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November 29, 1972 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-29

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Wednesday, November 29, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Arizona

woos

M'

Pucksters

drop

two

grid

ass'to

Young

E
I
i
i
i
F'

By J
Jim Youn
defensive c
may be on
Michigan to
ing job att
zona.
Young fle
for an inter
letic Direct
took that po
after servin
Director at
One of St
Arizona Ath
pluck assis
Fred Snowd
and now he
Young, who
of the natio
teams in th

OHN PAPANEK young man, I've known him in the
ag, Bo Schembechler's ;past, but not too well." -
:oordinator ,since 1964, ly But Strack and Young have'
the verge of leaving made it clear that other people are -
iaccept a head coach- being interviewed for the job.
the University of Ai- JAmong the names mentioned arer
Dan Reeves, player-coach of the
ew to Tucson Monday NFL Dallas Cowboys, ex-Balti--
view with Arizona Ath- NIGHT EDITOR: more Colts coach Don McCaffer-
or Dave Strack, who BOB HEUER ty, USC assistant Dave Levy and
st less than a year ago San Diego State head coach Don
g as Associate Athletic Coryll. --j
Michigan. The vacancy in the Wildcats' But the announcement of
track's first moves as head coaching job appeared after Strack's choice is expected within
hletic Director was to the resignation of Bob Weber, who a week.
tant basketball coach was told by Strack before the sea- Young joined Schembechler at!
den from Ann Arbor, son began, that he would have to Miami of Ohio in 1964. He played"
is strongly considering "produce a winning team or else." on Ohio State's national champion-
has engineered some Arizona ended up its Western ship team of 1954 and transferred
n's toughest defensive Athletic Conference season with a to Bowling Green where he play-
e past four years. 4-7 record. ed on the 1956 Mid-American Con-
"They .(Arizona) contacted me ference championship team.Y
for the first time Thursday," He was an assistant coach at
Young said yesterday, "although Findlay (Ohio) College and Bowl- AP Photo
I had an idea they were interested ing Green before coaching football No blood, no foul
in me before that." at Limaw(Ohio) Shawnee High DAVE BING COULDN'T get over, under or around Portland Trail
If he did get the job, the man School, where he established a,
Whose defenses at Michigan over 23-game winning streak in 1963 Blazer Rick Adelman, so he went through him. Bing's Detroit
the last four years have yielded an before joining Schembechler at Mi- Pistons went through Portland to the tune of a 120-116 victory. Bob
" aaverage of 8.3 points per game, ami. Lanier tossed in a game-high 48 points for the Detroiters.
would have no second thoughts
about leaving.
"Arizona has the potential for GOES TO ANGELSI
having a terrific football pro-
gram," he says, "and I'd like to !0
. be part of it."
Young has been'consideredfor Frank !iobinso traded
other head coaching jobs since
coming to Michigan in 1969, among e
them Virginia and Minnesota. This HONOLULU G)-The Los An- day. for the Dodgers and was a 20-game
time, it was a phone call from geles Dodgers traded veteran slug- Accompanying Robinson to the winner for them in 1969. Strahler
Schembechler to Strack that first ger Frank Robinson and four Angels are pitchers Bill Singer I was 1-2 with a 3.26 ERA in limited
threw Young's hat into the ring, other players to the California and Mike Strahler and infielders service with Los Angeles last year.
"I have great respect for Bo Angels for pitcher Andy Messer- Bill Grabarkewitz and Bobby Val-I Grabarkewitz batted .167 with
Schembechler," Strack said, "Bo smith and third baseman Ken Mc- entine. four homers and 16 RBI in only 53
called me and I agreed to talk to Mullen in a seven-player trade at The seven-player swap took 16 games for the Dodgers, spending
im Young Young. He (Young) is a bright baseball's winter meetings yester- hours to negotiate and was com- much of the time on the injured
____ __ __ ____ ___ __ list. Valentine batted .274 with three
_ _--pleted early yesterday morning by hod BI.
OSU WINS Angels General Manager Harry, omers an 32 RBI.
IN UDalton and Al Campanis, player McMullen, the Angels' regular
personnel director of the Dodgers. third baseman last year, hit .269
"We're giving up an outstanding with nine homers and 34 RBI's.
ll Wepitcher to add punch, speed and It marked the second time that
B lue ruggers blow'finale versatility to our lineup," said Dal- Dalton has traded for Robinson.
eton."Robiehtsur cup'sagod -Frank spent the first 10 years of
ton. "Robbie has a couple of good his career with the Cincinnati Reds,
REW WHITEHALL years left. He is a proven per- then was swapped to Baltimore
former and an outstanding leader."Ithnws wapdoBlimr
gan ruggers ended the me an s d ar where he led the Orioles to four
tsour note as the Blue, I e k " p r s We have considered Messer- American League pennants in six
4 decision to Ohio State hsmith to be one of the best pitchers years. Dalton was player person-
old were shutout 20-0 in the majors," Campanis said. nel director of the Orioles when
s Saturday. FRIDAY Robinson, a 17-year veteran, that trade was made.
ruggers stalwart de- HOCKEY-Minnesota, at the Coliseum, 8:00 p.m. batted .251 with 19 home runs and - --
gain hindered by a lack SATURDAY 59 runs batted in in his only sea- -- ------__
punch, a problem that son with the Dodgers. He was trad- THE DEPT. OF GEOLOGY
chigan all season. "We BASKETBALL-NOtre Dame, at Crisler Arena, 2:00 p.m. ed to Los Angeles by Baltimore at SOUTH AND SOUTH
ossession in the rucks, WRESTLING-Pittsburgh, at Crisler Arena, 4:00 p.m. the winter meetings last year. PRES1
handle the ball once HOCKEY-Minnesota, at the Coliseum, 8:00 p.m. He is the only man in major "The C o
we just couldn't handle SWIMMMING-Big Ten Relays, at Columbus league history to have been votedTon
g enough to score," ex- -- - -- Most Valuable Player in both the A Slide L
disheartened Michigan crossed the goal line as they slip- Another overlap in the OSU back- National and American leagues
is Penoyar. ped a wing forward into the back- field on the open side resutled in and has a career total of 520 homes, MR. BARR
eyes generated the first field who in the resulting overlap another try and a 8-0 deficit for the runs. Research Geographer, Not. Geo
afternoon on excellent passed out to his unmarked wide Blue. Messersmith was 8-11 with a 2.81 can Mt. Everest Expedition; F
by the backs. OSU side wing for a try. The conversion With six minutes to go in the earned run average for the Angels Summit of Everest May 22, 1963
failed. game, Michigan finally began to last season and missed some play- 4 PM Wed. Nov. 29
Both teams exchanged missed move. An up and under fell into ing time because of a finger injury. .V.
71 0 It Epenalty kicks as the half ended 4-0 the Buckeye endzone but the: Singer was 6-16 with a 3.67 ERA
in favor of Ohio. bouncing ball eluded a Michigan
__The first 20 minutes of the sec- rugger who lunged for the ball as
NBA ond half were just as frustrating it squirmed out of the endzone.
Cleveland .4 for Michigan as the second half. The Blue drove back and man-
1o, Buffalo 94 Lawson through the Buckeye for- Chuck Holt recovered the ball afterk1Holt((coveqeutheebtlafte
, Houston 90 wards resulted in good yardage, a tackle and passed inside to Lasting peace will never be achieved with- tion are ackno
ollege Basketball but slippery footing prevented the Chuck Drukis who passed back out-
8 Toledo 96 Blue from advancing the ball in the side to Lawson for the try. The out a guide to truth. Because conflicting will end.
abama 67B ad ack l io sonf. faiths in something for which there is no We admit
ent. Mich. 84 (OT)I mauls after the tackle. conversion failed. fih nsmtigfrwihteei oW di

By ROGER ROSSITER
The Michigan hockey team took
it on the chin twice last weekend,
at the hands of the Wisconsin Bad-
gers, 5-3 and 7-2 at the Michigan
Coliseum. Oddly enough, Saturday
night's 7-2 drubbing was the closer
of the two contests as the Wolver-
ines played their best two periods
of hockey this year before col-I
lapsing in the final stanza.
Michigan carried the play to the
visiting Badgers for the first forty
minutes Saturday, displaying
some tenacious forechecking and
keen backchecking that disrupt-
ed Wisconsin's patterned offense.
DESPITE Michigan's spirited ef-
forts, the Badgers banged home
three goals before the Wolverines
finally connected. Dean Talafous'
goal with 6:47 gone in the second
period with both teams a man
short proved to be the eventual
winner for Wisconsin.
Just 1:20 after Talafous' goal, his
first of two, Bob Falconer scored
a shorthanded goal for Michigan,
shortening the deficit to 3-1. Fal-
coner tipped in a second rebound
after Badger goalie Jim Makey
robbed Randy Neal on a break-
away. Makey kicked the first shot
right back to Neal who swiped at
the puck while lying on his face
before Falconer whisked in to
score.
1 Don Fardig's goal at 9:28 of the
second period put Michigan within
one, 3-2, and the Wolverines did
everything they could for the next
ten minutes in a futile attempt to
to push the equalizer past Mickey.
The third period turned out to be
one of utter disappointment for
Michigan and sheer bliss for Wis-
consin as the Wolverines helped
the Badgers tally four unanswered
goals.
After Billy Reay, Jr., son of the
Chicago Black Hawks' coach,
notched Wisconsin's fourth goal,
Michigan gratiously added the
Badgers' fifth.
WITH A delayed penalty call
coming against Wisconsin's Dave
Arundel, Michigan coach Al Ren-
frew pulled goalie Robbie Moore
for a sixth attacker. An inadver-
tent Michigan centering pass,
however, rolled almost the length
of the ice into the empty Michigan
goal.
Arundel's penalty was then call-
ed, but before it expired, Norm
Cherrey picked off an errant Wol-
verine clearing pass at the Mich-
igan blue line and fired a high,
hard shot past a screened Moore.

That set the stage for Talafous' ernoon. Moore did not practice at
second goal with less than a min- all Thursday, bait when the whis-
ute to play in the game, which tle sounded Friday night he was
ended the scoring, back in front of the Michigan net,
FRIDAY NIGHT it was the Bad- apparently no worse for the
ger owerpla tha splledthewear.
Wol ries pday hathei fur Michel Jarry, who warmed up
Wolverines' doom as the first four before Saturday night's contest,
goals of the game came on power did not play a single minute, ap-
plays, three of them for Wis- parently due to a case of the flu.
consin. Frank Werner, also, suffered a
Randy Trudeau opened the scor- knee injury during the third per-
ing for Michigan, blasting a long iod of Saturday night's contest. His
shot from the left point past Wis- status for this weekend's series
consin's Dick Perkins at 9:44, but with Minnesota will likely not be
exactly five minutes later, John determined until later in the week.
Taft tallied the equalizer for the

Badgers.

Logan MVP
The Michigan football team
gathered for their annual ban-
quet last night. They selected
wolfman Randy Logan as the
Most Valuable Player for the
1972 season.
Bob Lundeen's goal with only a
minute remaining in the first per-
iod gave Wisconsin a lead it never
surrendered.
Wisconsin added two more goals
in the first 4:10 of the second per-
iod by Dave Pay and Lloyd Bent-
ley before Michigan's Gary Con-
nelly scored his first of two at
8:17"
The third period saw Taft notch
his second goal of the night for
Wisconsin at 4:24 with Connelly
following suit for the Wolverines
at 10:02.
Moore was his usually splen-
did self both nights. in the Michigan
net, making a couple dozen spec-
tacular saves among his weekend
total of seventy-five.
"I never saw any of those
goals," Moore said dejectedly after
Friday's game. "I was screened
on every one."
THE FACT THAT Moore even
played at all was startling enough
since the plucky little netminder
spent Wednesday night in the hos-
pital after taking a slap shot on
the head during practice that aft-

DISAPPOINTMENT was notic-
ably present after Saturday night's
contest, a game which the players
sincerely thought they should
have won.
"We played our best two per-
iods of the season tonight," la-
mented Randy Neal, "Then it all
just fell apart in the third.",
Penalties played a big part in
the Michigan demise. "We're ? a
chippy club," Neal added. "We
always seem to lead the league in
penalties."
Cutting down on penalties and
shoring up a leaky defense present
the two tasks facingthe Wolver-
ines if they hope to get untracked
and back into the Western Col-
legiate Hockey Association race.
Although the Wolverines have lost
seven straight conference games,
they can still turn an about face
and naildown one of the eight
WCHA playoff berths.
WCHA Standings ~

Michigan State
Denver
North Dakota
Wisconsin
Michigan Tech
Notre Dame
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Colorado College
Minn. Duluth

W
4
4
5
5
4
3
1
1
1
l

L
1
0
3
1
0
3
S
S

T Pts.
1 14
0 12
0 12
0 10
0 8
0 .8
0 S
0 2
0 2
0 2

_____ji

SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE
Everyone Welcome!

By AND
The Michi
season on a
dropped a 8-
while the G
at Columbu
The Blue
fense was al
of offensive
plagued Mic
could get p
but couldn't
we got it; v
the ball long
plained a
captain Chri
The Buck
score of the
ballhandling
New York 107
Detroit 120, P
Philadelphia
K-C Omaha 9
Baltimore 108
Cc
Mich. State 98
Texas 81, So.
u Ohio U. 86, Ce

Y AND THE CENTER FOR
EAST ASIAN STUDIES
SENTS
of Mt. Everest"
ecture by,
tY BISHOP
graphic Society; Member Ameri-
irst American Team to Reach
3.
Rackham Amphitheatre
Stih9 Pease
wledged, the war spirit in man
most disturbances stem from

LOTS OF PEOPLE

GRAD
COFFEE
HOUR
Wednesday, Nov. 29
8-10 p.m.
West Conference
Room, 4th Floor
RACKHAM
OUTSIDE ON THE TERRACE
LOTS OF FOOD

,_..__

WILD'S

MIDWEST OPEN:
Johnson's win paces gymnasts

By THERESA SWEDO
Despite an unexpectedly crowded field, the
Michigan gymnasts fared well in the Midwest
Open this past weekend. A nation-wide number
of schools, including New Mexico, Brigham Young
and Iowa State attended the meet.
Michigan's Bob Johnson won the parallel bars,
the only Michigan man to place first. Monte
Falb took fourth in the rings competition.
Captain Ray Gura placed seventh in the all-
around. Gura, a senior, is working on some
new side horse techniques.
The trampoline competition was less crowded
than the other six gymnastic events. Not recog-
nized by the NCAA, the trampoline event has
been dropped by some school's gymnastics pro-
grams.
The event has been accused of being overly
dangerous and too showy for a regular gym-
nastic event.
Sporting a fine trampoline combination, Mich-
igan succeeded in grabbing four places out of the
top ten. Chris Keene took first, followed by

Rusty Pierce in fourth place. Mason Kauffman
secured fifth and Mike Rowe ended up in the
seventh spot to round out the Maize and Blue
quartet.
The two-day meet began with compulsories
on Friday. Compulsories entail Olympic routines
that every gymnast must complete in his event.
In regular Big Ten competition compulsories
count for one half of the team score. The op-
tional routines make up the other half.
On Saturday the optionals were held, finishing
up with the finals in the evening. In an open
meet such as this one, no winning team is chosen,
but the top men in each event take home the
awards. Independents also competed in this meet,
representing some of the many gymnastic clubs
around the country.
Some good performances that didn't make the
finals included Ward Black's 9.15 in floor exercise
and Keith Martin's 8.65 on the rings. Loken
refrained from making evaluations on perform-
ances pending next week's Windy City Invita-
tional results.

proof have been carried down from primitive wrong but not that they all do. However,
authorities to the present, their strong beliefs conflict or an accident are examples where
have distracted us from a force of Nature, both sides suffer over the same wrong. So
the reality of which reveals a personal guide. there is proof that all disturbance results
Incredible as it may seem, people do not from wrong. This allness makes the disturb-
cause pain or disturbing emotion. They ing force of Nature a perfect, self-evident
wouldn't even if they could. Nor do they guide. Therefore, anyone can discover the
create wonderful feelings. Emotion changes change of pain and emotion to be incapable
between wonderful and terrible. Disturbance of error.
occurs only with wrong situations and van- Test the persistent diverse force of Nature
ishes as correction is made. Same with pain; affecting all life with the book, "Force Of
it cannot be eliminated without altering con- Opposites" by Kenneth Charles. Available in
ditions. Feelings change instantly or gradu- hard cover at $6.00 and paperback $2.50.
ally as situations change. In short, when the Send to: International University Trust, 9842
cause and precise change of pain and emo- Atlantic Blvd., South Gate, California 90280.

I

STUDY IN ENGLAND
FALL, 1973
"Students may now fill out applications for study at the University of
Sheffield or the University of Keele, Fall term, 1973.
Applicants who are enrolled in Education or intend to be in the teacher

i

I

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