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February 17, 1973 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1973-02-17

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Saturday, February 17, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven I

Saturday, February 17, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page SeveiV

BADGERS 12th VICTIM,'

29-5:

Matmen

notch

perfect

season

Special To The Daily
MADISON-It was the same old
story at Camp Randall Fieldhouse
last night as the overpowering
Michigan wrestling team demolish-
ed the Wisconsin Badgers, 29-5.
The victory capped a perfect 12-0
season for the Wolverines, the first
such one in six years. The win also
marked the first time that a Mich-
igan wrestling team has gone 9-0
in the Big Ten.
"It was a gutty performance
from all our guys," stated elated
assistant coach Bill Johannesen
after the meet. Johannesen and
head coach Rick Bay were both
members of the last Maize and
Blue team to post a 12-0 record.
"We knew from the start that if
we wrestled well an undefeated
season was a possibility," added
Johannesen. "In fact, that was one
of our major goals for the year."
In achieving their "major goal"
the Wolverines couldn't have done
it in more convincing fashion.

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
BOB HEUER

In fact, he might have been the
outright best if not for the job
done by one Jarrett Hubbard at 150
pounds.
Hubbard was facing an opponent
that had been beaten only once in
his collegiate career. Badger Rick
Lowinger jumped to a quick lead
in the first period before Hubbard
could manage a takedown and an

that he will be a force to be ' seen. But for the Michigan Mat
reckoned with in the Big Ten Machine the biggest part of the
meet. year is yet to come.

Wolverine Gary Ernst, at heavy-
weight, chalked up the only pin of
the night as he layed Jim Vissers'
shoulders to the mat at the 4:41
mark of the final bout. Ernst was
extremely aggressive and looked
very tough as he remained unde-
feated in the Big Ten.
All in all, it was a fine ,win
that ended the most successful
dual meet season in years, per-
haps THE most successful that
Michigan wrestling has ever

It's on to Minneapolis for the
Wolverine grapplers as they at-
tempt to wrestle the Big Ten crown
away from perennial champ Mich-
igan State.
"Our team has the big horses
to score well in any tournament,"
commented Coach Bay. "We feel
we have the best chance of all the
teams."
Be it the Big Ten or the NCAA's,
the "big horses" will have to come
through in championship style.

AP Photo
OLYMPIC TRACKMAN, ROD MILBURN flashes toward a world record time of 7.0 seconds in the
65-meter hurdles last night in the Olympic Invitational Track and Field Meet in'New York.

escape.
The Wolverine junior made his
Michigan took the first six slim lead stand up through a
matches while building up a com- scoreless third period, and earn-
manding 18-0 lead. It was Badger ed a hard fought 3-2 decision.
Ed Vatch that broke the skein From there Michigan captain
when he decisioned John King at Mitch Mendrygal scored another
167 pounds. Roger Ritzman gain- .come-from-behind victory after
ed a draw with Bill Soucie giving his 9-6 margin gained three
Wisconsin their final points, points for the team score.
Otherwise, it was all Michigan. "Mendrygal was put on his black
Jim Brown, the tough 118 pounder, early and recovered in time to get
decisioned Jack Reinwand to start back in the match," relayed Johan-
the rout. Brown was followed by nesen. "It was a great second
Bill Davids, who nipped Jim Ab- effort."
bott by a 7-6 score. This was a Wsosngabdterpit
tight match withDavids gaining a Wisconsin grabbed their points
late takedown to sew the win up. In the two next weight classes with
Freshman Jeff Guyton mopped a tie and a win.
up Craig Herswill in one of those It wvas then that Ann Arbor
gutty performances that coach native Dave Curby posted a lop-
Johannesen mentioned. Next, Bill sided 13-5 win over his oppo-
Schuck grappled to a slim 4-0 nernt. It was the biggest victory
decision over his foe. The sopho- margin of the night and one of
more from Ohio was one of the the lesser known starters showed
best performers of the night for
the Wolverines.
Badgers blipped Lla-mo
118-Brown (M) dec. -,

NINTH STRAIGHT LOSS

Lethargic

3!',

icers stomped

By FRANK LONGO
Special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS-Who cares any-
more? The Michigan hockey team
evidently doesn't.
Mathematically eliminated from
any possible post season play by
their double loss to Duluth last
weekend, the Blue icers extended
their losing string to nine with a
not-even-close 4-1 decision at the
hands of Minnesota's Gophers here
last night.
The lone Wolverine standout was
freshman goalie Robbie Moore,
who threw his pads, glove, and
even his face in front of '60 Minne-
sota shots, includingtat least three
clear cut Gopher breakaways. Un-
fortunately, his defense wasn't
around to help out much on the
four that got by.
MINNESOTA evened its record
at 10-10-3 for a solid hold on sixth
place in the WCHA, quite a jump
from dead last, which the Gophers
held solidly last season, but haveI

since relinquished to Michigan,
which dropped to 3-21-0. The W.;-
verines have lost all 12 of their
games on the road this season.
The win may have been costly
for the Maroon and Gold, however,
as senior wing Dean Blais, the
leading Minnesota scorer over the
past four years, was lost to the
team with an injury that was later
diagnosed as a torn cartilege .in
his left knee..
Blais, one of the top players in
the WCHA, was chosen on the 1971
All-NCAA Tournament team, and
has already been drafted by the
pros.
The Gophers controlled the offen-
sive action for the greater part of
the opening perio4, outshooting the
Wolverines 20-14.
A rejuggling of the Michigan
lines was necessary with the ab-
sence of Gary Kardos, Julian Nix-
on and Paul Paris. But, although
Coach Al Renfrew opened with all
three seniors on the front line,
Captain Rick Mallette, Mike Jarry,

and Roy Ashworth couldn't get
things started for the Blue.
THE GOPHERS worked them-
selves free for a number of open
shots, but- as Minnesota's Bruce
Clark put it, "Moore was really,
snapping up those pucks."
The only goal in that stanzi
came with each team a man short
in the final minute when Minne-
sota sophomore Tom Dahlheimn
converted a shot by freshman Tomr
O'Brien.
Moore was hounded just as badly
in the Michigan net during th e
middle stanza, being called upon
to make another 18 saves. Unfor-
tunately, the nineteenth one got by,
fired by Cal Cossalter, for a 2-0
a Minnesota lead, whichrcould have
been much greater.
Gophers Jim Gambucci and Mike
Polich each had breakaways, but
each time Moore thwarted their
attempts. The lone semblance of a
Wolverine attack was initiated by
Randy Neal, who hit the post for
the only major Michigan scoring;
threat of the period.
In the opening minute of the
thirdeperiod, a shot byrBuzz Sch-
neider hit Moore square in the
face. As Moore attempted to re-
cover his balance, O'Brien's ba .c-
hander deflected off his skate for
the third Gopher goal.
WHEN ROBBIE HARRIS tallied
Minnesota's final goal eight mm-
utes later, the "Sieve, Sieve"
chant which has been making 's
way around the league arose from

the crowd of 3,073 at Williams
Arena.
Michigan defenseman Greg Fox
finally put the Wolverines on the
scoreboard with eight minutes re-j

Gophers growl
MICHIGAN 0 0 1-1 Mn-Splannbauer (highsticking) 14:21;
Minnesfta 1 1 3-4 9. M-Neal (tripping) 19:10.
THIRD PERIOD)
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: 3. Mn-O'Brien (Schnei-
SCORING: 1. Mn-Dalheim (Perpich, der) 0:45; 4. Mn-Harris (Buetow) 8:31;
O'Brien) 19:20. 5. M--Fox (Moretto, Falconer) 13:52..,
PENALTIES: 1. M-Jarry (cross- PENALTIES: 10. M-Lindskog (Cioss-
checking) 4:32; 2. M-Fox (interfer-I checking) 4:31; 11. Mn-Cossalter
ence) 14:10; 3. M-Dufek (roughing) (holding) 9:05; 12. Mn-Buetow (High-
19:06; 4. Mn-Spannbauer (roughing) sticking) 12:15; 13. M-Cullen (high-
19:06; 5. Mn-Dalhem (tripping) 19:56. sticking) 12:15; 14. M-Trudeau (elbow-
SECOND PERIOD; ing) 17:08,
SCORING: 2. Mn-Cossalter (Polich, SAVES BY GOALIES:
Buetow) 16:52. MICHIGAN (Moore) 19-18-23-60
PENALTIES: 6. Mn-Falls (elbowing) Minnesota (Shelstad) 14- 9- 9-32
7:54; 7. M-Cullen (tripping) 8:19; 8. Attendance: 3073

maining, when he let go a slap Rein
126-wand (w, 6
avids (M) dec.
shot from 15 feet out which drib- Abbott (W), 7-6
bled off a Minnesota player into 134-Guyton (M) dec.
the net. Heiswiul (W), 4-1
The fever around this town is I 142-Schuck (M) dec.
aimed toward tonight's basketball 150-Hubbard (M) dec.
game, and the way Michigan and Lowinger (W), 3-2
Minnesota playedthockey last C158-Mendrygal (M) dec.
night, one would think that was Christenson (WV), 9-6
167-Vatch (WV) dec.
all they were looking forward to, King (M), 7-0
also. . 177-Ritzman (M) drew
"Except for the goaltending," soucie (W), 1-1
noted Clark, "it was just like a 190-C3rby (M) dec.
Gauth (w), 13-5
backyard hockey game." No one Hvy-Ernst (M) pinned
argued with him. Vissers (W), 4:41
Today 1i1 Sports
Buckeyes stroke northward
THE BUCKEYES of Ohio State invade the wet confines of
Matt Mann Pool today and once again a Michigan team will-
seek to avenge the upset inflicted on the gridiron last fall. The
meet will begin at 4:00., In the continuation of lopsided battles
this should be more of the sar as Ohio State has deteriorated
rapidly from the strong team they had last year.
Due to the graduation of their top strokers the Buckeyes are
a sorry sight in the pool. For example, the Ohio State athletic
department is undertaking an all-out recruiting program-on
their own campus. The desperate search has reached the dorms
in an attempt to find some hidden talent.
In the air, however, the Columbus crew is inferior to few.
Still with them is Big Ten one meter diving champ Tim Moore
who should be the fanciest flyer Michigan has faced yet. Moore
is supported by a cast including Steve Skilken and Rich Matheny.
Unfortunately for the Buckeyes there are only two diving
events and by the time the second one takes place the meet
should already be all but over.
. *
Thinclads face Spartans
ONE OF THE more interesting track events of this season will
take place today at 4:00 in Yost Fieldhouse when the Wolver-
ine thinclads host their traditional rivals from MSU.
The Spartans, defending indoor and outdoor Big Ten cham-
pions, should prove to be formidable opponents. Headliner Mar-
shall Dill, recovering from a leg injury, will be featured in the
60 yard, 300 yard, and mile relay, while explosive Ken Popejoy
will lead an assault on the Yost track record. Both schools have
potential world-class mile relay teams, with best times within
striking distance of the world record, 3:12.1.
As usual, Michigan should be strong in the field events.
Freshman Mike Nowacki and teammate Doug Gibbs should
sweep the high jump, and Steve Adams and Mike Lantry should
do as well in the shot put. The pole vault could be exciting.
Although neither Michigan nor MSU have outstanding vaulters,
the ones they have are evenly matched.

pros ray
to play
NEW YORK (P)-The Executive
Board of the Major League Base-
ball Players Association called for
the opening of early spring train-
ing yesterday while negotiations
continue on a new contract with
the club owners.
The action by the board, com-
prised oftthe 24 clubbrepresenta-
tives, came after it met with ex-
ecutive director Marvin Miller to
discuss in detail the latest owners'
contract proposal made Feb. 8.
Also on Feb. 8 the American and
National leagues had announced
that early spring training was be-
ing postponed indefinitely. Miller
said after the meeting that some
parts of the latest proposal were
acceptablewhile other parts clear-
ly were not.
"Further negotiations are need-
ed," Miller said. "Meanwhile, the
players stand ready to report to
spring training while negotiations
proceed."
Last year a strike vote was made
during spring training and there
was a 13-day walkout, affecting
the start of the season, the first in
baseball's history.
} WIN
with
KAIMOWITZ
HRP MAYOR FEB. 19
Pd. political advertisement

AP Photo
QUINCY, the former mascot of the Traveling Cambodian Basket-
ball Team mugs happily for a photo little knowing that he will
shortly be sacrificed to the fearsome god, Misse the Hoope.
1 ".To Esablishiustice..."!..,
' -:-'- -
PETITIONS NOW ACCEPTED
FOR 10 VACANCIES ON iI
ia a
Central Student Judiciary
(ALL CAMPUS SUPREME COURT)
Inquire at room 3-L Michigan Union
Petitioning closes Monday, Feb. 19
MEN, WOMEN, AND ALL MINORITIES
OF ALL COLLEGES ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY
lrv. s{' 5
'{::'~v"iti ':;:y n:{:::J:.t }ii i::Fi: v- } :5vi i: i!4:{ JJi ~'v: :.ii:t %J'JSF ."::t'ii:'Mip:}5'r.J / J::C} .

Sixers bump surprised Pistons-
Knicks eke out win over Braves

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - Fred Car-
ter, Tom Van Arsdale and Jeff
Hallburton led the Philadelphia
76ers to a 119-106 National Basket-
ball Association victory over De-
troit last night, despite a season-
high 42 points by the Pistons' Dave
Bing.
It was the second straight win
for the 76ers under playef-coach
Kevin Loughery. Philadelphia led
most of the way, fighting off sev-
eral Detroit rallies.
Philadelphia. built up an 18-
point lead with 3:11 left in the
first half. Detroit managed to
cut Philadelnhia's lead to 97-84
with 7:11 left in the game, but
then the 76ers regained com-
mand.
Carter had a strong fourth quar-
ter, getting nine of his 27 points in
that period. Van Arsdale had 24
and Hallburton matched his pre-
vious career high with 22.
I ai
NBA
Philadelphia 119, Detroit 106
Chicago 100, Cleveland 92
Milwaukee 105, Houston 103
New York 102, Buffalo 98
ABA
New York 112, Carolina 104
Utah 124, Indiana 114
Denver 127, Memphis 121 0.T.
WHA
Philadelphia 9, New York 2
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Harvard 83, Brown 76
Yale 82, Dartmouth 69
Jacksonville 95, IIl, St. 86

Knicks nip Braves
BUFFALO -Walt Frazier, Dave
DeBusschere and Jerry Lucas led
a fourth-quarter surge as the New
York Knicks wiped out a 10-point
deficit and beat the Buffalo Braves
102-98 in a National Basketball
Association game last night.
The Knicks, who trailed by two,
three and six points,, respectively,
after each of the first threerper-
iods, were behind by 10 early in
the final quarter. They began their
comnelyk after trailing 87-79 with
5:45 left.
L'wa's m-4de a bylin, Frazier
scored the next six New York
not-ts and DeB jsschere made
two free throws with 3 mmin-
ltes left, tving the score at 89-
P11. A bseline shot by Lucas
with 3:05 to go put the Knicks on
ton to st-v.
Frazier led all scorers with 34
points, nine in the last six min-
~st -nd Lcas, who did not start,
widd ?2, incl dinQ 18 in the sec-
ond h-If. Bob McAdoo and Elmore
Smith had 22 apiece for the Braves.
jabbar-less Bucks win
MTLWAUKEE - The Milwaukee
B'cks, playing without injured star
Kiree Abd'il-Jahbar, got a com-
bined 81 paoints from Bob Dan-
dridge. Oscar Robertson and Lu-
cis Allen and held on for a 105-
103 National Basketball Associa-
tion victory over Houston last
night.
A basket by Dandridge with
j"st over one minute left pro-
vided' the decisive points, giv-
ing Milwaukee a 105-101 lead.
The Rockets, having trailed by

11 points with eight minutes to go,
closed to within 105-103 on a basket
by Jimmy Walker.
Fatted Cans
CHICAGO - The Chicago Bulls,
taking advantage of Cleveland
turnovers, broke open a close con-
test in the fourth quarter last
night and went on to defeat the
Cavaliers 100-92 in a National Bas-
ketball Association contest.
After grabbing a 51-43 half-time
lead, the Bulls' erratic play al-
lowed Cleveland to move within
one point at 55-54 early in the third
quarter.

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special duplex showing with "Bananas" a campus premiere
Pier Paolo Posolini's
screenplay by Pasolini from Broccaccio's DECAMERON
"Uninhibited and joyful
taking 10 tales out of the 100
in Boccaccio's DECAMERON,
Pasolini has created one of the
most beautiful, turbulent and
uproarious panoramas of early
Renaissance life ever put on -
film . . . the cast is composed
of amateurs, for Pasolini is j -
fascinated by the truth of un-
prepared faces. They are all
either extraordinarily beauti-
ful or extraordinarily ugly .<.>.
there is however, something
about their awkwardness that
gives a special dimension of
truth to the film itself."
-Vincent Canby, NY TIMES
TON.IGHT-r__J AL T 4nw.q '

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Vj 4

MCT
Review and practice testing program
for the Medical Collene Admission Test

4 1'p MIUIGMAIS N50
Enclosed plegse Rnd $g.co (checK or money
order Payable toi-c hiqoflensian) ifor one~
T5 mnic ohe nsiarn. ditiorvtal reo 41
Iif beK i$ 46 be ald

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