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January 27, 1977 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-01-27

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Thursday, January 27, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pcxge Seven

MICHIGAN WARY OF WISCONSIN

Ho peful ][ai
By KATHY HENNEGHAN j Cofield's bad news is that he
Special To The Daily lost reserve center Al Rudd. The
MADISUN - t me Michigan 6-10 sophomore started for the
basketball team goes after its l Badgers last winter but had
eighth consecutive Big Ten win seen limited action this year.
tonight against a young Wiscon
sin team. The Badgers are 1-6 COFIELD LOOKS forward to
in conference play. taking on Michigan again.
Earlier this month, the Wol- "I don't think they thought we
verines just got by Wisconsin would be a formidable opponent
66-63 at Crisler Arena, in a when we went up to Ann Ar-,
game which featured exception- bor" s
ally cold shooting by both clubs. , aid Cofield. " They'll be
"I FEEL THAT Wisconsin will coming here sky high, but they
try to do exactly what they did will have to play a good game
in Ann Arbor," said Michigan of basketball to win."
assistant coach Bill Frieder.
Wisconsin played a sagging
man-to-man defense.
"They really gave us difficul-
ty running our offense," said
Frieder. "They gave us the out-{
side shot, which we weren't
hitting. s
"And on their end, they were!
patient. I think they'll try to!
slow it down," added Frieder.
"If you'll notice, their games
have been lower scoring."
BILL COFIELD, first year
coachoat Wisconsin, breathed a
sigh of relief Monday wehed
found out that two of three
Badgers in academic trouble X
pulled through on their semes-
ter exams.|
Starters James Gregory and an .f::
PAULINE LUBENS Ray Sydmor, retain eligibility Green
in an earlier con- for the duration of the season.
s again tonight in Gregory scorea a season-high And that is what worries the
their 24 points against Michigan inI
retain their high Ann Arbor, and averages 14' Michigan coaches.
points a game. "We have not played well

dg ers
since Purdue (a week ago),"
said Frieder. "We'd better come
out with a good game or we'll
be in trouble. I'm very, very
concerned."
MICHIGAN'S size disadvan-
tage also comes into the picture.
"No matter which way you
look at it," said Frieder, '"we
have some defensive problems
when we play a team of their
size."
"Tommy Staton (a 6-3 re-
serve forward) is always at a
height disadvantage. And Joel's
(Thompson) defense is one of
his weaknesses, going back to
things as basic as his foot-
work.
"Joel's working very hard at
it, but if his defense was as
good as his offense, he'd be
ready for the pros," said Freid-
er.
ON THE BRIGHT side, the
team is well rested and ready
to go.
In the injury department,
Steve Grote's thumb is "sore
but not serious," according to
Wolverine trainer, Dan Camp-
bell. Rickey Green's back is
"approaching 90 per cent."
Frieder praised the play of
reserve forward Alan Hardy,
who has emerged out of a slump
to turn in solid performances
against Illinois and Ohio State
in the last two games.
"Alan's been playing very
well, and as a result he will

ace cagers
play more," Frieder promised. good," said Frieder, "and the'y
OVERALL, Wisconsin is not are hungry. They're just wait-
a team to be taken lightly, hav- ing to knock someone off pret-
ing given Michigan as well as ty soon."
Purdue and Minnesota tough Tipoff for tonight's contest is
games on those teams' home at 8:35, Ann Arbor time. The
courts. game can be heard on WUOM
"Wisconsin's moral is still at 91.7 FM.
eserve cagers omp
Way,,ne edges women

Special to The Daily
The Michigan varsity reserve
basketball team. trouhced the
Eastern Michigan Hurons 98-
62 last night, upping their rec-
ord to 5-2 on the season.
Cornell Williams'led all Mich-
igan scorers with 22 while grab-
bing an additional 15 rebounds.
On top 53-33 at the half,
there was never any doubt
who would win the game.
Michigan coach Dan Fife was
very pleased with the contest
saying, "We played an excel-
lent game. One of the high
points was that all our start-
ers were in double figures."
One of the keys to Michigan's
overwhelming victory was their
fast break. "This is the first
time we have had lots of fast
break layups," added Fife.

The two teams will meet again
in Michigan's next game on
February 3 in Crisler.
Meanwhile, the women's bas-
ketball team was having their
problems as they were downed
by Wayne State 49-46 in a tight
defensive struggle.
Lydia Sims led Blue scar-
ers with 12, while Terry Con-
lin "-added eight points and
hauled down 12 rebounds. The
loss dropped their record to
5-6.
Michigan coach Carmel Bor-
ders wasn't completely displeas-
ed with the outcome, however.
"I was very pleased with our
defense. Wayne averages
around 70 a game and we held
them to 49," she said.
"We stopped their fast break
cold," Borders added.

Doily Photo by
MICHIGAN'S PHIL HUBBARD goes up against Wisconsin's Ray Sydnor
test this season which Michigan won 66-61. Michigan faces the Badger
Madison, a game the Wolverines can't afford to lose if they expect to
national rankings and first place conference ,lead.

. I I

LEADS BLUE IN SCORING:

Debol tur
By JOHN NIEMEYER
Last week, the Edmonton Oilers of the WIJA trad-
ed their rights to four players to the New England
Whalers in return for two players, one of whom was
Michigan center Dave DeBol.
The otherwise rather reserved DeBol got a little
ego lift out of the trade, saying, "I guess they really
want you when they trade two for four."
And it is little wonder that DeBol would be so
highly regarded as he is on the way to his best
season ever in his three years as a Michigan
hockey player. As of last week, he was the third
leading scorer in the WCHA and is also the team's
leading point producer.
The junior education major got off to a slightly
slow start in the beginning of the season, not get-
ting the goals he wanted. "Early in the season I
had plenty of scoring chances but I just couldn't
put it in.
"I think I was trying too hard. After I thought it
over, I decided not to push as hard."
The a titude is apparently working as DeBol has
collected fwo of his three hat tricks since Christmas
and has scored in nearly all those games.
He is quick to give a lot of the credit for his
prolific goal getting of late to teammate Bill Thay-
er, who was moved to his wing in a recent change
of lines.

Ins

on

lght

"If the puck comes to his (Thayer's) side and I
break, the puck is right on my stick.
"Against Tech I had three breakaways because
Thayer put it right there. If he had put it in my
skates, I'd have had to slow down and someone
could have caught me."
Lest you think that DeBol is only on the receiving
end of such passes, he has 24 assis s in addition to
his 21 goals. "I'm. really pleased about my assists
this year. Coach Farrell said I would have to pass
off more cause they would be guarding me closer
this year," DeBol said.
In two previous seasons defense has been a bit of
a problem for the Wolverine deker.
"I never played defense in high school," DeBol
points out. "This year I'm trying to come into the
zone and see my guy and the puck at the same
time. I think I've improved a bit."
All of this is even more impressive when one
considers that DeBol was a walk on when he came
here. "I had grade problems and had to pull a 3.8
my last term to even get in here." Farrell promised
him a scholarship if he made the team in his fresh-
man year, and that issue has been under little doubt
since his first few games in a Michigan uniform.
He could have gone to Canada to play junior A
hockey. but that wouldn't have left him an education
to fall back on if he hadn't made it in pro hockey.

andpros
: Playing in the pros has been an ambition of his
for a long time, but he has the sense to realize that
it can't work out for everyone. "If I don't make it in
the pros I would like to coach hockey, maybe at the
high school level."
He already has had some experience in teaching
youngsters the finer points of hockey. Last sum-
mer he worked at a local hockey school while
living in Ann Arbor.
Hockey isn't the only sport that "Deebs", as his
friends call him, plays well and enjoys. "I like to
play golf in the summer. Sometimes some of the
other guys on the team get together and play," he
said.
"I even used to play for money."
That was until he and John McCahill lost 20 dol-
lars to Dan Fardig and Mike Coffman one after-
noon at the UM course.
"I playha lot of tennis, too. It is a great sport
to get in shape for hockey," he adds.
Like most other students at Michigan, DeBol likes
to party every now and then too. "During school
everybody goes out to the V-Bell, but during the
summer, I like to go to Fraser's Pub. That's where
the action is," he said in describing his social ac-
tivities.
Deep down, though, Deebs is all hockey. But then,
how else could you be good enough that the pros
would trade four for two to get you.

IMPORTANT
STUDYABRA
ANNOUNCEMENT
Openings are available on CFS accredited 1977 Summer and '77-'78
Academic Year Programs at distinguished international universities.
Early acceptance is now open for Summer 1977 and Fall '77, and
Winter and Spring '78 or Full Year '77-'78 in London, Paris; Dijon,
Nice, Moscow, Leningrad, Salamanca, Madrid, Florence, Perugia,
Vienna, Geneva, Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Scotland, Caribbean, Nai-
robi for qualified applicants for courses in English or foreign languages,
arts, humanities, communication arts, theatre, and political sciences,
international law, cuisine, film, dance, wine. Earn up to. 12 hours
summer credit or a full term's or year's credit.
All students in good standing eligible: Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors,
Seniors, Grads. Good faculty references, self-motivation, sincere interest
in study abroad and cultural exchange count more than grade point.
Program Fees for Center college programs abroad for Summer '77
semester from $990 (INCLUDES roundtrip air, tuition, room, full
board, excursions, leader) and for '77-'78 semesters abroad, $1590.
FOR APPLICATIONS/INFORMATION/INTERVIEWS:
CENTER FOR FOREIGN STUDY,
SUMMER OR A/Y ADMISSIONS
216 SOUTH STATE STREET (on campus next to Lane Hall)
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48107
662-5575 662-5576

Wrestlers shoot for sween
faee three Big Teii opponents

By PETE LEININGER CoachR
The Michigan wrestling team use him
hopes to remain unbeaten in State ar
conference action this weekend his ribs
facing three Big Ten opponents Michig
on the road. Michigan wrestles ents, Il
Purdue this Friday in West La- should
fayette and then travels to , than Pu
Champaign, Illinois for a tri- much of
meet against Illinois and Ohio
State. If all goes right, Michi- ILLIN
gan should come away with a turning
sweep this weekend. nroved
dismalI
MICHIGAN'S FIRST the Big
adversary, Purdue, is probab- hurting,
ly the weakest team in the, Con- a numb
ference, and still looking for its their sqi
first win after eleven tries. Says An ex
coach Bill Johannesen, "We be bet
could win every match". nolmder
Probably the tonghest match nois' Ke
will be between Michigan's 118 Goodlow
rounder Todd Schneider and Ten fina
Purdue's John Cabrera, consid- 9.7.
ered their best wrestler by the Anothi
Purdue coach. Last year Ca- ler is 19
brera bent Schneider by the men, w
score of 8-4. Harold
The most interesting thing 10-3. Th
about the meet against Purde, a much
could be t1'e return of 167 pou.d _
senior, Ed Neiswender. NMis-
wonder has b-en oot since the
Midlands Touirnament almost,
a month ago, nursing sore ribs.

T.,.1__,._. __.. ___ ___a.___3_ .c_

I- - -r-'

Johannesen intends to! At heavy weight, Michigan's
Saturday against Ohio Mitch Marsicano will have his
ni Illinois, as long as hands full against Kevin Pan-
hold out. cratz who last year compiled a
gan's next two oppon- 31-8 won lost record,'and finish-
linois and Ohio State, ed fourth in the Big Ten.
prove slightly tougher I
rdue, but shouldn't pose THE MEET AGAINST Ohio
f a threat. State will see some interesting
match-ups. Todd Schneider,
OIS, WITH fourteen re- wrestling at 118 pounds, will
lettermen, is an im- most likely face Len DeAugus-
team from last year's tino who wrestled to a 0-0 draw
ninth place showing in last year against Schneider.
Ten. The Illini will be Karl Briggs battles a tough
tho'iqh, as a result of Andy DiSabato in the 142-pound
er of costly injuries to J weight class. Last year DiSa-
iad. bato posted a 13-1-2 record,

The 4# story
of the decade.
The #1 bestseller
of our time.
Now the 4: paperback.,
a

I

:citing match-up should
ween Michigan's 126
Amos Goodlow and Illi-
evin Puebla. Last year
beat P'ebla in the Big
als by the close margin
er tough Illinois wrest-
90 pounder Warren Sca-
'ho last year defeated
King by the score of
is time it should prove
closer match.

nlaring second in the Big Ten
at the 142 pound weight class.
Another strong wrestler on
the Ohio State squad is 190
nound senior Kevin Q'iglev,
who was 14-2 Inst year. Facing
him will be Michigan's Harold
VKi'g. who lost a 4-1 decision to
Q"iyl-v last year.
A swe'n this weekend would
nrove quite satisfving with the
thouaht of wrestling Big Ten
I champ Iowa next week.

wm ,

SCORES

I

NBA

1
DII

ALL YOU CAN EAT
Thursilay Special 5 to 10 P.M.
remich Fried S-melt
NNER INCLUDES
" French Fried Smelt
" French Fried Potatoes
" Large Pretzel Bell Salad with Choice of Dressing
* Steaming Hot Basket of Russian Rye Bread

Portt'i j 107. Pnver 102
DOtroit 103. Now York Nets 101 (OT)
Washington 106. Golden State 95
Chicago 106, Ci-veland 93
Kansas City 101, Npw Orleans 95
Indiana 17 . W'4ton 101
Buffalo 114. Milwaukee 109

An Elephant drinker
always remmbers.
Carlsberg Elephant is a unique
continental malt beverage
a refreshingly different body
and taste;
Perfect companion to Carlsberg's
two great Danish beers.
Carlsberg and
CarlsbergSpecial
Dark Lager.

classroom instruction in
electronic music
studio

$3.95 ADULTS

CHILDREN Under 12-$1.75

Friday and Saturday Night I

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