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March 15, 1973 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1973-03-15

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Thursday, March 15, 1913


page Seven

Thursday, March 15, 'I'9!3 I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

By The Associated Press
ETROIT - The Montreal Cana-
diens rallied for three goals in the
third period to defeat the Detroit
Red Wings, 5-3, last night in a
National Hockey League East Di-
vision contest at Olympia Stadium.
Before the largest crowd to ever
witness a NHL game at Olympia,
Jacques Lemaire paced the Cana-
diens with two goals and an assist.
Other Montreal goal getters were
Henri Richard, Guy Lapointe and
Murray Wilson.
Henry Boucha,- Mickey Redmond
and Bill Collins tallied for Detroit.
The victory left Montreal with a
13-point hold on first place in the
East Division, while Detroit clings
to fourth with 79 points, one more
than the idle Buffalo Sabres.
Montreal opened the scoring
with Richard notching his eighth
of the season shortly before the
seven .minute mark of the first
period following a successful de-
fense against a Detroit power play
while Pierre Bouchard sat out a
holding penalty.
Boucha counted his 10th of the
season with help from Red Beren-
son and Thommie Bergman early
in the second. The Canadiens came
back with the teams playing five
aside as Lapointe counted his 18th
goal less than four minutes before
the end of the period.
Montreal ran the -count to 3-1
early in the second when Ace
Bailey and goalie Roy Edwards
collided at one side of the De-
troit net and Lemaire's long blue
line shot trickled over the goal
Montreal went up 4-1 on Wilson's
14th at the 10:44 mark. The
Wings battled back and with Mon-
treal's Larry Robinson in the pen-
alty box, Redmond clicked for his
44th and with less than three min-
utes to play, Collins cut the Mon-
treal margin to a single goal.
With less than a minute re-




The victory moved Chicago 10
points ahead of the Philadelphia
Flyers in the race for first place
in the NHL's Western Division.
New York remained in second
place in the Eastern Division two
points ahead of the idle Boston
Pappin's first goal, at 15:53 of
the first period, put the Hawks
ahead 2-1 after Chicago's Cliff
Kormoll and Now Y k'c Td d I-

Trackmen place sixth at NCAA
By MARCIA MERKER as easy as pie for the Michigan dual between State and Michigan
Who wouldn't want a track team senior standout. who both finished with a 3:14.1
with three nationally, if not inter- Michigan Coach Dixon Farmer clocking. That might have been
nationally, recognized stars? Or a points to, the younger thinclads as the story at Cobo's NCAA's if
homogeneous squad of B-plus the key to the successful season. Murphy had not tripped.
trackmen that literally ran away This is the crux of the newly This year's squad depth from
with the Big Ten indoor track acquired field depth. lower classmen besides the flower-
crown? At the beginning of the year ing of veteran thinclads has
Michigan wouldn't! who would have expected Mike brought the team, that was eighth
Michigan State can keep its Nowacki, a freshman high jumper in the Big Ten two years ago, to
touted iron men and Indiana its from Wisconsin, to challenge Kan- second this year and better yet to
silver medals because at Yost sas' Bary Schur, '73 NCAA runner- the point of overpowering a Michi-
Fieldhouse, Michigan wants and up, and Indiana's Dennis Adama, gan State track stronghold.
has thesteam' thatnfares better Big Ten champ, down to the wire Coach Dixon Farmer is bound to
overall. at the Michigan State Relays and be tired of playing bridesmaid to
t th w Purdue, respectively? Probably not Indiana in- this year's cross-country
Just this last weekend, in the even Dixon Farmer. and indoor track seasons and who
NCAA indoor track championships, Abknows, maybe Michigan will be
the Detroit News picked Michigan After the Big Ten duel between first this spring n Big Ten out-
State as a favorite for the title but Nowacki and Adama, Mike, feeling i door track. The Wolverines cer-
they finished a disappointing thir- restricted due to a hamstring in- tainly have the talent.
teenth behind Michigan. It looked jury, commented, "I felt like I at t
as if State could have pulled it could have jumped 7-2 today." An-
off but '72 Olympian gold medalist other Wolverine freshman high At..
Gerald Tinker pickled Marshall jumper, Doug Gibbs, amazed al- A nnl A rbor's
Dill and Spartans Bob Cassleman most everybody, with a third at

aiw mvew 1orx s 1e rv-
maining, Detroit Coach John Wil ine had opened the scoring.
son pulled goalie Edwards in fav-j Lou Angotti and New York's
or of an extra attacker, but the Rod Gilbert traded goals in the
move backfired when goalie Ken R od ertotrad thenl P th
Dryden of Montreal cleared the second terild an en appin
puck to Lemaire at the Canadien's score the inher for Chicago at
blue line and a 78-foot drive 73*en
caught the open net.
* * Celtics crunch
Pistons misfire BOSTON - J o h n Havlicek
scored four points in the final 15
DETROIT - Jim McMillan and seconds Wednesday night and the
Jerry West led a fourth period streaking Boston Celtics clinched
surge as the Los Angeles Lakers a tie for the National Basketball
held off the Detroit Pistons for a Association's Atlantic Division title
121-112 National Basketball Asso- with a 111-107 victory over the Bal-
ciation victory last night. timore Bullets.

After the Pistons twice pulled
within one point of a tie in the
final period, McMillan and West
took over with some clutch shoot-
ing and passing as the Lakers,
who already have clinched their
third straight Pacific Division title,
posted their 65th victory against{
only 19 losses.

* * *
SRaiders plunder
NEW YORK - Wayne Rivers
fired in two goals and Ron Ward
took over undisputed possession of
the World Hockey Association
scoring lead as the New York
Raiders beat the Houston Areos

AP Photo
DETROIT GOALIE Roy Edwards (1) and teammate Larry Johns-
ton pause to admire Canadien Henri Richard's shot into the goal
(presumably located somewhere to the left). Montreal's Frank
Mahovlich (27) watches in stunned amazement.

All five Laker starters scored at -last night.
least 18 points, led by Gail Good-
rich with 27 and McMillan with SWEEP SOUTH:
24, Wilt Chamberlain followed with -_
22, Bill Bridges hit 20 and West
had 18 points and 17 assists. 7
* * *9-- ^ --

Black Hawks so(
and 37th goals of the
the Chicago Black Haw
victory over the NewI
ers in the National Hoc
last night.

iPPin's 36th


yen shine

year paced By MARK RONAN
ks to a 4-2 Spring frosts, tropical depres-
York Rang- sions, and national political con-
key League ventions occasionally conspire to
render life in Florida something
- less than a continual episode of
balmy ecstacy. To this list un-
happy plagues a small group of
Floridians might wish to amend
the name of the Michigan La-
crosse Club.
Recently, several Florida la-
crosse teams had the uncertain
honor of hosting the Michigan
stickmen who responded to the
Southern hospitality shown them
by stomping the sunshine players
into the dust in the initial mo-
ments of what may well prove
an auspicious season.
In the first of several contests,
the Michigan "B" team played
the best that could be; offered
by the University of Miami to
a 4-4 draw.
Florida International Univer-
sity provided the next day's op-
position. Michigan fought to a
7-4 advantage as the first half
came to a close and Wolverine
coach Bob Kaman stated, "We
kept it close by our sloppy play
in the first half." Nevertheless,
he noted, "we completely domi-
nated the second half." The final
score, a 20-5 Michigan triumph,
more than supports his conten-
The Wolverine attack, which
tallied five goals, was led by Don
Holman's six scores. Midfielder
Jim Kilkowsky notched another
three goals.
On the following day, the Uni-
versity of Miami simply could
not equal the speed of the Mich-
igan attackers and midfielders
and succumbed 19-8. Kilkowsky
alone matched the entire Miami
offensive effort with eight goals.
Holman was credited with four
and attackman Terry Cotter and
midfielder Scott Boyd with two
Speaking of the Spring trip,
Kaman observed, "All in all,
we went down to play, the exhibi-
tion games, get in shape, and
get to know one another. The
results seem very encouraging
and of course we won the
AP Photo games." He added, "We're really

going to be strong."
Unfortunately, a couple of mid-
fielders, starter John Spelman
and Ken Rahn suffered knee in-
juries, and Rahn, at least, is
lost for the season.
However, with the exception of
the injuries, all else was most
Even without the services of
Dick Dean, one of the Club's
most prolific scorers, and the
experienced Rick Bays, the Club
fared extremely well. A number
of y o u n g players commanded
considerable attention by reason
of their surprisingly good play.
"The defense," Kaman also
pointed out, "really looked good
down there. The starting defense-
men are being pressed hard by
Bo Cooper.,Paul Smith, and Neal
Shaver, all of whom played very
well in Florida."
Additionally,' two gifted goal-
tenders are engaged int a deter-
mined battle for the starting
spot. Senior Tim Cotter in the
words of Kaman "has the edge
right now but Charlie Crone, a
sophomore, is really pressing
him. I won't know till later who
will start, but it's a nice situa-
tion for a coach to be in."
This Saturday, the Club ven-
tures into the hopes and uncer-
tainties of a new season as it
journeys to Ohio for an encounter
with Oberlin College. Ten oppo-
nents are scheduled to meet the
Michigan stickmen (seven of
whom will come to Ann Arbor).
Of special interest are the games
with Notre Dame and Michigan
State (in a season-ending home-
and-home series). Michigan fell
to both last year in hotly disputed
contests and Michigan's drive for
revenge will be a central factor.
T h o u g h the Wolyerine la-
crossers upended Oberlin 6-0 last
year, Michigan stickmen in pre-
vious seasons, buoyed by a
strong exhibition performance,
have gone to play a little re-
garded Oberlin team only to fall
on their patronizing faces. Mich-
igan must gear itself to play a
As You Like It-!
Dascolo Barbers

In sun,
strong game while adapting to
the usual sloppy conditions of
the Oberlin field if the season is
to begin on a triumphant note.
The Michigan Lacrosse Club is
a member of the Midwest Club
Lacrosse Association, and this
June, for the first time, one team
will represent the Association at
the National Club Championships
in Baltimore.
Kaman has said, "We really
think we have the team to do it
this year. I don't feel at all it's
unrealistic to talk of an undefeat-
ed season. We have the person-
nel and the team. The players
sense they have a good team.
There is a tremendous sense of
team spirit. Among other things
we'll need plenty of goals from
Dean, Holman, Kilkowsky, andI
DiGiovanni and o t h e r s. But
things look good."

and Ken Popejoy ran third and
fifth in the 600-yd and mile runs,
respectively. Probably State's
greatest letdown happened in the
mile relay first leg, as Mike
Murphy tripped, shattering the
dreams of a first place finish in
that event.
The Big Ten champs, Indiana,
could only muster a fourth in the
1000 and a tie for fifth in the high
Take a look at the more success-
ful squad, the men clad in Maize
and Blue. Yes, they did receive a
definitive second to a powerful
Hoosier club in the Big Ten cham-
pionships at Purdue but the Wol-
verines rated eighth in the NCAA's
to Indiana's 38th.
Michigan had the ability, in
Kim Rowe and Godfrey Murray,
to make points in the national
contest while Indiana, though
very good overalltlackedsthe
Fstellar standouts. At the same
time, Michigan overpowered the
Spartans, with their famous
names, because of the Wolverine
team depth.
At the Big Ten indoors, Rowe
sliced a track record each time his
winged feet hit the tartan track.
In fact, Kim managed a new 440
world record for an indoor 220 flat
track, 47.2 seconds. During the
NCAA's the Jamaican Olympian
got a solid second behind Southern
Illinois' Terry Erickson.
Murray faced more renown com-
petition than Rowe at the NCAA's,
such as '72 gold medalist Rodney
Milburn in the 60-yard high hur-
dles. Still, Murray pulled a third
in Detroit while Milburn reeled off
three consecutive 6.9s. A first in
the Big Ten 70 high hurdles proved

6-10 in the Big Tens.
The other pleasant surprise for '1 neIi s wi n
Michigan, at Purdue, came from
freshman Terry Hart in the pole
vault. Rallying to fourth in the Speciai to The Daily
conference, Hart assaulted 5-0 to KALAMAZOO-"We played well
tie his personal best. enough to win, but that's all we
Steve Adams, weakening in his did," commented Ann Arbor Pio-
latter-season appearances, man- neer Coach Eldon Rouse after a
aged a first in the Big Ten shot sloppy 68-55 win over the Lansing
put but hurling two feet shorter East Quakers.
than his season best of 60'7". The victory moves the Pioneers
Neither Adams nor his fiercest into the regional finals Friday
Big Ten competitor, Colin Ander- night against Kalamazoo Central.
son from Minnesota, could qual- Kalamazoo won their game over
ify for the NCAA finals. Benton Harbor by a 78-70 score.
One of the four times that Michi- The Pioneer explosion was spear-
gan did succumb to State during headed by All-State center Bob
the vacation championships oc- Elliott who pumped in 22 points.
curred in the Big Ten mile run Elliott was stymied much of the
against a Spartan named Popejoy. first half but came through with
Michigan's Bill Bolster ran a 4:10.4, a strong performance in the second
1.8 seconds slower than his fastest half to lead the Purple and White.
clocking this season. The cross pioneer forward Tom Schnee-
country. star will have a chance berger made some key plays as
ne t hseason to redeem himself. he tallied 10 points and 11 rebounds
Farmer said, "We sure will m during the contest. Schneeberger,
our seniors next year like Godfrey, who is otherwise known as Elliott's
Eric, and Greg." And that is only right hand man, was confident
too true. Michigan willbe hurting that the Pioneers would go all the
in the high hurdles and the sprints, way in state tourney.
without Murray, not to mention the For area high school fans, it
loss of % of the mile relay team. has been over 40 years since an
The mile relay team, a com- Ann Arbor team has captured a
bination of Greg Syphax, Al Corn- state championship, but as the
well, Eric Chapman and Kim Pioneers showed by winning with
Rowe, electrified the crowd and sloppy play, if they play up to par,
track in the Big Ten's. It was a there should be no stopping them.

..V .as ',; "}:p:}::;i:.. . .: gi

MAR. 15-7:30 p.m.
Public Library
(on Fifth)



NAIA Tournament

Xavier, La., 67,
Sam'Houston St., Texas 60
Augustana, Ill., 64, Defiance, Ohio 61
wisconsin-Green Bay 72,
South Carolina State 55
Maryland, Eastern Shore 95,
Ferris, Mich., State, 90
Slippery Rock 104,
Quinnipiac, Conn., 75
westmount, Calif., 6,
Missouri Southern, 70
NCAA College Division
Kentucky Wesleyan 87, Roanoke 63
Brockport St. 79, Riverside 78
New York 5, Houston 1

Exhibition Baseball
New York, N, 6, Detroit, 4
New York, A, 3, St. Louis, 1
Cincinnati, 5, Pittsburgh, 4
Baltimore, 4, Minnesota, 3
Boston, 7, Montreal, 6
Los Angeles 121, Detroit 112
Boston 111, Baltimore 107
Phoenix 120, Philadelphia 114
Montreal 5, Detroit 3
St. Louis 1, Atlanta 1
Chicago 4, New York 2
San Diego 108, New York 98
Indiana 113, Utah 106

1. Should we run for school board? (possible
2. Election of two male steering committee mem-
3. Revenue sharing.
GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe
Friday Noon Luncheon
Buffet 35c
Political Science Dept.; Sioux Indian

Major in ran Studies beginning in your Junior year.
Complete your bachelor's in only one year including study
in London with trips to the Continent.
Apply now for June '73 -August '74 program.
Limited enrollment - Coeducational.
Write: Urban Studies Admission, Bradford College,
Bradford, Mass. 01830 (near Boston)


No International Dinner this week; attend

Hammerin' Hank
Hank Aaron, displaying the per-


' "

fect form that has made him an f :
all-time great, strokes a single
against the White Sox yesterday.{
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