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February 24, 1978 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-24

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

Page 8-Friday, February 24, 1978-The Michigan Daily

IJUSKIES STARTED IT ALL:
By BOB MILLER
eighteen games and 15 losses ago, the Michigan hockey team was sitting on
top of the collegiate Hockey world.
Rated Number 1 in the country, Dan Farrell's squad had just completed a
two game massacre over defendin'g NCAA champion Wisconsin and set their
sights for first place in the WCHA.
.Then they played at Michigan Tech.
THE HUSKIES of Houghton were only a mediocre 7-7 overall at the time,
gerkerally splitting most of their two game series. But for whatever explanation
aniyone wishes to use, the combination of a Husky high and a Wolverine low
resulted in two lopsided victories for Tech.

rs

face

Tech

Since that time, MTU has gone 14-4 to climb steadily in the WCHA ranks
where the Huskies are currently in third place, one game out of second.
Since the tables have turned so completely from the last time these two
teams have met, it would be justified if the Wolverines could come up with a pair
of victories.
But don't hold your breath.
TECH WILL be the same swarming pack of hungry Huskies that hounded the
Michigan defense for 21 goals in the three confrontations this season. The
Wolverines were only able to counter with eight.
The singular feature about the Tech team is their size. There are six Huskies
that hover over the 6-3 mark with Gord Salt leading the way at 6-5.
Ironically, the shortest player on the team, Dave Joelson is the Huskies
leading scorer. Joelson's 22 goals ranks as tops for MTU as does his 39 points. He
is tied with Stu Ostlund, both in all games and just in league play (31 points each).
BUT IT IS MTU's defense that is coach John MacInnes' trademark. Tech has
given up only 112 goals in the league, better than everyone else except Denver
(94) and Wisconsin (101).
While the Huskies will be attempting to move into second place this weekend,
the Wolverines will again try to keep their heads above water.
Michigan is in seventh place with four games remaining. But fifth place
Colorado College is only one game.ahead of the Wolverines.
MICHIGAN WILL keep their eyes on a make up series between Notre Dame
and North Dakota which will be played on February 28-March 1 in Grand Forks.
The Irish are currently one point up on Michigan and the Sioux are four behind.
Notre Dame plays at MSU and the NoDak's host Wisconsin this weekend.
The race for the number five through eight positions in the league will
probably go down to the final night of the season. .
The Wolverines need one victory over Tech either tonight or tomorrow just to
stay in contention for the first round of the WCHA playoffs. The games start at
7:30 at Yost both nights.
Icers' 32-game stats

HOS T INVITATIONA L
Strid ers tune-up
By KEVIN ROSEBOROUGH
Tonight's Wolverine Invitational track meet represents the final
skirmish for the men's track team before the Big Ten championship battle
next week.
In what is considered by track Coach Jack Harvey "a lowkey meet," the
Wolverines are looking to tune up their performancesfor the Big Ten meet.
"We've trained hard all week," said Harvey, "but are definitely looking to
the Big Ten meet."
While the focus of the team is on the league competition next week at
West Lafayette, a good night of quality performances is expected. Squads
from Bowling Green, Western Michigan, Eastern Michigan, and Central
Michigan will be in attendance. This meet is the last chance for many of the
teams to qualify their athletes for the NCAA championships in two weeks.
Due to a wave of illnesses that has been sweeping the team in recent
weeks, the status of several athletes is questionable for the meet. Bill
Donakowski, Michigan's co-captain and premier miler, has a cold but is ex-
pected to compete. Distance men Steve Elliot and Jim Baumgartner are
down with the flu and it's doubtful they'll be able to perform. Shotputter
Randy Ross, also a flu victim, will probably be absent from the lineup as
well.
The Wolverines are coming off a big win last weekend at the Central
Collegiate Championships at Ypsilanti. The Wolverine striders hurdled,
jumped, ran and vaulted their way to their third straight CCC title on the
strength of firsts by Arnett Chisholm, James.Henry, Bill Donakowski, and
Jim Stokes. "It was a big Win for us," said Harvey. "We always like to beat
the local teams."
The Wolverine Invitational is the final opportunity for fans to see the
Michigan indoor track squad at home this season. The thinclads, serious
contenders for this year's Big Ten indoor track crown, were edged out for-the
title last year by a mere point.
The action at the Track and Tennis Building starts at 5:00 p.m. this
evening with the long jump. The running events begin at 6:15 p.m.

Player GP
Dave Debol...........32
Dan Lerg.............28
Kip Mpurer............32
Bill Thayer............30
Mark Miller............,31
Doug Todd.............30
John McCahill..........31
John Olver............32
Dean Turner........... 32
Mike Coffman...........27
Gordie IHampson .......32
Ben Kawa..............2
Dan Hoene ............. 31
Tim Manning........... 32
Jhn Waymann........ 31
Bill Wheeler ............ 26
Dave Brennan..........430
Rod Pacholzuki......... 22
Jeff Mars ...............722
Frank Zimmerman.....16
Rick Palmer ........... 15
Roger Bourne ........... 3
Rudy Varvari ........... 7
Steve Luongo ........... 4
John Blum.............7
Bench.................:1

A
32
25
16
21
12
13
20
12
14
1'2
7
6
9
8
11
7
4
6
2
2
0
0
0

TP
51
45
38
32
30
24
23
19
19
17
16
15
14
13
13
9
6
6
2
2
1
0
0
0

P-PM
10-20
12-33
7-14
21-42
15-39
8-16
15-34
7-14
41-82
17-34
5-13
11-22
8-16
9-18
14-28
6-15
5-13
10-20
1-2
0.0
0-0
1-2
0-0
0-0
2-4
2-4

SPORTS OF THE DAILY
Boilermakers whip Iowa, 82-69

By The Associated Press
WEST LAFAYETTE - Two jump
shots by Eugene Parker started an 11-
point second haif Purdue streak and the
Boilermakers rolled to an 82-69 basket-
ball victory over Iowa yesterday.
Parker, who finished with 19 points,
hit an 18-foot jumper to break a 59-59 tie
with 11:32 left in the game. He hit
another jump shot 30 seconds later.
Iowa went scoreless for more than six
minutes before Tom Norman broke the
streak and Clay Hargrave hit a pair of
free throws for the Hawkeyes to make
the score 70-63.
Purdue then slowed down its offense
and put together a nine-point streak,
which included a pair of dunk shots by.
7-foot-1 Joe Barry Carroll.'
Ronnie Lester kept Iowa in the gam
early, scoring 22 pointsizi he first hail
which ended with PurLue priecting i
43-41 edge. He finished with 30 points,
while Walter Jordan was -high for
Purdue with 21.

Hoosiers hot
BLOOMINGTON - Ray Tolbert's
layup with 29 seconds remaining broke
a 54-54 tie and the Indiana Hoosiers held
off Wisconsin 58-54 yesterday.
Indiana, which fell behind 19-18 with
1:56 left in the first half, did not catch
up until Steve Risley's layup with 8:15
left in the game knotting the score at 44.
The game was tied five more times
again before Tolbert's score, which
came after he took a pass from Tommy
Baker.
Baker sank two free throws with nine
seconds left to complete the scoring.
The Hoosiers, 9-6 in the Big Ten and
17-7 overall, were led by Mike Wood-
son's 19 points. He had 13 in the second
half. Wayne Radford added 13 and
Risley had nine, including seven in the
second half.
Wisconsin, which defeated Indiana by
13 points last month, was led in scoring
by Arnold Gaines with 13 points. Claude
Gregory had 10 for the Badgers, 4-11
and 8-16 overall.

MICHIGAN Totals ......32 155 241 396 227-481
Opponent Totals........32 177 298 475 256-554
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;

Gary
SnyderA
POET, AUTHOR:
The Old WRYs, Earth Heuseheld,
Regeading Wave, Tutfle Islond
Gary Snyder writes in his introductory note that
Turtle Island is "the old/new name for the con- -
tinent, based on many creation myths of the s
people who have been here for millennia, and
reapplied by some of them to 'North America'
in recent years." The nearly five dozen poems
in the book range from the lucid, lyrical, almost mystical to the mytho-biotic,
while a few are frankly political. All, however, share a common vision: a
rediscovery of this land and the ways by which we might become natives of
the place, ceasing to think and act (after all these centuries) as newcomers
and invaders. A tentative cross-fertilization of ecological thought with Buddhist
ideas of interpenetration is also suggested, reflecting the poet's own life with
his family and comrades in the foothills of the California Sierras.
READING-Friday 8 p.m., February 24
Rackham Auditorium
Ethics & Religion, G-513 Union, 764-7442

Cheevers out
BOSTON - Boston Bruins goaltender
Gerry Cheevers is' lost to the team in-
definitely with a torn ligament in his
right knee, the Bruins said yesterday.
Cheevers, 37, was hurt iri the first
period of the game with the Colorado
Rockies in Denver Tuesday night.
"While surgery will not be performed,
the injury is serious enough to say that
his return is indefinite," said Bruin
General Manager Harry Sinden.
The injury is to the same knee which,
was injured earlier in the season anti
keep Cheevers out of action for 21
games from Oct. 29 to Dec. 18.
Cheevers was hurt when Colorado's
Joe Contini scored and collided with
him.
* * *
Norton next?
NEW YORK - Promoter Don King
has offered new heavyweight ehampion
Leon Spinks $2 million to defend his title
against Ken Norton in May or June, a
spokesman for King said yesterday.'
The spokesman said King has been
negotiating with Norton for the bout.
King said that Spinks had agreed,
along with dethroned champion
Muhammad Ali, that the winner of their
fight would sign to defend against Nor-
ton by July 7 or be stripped of the title
by the World Boxing Council.
Bob Arum, a promotional rival of
King, denied the night Spinks beat Ah
that Spinks had agreed to anything.
Spinks is leaving all out-of-the-ring
fighting to Arum and his attorney.
THE ifiHIANDS
1 and 2 bedroom apartments
includes security lock system, drapes
dishwasher, lighted tennis courts, and
pool
Buses to and from campus daily
1693 Broadway, Apt. 302
769-3672
Reaume and Doddes Management Co

ARE
YOU,
EASILY IMPRESSED
Today's problems are complex, the search demanding. Los Alamos
Scientific Laboratory is committed to the concept that America's great-
est resource lies in its people.
Los Alamos is not looking for employees with assembly-line imagin-
ation, but those who will dare to question the obvious, and reach for
dreams yet undreamed.
Our special search is for innovative, safe sources of energy created
through our Laboratory's brainpower: energy alternatives such as
* Laser Fusion
* Magnetic Fusion
" Geothermal
"*Solar
*and others still in the conceptual stage
It's your future! Make your mark with us.
Los Alamos representatives will be conducting interviews Thursday

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