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February 05, 1978 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-05

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Page 8-Sunday, February 5, 1978-The Michigan Daily

WOES CONTINUE IN 5-1 SETBACK

Irish freeze Blue icers
ERROL SHIFMAN

ByI

If you studied or partied last night
between the hours of 7:30 and 10:00 you
did not miss anything at Yost Ice
Arena. The Michigan hockey team con-
tinued downward on its treadmill,
losing to Notre Dame, 5-1.
For the sixth straight weekend it was
a combination of no offense and no
defense spelling the Wolverines' down-
fall. It took the Fighting Irish two and a
half periods however to show that they
were any better.
WITH THE score deadlocked 1-1,.
Irish defenseman Dan Byers broke the
game open, scoring two goals within 24
seconds and that was all they needed.
Byers' first goal came at 14:58 while
the Blue defense posed for a picture and
each team was a man short. On his next
shot, Byers-put in a deflection off a
. point shot and the Irish led 3-1 last 15:22
and the period ended just that way.
Michigan had tied the game 1-1 at the
13 minute mark of the second period
g when freshman center Gordie Hamp-
son stole the puck from Irish defen-
seman Jeff Brownschidle at the red line
and skated in all alone on Notre Dame
r goalie Jeff Peterson. Hampson lifted
5' the puck high into the right corner of
the net and the crowd at Yost erupted.
That was the last anyone heard of the
9 crowd.
2 The Wolverines started the game
slowly and it took them over four
minutes to get any kind of shot off in the
first period. Michigan's listless play
V brought boos from the 5203 diehard fans
: but that failed to illicit any response
d from their team.
THE PENALTY filled period saw
F: only one goal, coming on M' goalie

Rick Palmer's only real lapse of the
game. Palmer got caught wandering
out between the circles and Irishman
Steve Schneider snuck in behind
Palmer and fired the puck into an open
net. The tallie came with Michigan for-
ward Kip Maurer in the penalty box for
holding.

Palmer stopped many close-in chan-
ces throughout the game and stopped 33
enemy shots. Palmer's teammates
could only mange 25 on Notre Dame
netminder Peterson.
Peterson played a brilliant game and
earned second star honors for his per-
formance. He foiled all the Michigan

Blue bounced

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. ND-Schneider (Byers, Meredith)
15:43.
Penalties: M-Maurer (tripping) 0:55; ND-Nu-
gent (hooking) 1:07; M-Turner (boarding) 2:19;
ND-Meredith (tripping) 3:25; NUD-Bench (served
by Friedmann) 4:26; ND-Baumgartner (tripping)
7:54; M-Kawa (hooking) 11:45; M-Maurer (hold-
ing) 14:33; M-Lerg (boarding) 17:30.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 2. M-Hampson (unassisted) 13:00; 3. ND
-Byers (Cameron, Collier) 14:58; 4. ND-Byers
(Cameron, Collier) 15:22.

Penalties: ND-Brownschidle (high sticking)
2:08; ND-Michelek (tripping) 8:23; M-Thayer
(high sticking) 13:53; ND-Humphreys (high stick-
ing) 13:53; ND-Howe (high sticking) 16:53.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: 5. ND-Humphreys (Michalek, Camer-
on) 12:54; 6. ND-Jackson (unassisted) 16:44.
Penalties: ND-Brownschidle (hooking) 1:35; ND
-Howe (interference) 7:19; M-Todd (tripping)
16:26; ND-Meredith (interference) 19:44.
SAVES

comeback attempts in the third period
while his team was putting the game
out of reach.
NOTRE DAME center Kevin Hum-
phreys led a three-on-two break in on
Palmer and as the two Blue defenders
split to take the wings, Humphreys,
waltzed right in and scored. The goal,
Notre Dame's fourth, sent the Michigan
followers heading to the exits. Defense-
man Don Jackson ended the scoring on
an unassisted goal, a power play, at
16:44.
Michigan had eight power play at-
tempts in the contest and did not click
on one. Most of the time, the Wolverines
were hard pressed to even get a shot
off.
The Wolverines have now dropped 11
of their last 12 conference contests and
find themselves only two points ahead
of sixth place Colorado College.

Palmer (M) .................... 16
Peterson (ND)..6

6
10

11
9

33
25

MSU keeps Big Ten lead;
comeback foils Hoosiers

By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING - Michigan State
outscored Indiana 22-5 over a 10-
minute stretch in the second half last
night and charged from behind to
grab a 68-59 Big Ten basketball vic-
tory over the Hoosiers and retain a
share of the conference lead.
Down by 11 points,,- the biggest
margin of the game, the Spartans
were sparked by their bench as they
turned a 45-34 deficit into a 56-50 lead
with seven minutes to play.
Michigan State got key baskets
from game scoring leader Greg
Kelser, who had 21 overall.
The Hoosiers were led by Mike
Woodson who had 20 points.
Buckeyes belt Illini
COLUMBUS - Ohio State, led by

freshman Ken Page's 18 points,
scored 12 straight points late in the
second half to defeat Illinois 70-65 for
the second time in six days last night.
Ohio State used a balanced attack
to match Illinois' 5-5 league record.
Ohio State is 12-7 overall and the Illini
11-8.
Herb Williams, Ohio State's 6-foot-
11 freshman center, contributed 17
points and Kelvin Ransey added 16.
Mark Smith, a 6-7 freshman, came
off the bench to lead Illinois with 17
points.
Badgers bounce Iowa
MADISON - Wisconsin's zone
defense neutralized Iowa's top scor-
Tankers shine
despite loss

ers while Arnold Gaines poured in 25
points to lead the Badgers to an 82-72
upset of Iowa yesterday.
Wildcats succumb
MINNEAPOLIS - Osborne Lock-
hart rifled in 25 points and confer-
ence scoring leader Mychal Thomp-
son added 23 as Minnesota downed
stubborn Northwestern 80-69 last
night.
The victory, coupled with Michi-
gan's loss at Purdue, moved Minne-
sota into sole possession of second
place behind the Boilermakers and
Michigan State.-
The Gophers, 7-3, led only 33-27 at
halftime, but scored 10 of the first 14
points in the second half to open a
43-31 cushion. Minnesota led by 10 or
12 points most of the second half.
big ten standings

full court
l 11e
PRESS
Wolverines a winner ...
. . when it comes to effort
By DAVE RENBARGER
Special to The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE
Roll over and play dead? Not this Michigan team.
Not on your life.
That certainly would have been the easiest thing for the Wolverines to do
yesterday amidst the controlled bedlam that was Purdue's Mackey Arena.
But they refused toqdo so, nearly erasing an early 26-point deficit while giv-
ing the league-leading Boilermakers about as much as they could handle.
The final score was 75-66.
Up against an inspired Purdue quintet and 14,123 screaming fans who
threatened to dislocate the building from its foundation, the Wolverines
never should have bothered coming out of their locker room.
After missing their first seven shots, Michigan was awarded two points
on a goaltending call five minutes into the game to get on the scoreboard. It
took them a good eight and a half minutes to reach double figures, and, over
fifteen minutes into the game, the Wolverines found themselves on the short
end of a 38-12 score.
Time to hang up the old sneakers, go through the motions, and vacate
the premises. Right?
Wrong.
At a point when other teams might have called it an afternoon, Michigan
showed the capacity crowd as well as the fans tuned in on television what it is
made of, mounting a comeback that put some excitement in what was
shaping up to be a romp.
Over a sixteen and a half minute period crossing the halftime inter-
mission, the Wolverines outscored Purdue 41-20 to pull within five.
"I can't say anything bad about our kids," said Coach Johnny Orr after
the game. "We made a great comeback, doggone it. There was enough time
left that we could have won the game ... I'm very proud of this team."
The critical plays that stunted the comeback came with 7:27 left in the
game when Tommy Staton drew his fifth foul. Although the Wolverines
managed.to stay close a while longer, they had lost the man who again
provided the impetus for the comeback.
"Staton played great in the second half," said Orr. "He was tremendous
and gave us the momentum."
On defense the junior guard, who was shifted to his old forward slot
yesterday, prevented the Boilermakers from running their inside game like
they did earlier. Staton came up with another clutch performance, forcing
several key turnovers to ignite Michigan's smoldering fast break.
In the somber Michigan locker room Staton mentioned some remarks
made by some of Purdue's players, in explanation of his inspired second half
play.
"They came into the locker room at the half saying that they were going
to blow us out, but later on we had them fighting for their lives."
But Michigan finally ran out of horses, losing Joel Thompson on fouls
with just under seven minutes left. Leading 68-62 with 3:27 left, Purdue went
into its four-corner offense and, as one Boilermaker after another paraded to
the foul line, the outcome became apparent.
The most impressive element of Michigan's aborted comeback had to be
the circumstances under which it was mounted. The noise level in the arena
was deafening and sustained throughout the game. The Wolverines had a
hard time even hearing themselves dribble, much less hearing instructions
from the bench.
Purdue coach Fred Schaus did not fail to give the Boilermaker backers
partial credit for the victory. "The crowd," he acknowledged after tle
game, "You need that little something when you're so tired that you can't
put one foot in front of the other, they helped."
If Schaus's squad was that tired yesterday, then Orr's Wolverines had no
business even being on the court, since they have been on the road for four
days. But Johnny 0. had no excuses.
"Purdue is a fine team," he said. "I think that there's no doubt that
they're the best team (in the conference)."
But Orr's boys aren't ready to concede a thing to Purdue, even after suf-
fering their second defeat in six days. "They're a good team," said Alan
Hardy. "But I know we could beat 'em. It's just a matter of getting a few
breaks."
Staton was asked if he thought Purdue was the better team. His reply:
"No way, man. Not at all ... and we lost no pride today."

SANS SOUCI
large furnished 1 and 2 bed-
room apartments available for
fall occupancy
Located across from U of M stadium
Bus Service every 15 minutes from
Hoover St. to State St.
call 995-3955
visit resident manager at
apartment K-1

I

Ski Down or

t~ :'
~'i7Q~ Jv

to Hoosiers
Special to The Daily
Michigan's men's swimming team
put in a competitive showing yes-
terday in Bloomington against a very
strong Indiana team. The Hoosiers,
however, walked away with a 69-46
Svictory overnhe Wolverines.
Indiana was awesome, but we
still had some outstanding perform-
ances," said Wolverine coach Gus
Stager.
FERNANDO Canales led the Blue
tankers with two individual first
place finishes while anchoring the
400-yard freestyle relay which fin-
ished first with a time of 3:07.05.
Canales's other two firsts were in the
200-yard freestyle and the 100-yard
freestyle.
Diver Matt Chelich took first place
in both the one-meter and three-
meter diving events.
I.

W
Michigan State ..... 8
Purdue ............. 8
Minnesota.........7
MICHIGAN ........ 6
Illinois ............. 5
Ohio State.........5
Indiana .......... 4
Iowa ............3
Northwestern.....2
Wisconsin........2

L
2
2
3
4
5
5
6
7
8
8

Pct.
.800
.800
.700
.600
.500
.500
.40l
.300-
.200
.200

Yesterdays results
Purdue 75, MICHIGAN 66
Michigan State 68, Indiana 59
Ohio State 70, Illinois 65
Wisconsin 82, Iowa 72
Minnesota 80, Northwestern 69
Thursday's games
Ohio State at MICHIGAN
Illinois at Northwestern
Michigan State at Iowa
Wisconsin at Minnesota
Purdue at Indiana

GB
l
2
3
3;
4
5
6
6

but get down to the
SUPER SALE
at FIRST DOWN
* Colorado Comfort
3-layer Down
Parka
with 60-40 shell and
down filled hood.
Reg. $95 Now 74.95
' 50% off ALL
SKI JACKETS
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S STYLES
by Beconta, Gerry, Rosse,
Number One Sun
and Obermeyer
. Ladies 2-piece
SKI SUITS
by Obermeyer
Reg. $134
Now $74.95
$ 5 off any Down-
Filled Colorado
Comfort Vest

-

SYMPOSIUM ON HUMAN RIGHTS,
IN THE USSR
AND EASTERN EUROPE
FEB. 5-710, 1978 Public is invited.
Free admission.

I
1

" 50% off
all Junior Sizes
PARKAS, JACKETS
AND SWEATERS
* Kombi SKI MITTS
and GLOVES
Reg. $14 to $36
Now $9.95
to $27.95
" 50 % off every
SKI SWEATER
IN STOCK-men's & women's
* Colorado Comfort
Down-Filled,
SKI JACKETS
Reg. $60 Now $39.95
" Save also on
THERMAL UNDER-
WEAR, TURTLE -
NECKS, SKI CAPS
.nA murk M..iirhmn-ro

SCORES
College Basketball
Kansas 69, Oklahoma 68
Kentucky 88. Florida 61
Notre Dame 100, Davidson 76
Louisville 83, Cincinnati 76
Maryland 81, Nevada.Las Vegas 68
Wake Forest 74, Virginia 62
Texas 87, Texas Christian 60
Providence 79, Rhode Island 54
Creighton 86, Bradley 74
Detroit 80, Xavier, Ohio 74
Kent State 55, Miami (Oh.) 54
Ohio U. 72, Toledo 71
Men's Swimming
Indiana 69, MICHIGAN 46
Women's Swimming
MICHIGAN 104, Princeton 27
MICHIGAN 114, Penn State 17
Women's Gymnastics
Kent State 138.1, MICHIGAN 133.75
Pro Hockey
Detroit 2, Toronto 2
Philadelphia2, Cleveland2

University of Michigan

Elect asa MINI-COURSE
University Course No. 418
* * * * Register by 21578 oCRISP
Mini-course info:.764-6830.

SUNDAY, FEB. S DISSENT IN THE USSR
7:30 pm Prof. Roman Szporluk-History, U of M
8:00 pm Efrem Yankelevich-son-in-low of Soviet
scientist Andrei Sokhorov
valentin Turchin-mathematicion, former
member Moscow Amnesty International
MONDAY, FEB. 6 FREEDOM OF INFORMATION
12:00 noon Totyona Yonkelevich-step-daughter of
Soviet scientist Andrei Sokharov

4:00 pm Jon Nowok-formerly of Radio
O pm Prof. Jon Gross-Sociology, Yale Univ.
n A p--umI-la 1AW ..... _f--.ur r Mncrr

8:30 pm LudiloAekseyevo-former member Mosc
r Helsinki Monitoring Group
TUESDAY, FEB. 7 FREEDOM OF RELIGIOUS i NATIONA
4:00 pm Peter Vcko-Chairman, Mich. District,
Czechoslovak Nat'l Council of America
730 pm Uldis Sipols-Post Pres., American LatvianY
Assoc.
8:30 pm Rabbi Arnold Turetsky-Temple Israel Cent
White Plains, NY
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 8 FREEDOM OF RELIGIOUS i NATIO
12:00 noon Ludmillo Alekseyeva-formeOr member
Moscow Helsinki Monitoring Group
4:00 pm Prof. Joseph Mikus-Georgetown Univ.,
And Slovak Panel.
7:30 pm Prof. Zvi Gitelmn-Political Sci, U of M
8:30 pm Andrew elre Cnereneainion witness at
the-.egde conference
TNURSDAY, FEB. 9 FREEDOM OF INTELLECT
12:00 noon Vladimir Frumkin-Oberlin Collep. video
taped concert-lecture
7;30 pm Andrei Svetkoff-fornr Soviet undorgrou
poet
8:30 pm Harry Derderion-Pros, Dot. Chapter,
Armenian Revolutionary Federation
.. FRIDAY, FIB. 10 HUMAN RIGHTS: VIOLATIONS, ACTIV
} . 7OPPOSITION ABROAD
2;00 pm Congressman Abner Mikva
b .t

ne

MtB Aud 4
MLB Aud 4
Rackham West
Lecture Room
Free Europe
Rockham Amphi.
Rackham Amphi.
Rackhom Anmphi.
IDENTITY
Rackhom Amphi.
Youth
RackhamAmphi.
or,
Rockhom Amphi.
SAL IDENTITY
Rackhm West
Lecture Room
Rackham Amphi.
Rackhom Amphi.
Rackham Amphi.
Rackham West
Lecture Room
d
RockhamAmphi.
Rackhom Amphi.
ISM, &
Rackham Lecture Hall

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