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February 14, 1976 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-14

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, February 14, 1°976 1

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, February 14, 1~976

i

Blue tumblers
to face top ISU
By ENID GOLDMAN
Michigan's undefeated pmen's gymnastics team chal-
lenges the nation's top ranked squad, Indiana State, today
at one p.m. at Crisler Arena.
In what may prove to be "the greatest show on earth,
according to Coach Newt Loken, the 6-0 Wolverines look to
upset a Sycamore squad led by American Olympic teams
qualifier, Kurt Thomas.
"I think just the magnitude of the competition willt
offer the stimulatipn needed to produce top perform.
ances," stated Michigan's Bob Darden, defendiing Big
Ten high bar champion. "I think we have all the
makings to win this meet."
The Wolverines' top score this season, a 207.5 against
Minnesota January 23, has earned them as high as an
eighth place national ranking. However, the Blue will
probably have to exceed even that performance in order to
best Indiana State which boasts the highest tally (214.15) in
collegiate competition this year.;
"We've 'been training really hard for this meet and it
should be evident in the routines," stated co-captain Pierre
Leclerc. "After a good showing this weekend we could
easily be classified in the top three or four in the country."
According to Loken, Michigan will need strong per
formances from all-arounders Harley Danner, Pierre Le-
clerc and freshman Nigel Rothwell, "to match the scores,
of Indiana State's Thomas, Doug Griffith and Mike Papan-
tonio. Thomas, currently ranked first nationally in the all-r
around, won the bronze medal in the 1975 Pan American
Games in Mexico City.
Leclerc and Rothwell, meanwhile. are prospects for ther
Canadian Olympic team and Danner is the defending Big
Ten champion.
The Wolverines are especially counting on Chuck Ven-'
tura and co-captain Jerry Poyton on the pommel horse;J
Joe Neuenswander and Scott Ponto on rings; and Careys
Culbertson and Darden on high bar to hit on their routines
and provide the edge against the Sycamores.
Michigan will also need floor exercisers Randy
Sakamoto and Chuck Stillerman, vaulters Darden and
Sakamoto and parallel bar wizards Darden and Doug
Shokes to turn in their usual outstanding performances.
"Indiana State is a really good team as far as doing1
an excellent show with difficult routines," said Leclerc.
"We'll really have to be consistent to beat them."
In last year's meeting, the Sycamores downed Michigan
214.35-210.35 at Terre Haute."

Ho-hum... Icers

trip

Denver

By PAUL CAMPBELL
Michigan overcame Denver's
unique defense and a game
tempo that bordered on the
lethargic to best the Pioneers,
4-2, last night at Yost Ice Arena.
2-1 lead midway through the
The Wolverines held a slim
third period when Bill Wheeler
took a perfect goal-mouth pass
from fellow freshman Dan Cor-
mier and whipped the puck
through Denver goalie Ernie
Glanville's legs.
Wheeler, who had seen action
in only half of Michigan's pre-
vious 30 games, delighted the
sparse crowd of 3,524 with a
two-step victory dance.
Less than a minute later,
Denver forward Doug Berry
took a high pass from the point
and leisurely stuffed the puck

past Michigan goalie Robbie
Moore to pull the Pioneers with-
in one. But Wolverine Kris
Manery knocked in a rebound
of a John McCahill shot with
less than a minute remaining
to put the game on ice..
Denver employed a 1-4 de-
fense in their own zone, which
slowed down Michigan's offen-
sive play. However, the Pio-
neers were also slow on their
own offensive drives, a problem
that has plagued them all year.
"It was a weird game," com-
mented Michigan coach Dan
Farrell. "It was real slow. They
(Denver) play a strange game.
All year they have played this
way-just hanging in there and
not forcing the play."
Denver coach Murray Arm-
strong, whose Pioneers have

pmwww l

S PORTS
NIGHT EDITOR:
TOM DURANCEAU

I have good players, I have a ! Don Dufek scored his first
good team. This year we're goal of the season in the second
young and rebuilding." period to give the Wolverines
their 2-1 advantage. "Duf" park-
Denver opened the scoring at ed himself in front of the goal
10:32 of the first stanza. Junior and beat Glanville as he fielded
forward Dave Robinson broke a John McCahill pass from the
away down the left side. He side of the net and engineered
lost the puck in front of Moore's it into the upper left corner.

OVER OAKLAND U.
Swimmers triumph

Wheeling
and
Dealing
FIRST PERIOD
GOALS: 1. D-Roehl (Robinson,
Graiziger), 10:22; 2. M - Hoene
(Thayer, Cormier) 18:16.
SECOND PERIOD
GOALS: 3. M-Dufek (McCahill,
Maurer) 5:59.
THIRD PERIOD
GOALS: 4. M-Wheeler (Cormier,
McCahili) 9:18; 5. D-Berry (Poz-
zeli, Sandbeck) 10:19; 6. M-Manery
(McCahill, D. Lindskog) 19:19
SAVES

only scored ten times in their
last five games, explains his
team this way: "I've been
around long' enough (25 years
as Pioneer coach) to know that
players make the coach. When,

net, and after a wild scramble
in front, teammate Craig Roehl'
bounced the puck into the net.
Michigan responded with a:
breakaway of it's own. Bill!
Thayer stole a pass and fed
linemate Dan Hoene, who took
off from his own blue line,
skated the length of the ice, and,
beat Glanville on a perfect fake.

MARK JOHNSON INJURED:
Badgers trip matmen

The victory boosted the Wol-
verines to within two points of
Michigan State, who was bomb-
ed by lowly North Dakota 7-2
in East Lansing.
The North Dakota win leaves
them in sole possession of
eighth place, dropping Denver
back into ninth.

By DENNIS BASHt
A fired-up Oakland men's
swim team invaded Matt Mann
natatorium last night only to,
be defeated 71-42 by a Michi-
gan team comprised primarilyt
of second and third stringers.
Consistent Joe Bauer turned
in the finest performance for
the Wolverines, doubling in the
1000 yard freestyle and the 200
yard butterfly. His times were
very respectable 9:48.74 and
1: 56.42.
Also swimming well for Mich-
igan were Dave Fernitz and,
Pete "Sailfish" Maude. The!
freshman duo grabbed first and
second places in the 50 yard
freestyle with a winning time.
of :23.1.}
Then there was Paul Fosterj
who covered 200 yards on his s
back in 1:57.45, besting his
swiftest time of this year.
Stalwart Norm Semchyshen,I
fe slin little dnlr H

had. to be pleased with this
performance. For if Michigan
is to have any chance at all,
then it has to come fi'om these
very swmmers.
The Wolverines return to ac,
tion today at 4 p.m. against Il-
linois right here at Matt Mann
Pool.

By RICK BONINO
The Michigan wrestling team
managed a few surprises but
also falterednunexpectedly in
key matches en route to a 20-14
dual meet loss to Wisconsin,
their fourth consecutive Big Ten
defeat.
Despite a handful of upsets.
and near-upsets, a loss by Greg
Haynes and a draw from injured
Mark Johnson left the Wolver-

ines with a final 6-4 conference
record (15-6 overall) in their,
last home meetofthe season.
"The meet was decided at
118," said Michigan coach Bill
Johannesen. "We knew we had
to win there."
An initially sluggish John-
son wrestled much of the last
period of his match senseless
although conscious after a
head injury, but hung on
gamely for the tie.'

"4
fe
fi
po
Ch
ou
hin
pe
mo
fre

Moore (M)
Glanville (D)
Att: 3,524

1 2
9 12
11 13

3
7
9

Total
28
33

Blue cagers co
upset-bent Spt

e -ng a nte un er the
weather, finished a disap-
pointing second and third in
the 200 and 500 yard freestyle
events.
Oakland, too, had its bright:
spot in the form of one Paul
Karas. All Mr. Karas did was
double in the 400 yard individ-
ual medley and 500 yard free-
style events. His times were
fairly impressive as he was
clocked in 4:16.58 and 4:47.23
respectively.
With the Big Ten champion-
ships coming up the first week
of March, Coach Gus Stager

i
a
1
'
1
3
i
1
i

By ANDY GLAZER
For the third consecutive sea-
son the Michigan Wolverine bas-
ketball team enters the Big Ten
stretch run in solid position to
finish second and gain an NCAA
berth. And once again the Pur-
due Boilermakers are the top
challengers.
This season, though, another
team has pushed its way into
the limelight. The Michigan
State Spartans have surprised
most of the experts this year,
and if they can surprise Mich-
igan today at 3:05 in East Lans-
ing, they will be only one game
behind the Wolverines in the
race for second.
Michigan coach Johnny Orr
is well aware of what a victory
-or a loss-could do for his
team.
"This is the third straight

U

J,'.'
ii
..;._

WHY WALK FARTHER I!
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rr

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.-:_
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year where every game is 'the
biggest game'," offered Orr.
"It's a good thing for the
team but tough at the same
time. If we win there, they'll
have six conference lossesand
be out of it. But if they win,
we're tied with Purdue, and
State is only one game back."
After the last meeting of the
two teams, a strong Spartan
performance will actually be
anything but surprising. After
several minutes of trading bas-
kets, MSU broke out to a 15
point lead, and only a tre-
mendous Michigan comeback
allowed the Wolverines escape
with a 66-63 verdict.
State fields a line-up of
Terry Furlow, a 6-5 senior
and the Big Ten's leading
scorer, and Edgar Wilson, a
6-5 junior, at the forwards.
With 6-6 freshman and super
rebounder Greg Kelser at
center the Spartans present a
talented, if small, front line.
The Spartan guards are Bob
Chapman, a 6-2 senior who is
his team's second leading
scorer, and Benny White, the
5-9 senior who burned Michigan
with his outside shooting in the
last intra-state contest.
Frieder thinks as highly of the
help
Send a Mouse
to College -
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The senior captain was rush-Te
d to a hospital immediately
n t ~ after the meet with what was iga
termed a "possible concussion." fin
Johnson's draw came with pr
Michigan leading, 12-11, and: th
1,r ta , s Eneeding decisions in two of the
remaining three matches to loI
clinch a win ho
However, Harold King follow-' the
Spartans' individual talent as ed with a loss and John Ryan, a
he does of their home-court a 167-177-pounder substitutingI
prowess. for injured Steve Schuster at Ha
"They're all top basketball heavyweight, was merely out-I
players up there," said Frieder. muscled.,
"Last year if you weren't re- The Wolverines' main satisfac- Ho
rcruitin (Al rd y tion came from an upset win by sie
recruiting Kelser - they were Rich Lubel, a hard-fought tie L
the two top players in Detroit. frm E esedra d e e
And when you have a player wr estEd efeat by A
like Terry Furlow to build a rtoodlow. d d
team around you're going to be Fa-
winning basketball games." Lubell, who started the sea-
Michin fa ill son with a roar but has per- Ro
that Furlow provoked emmber formed less impressively af- K1
tha Frlo povoeda bizarre, ter retunring from injury,K
unsportsmanlike hand - slapping ued wht Johannesen called
affair with Michigan's Wayman used what Johannesen called___Jo_
Britt in the last Wolverine-

"intelligent wrestling" to de-
eat Wisconsin's Craig Hors-
will accompanied by shouts of
"Give 'em hell, Lubell!"
rom the vocal crowd of 500.
Neiswender scored the tying
int of his match against Pat
hristenson when the Badgers'
tstanding 167-pounder allowed
im to escape late in the third
riod in hope of racking up
tore points.
G o o d 1o w, a quick-moving
eshman, took on premier Big
en 126-pounder Jack Reinwand.
wenty-three points and a Mich-
an takedown just after the
nal buzzer later, Goodlow had
oven he can hold his own with
e conference's best.
Sophomore Brad Holman also
okd somewhat impressive,
lding Lee Kemp, considered
e nation's top 158-pounder, to
mere decision.
118 - Jim Hanson dec. Greg
aynes (M), 3-0.
126 - Jack Reinwand dec. Amos
oodiow (M), 12-11
134 - Rich Lubell (M) dec. Craig
orswill, 4-1
142 - Rich Valley (M) dec. Paul
egler, 8-3
150 Mark Churchella (M) sup.
eC. Dave Evans, 8-0
158 - Lee Kemp dec. Brad Hol-
in (M), 7-I
167 -Ed Neiswender (M) drew
t Christenson, 9-9
177 - Mark Johnson (M) drew
on Jeidy, 2-2
190 - Bill Benskin dec.' Harold
ng (M), 3-1
Hwt - Gary Sommer sup. dec.
hn Ryan (M), 10-2

Wild's Varsity Shop
311 S. STATE STREET

9

_.i

The Senate Intelligence

Committee disclosed an FBI
plot to discredit Antioch College.

HAPPY VALENTINE'S DAY
TO OUR
AND
Kappa {Kitteh4
AND TO ALL THE
BEAUTIFULE
BLACK
WOMEN ..:
ON CAMPUS
KAPPA
ALPHA
Chapterd

Farmer contest.
In that game Britt, Mich-
igan's senior captain, held his
high school teammate Furlow,
then and now the league's
leading scorer, to a measly 13
points while scoring a game-
high 18 himself.
"Furlow is going to try to do'
something different this time,"
predicted Britt. "He hasn't been
able to play his game against
me, and and he knows it.
"No matter what Furlow tries
to do, though, it's going to be a
ragged game. The adrenaline
will really be flowing for this
one."
Michigan guard Steve Grote
agreed. "They've been one of
the hottest teams around since
we beat them last time. It's
going to be a great game."
The members of DK
few good men. We ir
PARTY at the DEK
E. William (by th
FEB. 14-Party star
FREE BEER Ft
DKE, A Non Liv
WE WOULD L
HAPPY VALE
TO ALL
Beautiful Black W
AND A SPECIAL C
AKA, DELT
the ivs-the pyrc
Quettes, Loy
and moste
the ANGELS, whose 1
U
flu-=6<> oo-

Hamill. is victorious;
upset in giant slalom
G S B Total From wire Service Reports
Soviet Union 12 6 s 26 America's Dorothy Hamill, a
East Germany 6 4 6 16 fantasy of grace, dazzled a sell-
United states 3 3 4 10 out house with four minutes and
west Germany 2 5 1 8 two seconds of brilliant free
Finland 2 4 1 7 skating Friday night and won
Switzerland 2 2 1 5 the gold medal in women's fig-
Norway 1 2 1 4 ure skating.
Austria 1 1 2 4
Canada 1 1 1 3 Miss Hamill received eight
Britain 1 0 0 1 scores of 5.8 and one of 5.9 for
Holland 0 2 2 4 technical merit and a string of
Italy 0 1 1 2 imposing 5.9 scores for artistic
Lechtnstein 0 0 1 1 impressions. A score of 6.0 is
France 0 0 1 1 perfect.
Dianne de Leeuw, who lives
in Los Angeles, but skates for
The Netherlands, won the silver
medal and Christine Errath of
E are looking for a East Germany won the bronze.
wvite you to a RUSH Dorothy Hamill, known for
y ~her pre-competition. n e r v e s,
CE HOUSE-611/ 2broke into tears Friday night
e Matrix Theatre}before she went ont the ice but
~ MarixTheare)regained her composure and
is at 8:00 p.m. wonthe figure skating gold
medal.
OR RUSHEES She led after the first two
e-In Fraternity phases of the competition, the
compulsory and short program
).( go phases which count 50 per cent,
LIKE TO SAY and only widened the margin
NTINE'S DAY with her spectacular perform-
ance in the final 50 per cent.
C u Friday's other highlights in-
omen on Campshelded Rosi Mittermaier, the
DEDlCATION TO ^ West German ski ace, losing
A, ZETA, her bid for an unprecedented
amids-the o's V sweep of the three Olympic Al-
Kittens, f nine events when she finished
'esecilly second by a scant 12-hundredths
oveec herish osof a second to an -unheralded
ove we cheish most. 18-vear-old Canadian, K a t h y
from Kreiner.
(tthe immortal four) It was Canada's first gold
<___>o___-________* ___medal of the games and its
first Aloine victory since the
great Nancy Greene won the
SI giant at Grenoble in 1968.
t to a seieGs OjfToday, in the final day of the
Olvmnics, a victory or a tie by
DR UMS on fthe U.S. hockey team against
I West Germany will result in a
TOICES bronze medal-the 11th medal
of these Games.
N VALUEaS Otherwise, the chances of the
Americans reaching their all-
ning time high of 12 medals are
1 _ a t q- m8slm

WHY

ANTIOCH?

Because of our
ongoing search for alternatives
to traditional American education?
Because of
our commitment to social change?
Because of our stress on personal
growth in the educational process?
Because
of our strong belief in combining
all facets of life with education?
All of the above?
WA kblieves cn

r,3

.............

SKI SALE

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SUNDAY F
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Sunday, Feb.
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Selected
Ski Equipment

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1 Marriages"
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