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January 14, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-14

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


Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, January 14, 1975

OPTIMISTIC ABOUT FUTURE:

oken
By SCOTT LEWIS Anoth
Coming off an impressive per- Wolveri
formance in last weekend's Big Bob Joh
Ten Invitational, the Michigan ity. Des
gymnasts head into the dual ence thi
meet portion of the schedule is lookin
with an optimistic outlook. return 1
Coach Newt Loken labeled with his
last weekend's performance as Bob can
nothing less than "terrific." parallel
"We're starting to put it all The W
together," the enthusiastic Lo- free, hoc
ken said. "We were hurt by Culberts
injuries before, but now we can fracture
have more people in the line- non, wit
up." remainc
Randy Sakamoto returned The
from an ankle injury to come Ten In
through with a first place finish was th
in the floor exercise. Richard in the
Bigras, plagued by wrist prob- by co-c
lems, surged to third place in Keeshin
vaulting. Michig
Ten ch
"Keesl
Billboard claimed
ance w,
ATTENTION golfers: A work on
meeting of the Michigan golf was a b
team will be held Wednesday, Other
Jan. 15 at 4 p.m. at the Uni- gan we
versity Golf Course Clubhouse. Jerry P
Anyone interested in joining third, r
the team for the spring season horse,
should attend. ken as
* * *heel."
LA CROSSROADS: All in- On th
terested stickmen should trot -
over to Wines Field Building
(corner of Hill and Division)
on Tuesday, January 14 at
7:3 to find out about the
jMICHIGAN LACROSSE CLUB.

lauds

M'

gmnasts

er bright spot for the
ne gymnasts is senior
nson's return to eligibil-
pite his lack of experi-
is season, Coach Loken
ng forward to Johnson's
to the lineup. "I hope
backlog of experience,
pull it together on the
bars," said Loken.
Volverines are not injury-
wever. Co-captain Carey
on, recovering from a
d wrist, and Jean Gag-
h a shoulder injury, still
on the sidelines.
highlight_ of the Big
vitational for Michigan
ie superb performance
all-around competition
captain Bruce Keeshin.
In beat out former
an gymnast and Big
ampion Ray Gura.
hin was terrific," ex-
Loken. "His perform-
as indicative of the hard
his part. Beating Gura
ig thrill for him."
top finishers for Michi-
re Rupert Hansen and
oynton finishing first and
espectively, on the side
an event termed by Lo-
Michigan's "Achilles'
e rings, Kurt Golder and

Joe Neuenswander of Michigan
placed second and third, behind
Jack Malmedahl of Indiana. In
vaulting, Gura captured first
place, while Michigan's Pierre
Leclerc and Richard Bigras
finished right behind him.
Gura and Johnson finished
one-two on the parallel bars,
while on the high bar, Michi-
gan swept the top three spots.
Bruce Medd, Bob Creek and
Keeshin finished in that order.
The only competitors in the
trampolines were Michigan's
noted bouncers. John Kauffman
finished first, Mason Kauffman
second, and Sam Roberts third.
All of Michigan's top finishers,
as well as the rest of the team,
drew much praise from their
coach, as they now concentrate
on individual opponents in the
dual meet portion of the season.
Next weekend they travel to
Baton Rouge, Louisiana to
tangle with Louisiana State.
Loken terms the Tigers as "su-
perb." "There are many places
to improve in, in order to get a
score to crowd LSU," says the
Wolverine coach. "We have our
work cut out for us."
After battling LSU, Michigan
travels to Minnesota before re-
turning home on February 1
to take on Ohio State.

Daily Photo by STUART HOLLANDER
Michigan gymnast Bruce Medd is shown working on the
parallel bars. Medd and the rest of the Wolverines travel'to
Baton Rouge, Louisiana Friday, to meet Louisiana State in
their first dual meet of the season.
haun-rats icers-

AP Photo
Why are these men smiling?
Pittsburgh Steeler quarterback Terry Bradshaw and head coach Chuck Noll flaunt the Vince
Lombardi trophy. The Steelers overcame the Minnesota Vikings 16-6 in Super Bowl IX Sunday.

Errati

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E. University-662-0354

By FRED UPTON
The Wolverine hockey team
traveled to Michigan Tech last
weekend and split the two game
series with the Huskies. For
Michigan, this was the first time
that it had beaten Tech in
Houghton since February, 1967,
though Michigan topped the
Huskies three out of four times
in WCHA play this year.
Michigan did not play up to its
potential on either night, win-
ning 5-4 in overtime on Friday
and being thoroughly over-
whelmed 6-0, Saturday.
The Wolverines played well
enough to win on Friday and the
overtime victory was indicative
of the close game.
Michigan Tech was a hot and
cold team Friday. It completely
dominated the first period but
cooled down in the second stan-
za.
Michigan was able to take
advantage of this and outshot
the Huskies 25-16 in that period,
scoring two goals within 30 sec-
onds. The two rapid-fire scores
tied the game at three.
The two Wolverine goals
seemed to spark the Huskies
into action, and they stormed
back the third period, outshoot-
ing the Wolverines 25-8.
Michigan goaltender Robbie,

Moore handled the situation with.
his usual excellence and was
beaten only once, on a costly
penalty call, for too many men
on the ice, against Michigan.
Tech's action was fast and
furious and it looked as though
they would tally the winning
goal several times, but the
Wolverines withstood the pres-
sure and sent the game into
overtime, eventually winning on
Angie Moretto's goal.
The difference between the
two games was that Michigan
Tech did not let up Saturday
night. It didn't help matters
any with the poor play of the
Wolverines, either.
Michigan coach Dan Farrell
described the Wolverine action
in two words, "Nothing hap-
pened."
The Maize and Blue were
blown out of the game early and
never really threatened the
Huskies' lead.
The first ten minutes of the
first period were evenly match-
ed but after that it was downhill
all the way for the Wolverines.
Three goals within two min-
utes of each other seemed to
se'al the fate of the game and
put victory into the hands of the
Tech team.
It was a frustrating night for

Michigan. Even during Wol-
verine power plays the Huskies
seemed to dominate play.
N o t h i n g was encouraging
about the game. Farrell com-
mented later, "I guess we have
to go back to the basics."
The Wolverines will have to
improve in order to move up in
the WCHA standings. Currently
WCHA Standings
W L T PtsI

they are in 6th, 2 points behind
Tech and 4 behind Wisconsin,
this weekend's foe. After Wis-
consin, second place Minnesota
comes to Ann Arbor.
These are the teams Michigan
must beat to move up in the
standings. They have a rocky
road ahead, especially if they do
not straighten out this week in
practice.
As Moretto said after Satur-
day's loss, "This season has
been an up and down one all
year."

1. Michigan State
2. Minnesota
3. Colorado Coll.
4. Wisconsin
S. Michigan Tech
6. MICHIGAN
7. Notre Dame
8. Denver
9. Minn.-Duluth
10. North Dakota

13.
13
12
11
10
9
6
6
5
3

4
5
6
7
8
9
11
11
12
15

1
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0

2455 S. STATE ROAD... BETWEEN THE CAMPUS AND BRIAR WOOD.

27
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11 7. A
8. 0
6 9. A
10. K
12. M
13. A
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15. P:
16. 5M
17. R
18. T
19. M
120. 8S

The Top 20
By The Associated Press
iana (36) 14-0
*CLA (9) 12-0
ouisvinle (2) 11-0
. Carolina St. 10-1
[aryland 11-1
outhern Cal 12-1
Alabama 9-1
regon 10-1
rizona St. 13-1
.entucky 9-2
.asalle 12-1
[arquette 9-2
rizona 12-2
forth Caroiina 7-3
rovidence 9-3
[innesota 10-2
utgers 10-2
ennessee 8-2
[ICHIGAN 9-3
;outh Carolina 8-3

1972
828
730
644
535
490
387
336
279
249
l229
172
159
138
23
22
20
16
112

vs,

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The price of a college
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To cash in on all this jus
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It's a great way to f:nis
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where the sky's no lniit
in the Air Force.

education is skyrocketing.
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MOST OF IT
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DR. PAUL USLAN
Optometrist
Full Contact Lens Service
Visual Examinations
548 Church 663-2476

French Pianist PASCAL ROGE
Detroit Debut of 23-Year-Old Star
in Program of LISZT and RAVEL
THE DETROIT INSTITUTE OF ARTS
Founders Concert Series: Edith J. Freeman, Chairman
AUDITORIUM, FRI., JAN. 24, 8:30 P.M.
Art institute Ticket Office (832-2730),
All Hudson's $6, $5, $4

Have a few extra moments
during the day? Need
something to occupy your mind?
THEN, tuck a copy of
Crossword Puzzle
under your arm.

BE:

T

II

Program in Judiac and Gebraic Studies-Winter 1975
COURSE OFFERINGS:

MAKE THEM

BEGINNERS HEBREW: a multi-media
audiovisual approach to the teaching
of language.
INTERMEDIATE HEBREW
HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB
BASIC JUDAISM 1: an introduction to
Judaism and Jewish life for those with
no Jewish background.
BASIC JUDAISM 11: for those who wish
to explore the basic principles of the
Jewish religion.
AMERICAN JEWISH LITERATURE:
we will be reading and discussing in
depth three major American novels.
JUDAISM AND CHRISTIANITY: this
course will examine and compare
classical Jewish and Christian views.
MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT: Buber,
Heschel, Rosenzweig, existentialism
and the challenge of modernity.

A STUDY OF THE BIBLEE: a study of
Biblical religion particularly as it
relates to previous religions that
surrounded it.
HASSIDISM: Jewish mysticism in its
mass revival of 18th and 19th Century
Eastern Europe, prayer and song, dancing
and swaying, ascent to the heights of
the "Ein Sof."
INTRODUCTION TO MIDRASH: we
will discuss Midrash views of the story
of the bindirig of Isaac, but also the
nature and structure of Midrash.
THE ARAB-ISRAELI CONFLICT: a
study of source materials: this course
will deal with the origins and develop-
ment of the Arab-Israeli conflict and
the emergence of the Palestinian
national movement and the P.L.O.
THE ROLE OF WOMEN IN JUDAISM

Q Cf=UCTD ATlf'~bJ T... 1.... loim 'Id A nie vInn 1 S

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