100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 04, 1973 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-04

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

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, February 4, 1973

PaeIIMI i THE MICHIGAN .DAILYIISund.y, Februa.r. .. -973

Rowe, Murray lead
track team to victory

Michigan icers rally

but come

up

frozen

By JEFF CHOWN
Rec~iving a strong perform-
ance from the field event men, and
a vast improvement from the dis-
tance runners, Michigan's track
team ran all over Penn State 85%
to 45 yesterday at Yost Field-
house.
Probably the outstanding per-
formance of the meet was junior
Kim Rowe's smashing of the Yost
Fieldhouse record in the 440 yard
run. The Jamaican Olympian's
48.2 was four-tenths under Kent
Bernard's old record, set in' 1964,
and one tenth off the Michigan
team record. Rowe, later mod-
estly commented, "It was medi-
acre, but I must admit I'm not
really disappointed." Rowe also
anchored the winning mile relay
team.
Michigan had two dourble win-
ners in freshman Abraham But-
ler, and multi - talented God-
frey Murray. Butler led team-
mates Mark Bohlke and Pete
Hill in a 1-2-3 sweep of the long
jump, and later copped the triple
jump.
Murray did something a little
different, running both the high
hurdles and 60-yard dash. Michi-
gan is weak in the sprints this
year and Murray has been em-
ployed as a sprinter as well as a
hurdler. The strategy paid off as
Murray won both easily, later re-
Rowe-ing to records
MILE RUN - Bob Hilman (PS),
4:10.7.
SHOT PUT - Steve Adams (M),
58-62.
440-RUN - Kim Rowe (M), 48.2.
LONG JUMP - Abe Butler (M),
23-51.
70 YD. III HURDLE - Godfrey
Murray (M), 08.4.
1000-RUN - Jim Morrison (PS),
2:11.4.
HIGH JUMP - (tie) Doug Gibbs
(M), Mike Nowacki (M), 6-5.
60-DASH - Godfrey Murray (M),
06.3.
600-RUN - Al Cornwell (M), 1:12.1.
POLE VAULT - Don Albert (PS),
14-6.
300-DASH - Greg Syphax (M), 31.
880-RUN - Bill Bolster (M), 1:56.3.
TRIPLE JUMP - Abe Butler (M),
48-31,f.
TWO-MILE RUN - Gary Gittings
(PS), 8:57.7.
MILE-RELAY -- MICH (Rosenbau
Chapman, Syphax, Rowe), 3:28.3.

marking, "I was a sprinter in high
school so it wasn't too bad. I just
want to keep healthy so I can do
both."
The most exciting race of the
day was undoubtedly Bill Bol-
ster's stunning victory in the half
mile. Bolster was in fourth placeI
at the halfway mark in a race
that !ooked like a duel between
Michigan's Bob Mills and Penn
State's Bob Hillntan.
On the last lap Bolster came
out of nowhere andnipped bothj
at the line. Bolster, who was all
smiles later, had earlier finished
second in the mile with a 4:12.5
clocking, but still had the finishingj
kick. "I felt tremendous, I just
really came out strong on that
last lap.
Michigan completely dominated
the field events. Besides the long
jump sweep, stalwart Steve Ad-
ams led teammates Mike Lantry
and Brian Block to another sweep
in the shot-put. Mike Nowacki and
Doug Gibbs tied for first in the
high-jump both going 6-5. Fresh-
man Jesse Meyers also went 6-5
but wasn't scored in the meet.
Another bright spot for Michigan
was Rick Schott's performance in
the two-mile. Schott took second
with a 8:59.1 beating Penn State's
Charlie McGuire, who was the
AAU 10,000 meter Junior Champ,
in the last quarter - mile. Schott
was happier about his time than
beating McGuire, later comment-
ing; 1 feel great about going un-
der nine' minutes. It's been a long
time getting it together, but I
really feel like I'm coming on
now." George Khouri also looked
good in the two-mile with a 9:17.6
time.

By FRANK LONGO
It couldn't qualify as a heart-
breaker.
But then again it wasn't a dis-
aster, either.
Complain about the officiating,
if you will, or simply praise Mich-
igan State as one of the better
teams in the WCHA.
But no matter how you look at
it, the Spartans of East Lansing
rode home on the long end of an
8-5 score, the result of their hockey
contest with Michigan at the Coli-
seum last night.
Michigan attempted to come
back from an 8-2 deficit at the
end of two periods, but three
goals in the opening minutes of
the third stanza just weren't
enough to overtake the high-fly-
ing Spartans.
"Michigan was just head-hunt-
ing there for a while," remarked
Michigan State coach Amo Bes-
sone. "They weren't really con-
centrating on skating." The stats
bore him out. (19 penalties were
called in -all.)
Wolverine goalie Robbie Moore,
on the other hand, put at least
some of the blame on the referees.
The facts bore him out.
For the second time in two
nights, Michigan defenseman Tom
Lindskog was penalized for delay

of the game when he was appre-
hended covering the puck. How-
ever, referees Frank Larson and
Don Wilkie failed to take the same
action when State players appear-
ed to commit the same "infrac-:
tion," twice yet, once at center
ice. "Evidently it doesn't matter
when they do it," commented Wol-
verine mentor Al Renfrew later.
Anyway, although Green and
White and Maize and Blue may'
have been the colors of the day,'
plain old black and blue might
definitely have been more in or-'
der. The opening period was bare-
ly three minutes old when State
winger Dennis Olmstead was eased
into the boards by Michigan's Paul
Paris, only to have play called
while he lay there on the ice with
what was later diagnosed to be
merely a bad case of being eased
into the boards while skating off-
balance.
Surprisingly enough, only once
did the heavy body contact erupt
into even a partial melee. Mid-
way through the second period,
the referees decided to clear the
ice of the especially active play-
ers by sending two men from
each team off for roughing. That

State goalie Ron Clark.
Wing Pierre Sarazin tipped the
puck behind Clark at the left goal-
post, and when Clark turned
around to look for it, Ashworth
swooped in to poke in his sixth
tally of the season.
The numerous Michigan State
fans in the crowd of 3594 had some-
thing to cheer about when the
rumor was spread that second-
place Wisconsin had lost. Although
Michigan fans normally don't need
to pay attention to what happens
that high up in the WCHA they
might be interested in knowing
that eighth-place Minnesota Du-
luth comes to town next weekend
for an eight-point series, spelling
perhaps Michigan's last hope for
a playoff berth.
Gymnasets,
tumble over
Ha wkes

u

Daily Photo by DENNY GAINER
Jarry and Werner battle for puck

4
1

INDIANA STAYS UNBEATEN

Gophers

outm uscie

By The Associated Press
X4MNNEAPOLIS -ThP Minnesnita

Greg Syphax, who won the 300 Gophers blasted the Purdue Boil-
yard dash in the Michigan Relays, ermakers 70-53 last night in Big
continued in his specialty winning Ten basketball behind Clyde Tur-
it with a time of 31.0. Al Cornwell ner's 18 points and devastating
came up with an easier than ex- backboard domination.
pected victory in the 600 yard The ninth-ranked Gophers, rais-
dash, to round out a very success- i ei sean rec rs, and
ful daV in the middle distances. ing their season record to 14-2 and
Big Ten mark to 4-2, clinched their
Coach Dixon Farmer was espe- victory out-scoring Purdue 18-1 in
cially pleased by this success. "Us- a span of seven and one-half min-
ually middle distance runners are utes early in the second half.
the last to come around in the in- Purdue, suffering its most lop-
door season. But these guys really sided loss of the season fell to
looked great today. Bill Bolster 12-5 overall and 5-2 in the Big Ten.
was terrific. And also, our field The Boilermakers trailed 34-24
event ereal c t h at halftime and had pulled to with-
event men really came through. 'in 38-31 with 17:48 left in the game.

ii

The Gophers erupted into a 56-32
lead with their surge as Jim Brew-
er scored six points, Turner and
Ron Behagen three each and Dave
Winfield four.
The Gophers held a 54-34 edge
in rebounds, led by Brewer's 12.
Behagen :added 13 points to the
Minnesota attack, Brewer 14 and
Winfield 10.
John Garrett led Purdue with 16.
points. Frank Kendrick, held score-
less in the second half, scored
eight points, 11 off his average.
;:' : r;i' ;.-: : : :::: .a ::: :; .:::: i .. .i:".
:Big Ten Standings

Hoosiers can Cats
BLOOMINGTON - Indiana Uni-
versity's fifth - ranked Hoosiers
blew open a tight game in the
second half yesterday and rolled
past Northwestern 83-65 for their
sixth straight Big Ten basketball
victory
The first half was close, with
the Hoosiers taking a 42-38 lead
into the intermission. But Indiana,
playing much of the second half
with four freshmen and one soph-
omore, steadily widened the lead.
The victory came at the free
throw line, as Indiana converted
29 free throws, while the Wild-
cats hit just 11.
Northwestern had 20 turnovers
and committed 32 fouls. John Rit-
ter, topped the Hoosiers with 20
points. Mark Sibley, who fouled
out with 4:18 left, had 20 for
Northwestern
Bucks badgered
MADISON - Kerry Hughes and
Leon Howard combined for 45
points in leading Wisconsin to an
84-76 upset Big Ten basketball vic-
tory over Ohio State yesterday.
Hughes, who entered the game
with a 9.5 point average, drilled
in 21 points and Howard 24 in pac-
ing the Badgers to their seventh
victory against nine losses. The
Badgers are now -2-6 in the Big
Ten and Ohio State is 2-3.
Allan Hornyak, the Big Ten's
leading scorer, cut loose for 35
points but the Badgers shut off
most of the other Buckeye scor-
ers.
Wisconsin jumped to an early
lead over the cold Buckeyes, who
hit only 33 per cent of their shots
in the first half, but the visitors
Have a flair for
artistic writing?
If you are interest
poetry, and music,
drama, dance, film.
or writing- feature
stories about the
arts: Contact Ar
Editor, c/aThe
Michigan Daily.

battled back and trailed only
40 at she half.
Hughes was hot at the out
of the second half and Wiscon
surged to a 10-point advanta
which it held on to despite a f
court press employed by the Bu
eyes.
* * *
Cows eat corn
EAST LANSING - Mike Rob
son went on a se2ond half sho
ing saro wit) 24 points, sink
11 of 14 field goal attempts
pace Michigin State to a 94-89E
Ten b-skwtb-ll victory over Io
yesterday.
Iowa l1d 49-43 at halftir

Pu rdu e
41- mostly on the shooting of senior
guard Rick Williams, who scored
set 26 points before intermission with
sin 11 of 17 shots.
age But Williams managed only four
full points in the second half and Rob-
ck- inson became the hot hand as the
Spartans broke a 75-all tie on. a'
free throw by Bill Kilgore with
seven minutes left and then never
trailed.
in- Robinson finished with a game
ot- high 33 points, while Kilgore added,
ing 20 points for the Spartans, and
to Lindsay Hairston scored 22.
Big Williams totaled 30 points for'
wa Iowa, and, Kevin Kunnert, Neil'
Fegebank kand Candy LaPrince
me, each had 14.
MW~jim

ended that. By THERESA SWEDO
Some of the fireworks came in A few excellent performances
the form of goals, too. Spartan highlighted an otherwise sleepy
senior center Bill Sipola opened Michigan gymnastics victory over
the scoring after only 59 seconds Iowa yesterday afternoon. Iowa
with a slap shot from in close kept it close all the way, but fin-
which cleared Moore's right shoul- ally succumbed 161.40 to 159.80.
der. Sipola sailed in on a two-on- Michigan captain Ray Gura
one break but elected to shoot, racked up another all-around meet
using Norm Barnes as a decoy, to title with a total score of 53.0
give State the quick lead with his points and Monty Falb woke up
first of two goals. the Crisler crowd with his out-
Roy Ashworth tied it up for the standing 9.4 performance on the
Wolverines eight minutes later rings, 'the highest score of the
with his first of two on a play meet.
which featured some pretty fancy The Wolverines captured every
skating by center Randy Neal. event but the floor exercise, losing
Picking up the puck at center ice, that 27.1 to the Hawkeyes' 27.25.
Neal broke in alone on three MSU Iowa's Bob Salstone turned in a
defensemen. He faked one, skated 9.25, the crucial score, in the event.
around another, and from the right No one managed to break into
boards shoveled the puck toward the nine's during the pommel
horse performance. All-around
Goal blues man Bruce Keeshin, who missed
FIRST PERIOD last week's Minnesota meet due
SCORING: 1. MSU - Sipola (unas- to illness, still didn't look up to
sisted) 0:59; 2. M - Ashworth (Sara- par, scoring a 6.9.
zin, Neal) 9:27; 3. MSU - Sturges -
(Ross) 10:.1; 4. MSU -Sipola (Boyd) Joe Neuenswander's 9.2 and
14:22. Monty Falb's 9.4 packed a one-two
PENALTIES: 1. M - Culen (illegal punch on the rings, both score-wise
check) 3:31; 2. MSU - Chaureat
(charging) 3:50); 3. MSU - Pavelich and in terms of crowd reaction.
(slashing) 11:55; 4. M - Falconer Iowa cut into Michigan's point ad-
(slashing) 13:17; 5. MSU - Ross (hook- vantage, though, with a 8.95 from
ing) 19:12. all-around man Bruce Waldman,, a
SECOND PERIOD19.05 from Carl Walin and a 9.1
SCORING: 5. MSU - DeMarco
(Chaurest, Barnes) 3:02; 6. M - Neal from co-captain Dan Repp.
(Jarry, Mallette) 3:58; 7. MSU - Calder Michigan's vaulting speciaiks
(Colp, Boyd) 4:41; 8. MSU - Stuf'es Pierre LeClerc dazzled the crowa
(Ross, Drews) 5:43; 9. MSU - Moron with an impressive 9.2 perform-
(Ross) 10:25; 10. MSU - Calder (Colp,
Bolton) 16:16. ance. Ward Blacks second vault
PENALTIES: 6. MSU - Barnes brought him an 8.6, 'his first a
(charging) 3:34; 7. M - Lindskog(e- hard fall.
lay of game) 4:09; 8. M -- Morettohadfal
(roughing) 6:00; 9. M - Falconer On the parallel bars, Bob John-
(roughing) 6:00; 10. MSU - Boyd son turned in an excellent per-
(roughing) 6:00; 11. MSU -- Pavelich formance, nearly equaling ; his
(roughing) 6:00; 12. MSU - Geeley
(interference) 12:39. Minnesota score, with a 9.1. Jean
THIRD PERIOD Gagnon contributed a fine 9.1,
SCORING: 11. M - Fox (Paris, Mo - while Ray Gura took an 8.8.
etto) 1:53; 12. M - Falconry (Trudeau, Hawkeye Carl Luebben Arew
Moretto) 2:53; M - Ashworth (Neal
Sarazin) 5:41. hearty applause from teammates
PENALTIES: 13. MSU - Pavelich for his 8.95 performance on the
(holding) 0:27); 14. MSU - Sturges bars, but Dave Luna took the hon-
(cross-checking) 6:01; 15. M - Mooreo.
(slashing) 8:19; 16. M - Lindskog ors with his 9.0.
(holding) 12:57); 17. MSU - Chaurest In the high bar, the event that
(roughing) 17:01; 18. M - Fox (rough- spelled Michigan's doom last year
ing) 17:01; 19. M - Trudeau (holding) against Iowa, the Wolverines turn-
18:15.
1 2 ' 3 Tot ed in some of their best scores.
Clark (MSU) 10 12 10 32 Jean Gagnon and Bob Darden
Moore (M) 12 10 20 42 shared first place with their scores
Officials: , Frank Larson and Don of 9.2, while Gura made it three
Wilkie
AtteII~ndne:P!3594 nine's with his 9.05.

i

{1

Indiana
Illinois
Purdue
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Michigan State
Ohio State
Iowa
Wisconsin
Northwestern

w
6
3
S
4
4
3
2
2
2
1

L
0
1
2
2
4
4
3
S
6
5

Pct.
1.000
.750
.714
.667
.500
.429
.400
.286
.250
.167

'"'":":Y."::'"::"'r'l'r ii.MFr .Zti{fr".:::{".::{"'ri4:?Y'PYf,.isi:};{X::}:":s i?:":v'":'+?:if ,yi}i'i r:$isY:" Jl:''bSI;.":,l{;Y4:Srr,:!r."""'S:"r?, ,,r";";""';f"{;:vr":;r ";"y
j. r>;:;.};{.Ctr."?::v r ~Y.":., j, Y:.;.; flr{11.YJ,.YS"n"Pfv."P'.::v.:"."."rsr.".."a.,.<;{..::rdmln ::":".rse".".":P.":$:":r: ."'%'fl.:.".,:"ri r..7"."..4{h:4ln.Prri"1,

Yesterday's Results
Illinois 76, MICHIGAN 75
Michigan State 94, Iowa 89
Indiana 83, Northwestern 65
Wisconsin 84, Ohio State 76
Minnesota 70, Purdue 53
Tomorrow's Games
Illinois at Northwestern
Indiana at Ohio State

:

SCORES

NW

I M- WRIN

'.*,

i

!

AP Photo

A All

'113' ~- ..~ i -

_.... L__ __ "_

R

I

p ..- - I-f

r

I1



I

f

4 :43
~ l~frItian Dt
OFFICE HOU RS
CIRCULATION - 764-0558
COMPLAINTS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED ADS - 764-0557
10 am.-4 p.m.
DEADLINE FOR NEXT DAY-12:00 p.m.
DISPLAY ADS - 764-0554
MONDAY thru FRIDAY-12 p.m.-4 p.m.

PARTICIPATE
in University Committees
14 Graduate and Undergraduate
Student Seats Are Vacant
. U-Cellar Board (3)
. Research Policies (1)
" University Coucil (2)
T Teacher Awards (1)
" Civil Liberties (1)
" Proper Role (1)
" Student Relations (2)

NHL
Detroit 1, Atlanta 0
Buffalo 1, New York I. 1
New York R. 7, Boston 2
Philadelphia 2, Chicago 2
Pittsburgh 2, Minnesota 1
vancouver 2, Toronto 1
W HA
Chicago 4, New York 2
NBA
Atlanta 105, Buffalo 101
Boston 104, Philadelphia 100
New York 95, Cleveland 90
ABA
Virginia 142, Memphis 125
Indiana 110, Kentucky 103
College Basketball
Louisville 88, St. Louis 49
Marquette 70, De Paul 55
Florida St. 80, Seton Hall 61
Tennessee Tech. 75, E. Tenn. St. 65
Notre Dame 94, Xavier (O) 68
Boston College 75, Fordham 74
Penn State 74, Georgetown D.C. 64
Temple 71, American 60
Pitt 83, William & Mary 61
Colorado 83, Iowa State 81
Jacksonville 96, Rhode Island .83
Houston 90, Cincinnati 85..
Kent State 72, W. Michigan 52
Georgia 81, Florida 78
Cen. Michigan 103, Buffalo St. 83
Syracuse 91, LaSalle 84

MICHIGAN STATE'S Mike Rob-
inson dribbles up court as Iowa's
Jim Collins (53) defends in yes-
terday's Michigan State triumph
over the Hawkeyes.

Ohio Univ. 62, Toledo 61
E. Carolina 61, Furman 57
N. Carolina St. 64, Virginia 59
Air Force 72, Corpus Christi 53
Hiram 95, Bethany 84
Arkansas 90, Rice 69
Ariz. St. 91, Wyoming 62
Tulsa 95, Drake 94
Chicago 66, Ill. Tech 54
Stanford 73, California 68
Long Beach St. 103, L. A. St. 82
Penn 88, Brown 60
Tennessee 82, Auburn 74
Providence 70, Niagara 66
Vanderbilt 83, Kentucky 76
Princeton 85, Yale 73
SW Louisiana 76, Tenn-Martin 57
Clemson 74, Ga. Tech. 57
Case Western 91, Alleghany 82
Capital 92, Denison 55
E. Stroudsburg 89, W. Chester 68
Presbyterian 65, Erskine 58
Albany Pharmacy 80, Eisenhower 60
Marshall 100, Eastern Ky. 76
C. W. Post 57, Kings Pt. 48
Harvard 64, Columbia 59
Rio Grande 97, Malone 92
Huntingdon 105, Goshen 80
Lebanon Valley 110, Buhlenberg 76
Lake Superior St. 79, Mercy 71
St. Leo 83, Palm Beach Atlantic 49
Stetson 95, Charleston 52

,

Interested in
Tastern Religions
(The East, It's Religions, It's .Hope)

I

i

,!

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan