Atlanta took command in the
third quarter by outscoring New
York 18-4 during a five-minute
stretch in which the Hawks erased
a three point deficit and moved to
an 84-73 lead.
Maravich tallied seven points
anr Blla mv six nnints: during the!

Fox and substitute Bob Weiss
awakened the Chicago Bulls late
in the third quarter last night,
sparking a 107-88 triumph over Los
Angeles in the National Basketball
Los Angeles star Jerry West was
held to seven points as be connect-
ed on only three of 19 shots.
Jerry Sloan led the Bulls with
23 points while Fox and Bob Love
each had 17.
Weiss collected 19 assists and
scored11 of his 12 points in the
second half. Goodrich led the:
Lakers with 21.
Suns rise
CLEVELAND-Neal Walk scored
nine points and Clem Haskins eight
in the third quarter last night as
the Phoenix Suns broke open a
tight National Basketball Associa-
tion game with the Cleveland Cava-
liers and posted a 114-105 decishin.

Winning all but two bouts,
the Michigan wrestling team
yesterday defeated Illinois by a
score of 30-5. The individual
results of the meet are listed
118 pounds - Jerr* Hoddy (M) dec
Bob Mayer, default.
126 pounds - Bill Davids (M) dec.
Jay Fregeau, 14-7.
134 pounds - Tim Cech (M) dec.
Andy Passaglia, 7-4.
142 pounds - Mark King (M)
pinned Enos Brownridge, 3:17.
150 pounds - Jerry Hubbard (M)
dec. Bill Schroeder, 4-2.
158 pounds - Tom Quinn (M) dec.
John Oaks, 9-0.
167 pounds-- Rob Huizenga (M)
dec. Dennis McCabe, 8-1.
177 pounds - Roger Ritzman (M)
dec. Denver Beck, 7-2.I
190 pounds - Paul Jacob (1) dec.
Therlon Harris, 5-2.
Hvy. - Rick Boihouse (M) drew
Mike Levanti, 2-2.
noon news conference called byI
club owners Charles W. "Stormy"
Bidwill, Jr., and William V. "Bill"
Hollway was signed to a three-
year contract.
Hollway, credited with construc-
ting an awesome Minnesota de-
fense, spent 15 seasons in the col-
lege coaching ranks before join-
ing the Vikings in 1967.

"We are very pleased to have Authentic
been able to acquire a coach of
Bob Hollway's stature," Bill Bid-
I 'Navy
will, Cardinal vice president, said
Hollway was not present at the
news conference. But he issued a
statement saying, "I believe in
sound football but also in bold PE CO T
football. We will strive for the big
play and we will make the big $25
The Cardinals fired Winner Sizes 34 to 46
from the head coaching post Jan.
6. They interviewed more than
two dozen candidates in their
search for a successor. I (1
Hollway, born in Ann Arbor,
Mich., played end for the Univer-
sity of Michigan from 1947 to
1949, then went on to coach at
Maine, Eastern Michigan and State Street at Liberty
Michigan. He joined the Vikings'
staff in 1967.
International Womens'Day
Call CIIare: 662-4431 ext. 336
Leave Message If No One There
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All Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
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Combine th6 extitsmen+ of internationoI adventure , wth Unls
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Ibutz; entoy gxtnvv,, ous throughout kroel; lectures and seminars; sun and fun on the
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