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January 25, 1975 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-25

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Page' Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, January 25, 19751

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, January 25, 1975

i

Dekers top ohers;
Moretto's 2 goals end drought;
Moore's clutch saves ice win

wrestlers

win

Brown's triumph over Corso
paces win over Boilermakers

By BRIAN DEMING
Backed by the fine play of
goalie Robbie Moore, the Michi-
gan hockey team surprised
national champion Minnesota
with a resounding 5-2 triumph
last night at Yost Ice Arena.
MOORE, WHO HAD a shut-
out going through the first per-
iod and a half, came up with 36
saves and kept the Gophers well
in check. Said Minnesota coach
Herb Brooks, "We ran into
some excellent goaltending to-
night."
"That was one of our best
Moore wins
FIRST PERIOD
SCORING: 1. M-Moretto (Dufek,
Fox) 6:28 pp.; 2. M-Hughes (Moret-
to, Kardos) 13:25.
PENALTIES: 1. M-Dufek (elbow)
4:15; 2. Minn-Younghans (hold)
6:13; 3. M-Natale (hold) 7:05; 4.
Minn-Vannelii (cross-check) 8:28.
SECOND PERIOD
SCORING: 3. M-Debol (Trudeau,
Werner) 4:46; 4. Minn-Younghans
(Polich, Vannelli) 11:42, pp.
PENALTIES: 5. M nn-Anderson
(rough) 8:52; 6. M-Dufek (rough)
8:52; 7. M-Fox (charging) 11:06;
8. Minn-Schneider (hook) 17:53.
THIRD PERIOD
SCORING:H5. M-Moretto (unas-
sisted) 4:13; 6. Minn-Micheletti
(Vanell, Younghans) 11:54; 7. M-
Werner (Dtbol, Manery) 12:44.
PENALTIES: 9. Minn - Vanelli
(rough) 4:56; 10. Ann-Younghans
(high stick) 16:33; 11. M-Werner
(high stick) 16:33; 12. Minn-Van-
elli (rough) 17:10; 13. M-Trudeau
(rough) 17:10.
GOALIE SAVES

performances this year," said
Michigan coach Farrell, "Our
forechecking was just what we
needed."
THE WOLVERINES skated
aggressively from the opening
face-off, tallying twice in the
opening period on goals by An-
gie Moretto and Pat Hughes.
For those fans who worried
over junior center Moretto's
three game scoring drought,
their concerns were quickly dis-
sipated by Moretto's power play
goal at 6:28 breaking the score-
less tie.
"Worried? Do I look wor-
ried? I'm not worried" the jun-
ior s t a n d o u t cheerfully re-
marked just a few days ago.
Evidently, M o r e t t o was not
overly disturbed-he scored not
only the Wolverine's first, but
their fourth goal as well, and
added an assist.
Michigan's second goal came
at 13:25 after a Moretto pass
reached sophomore Pat Hughes
just in front of the goal. Hughes
got a soft shot off that trickled
between goalie Jeff Tscherne's
legs for the score.
THE WOLVERINES pulled
out to a 3-0 lead early in the
second period on a goal by
freshman Dave Debol. Captain
Randy Trudeau set up the
marker with a straight on shot
from just inside the blue line.
The p u c k deflected off
Tscherne's stick to Debol, who
stood waiting to the left. The

Detroiter swiftly slipped it into
the twine.
After Michigan defenseman
Greg Fox was sent off for
charging, the Gophers capital-
ized on the power play to get
on the scoreboard at 11:42. Jun-
ior forward Tom Younghans,
who played an exceptional game
for the Gophers, fired a 15-foot
shot that reached the goal over
Moore's right shoulder.
Moretto gave Michigan a 4-1
lead at 4:13 of the final stanza,
delighting the throng of 6,115
with an unassisted goal.
MINNESOTA, whose seven-
game winning streak abruptly
came to an end, managed to
score another goal at 11:54,
notched by Joe Micheletti with
assists to Tom V a n e l l i and
Younghans.
Michigan struck back less
than a minute later with the
game's final goal, scored by
Frank Werner while Debol and
Kris Manery assisted.
THE WOLVERINES set the
mood of the gaie in the first
period, noticeably on the sav-
age forechecking by Don Du-
fek, among others, and con-
tinued to contain Minnesota af-
terward.
Larry Thayer, brother of Wol-
verine Bill Thayer, will be in
goal for the Gophers. Michigan's
Doug Lindskog, who missed last
night's action with a groin in-
jury, will also miss tonight's
rematch.

By JON CHAVEZ
Special To The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE - Michi-
- gan's wrestlers, sparked by
j- Jim Brown's 3-2 decision over
Boilermaker ace Joe Corso,'
went on to post an easy 26-6 win
' over Purdue here last night.
The meet featured the return
of Wolverine captain Dave Cur-
by, defending Big Ten Cham-
pion, at 190 pounds, and he had
no trouble disposing with rival
Mark Stewart, 7-1.
During the closing moments
of the 167-pound match Wolver-
ine Dan Brink scored a take-
down and nearfall, enabling
him to gain a 6-6 draw with fa-
vored Bernie Barrile.
PURDUE COACH Don Corri-
gan, incensed at the referee's
signal of Brink's nearfall, kick-
- -- - ed over a wastebasket and ad-
dressed the referee in what can
politely be described as gutter
language.
Sporting a red "WIN" but-
ton, the usually - collected Mich-
igan coach Bill Johannesen
criticized Corrigan's conduct
' severely.
"If he (Corrigan) would
spend more time teaching his
wrestlers; and less time jump-
ing up and down and screaming,
he'd have a better team."
Daily Photo by KEN FINK Curby, in his first action since
his loss by superior decision to
JJ etbot COni~ OISScott Wickard in December at

East Lansing, scored
his match's first takedown at
1:42 of the first period, but
waited until the third period to
explode.
AN ESCAPE, a takedown, rid-
ing time, and a penalty point
called on his opponent for stall-
ing gave the popular Wolverine
his final margin of victory.
"I felt fine," Curby said after
the match.
Johannesen added, "I'm real-
ly happy to see him back."
Curby's return to the lineup
moved sophomore Mark John-
son back to his best wrestling
weight, 177 pounds, where he
dominated his match with Pur-
due's Paul Miller decisively.
Better than four minutes of time
advantage went into the final
4-1 result.
But every bit as significant

lowed by a takedown midway
through the period gave the
Akron junior enough points to
overcome Corso's riding time.
KARL BRIGGS continued to
fill in capably at 142 for the in-
jured Bill Schuck, scoring a
third - period reversal to clinch
a nip and tuck match with Boil-
ermaker Kent Gourley.
This victory gives the Bay
City freshman a 3-0 record in
dual meets, and extends the
Wolverines' overall record at
this position to an imposing 10-0.
Also encouraging for the
Maize and Blue was Mitch Mar-
sicano's best performance since
the Penn State meet, an 11-2
decision over Paul Scott. Scott
scored the match's first take-
down, but Marsicano grappled
in complete command thereaf-
1 ter.

as Curby's return for the Wol-1
verines, was the veteran Jim VETERAN JOHN KING, sub-
Brown's narrow 3-2 decision stituting for injured Fred Lo-
over Corso. The latter, gener- zon and Tom Evashevski, reduc-
ally regarded as the second ed his career record' to 1-6
best 118-pounder in the Big Ten by dropping a superior decision
when he cuts to that weight to Purdue's second best man
for tournaments, had been ex- after Corso, Alan Housner.
pected to give Brown his stern- "I thought we wrestled well,"
est challenge since the Mid- Johannesen said, "I'm proud
lands Tournament back during we won it.
the holidays. The grapplers, their record
Corpo, leading 1-0 after the now at 10-2, go back into actio
first two periods, futilely at- at 2:30 this afternoon agains
tempted to ride out the Wolver- an interesting Illinois squad a
ine ace, but a Brown escape fol- Champaign.

M-Moore
Minn-Tscherne

1 2 3 Total
9 15 12 36
8 13 17 38

PURDUE, INDIANA CLASH

m

W ANT

TO

BE

A

oIverine

PUBLIC

NUISA NCE?

LS&A STUDENT GOVERNMENT IS NOW MAKING
APPOINTMENTS TO THE FOLLOWIG COMMITTEES:

e Academic Judiciary
" Administrative Board
s Admissions
" Curriculum

# Joint Student Faculty
Policy Committee
* Library Committee
e Internal Appointments

By JOHN KAHLER
Happy to be home from their
trip to the Great Plains, the
Michigan cagers play host this
weekend to the two weakest
men's basketball teams in the
Big Ten - Northwestern and
Wisconsin.
Because TVS, for some in-
sane reason, chose to make to-
OPEN TIL 1 A.M.
Fri. & Sat.
BILLIARDS and
BO LINGi
at the UNION

INTERESTED? Apply for an interview
LS&A Student Government Office
4001 Michigan Union
DEADLINE SAT., JAN. 25-5:00 P.M.

day's clash with the Purple
Haze its Big Ten game of the
week instead of Purdue at In-
diana, today's starting time has
been moved back an hour to
3 p.m.
The regional television audi-
ence and the usual meager Cris-
ler Arena crowd will be viewing
a truly enigmatic team in the
Wildcats.
ON PAPER, Northwestern has
more talent than Michigan. But
on the hardcourt, the Wildcats
are 3-11 for the year (1-5 in the
Big Ten), and coach Tex Winter
has been shuffling the starting
lineup all season.
"Northwestern is like we were
two years ago," claims Michi-
gan coach Johnny Orr. "They're
much better than their record."
Another lineup shuffle is due
for Northwestern today. Winter
Big Ten
Standings

s mec
"aily
Sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
LEBA HERTZ

I

was

extremely disappointed by

'U

----
iA
sA

Wildcats

AM

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a
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In these troubled times,
isn't it nice to listenom scw halve
o miC wih a lved
one??? .

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Indiana
Purdue
Minnesota
Ohio St.
MICHIGAN
Iowa
Illinois
MSU
Northwestern
Wisconsin

W L
6b0
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52
4 2
3 3
3 4
2 4
2 4
1 5
0 6

his team's performance Monday
night against Ohio State, and
indicated to the press after the
game that heads would roll this
week.
Two Wildcats, however, are
assured of starting today. Billy
McKinney, a six foot sophomore
guard, leads the Purple Haze in
scoring with a 17-point average
in Big Ten play. He can both
pop from the outside and drive
to the bucket.
The other sure starter is for-
ward Willie Williams, a 6-6
senior. He's a fine jumper who
loves to hit the boards. le also
hits for 12.2 points per game.
THE REMAINDER of the
Wildcat starting lineup against
Ohio State consisted of center
James Wallace (6-10), forward
Bob Svete (6-8), and guard Tim
Teasley (6-1). None of this trio
is scoring in double figures.
Wallace and Teasley, both
juniors, are products of the De-
troit area. Wallace prepped at
Detroit Denby, and Teasley
played at Bloomfield Hills
Roeper.
Svete played himself into the
starting lineup on the strength
of his outside shooting.
If any of this trio is cashiered
from the starting lineup, guards
Bob Hildebrand and Hilton Bale
and forward Greg Wells will
provide the replacements.
The Wildcats' problem is
simple: they can't shoot. The
team is averaging but 42 perI
cent from the field on the year.
In seven of the fourteen games
the Purple Hazti has played, it
has shot less tmaA 40 per cent.
THE WILDCATS hope to snap
this shooting slump against a
Michigan defense that has twice
this year allowed the opposition
to set a school shooting per-
centage record against it.

However, the Wolverines look-
ed tough defensively -n the
road, and Wildcat hopes may
be based on false pretenses.
"Three of Northwestern's
losses this year were by one,
two and four points," noted
Orr. "If they would have won
those games, they would nave
been a real tough team."
The Purple Haze gave Michi-
gan a tough battle before suc-
cumbing 50-48 last year, aad
could do it again today.
No such problems are ex-
pected from Wisconsin on Mon-
day night. The Badgers have
yet to win atBig Ten game this
year, and it looks like coach
John Powless will not get an-,
other chance next year.
On the bright side, it appears
that forward Dale Koehler has
finally recovered from the ankle
sprain that has sidelined him in
recent weeks. Cuard Bruce iMc-
Cauley has been playing fine
ball of late, hitting for 22 points
against Indiana.
THE REST of the Baiger
starting lineup consists of me-
diocrity in the forms of center
Bob Johnson, forward Marcus
McCoy and guard Brian Colbert.
Unquestionably, this week-
end's big game takes place in
Bloomington, Indiana today, as
the Number One Indiana Hoos-

iers host Purdue. The Boiler-
makers are ranked second in
the Big Ten, and currently stand
the best chance of knocking of
the Hoosiers.
Indiana is deep and talented.
Bobby Knight, if he wishes, can
choose from among fifteen dif-
ferent Big Ten ca'iber player
for his starting five.
Purdue has been getting fin
play from fr, inan forws.Js
Walter Jordan and Wayne
Walls, All-American candidate
John Garrett at center, an
guard Bruce Parkinson, who i
second onlyto Joe Johnsonas
playmaker.
PURDUE coach Fred Schau
has had his team practice to
recorded crowd noises this
week, preparing for the Assem-
bly Hall bedlam. He will prob-
ably need a large dose of luck
to beat the Hoosiers, and in
this intrastate rivalry, he may
get it.
In other Big Ten action this
weekend, the Floyd of Rose-
dale rivalry hits the hardcourts
as Minnesota travels to Iowa;
Wisconsin visits Michigan State,
and Ohio State hosts Illinois. On'
Monday, Northwestern will jour-
ney to East Lansing, Illinois in-
vades Indiana and Purdue visits
Ohio State.

1

i t_ -%I -

$4.29'

Mantcore

Today's Games
Northwestern at MICHIGAN
Wisconsin at Mich. St.
Purdue at Indiana
Illinois at Ohio St.
Minnesota at Iowa
SOMETH I NG
NEW
IS COMING TO
J IWB

Wolverine natators
face strong Salukis

I HII IMAGE

LEAD GUITAR& VOCAL;
MIKE PINERA OF
CACTUS AND IRON
BUTTERFLY

Today at 4 p.m., Michigan's
swimmers take on a strong
Southern Illinois squad at Matt
Mann Pool.
Led by world class butter-
flyer Jorge Delgado, the Salu-
kis present a serious challenge
to the Wolverine tankers
whose record stands at 4-1.
Delgado has posted a 1:50.3
in the 200 fly this year, a mark
which is less than a second off
the Big Ten record set by In-
ATTENTIOF

diana's Mark Spitz in 1971.
"Although our divers are
stronger," said Coach Gus
Stager, "we're going to need
a superior effort from our
swimmers."
While the men battle at home,
the women's team travels to
East Lansing to swim against
arch rival Michigan State.
I-
KSCOR ES
NBA
Detroit 113, Atlanta 103
Boston 96, Kansas City-Omaha 87
Buffalo 105, New York 99
Chicago 86, Seattle 81
Houston 95, Milwaukee 91
NHL
Vancouver 4, Atlanta 1

/ .BI J Si. ,
r _ ,
__/[ __ - 'fit'- ..-,

WE THINK SO.

,c
'S

FOCUS: Workshops for
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT
Applications are now available for the
following groups:
lien's Group Leaderless Thesis Support
Vomen's Group Black Graduate Student
:oupe's Group Women with Student
tates of Husbands
Consciousness Recently Divorced

ANN ARBOR CLOTn'NG
GANN ARBOR AINAR CE 1939
BIG & TALL.01w .

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