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February 06, 1975 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-02-06

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

Thursday, February 6, 1;975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, February 6, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Bo names Schudel
as assistant coach

s°r
s
1

m

I formation

,By FRED UPTON
Paul Schudel was named yes-
terday by football coach Bo
Schembechler to replace Elliot
Uzelac, now head coach of
Western Michigan, as offensive
line coach.
Schudel comes from Syra-
cuse, where he was offensive
line coach under Frank Malo-
ney. Maloney left Schembech-
ler's staff one year ago as de-
fensive line coordinator to take
the Orangemen's head coaching
position.

State University, and New
Hampshire. He also served two
ears as a graduate assistant
SatMiami, while obtaining his
Masters degree in education.
THOUGH SCHUDEL was un-
NIGHT EDITOR available for comment after his
LEBA HERTZ appointment was announced, it
is expected that he will strongly
..;:, ::: ::< .:::...... :<::;:<:;:: contribute to the success of the
AX lnt ootaiiproram

Playoffs start .
. ,. .Open house soon
By JEFF LIEBSTER
IT'S PLAYOFF time again, and the competition appears to be
the best in many years. Tonight marks the beginning of the
Independent Basketball 'A' playoffs. This tournament and all
others will take place throughout the next two weeks, culminat-
ing on February 20.
On that Thursday night the IM Department presents its an-
nual Open House. Along with the Basketball Championship finals,
there will be demonstrations by various sports clubs, including:

or coached under him at Miami.
These include Chuck Stobart,
Tom Reed, Jack Harbough,
Gary Moeller, Jerry Hanlon,
and Tirrel Burton.
Miami known nation wide

Michigan football program.
Schudel and his wife, Mary,
have two small children.

..s.. ............... s Kayak, Boxing, Tae-Kwando and Women's gymnastics, and a
NBI G showcase of the entire intramural program.
a NBA STANDINGS i t e s is o t

TE 30 YEAR OLD Schudel for its "cradle of coaches"
was formerly an offensive tac- reputation, has graduated such
kle and tri-captain for Bo at men as Ara Parseghian, John
Miami of Ohio, graduating in Pont, Woody Hayes, Bill Mal-
1966. He was one of the few lorv oody He, Bl Mrw-
men in the annals of Miami his- and Paul Dietzel, Paul Brown,
tory to have lettered four years. Bmy ,
Before comning to Syracuse,
is WITH SCHUDEL'S appoint- Schudel was offensive line
s ment, seven of Bo's ten assist- coach for two years each at
ant coaches have either played William and Mary, Colorado

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division

Daily Photo by STUART HOLLANDEF
SENIOR LEFT-WINGER Frank Werner (16) rides a Minnesota Gopher heavily into the board
in last year's WCHA action. The Detroit native, affectionately referred to by his teammate
as "Motor City," is the third leading scorer on this year's Michigan squad with 26 points.

i
i
k

Boston
Buffalo
New York
Philadelphia
Central1
Washington
Houston
Cleveland
Atlanta
New Orleans

w
37
33
27
22

L
14
19
25
32

Pct.
.725
.635
.519
.407

GB ,
314,
16

Admission to the 'evening's activities is free to all students,
faculty, and staff members.
Next week, swimming highlights the numerous activities.
Monday, February 10 the women's open swim meet will
take place in Margaret Bell Pool beginning at 7:00 p.m. For
further information contact Ann Carney at the Coliseum at
763-5195.
Tuesday and Thursday the Residence Hall, Graduate, and
Fraternity swimming preliminaries will be held starting at
7:45 p.m. in Matt Mann pool. The finals in all three divisions
will take place on Tuesday, the 18th.

Division
36 15
26 27
24 27
22 33
6 43

.706-
.491 1 j
.471 12
.400 16
.122 29

tL~0 Uckih9
I ,lfl',,

REGIONALS AT CMU
Union garners gather

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Midwest Division
Chicago 30 21 .588
Detroit 31 23 .574
K. C. - Omaha 28 26 .518
Milwaukee 24 26 .480

I

Frank Werner...
.. Ja man of man words
By LEBA HERTZ
MICHIGAN'S FRANK WERNER may be. having his most suc-
cessful year in his college hockey career. The senior forward
already has 9 goals and 17 assists in what could be the Wol-
verines' best season since 1969.
Werner, who grew up in Detroit, started playing hockey
around the age of eight and developed his skills through the
years. He played with the Junior B Red Wings when they won
the nationals.
"It was excellent experience," commented Werner, "The
Howe Brothers were on the team. They were superb players.
As a walk-on, Werner joined the Michigan hockey team
in 1971. "I was admitted to Michigan more for academics
than for playing hockey," he remembers. "I didn't make up
my mind till late so I received no athletic scholarship.
In his first year with the Wolverines, Werner discovered
he had to change his style to adapt to the WCHA.
"At first I was surprised at how the college game was much
quicker than Junior Hockey," recalls Werner, who looks back
on his career with mature insight and a candid attitude.
"The seniors all tried to help you out a lot. I didn't expect
that much aid. A freshman is hesitant and it takes awhile to ad-
just from one extreme to another.
"I have come a long way from freshman year," continued
Werner. "I play more and have more experience. I try to help
the freshman. I treat them like anybody else.
Currently the Wolverines' third leading scorer, Werner
needs only one more point to improve on his 1972-73 sea-
son, his best, when he tallied 13 goals and 13 assists.
He acquired those points on a Michigan team that finished
in the cellar of the WCHA with a 6-27-1 record.
"The most disappointing time for me was the year we had
only six wins," Werner said, "I thought we had a better team.
It's just hard to play on the bottom."
In his four years at Michigan, Werner has had the oppor-
tunity to work under two coaches. - Al Renfrew and present
coach Dan Farrell.
"Renfrew treated each of us like a person and a man. He
expected us to act like one on and off the ice," Werner said. "le
wanted us to learn something about life. He stresses that.
"Farrell had a reputation before he came here for being a
disciplinarian. I think we overreacted. I thought hell, here
he comes - 'Little Hitler.' But he wasn't like that. He want-
ed to bring us from playing as individuals to playing together
as a teem. You ijst can't pl-y hockey and win with indi-
vid -l tvlent.
This year, like the rest of the team, Werner is still looking
for a fourth place finish (the last home playoff spot) in the
WCHt\.
"We never give up. We all know we got the best team in
the league: We just haven't put it together. If we have a chance
for fourth spot, it's this weekend.
In the Great Lakes Invitational against Harvard, Yale and
Michigan Tech, Werne', along with Michigan's leading scorer
Angie Moretto and defenseman Greg Fox, sat out the Harvard
game due to game misconducts received against Michigan State.
The Wolverines still managed to defeat number one ranked
Harvard 3-2.
"Harvard plays in a league with only one or two good teams,
Werner said, "I think the Crimson are overrated. There are
much better teams in our league. You just can't relax or a
ninth place team will beat you. You can't take any team in the
WCHA for granted."
Last year, Werner suffered a setback in his collegiate
career when he broke his ankle in a game against Michigan
Tech.
"I knew it was broken immediately," Werner remarked,

This weekend, sixteen Michi-
gan students will travel to Cen-
tral Michigan University in
Mount Pleasant for the A.C.U.I.a
regionals.
The Association of College
Unions, International is coor-
dinating the event as part of;
inter-collegiate competition in a
wide range of sports on the
regional, national andointer-
national levels.
THE MICHIGAN Union tra-
ditionally participates in A.C.-
U.I. men's bowling, bridge and
billiards. This year, however,
sees the addition of a women's
bowling team and the first wom-
an bridge player to ever repre-
sent Michigan.
All players were selected
through intra-Michigan competi-
tion. To determine the two five
member bowling teams, a fif-
teen game total pinfall tourna-
Iment was held.
In the men's division, Keith
West topped the group with a
strong finishing series of 630,
edging runner-up Roger Ziemba
by 10 pins.
NHL STANDINGS
Division I

ZIEMBA HAD led the field un-
til the final game by virtue of:
a 705 series and 256 game,
tournament highs respectively.
Third man, Doug Shepard
moved up from sixth by rolling.
222 and 210 in the last two
games. In an earlier tournament
this year, held at Bowling
Green, Shepard sparked a near
miss attempt by the Wolverines
to upset Michigan State (2757 to
2719) in the team event by
rolling a 645. The Spartans were
third in the nation last year.
Second in singles and party
to a third in doubles, Shepard
took second in all events, insur-
ing that a pleased Michigan
Union would amply sponser fu-
ture teams.
MIKE CLANCY, Shepard's
partner at Bowling Green, plac-
ed fourth.
Fifth man, Brooke Strang was
last year's All Campus Singles
runner-up and promises to help
make this team the strongest
from Michigan in many years.
Paul Baker repeated as al-
ternate, as he had for Bowling
Green, due to working the mid-j

topped over half of the men
competing.
The other women include Deb-
bie Marshall, Ruth Zimmerman,
Julie Brownell and Nancy Im-
men. The inconsistancy during
the demanding 15 game tourney'
shows a good chance of getting
hot at CMU and placing high in
every event.
The bridge team consists of
Frank Bell, Michael Karson,
James Lawniczak and Susan
Wolf; the billiard players are
Tom Clark and Vida Ride.

Golden Sta
Seattle
Phoenix
Portland
Los Angeles

Pacific Division
Gte 31 20
25 26
21 27
22 30
s 20 31 .

.608
.490
.438
.423
.392

Yesterday's Results
Los Angeles 113,
Philadelphia 110, ot
KC-Omaha 90, Portland 82
Boston 92, Milwaukee 90
Houston 124, N. Orleans 97
Phoenix at Seattle (Inc)
Today's Games
Detroit at Atlanta
Portland at Cleveland
K.C.-Omaha vs. Milwaukee
at Madison
Seattle at Phoenix
Washington at Golden St.

- For those who haven't been fortunate enough to visit it yet,
4 the Coliseum is currently open for use by sports enthusiasts
V2 of all kinds. On weekdays between 4 and 6 p.m. it is open solely
for use by women. Most weeknights the Coliseum is occupied
by various sports clubs, but there are many hours of open
recreation. To find out more call 763-5195.
I The Sunday Family program is in full swing and was highly
successful throughout January. It offers an opportunity for the
entire family to enjoy the extensive facilities for a very reason-
able price. If you have any questions, call Mike Stevenson at
the IM building at 663-4181.
Luv Your Guy or Gal"
AN LP RECORD MAKES A PERFECT
VALENTINE
CHOOSE FROM OUR VAST SELECTION
MUSIC SOP
The Midwest's Most Comprehensive Record Shop
417 E. LIBERTY 662-0675 Open Mon.-Sat. 10:00-5:30
Ofi.$$$$$$$$$$$.1-$

tl

POETRY READING
with
JOE RUESING
and
PAUL WEINER
THURSDAY, FEB. 6-7:30 p.m.
GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe



Philadelphia
N. Y Rangers
N. Y. Islanders
Atlanta

33
26
21
22

Division 2

Vancouver
Chicago
St. Louis
Minnesota
Kansas City
Montreal
Los Angeles
Pittsburgh
Detroit
Washington
SBuffalo
Boston
Toronto
California

26
25
19
13
10
Division 3

L
11
16
17
20
21
22
23
31
34
9
9
19
30
42
11
14
25
33

T Pts
7 73
10 62
13 55
11 54!

Spartans win
SOUTH BEND (P) - Mich-
igan State's unheralded Spar-
tans upset 14th-ranked Notre
Dame 76-73 last night despite
a 31-point performance by
Irish sophomore Adrian Dant-
ley.

S
6
9
6
7

57
56 night shift previous to bowling
47 Saturday morning. It was es-
2 pecially costly as he had aver-
aged 200-plus at the 1974 ACU's
at Kent State (his second all-
75 events finish there sent him to
71 the nationals at Indianonolis in
53 March).
36 West and Clancy were also
13
on that Kent team, West taking
second in the singles event.

A , kIU*E1VT.D~e*

31
29
21
13
4

13
13
11
10
5
7
11
7
9

Division 4

34
27
20
12

75
65
47
33

Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 4, New York Rangers 3
Atlanta 3, Boston 3, tie
Montreal 8, Detroit 5
Chicago 2, Minnesota 1
Washington at California (inc)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (inc)
Today's Games
New York Rangers at Philadelphia
Buffalo at New York Islanders
Minnesota at Boston
Toronto at Kansas City
Free Exhibition
Pocket Billiards
"PAUL GERNI"
FEB. 20-4 & 8 p.m.
Union Ballroom

THE WOMEN'S team is led
by a hard throwing lefty-Mar-
cia Katz, whose 2546 total
SCIENCE
FICTION
FANTASY
FESTIVAL
FEB. 13-16 ONLY
Community
Newscenter
1301 S. UNIVERSITY

"I heard it crack. When I brok
back from it.
"However, it was discouragin
ligaments. The doctor kept say-
ing, "another few weeks, anoth-
er few weeks'."
Frank Werner did come back.
Barring any injury this year, he
should have thebest season of
his collegiate career.
DR. PAUL USLAN
Optometrist
Full Contact Lens Service
Visual Examinations
548 Church 663-2476

ke it I figured I could come
g when I was told I had torn
- i

STUDENTS!

THE
Cross Eyed Moose
Is RUSHING
All Fraternities &s Sororities
FREE PINBALL
At the
CROSS EYED MOOSE
613 E. LIBERTY
TODAY: 6-7 P.M.
(Show us your shirts
or insicnia)

bO Y O
POLICY

U WISH TO INFLUENCE
DECISIONS ON HOUSING

Probably not. All things considered you do
what you do pretty doggone well. After all, no one
has taken your job. And you'reeating regularly.
But...
But have you ever considered what doing your
job just a little better might mean?
Money. Cold hard coinof the realm.
If each of us cared just a smidge more about
what we do for a living, we could actually turn that
inflationary spiral around. Better products, better
service and better management would mean savings
for allof us. Savings of much of the cash and frayed
nerves it's costing us now for repairs and inefficiency.
Point two..By taking more pride in our work
we'll more than likely see America regaining its
strength in the competitive world trade arena. When
the balance of payments swings our way again we'll
all be better off economically.
So you see-the only person who can really
do what you do any better is you.

ISSUES? Housing Unit Committee
needs non-residence h a I I student
members to provide input.
TO APPLY CALL WENDE BOWIE-764-6413

1!

i

i

I~ -A~II

.. . . ............

DON'T MISS THE ANNUAL
KIWANIS SALE
THURSDAY-10 a.m.-8 p.m.

flfl*)\/ L1fx I 1

b

I!

.I

CI

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