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November 24, 1970 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-24

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

' Tuesday, November 24, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Tuesday, November 24, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Varsity

cagers

knock

frosh

DOUBLE VICTORY:

By ELLIOT LEGOW
In a game that was obviously
the first for both teams, the Mich-
igan varsity dumped the freshman
104-82 in their annual preseason
duel.
The varsity put on a good of-
fensive showing in the early mis-
utes but ragged play slowed the
action in the second half as both
teams committed numerous turn-
over while substituting freely.
The most impressive player on
either squad was 5-11 Mike Wea-
ver, a freshman guard from De-
troit Northeastern who hit a game
high of 28 points and played a
good defensive game on the var-
sity's taller backcourt men.
Weaver along with backcourt
partner John Bridges kept the
game close in the second half
when the rest of both lineups
turned ice cold in their shooting.
Bridges finished the night with
19 points.
Michigan's heralded cast of
sophmores who are supposed to
4 lead the Wolverines back into the

national basketball spotlight put
on less than spectacular perform-
ances. Henry Wilmore, playing at
forward hit for 18 points but was
guilty of many mistakes. He grab-
bed off 12 rebounds but turned the
ball over;several times and missed
several easy inside shots in the
second half.
Ken Brady, the 6-9 center who
is supposed to be an anwer to the
Michigan rebounding problems led
the Wolverines by grabbing 14
caroms. However, he failed to add
much to the offensive attack, fin-
ishing the day with eight points,
all on rebounds.
The best performances for the
varsity were by the two lettermen
at guards, Dan Fife and Wayne
Grabiec. Fife pumped in 20 points,
including 15 in the first half, and
Grabiec added 17 with a good out-
side jump shot.
The varsity took a command-
ing lead at the onset, scoring 12
points before the freshman could
get on the scoreboard. Never there-
after did the freshman ever get

to within ten of their varsity coun-
terparts.
Led by the outside shooting of
Fife and Grabiec the varsity ex-
tended their margin to 17, 35-18,
before cooling off.
Bridges and Weaver got the
freshman moving with fine out-
side shooting of their own. The
second stringers on the varsity
took back control when they
entered, and went off the court
at the half with a 58-34 lead.
After two buckets by Grabiec
and a drive by Wilmore in the
opening two minutes of the second
stanza, play took on a decidely in-
ferior level. Bad passing, missed
layups, turnovers, and fouls domi-
nated the next six minutes of the
contest.
The frosh cut the lead down
to 17 points midway through the
half by outscoring the first string
varsity 19-6 over a four minute
stretch. Weaver hit six of those
points, and 6-4 Jake Whitten, the
tallest member of the frosh added
four along with good board play.
Varsity coach Johnny Orr, was
satisfied with the occasionally
spotly performance. "At times we
played very well," he said, "but we
wanted to let everyone play.
We're ready for Notre Dame."
That regular . season opener
against the Austin Carr-led Fight-
ing Irish will be played next Tues-
day at the Events Bldg.
The offense utilized by the var-
sity last night was not the scram- n
bling, running attack which has e
characterized Michigan teams of --
the last few years. "We have a dif-
ferent kind of team," Orr explain-
ed, "we play a much more con-
trolled type of game, we can still
fast break, buthwe candtakeour
time, we don't have to depend on
breaks."
Orr's optimism was extended to
his players. "Brady got the ball
for us. Wilmore did a good job T
rebounding, too. Our guards are hel
excellent shooters, Fife and Gra- nig

Icemei
By RICK CORNFELD
Special To The Daily
ST. LOUIS - The Wolverine
icers survived a frantic last period
drive last night as they beat St.
Louis University's fledgling Billi-
kens, 6-4, gaining a sweep of the
season opening series.
Michigan had a number of first
period scoring opportunities stop-
ped by hard St. Louis checking
and clutch goaltending by Carl
Sapinsky.
The Wolverines finally broke the
ice at 12:42 when Merle Falk
passed to Bernie Gagnon from
behind the net and Gagnon, just
outside the crease, scored easily.
Falk and Gagnon also produced
Michigan's next goal at 3:18 of
the second period. This time Falk
intercepted. a St. Louis pass and
fed the puck to Gagnon in front
of the net who!put it in.
Paul Gamsby scored the next
goal, but unfortunately for the
Wolverines, the puck went into
the wrong net. Bob Lawson, who
got credit for the goal, shot from
the point, and Gamsby deflected
it into the net.
The first Billiken hockey team
in 29 years tied the score at 14:33
on a goal by Doug Lindsay from
just outside the crease.
The Wolverines came right back
on a goal by Brian Slack who de-
flected a power play shot by
Mickey Shaw.
A shot from the right point by
Gamsby was deflected past Sapin-
sky's left shoulder by Falk with a
minute to go in the period to give

topple

Bills

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
SANDI GENTS

-Daily-Denny Gainer
HENRY WILMORE (25) shoots over Mike Taormina (34) in last
night's practice game. Wilmore, a starting forward, finished the
vening with 18 points and 12 rebounds against the freshmen.

Michigan a two goal lead. The
two teams traded breakaway goals
in the third period, the first by
St. Louis' Dave Davies who skated
by Tom Marra, and the second by
Shaw.
St. Louis scored again on a shot
by Bob Buchy which got past de-
fenseman Brian Skinner as well
as goalie Doug Hastings, at 17:26.
Gagnon gained a hat trick goal
with 11 seconds left, shooting into
a net left open to gain a man
advantage.
Sunday night Michigan survived
a scare but pulled away in the
third period to win its season
opener, 7-3, a contest marked byl
Bob Falconer's hat trick in his
first collegiate game.
The Billikens led well into the
second period, and Michigan was
unable to wrap the game up until
the third period was half over.
Nevertheless, Coach Al Renfrew
said, "I think it was a pretty good
win. It was our first game and
St. Louis has a pretty good hockey
team.-
His first goal came one second
after a Billiken penalty ended.
Falconer took a face-off from Rick
Jackson and shot the puck in the
net from 35 feet out.
Five minutes into the second
period with Michigan trailing 3-2,
Falconer scored again, deflecting
a 'shot from the left point by
Brian Skinner into the goal.
The third score came midway
into the final period, giving Mich-
igan a two-goal lead. Falconer
scored on a long low shot from
near the blue line.
The game was very close for
two and a half periods, and the
two teams traded goals in the
first two minutes and 11 seconds.
Michigan scored first when Merle
Falk took a pass from Bernie
Gagnon and skated by the left
side of the goal, flipping the puck
past St. Louis goalie Carl Sapin-
sky.

in front of the net and flicked it
over Bagnell's left shoulder.
One minute into a penalty by
Michel Jarry for interference, St.
Louis took the lead on a rebound
shot by John Nestic, the puck
again sailing over Bagnell's left
shoulder.
After Falconer tied it up, the
Bills took the lead again with 20
seconds left in the period on a
power play goal with the aid of
Punch Cartier. Cartier had seem-
ingly stolen the puck from Donald
Davies in front of the net, but the
puck slipped through Cartier's legs
and Davies weakly pushed it into
the egoal.
With the score . tied thanks to
Falconer and with eight; seconds
left in the second period, Torre.
Marra scored a power play goal
from five feet within the blue line,
giving Michigan the lead for good.
Falconer's hat trick goal came
five minutes later, and two dupli-
cate goals increased the margin of
victory.
Bagnell held St. Louis scoreless
for the last two periods.
STATISTICS
FIRST PERIOD SCORING:1. M-Gag-
non (Falk, Skinner). 12:42. Penalties:
M-Slack 5:36.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: 2. M-
Gagnon (Falk) 3:18. SL-Lawson 10:18,
4. SL-Lindsay (Karulak, Peck) 14:33,
5. M-Slack (Shaw, Gamsby) 14:52, 6.
M-Falk (Cartier, Gagnon) 19:04. Pen-
alties: M-Slack (Tripping) 11:12, "M-
Marlette (Charging) 13:15, SL-Peck
(Tripping) 14:49.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: 7. SL-
Davies (Nestic) 11:57, 8.M-Shaw (Jar-
ry, Cartier 15:33, 9. SL-Buchy (Nes-
tic) 17.26, 10. M-Gagnon 19:49. Penal-
ties: SL-Cadieux (Elbowing) 3:31, M--
Sh aw (High Sticking) 4:41, SL-Law-
son (High Sticking) 4:41, M-Skinner
(Hooking) 6:48, SL-Mohninger (Trip-
ping) 8:03, SL-Casey (Tripping) 10:50,
M-Gagnon (High Sticking) 16:27.
SAVES-
St. Louis 9 :1i-$--29
Michigan 8 12 9-29
SCORING:
St. Louis 0 2 2-4
Michigan 1 3 2-- 6
FIRST PERIOD-1. M-Falk (Gagnon)
1:29; 2. S-Lawson 2:11; 3. S-Nestle
(Davies and Mohninger) 6:01; 4. -Fal-
coner (Jackson) 9:51; 5. S-Davies
5:18;
(Lawson) 19:40. Penalties: M--Jarry
5:18; S-Cadieux 6:48; M-Jackson 18:27.
SECOND PERIOD-6. M-Falconer
(Skinner and Gamsby) 4:58; 7. M-Mar-
ra (Gamsby) 19:52. Penalties: M-Shaw
5:12; M-Shaw 16:40; S-Lawson 18:06.
THIRD PERIOD-8. M--Falconer
(Marra and Nixon) 9:57; 9. M--Slack
(Shaw and Connelly) 14:49; 10. M--
Gagnon (Falk) 16:58. Penalties: M-
Cartier 3:04; M-Marra 4:40;- S-Lind-
say; S-Lawson 18:13.
Goalie Saves:.-
Bagnell 1 22 18--46
Sapinsky 13 22 7-42

INTRA-SQUAD MATCH
Grap piers prime for opener

By TIM OBOJSKI
The Wolverine wrestling team
d an intra-squad meet 1 a s t
ht at 5:30 before an under-

biec looked really good."
STATISTICS
VARSITY

H. Wilmore
K. Brady
R. Ford
D. Fife
W. Grabiec
E. Johnson
J. Lockhard
D. Hart
H. Hayward
L. Roberts
S. Bazelon
G. Buss
L. Rae
Totals,
J. Bridges
J. Taormina
J. Whitten
M. Weaver
T. Tyler
D. Lonchar
J. Bernard
D. Clancy
T. Amardio
Silvertooth
D. Williams
D. Scarlett

fg ft reb tp
15- 7 5- 4 12 18
9- 4 0- 0 14 8
11- 4 3- 2 5 10
10-- 7 8-- 6 4 20
13- 8 2- 1 7 17
9-4 4-0 8 8
12- 6 8-5 7 17
2-0 3-2 0 2
2- 0 0- 0 4 0
0- 0 0- 0 0 0
5-2 0--0 5 4
0- 0 0-0 0 0
0- 0 0- 0 0 0
88-42 33--20 73 104

FRESHMEN
20-- 8 8-
4- 0 1-
8- 3 4-
24-13 5-
10-2 7-
7- 5 2-
2-1 2-
3- 1 5-
0- 0 0-
0- 0 0-
1-90 0-
0- 0 0-

-3
-
-3
-2
-2
- 2
-1
-2
-0
-0
-0
-0

-Daily-Denny Gainer
FRESHMAN GUARD Mike Weaver (21) lays one up while every-
one else watches. Weaver led the Baby Blue in scoring with 28
points in last night's 104-82 varsity victory at Crisler Arena.
Both teams open the regular season Dec. 1 against Notre Dame.

3 19
2 1
10 9
2 28
10 6
3 12
2 3
0 4
0 0
0 0
0 0
47 82

Totals 80-33 34-16

Eagles dent Giant playoff hopes,
surprise New Yorkers, 23-20

standable sparse crowd at Crisler
Arena. It was the first such full-
dress, pre-season meet since Rick
Bay was initiated as head coach.
The top two grapplers in e a c h
weight division squared off, w i t h
care taken to make the teams as
equal as possible. The grapplers
were distinguished from their in-
tra-squad opponents by wearing
either a red or a green band
around their ankle.
Coach Bay cited four reasons
for holding the newly-innovated
meet: to force his matmen to
make weight, realizing "it's hardest
to make weight the first time"; to
once again accustom the Wolver-
ines to perform in front of a
crowd, and to "get the adrenalin
flowing"; to aid him in deciding
the final lineup before the clash
with Navy; and to make a helpful
film of the grapplers before that
first meet.
The Michigan freshmen, who
number about 19 ,on the 32-man
squad (there are only three sen-
iors on the entire team), perform-
ed surprisingly well. The fresh-
men who competed last night were
Dave Greenblatt, who dropped a
3-0 decision to Captain Jerry Hod-
dy; Bill Davids, who was ques-
tioned 12-6 by Jim Hagen; and
Rick Neff, who weathered the as-
sault from the defending Big Ten
Champion at 134 lbs., Tim Cech,
losing creditably 13-2.
For the student body:
LEVI'S
CORDUROY
Slim Fits.......$6.98
(All Colors)
DENIM
Bush Jeans . . $10.00
Bells........$8.00
Pre-Shrunk ... $7.50
Super Slims ... $6.98
State Street at Liberty

Other freshmen competing in-
cluded Jeff Bousley, who was beat-
en 12-8 by Mark King; Jerry
Hubbard, who squirmed his way!
to a 9-2 victory over Marty Chou-
inard; Bob Halzenga, who gained
a 2-2 draw with Mitch Mendrygal;
Walt Sexton, who was pinned by
Jim Thomas at 3:36; and prom-
ising Gary Ernst, who was dump-
ed 11-1 by Rick Bolhouse.
When all was ended, the "red"
team had gained a 22-11 victory
ever the "green" team. The lead
was exchanged continually early in
the meet, until the "red" pulled
away in the upper three weight
classes to gain the victory.

STATISTICS
118 pounds-Jerry Hoddy (R) dec.
Dave Greenblatt (G), 12-7.
126 pounds-Jim Hagan (G) dec. Bill
Davids (R), 12-6.
134 pounds-Tim Cech (R) dec. Rick
Neff (G), 13-2.
142 pounds-Mark King (G) dec. Jeff
Bousley (R), 12-8.
150 pounds-Jerry Hubbard (R) dec.
Marty Chouinard (G), 9-2.
158 pounds-Mitch Mendrygal (R),
Bob Haizenga (G), draw 2-2.
167 pounds-Tim Quinn (G) dec.
Roger Ritzinan (R), 7-3.
177 pounds--Therlon Harris (R) dec.
Mary Pushman (G), 6-2.
190 pounds-Jim Thomas (R) pinned
Walt Sexton (G), 3:36.
Heavyweight-Rick Bolhouse (R) dec.
Gary Ernst (G), 11-1. J
Final score--Red 22, Green 11.

The Bills came back when de-
fenseman Bob Lawson stole the
puck from Julian Nixon 10 feet

MICHIGAN
St. Louis

2 2 '3-7
3 0 0-3

PHILADELPHIA (MP-A pair of
long kickoff returns by rookie
Billy Wallik and the passing com-
bination of quarterback Norm
Snead to flanker Ben Hawkins
helped the Philadelphia Eagles
snap the New York Giants six-
game winning streak with a 23-20
victory in the weekly last night
national Football League television
spectacular.
Wallik returned a second period
kickoff 57 yards, which set in mo-
tion a Philadelphia drive that ,
wound up with a 29-yard field
" goal on the last play of the half.
In the third period, Wallik raced
45 yards with a kickoff that start-
ed the Eagles to their winning
touchdown, scored on a one-yard
plunge by Snead 52 seconds into
the fourth quarter.
The Giants came from behind
for the second time with an 11-
play 60-yard drive at 13:10 of
the third period to go ahead 20-16.
Gogolak then kicked off to'
Wallik, who cut to the left side-
line and raced 45 yards to the
New York 46. Snead hit Hawkins
for a 31 yard gain and when the
flanker fumbled the ball, team-

mate Jim Scaggs fell on it for
three more yards at the 12.
The Giants were penalized five
yards for offsides and Pinder hit
the line for 4 and 2 yards for a
first down at the one. Here the
Giants were offsides again and
penalized half the distance to the
half yard line, from where Snead
scored on a quarterback keeper.
After an exchange of fumbles,
the Giants took possession and
unable to gain punted to the
Eagles with 10:16 remaining.

Philadelphia, starting from its 14,
began a ball control attack and
retained possession for the next
9:26.
The Giants had only 50 sec-
onds remaining to try and pull
the game out. They were able,
however, to get only as far as mid-
field when a killing penalty nulli-
fied a pass completion that would
have placed New York in position
for a tying field goal effort by Pete
Gogolak. Time ran out before they
could get off another play.

-. .. ..n. :
t>S"YFv. ~kir:.{ r ".":: "r.f..5:i"Yv::IR :: "d::"lrr1.::A{:9tir:r<""S~~iiL"?":. " Ye.";':'S>'rr:":"S"nrLS::"":"":::i'.'"i'4.

":":"1.;"rYFii

Professional League Standings

NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East Division
W' L T Pct. Pts.' OP
St. Louis 7 2 1 .778 225 136
NY Giants 6 4 0 .600 107 169
Dallas 6 4 0 .600 191 206
Washing'n 4 6 0 .400 221 220
Philadel'a 2 7 1 .222 158 216

AMERICAN CONFEREN
East Division
Baitixno'e 7 2 1 .778
Miami 6 4 0 .600
Buffalo 3 6 1 .333
NY Jets 3 7 0 .30
Boston 1 9 0 .100
Central Division
Cleveland 5 5 0 .500
Pittsburgh 4 6 0 .400
Cincinnati 4 6 0 .400
Houston 2 7 1 .222
West Division
Oakland 6 2 2 .750
Kansas C'y 5 3 2 .625
San Diego 4 4 2 .500
Denver 5 5 0 .500

vCE
216
179
167
192
94
227
133
194
146'
245
211
206
202

Central Division
Minneso'a 9 1 0 .900
-Detroit 6 4 0 .600
Green Bay 5 5 0 .500
Chicago 4 6 0 .400
West Division
S. Francs'o 7 2 1 .778
L. Angeles 6 3 1 .667
Atlanta 3 5 1 .375
N. Orleans 2 7 1 .222

170
184
238
211
234
218
183
210
228
208
175
205
173

237
255
156
164
239
207
145
120

89
162
210
204
183
142
164
225

Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 23, New York 20

*3 U

NEW DIRECTIONS
IN W
IEDUCATION

The Students for Educational Innovation have
tried to develop a small, closely-knit group of
students who could move quickly as a pressure
group on new issues as well as to try to open
more lines of communication with the faculty
and administration and introduce them to a
variety of innovative approaches to learning.

WANTED
committed students TO FORM:

creative and

a group to work as a team/ family/ coopera-
tive/community-to bring about educational
reform within the School of Education as
nembers of SEI's executive council
Options: only as limited as your head
Resources: office, staff, supplies, budget

The promotion of education change within INFORMATIONAL MEETING If ou are interested in trying to re-
the School of Education through effective December 17:30p.ducation in this country, your
student participation in decision-akingprospective school system, or even in a
might be stated as one of the major objec- mSfhorlinmrAuditoriumrom of -r o n.anexnperience

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