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November 17, 1973 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-17

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

Page Six
By ANDY GLAZER
The doubters now believe. Last
night at Yost Ice Arena Michigan's
amazing hockey team slugged it
out with arch-rival Michigan State,I
matched them check for check,;
goal for goal and came out of it
with a 7-6 victory that was one of
the wildest in Wolverine hockey;
history.
Michigan drew first blood when
Randy Neal scored at 1:29 of the
first period. From then until the
final buzzer it was strictly end to'
end hockey, with defense at a
minimum and hitting at a pre-
mium.I
It was not the best night to be
a goaltender. With the score tied
1-1 midway through the first per-
iod, Randy Trudeau neatly per-
sonified the entire game by hand-
ing the puck to MSU's Steve
Colp, who accepted the gift and
immediately deposited it in Wol-
verine goalie Robbie Moore's net.I
Moore did not appreciate the ges-
ture.
That marked the first time this
season that the Wolverines, now
4-0-1, had trailed in a game. "I
was really proud of the way our
kids reacted," said Coach Dan Far-'
rell. "It's really a tribute to thisa
team, the way they came back."1
The game was marred by 231
minor penalties, which usually;
left one team playing shorthanded.I
"The real key to this win," said
Farrell, "was when we kept them
from scoring the two times they;
had a five-on-three advantage. I'
wondered whether or not we could
stop the State forwards, and even

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, November '17, 1913

Saturday. November 17. 1913

J i
(illy
sp",orts
NIGHT EDITOR:
JIM ECKER
though they got 6 goals, we stop-
ped them in the key situations."
One of the reasons the icers
were able to give up six goals
and win was the play of sopho-
more Don Fardig. The Taylor,
Mi. resident tallied a pair of
goals, and Farrell couldn't con-
trol his joy over the forward's
play. "Fardig must have played
40 minutes," said Farrell. "He
doesn't know when to quit." He
was appropriately named the
games' number one star.

State
that went against us out there to-
night."
MSU Coach Amo Bessone had
a different point of view. "Don't
take anything away from Mich-
igan, they came at us and they
beat us-but the referees were
terrible out there. They weren't
calling charging all night long.
They let the game get out of
hand, and the bad calls hurt us.
But wait until tomorrow night.
When we're at home, some of
those kids that were running and
charging at us, we won't even
see them."
The use of "kids" may have been
unintentional, but it shows some-
thing. With 30 seconds left in the
game, a crucial face-off was held
in the Michigan end. There were
three of the promising freshmen
that Farrell recruited out on the
ice-Kris Manery, Pat Hughes and
Rob Palmer. And they're going to
get better as they get older.
Amazing.

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1

Fardig's two goals came after'
John Sturges had tied the score at M'milks Moo U.
5-5 for State. The 7-5 lead gave 1 2 3 Total
Moore some breathing room, but MsU 2 3 1 s
even though he emerged a winner, MICHIGAN 2 3 2 7
Michigan's netminder wasn't en- SCORING
tirely pleased with himself. It was 1 M-Neal (una.) 1:29; 2. MSU Ross
the diminuitive goalie's slashing Colp (una.) 10:42; 4. T. Lindskog (una.)
penalty which created a Spartan PP 15:57; 5. M-Manery (T. Lindskog,
power play and the chance forPalmer) PP 1:21; 6. MSU-Ross (Sturges,
Barnes) 8:50; 7. MSU-Colp (Calder,
Sturges' tally. Barnes) PP 9:15; 9. M-Falconer (Paris)
10:49; 10. MSU Sturges (Barnes, Ross)
Moore had a few thoughts on the PP 15:25; 11. M-Fardig (Palmer, T.
other penalties in the game as Lindskog) 4:54; 12. M-Fardig (werner)
well. "We definitely got the worst PP 8:28; 13. MSN-Rice (Colp, Calder)
deserved9:14.
of it from the referees. I deserved Goalie saves 1 2 3 Total
my penalty, and I'm upset about Clark (S) 15 714 36
Moore (M) 1511 10 36
it, but there were a lot of bad callsI Attendance: 6,742

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tr

Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI
MICHIGAN WINGER PAUL PARIS (IS) is held off by Michigan
State defenseman Kelly Cahill right in front of Spartan goalie
Ron Clark. The Spartans stopped this Michigan thrust, but the
Wolverines proved victorious 7-6 before 6,742 electrified fans at
Yost Ice Arena last night.

0

TON IGHT
CHARLES CH1APLIN

Michigan seeks impressive win at Purdue
today in final tune-up before OSU clash

By ROGER ROSSITER
WEST LAFAYETTE - "Good
afternoon ladies and gentlemen and
welcome to this the twenty-fifth'
football encounter between Michi-
gan and Purdue," or, as it has
been called recently, "the game
before THE GAME." -
No sane person anticipates the"
type of blood and guts, knock-
down, drag-out battle that the Wol-
Today's game will be broad-
cast at 1:30 p.m. over radio
stations WAAM 1600 AM;
WPAG 1050 AM; WUOM 91.7
FM; WCBN 650 AM and 89.5
FM; and WWJ, 950 AM. It will
also be delay-telecast viatCable
Channel 3 on Sunday at 8:00
p.m. and again Wednesday at
8:30 p.m.

to build up some momentum for
next week's all-or-nothing crusade,
in the Wolverines' 101,701 - pew
sanctuary.
Despite a few minor injuries,
Michigan enters today's game
in comparatively good physical
condition. "Nobody has been rul-
ed out," Schembechler emphasiz-
ed. "(Dave) Elliott, (Tom)
Drake, and (Doug) Troszak have
shoulder injuries, while (G il)
Chapman is also hurt." Whether
Schembechler will risk further
injury to these players or opt
to let their back-ups handle to-
day's challenges will not be
known until kickoff.
Schemblechler admitted the Wol-I

verines want to give the aerial
game a good tune-up in advance of
the Big Ten finale. But Purdue is
far more vulnerable to the run, and
this leads to the weekly question:
Will Michigan pass when running
is both safer and easier?
Chances are the Wolverines will
disdain passing again unless their
ground game is stopped (unlikely)
or the victory is cinched early on.
So don't be surprised if the Maize
and Blue grind, out the yardage
predominantly on the ground
through the injury-riddled Purdue
front line. That's the strategy Min-j
nesota used last week in destroy-
ing Purdue 34-7, and you have to
believe if that's the way to punc-

ture the Boilers,

Schembechler

will do it.
The defensive keys to halting
the Boilermakers will be stop-
ping freshman tailback sensa-
tion John Northington and keep-
ing the ball away from fleet split
end Larry Burton. In the past
two weeks, Northington has gone
from the spotlight of stardom fol-
lowing his five-touchdown per-
formance versus Wisconsin, to
the depths of despair last week

when his three fumbles led di-
rectly to the Riveter's embar-
rassing loss at Minnesota.
But the day's big question will
likely not be whom is victorious.
Rather it will be how impressive-
ly and by how many points victory
is attained. Will Michigan put it all
together and give Purdue a re-
sounding thrashing, or will fumbil-
itis and a possible letdown pro-
duce another unimpressive tri-
umph?

COME TO A
COFFEE HOUSE

THE LINEUPS
MICHIGAN PURDUE

SAT

., NOV. 17-8:30 P.M
Israeli Food-Falafal

A.

verines and Boilermakers h a v e
had the past two seasons, in whichj
eleventh-hour Michigan f i e I d
goals clinched spine-tingling 20-17j
and 9-6 victories. For the Boiler-
makers, at least, the incentives
of past years are just not present.
Both in 1971 and '72 the Boil-
ermakers were still fighting for a
possible share of the Big Ten
championship with the accomp-
anying Rose Bowl invitation. But
this year, Purdue finds itself
stuck in the quagmire of medio-
crity known as the "Big Ten al-
so-rans."

(27)
(78)
(61)
(50)
(65)
(73)
(83)
( 9)
(31)
(44)
(43)
(91)
(75)

Keith Johnson (170)
Curtis Tucker (240)
Mike Hoban (232)
Dennis Franks (223)
Dave Metz (235)
Jim Coode (245)
Paul Seal (218)
Dennis Franklin (180)
Ed Shuttlesworth (225)
Chuck Heater (200)
Clint Haslerig (194)
Walt Williamson (224)
Doug Troszak (240)
Tim Davis (200)
Dave Gallagher (245)
Don Coleman (217)
Steve Strinko (235)
Carl Russ (215)
Don Dufek (195)
Dave Elliott (170)
Barry Dotzauer (162)
Dave Brown (188)

Offense
3E (22)
LT (64)
LG (68)
C (51):
RG (69)
RI' (77)
TE (81)
QB (14)
FB (35)
TB (24)
WB (41)
Defense
LE (93)
LT (74)1
MG (54)
RT (90)
RE (97)
MLB (32)
WLB (65)
Wolf (31)
SIiB (42)
WIIB (39)
S (21)I

Larry Burton (182
Steve Schaefer (232)
Jeff Romack (222)
Frank DiLieto (235)
Ralph Perretta (245)
Ken Long (260)
Barry Santini (222)
Bo Bobrowski (199)
Pete Gross (202)
Mike Northington (165)
Bob Herrick (180)
Joe Tenkman (210)
Ken Novak (263)
Mark Gorgal (219)
Stan Parker (240)
Bob Hoftiezer (187)
Rick Schavietello (213)
Mark Gefert (213)
Bill Knox (187)
Fred Cooper (185)
Tim Racke (182)
Carl Capria (181)

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Charles Chaplin was one of the most prominent victims of McCarthyism in the
1950's. Never quite deported, he went into voluntary exile for more than 15 years.
He made A KING IN NEW YORK in England in 1957, a satiric spoof of the U.S.
Fifties, and never allowed it to be released in the United States until now. The
film will be seen in its U.S. theatrical premiere in New York next February, but
you can see it this Saturday night in Ann Arbor.
-and-
KAREN BLACK and RICHARD BENJAMIN in
Portn z.y's Cmplaint

The past two Michigan-Purdue (56)
clashes were "just what we need- (71)
ed" at that time, according to the (39)
Wolverines' main man, Bo Schem- (59)
bechler. And after the way the
Wolverines have bumbled a n d!(33)
and stumbled their way past some (35)
of the league's alleged 'patsies," (45)
there's just no question that Mich- (25)
igan needs a resounding triumph ( 6)

Gridde pickings

1. Ohio State at MICHIGAN (pick'
score)
2. Michigan State at Iowa
3. Purdue at Indiana
4. Illinois at Northwestern
S. Wisconsin at Minnesota
6. UCLA at Southern Cal
7. Nebraska at Oklahoma
8. LSU vs. Alabama (game in
Birmingham)
9. Arizona at Arizona State
10. Pittsburgh at Penn State

11.
12.
13.
14.
is.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Harvard at Yale
Texas A&M at Texas
Tulane at Maryland
Florida at Miami (Fla.)
Massachusetts at Boston College
Colgate at Rutgers
Missouri at Kansas
Oregon State at Oregon
Columbia at Brown
Ohio State Lanterns at DAILY
LIBELS

If MR. SPOCK weren't a human computer,
he'd need a handy portable calculator. And
if he needed a handy portable calculator, it
wouldn't be logical for him to go anywhere
other than U-CELLAR, where they have the
lowest prices in this quadrant. So trek on
by and check it out for yourself at the UNI-
VERSITY CELLAR.

- -
Boston 105, Milwaukee 90
Detroit 125, K.C.-Omaha 98
V-R FOOTBALL
Toledo 13, MICHIGAN 7
For the student body:
CUFFED
Denim
Baggies
$788
reg. $12.00 aualitv

- - - --------

MrA

IF UNWANTED PRAGNANCY IS A PROBLEM
WF C"'A W4 I YI

Ii

Karen Black (Five Easy Pieces) and Richard Benjamin (Diary of a Mad Housewife)
in the film of Phillip Roth's bestselling sensation.
-coming
WIIAAPHREY RO A R T FFSTIVAL

II

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