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January 09, 1976 - Image 9

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Michigan Daily, 1976-01-09

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Friday, January 9, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ragt Nine

Friday, January 9, 1976 THE MICH!GAN DAILY YO9t Nine
~Ve

full court
4ss>
.r!

ALL SET FOR INDIANA

I I 1
i
1

Promising preparation*.*
. . for Saturday's game
By KATHY HENNEGHANl
MADISON
1ICHIGAN COACH JOHNNY ORR never mentioned Indiana
once while preparing his team to face Wisconsin. But the
awesome Hoosiers have undoubtedly been in everyone's mind.
"The best way to prepare for Indiana," Michigan assistant
Bill Frieder commented earlier in the week, "is to beat Wis-
consin."
And that is just what the Wolverines did here last night.
Any win against the physical Badgers would have im-
proved the outlook for tomorrow's clash with top-ranked In-
diana, but this 106-81 rout was especially encouraging.
The Wolverines could not capitalize on the fast break as they
had in recent games, but in the end it didn't seem to matter.
When the break was not there, the team set up and ran .its of-
fense as well as it has all season.
"We thought we'd have a tough game," said Orr. "I was
very surprised that we pulled away from them like we did."
The Wolverines worked for the good shots, hitting a percent-
age of 58.6 for the night.
"Michigan was just awesome," said Wisconsin coach John
Powless. "They shot so extremely well that it was very hard for
us to get them."
Freshman center Phil Hubbard continued to play with ex-
ceptional poise and scored 18 points and seven rebounds for the
night. Joel Thompson, in a reserve role, matched Hubbard's sta-
tistics.
The Michigan front line of Hubbard, John Robinson and
Wayman Britt held its own against the husky Badgers. The
Wolverines will again be outsized by Indiana.
"Saturday it will be the big physical brutes against the quick
ones," said Powless.
Fouls came thick and fast in the game. Britt was the first
victim, fouling out with 7:13 left in the game. Hubbard joined
him on the bench less than a minute later.
Two other Michigan starters, Robinson and Steve Grote, were
playing with four fouls apiece in the closing minutes of the con-
test.
"I thought we were going to go with three players there for
awhile," Orr joked.
But the Michigan bench more than ever proved to be a
major asset. Orr substituted freely and was able to use all ten!
members of the traveling squad to spell the starters.
That could very well be the crucial factor in the Indiana
game. Orr has said time and time again that there is more
talent on this Michigan team than there has been at any one
time since he has been here.
And the players appreciate that fact.
"The guys on the bench can do the job just as well as the
starters," said Robinson, "It really takes the pressure off of
everybody. You don't have to worry so much about commit-j
ting that fifth foul when you know you have someone behind you.
"We have a lot of depth. That's what's good about this team.
You don't have to worry about getting tired."j
That's just as well. "We played three games in the last
five nights," Orr lamented, "But what can I do. I'm just a bas-
ketball coach. We have to play the schedule."
The Wolverines who have less than 24 hours to prepare
for the game. Indiana has not played since Monday night. In
fact, the Hoosiers will arrive in Ann Arbor today before theI
Michigan team returns from Madison.
Joel Thompson, who had a career high of 18 points last
night said, "It might be better if we had a couple of days to pre-
pare, but I do think we're ready for them."y
"That's right. We play Indiana Saturday," quipped Grote,
"I almost forgot."
All things considered, it seems the win last night can only
help the team going into tomorrow's game.
"It ain't going to hurt us any," admitted Orr, "But then Wis-
consin's not the number one team in the nation."

By RICH LERNER
Special To The Daily
MADISON-The Michig
basketball team proved
be too quick for Wiscon
last night as the Wolverir
nailed down a 106-81 i
over the Badgers beh
8,860 fans here.
The win sets up Mic
igan's battle with undefe
ed Indiana tomorrow, w
the Big Ten lead on t
line.
ALTHWUGH Michigan'sf
break never got rolling,

/

buries

badgers,

106-81

Wolverines superior quickness well, and when we had the out-
enabled them to penetrate the side shots we hit. We didn't
an Badgers man - to - man defense force any shots, our passing was
to time and time again. As a re- good and our movement wasa
sin sult, Michigan hit 62.3 per cent good."
nes of its shots in the first half and I The Wolverines spread the
58.6 per cent for the game. Phil ; scoring around, as six players
win Hubbard led the shooting dis- tallied in double figures. Hub-
ore play, with eight field goals in bard and Joel Thompson each
11 shots. had 18 points to lead the pack,
eh- "Hubbard is one individual we and John Robinson, Rickey
at- didn't think would shoot from 15 Green, Steve Grote and Dave
ith feet, but that opened things up Baxter added 17, 16, 13, and 10,
th underneath for t h e m," said respectively.
Badger coach John Powless. .
"When you have easy shots, EARLY IN the game, it ap-
peared the Badgers might give
they're not hard to make," said the Wolverines more than they
fast Michigan's Johnny Orr. "We ex-
the ecuted our offense exceptionally bagainedhfor.nLestnto
nniahalformin~iteqit~

Orr said. "Early in the game
we played with great intensity,
the first half was the best we
played all year."
"Michigan is the most explo-
sive team we've faced, and they
shoot as well as anybody," Pow-
less said. "We dust got our-
selves too damn deep in the
bole."
The Wolverine defense haras-
sed the Badgers, who had dif-
ficulty making their shots.
"WE DID a pretty good job
as a team on defense," Hubbard
said.
Wayman Britt, despite giving
up six inches in height, held
Wisconsinsos13or ing sace Dale
Koehler to 13 points. Koehler'
couldn't score his first field goal
until the game was nearly nine
minutes old. The 6-8 forward
hit on only five of 19 shots, and
scored only one basket in the
second half.
6-10 freshman Al Rudd led
the Badgers with 28 points, 24
of those coming in the secondl
half, mostly when the game was
well in hand. Tim Paterick add-
ed 15 points.
Wisconsin outrebounded Mich-
iffan 43-38, but the Wolverines
kept the taller and huskier
Badgers off the boards in the
first half, when Michigan built

its lead.
Robinson pulled off 11 re-
bounds to lead Michigan, as
Hubbard and Thompson each
grabbed seven. Rudd snared 12
to take game honors.
WISCONSIN'S starting center,
Bob Johnson, spent most of the
game on the bench with foul
trouble. He picked up three fonis
six minutes into the game, re-
sulting in a trip to the bench,
and was whistled for his fourth
personal 14 seconds into the
second half.
Grote and Britt each dolled
out five assists. Britt and Hub-
bard both fouled out midway in

the second half.
The win pushed 17th rated
Michigan's record at 9-2 overall
and 3-0 in the conference. Wis-
consin fell to 9-3 on the season
and 2-1 in league play.
The game was Michigan's
third in five days, with the
schedule showing Indiana to-
morrow and Ohio State Monday,
both in Ann Arbor.
"That's the toughest schedule
since I've been at Michigan,"
Orr complained. However, if the
Wolverines come out of the five
game stretch without a loss, Orr
will be crying tears of joy.

Now fWor thie main ev~ent

game Michigan had been called
for five personal fouls.
Shortly thereafter, the Wolver-

MICHIGAN

WISCONSIN

''Cats outshoot MSU
Gophers down illini

Britt
Robinson
Hubbard
Grote
Green
Baxter
Thompson
Bergen
Staton
A. Hardy
Team
TOTALS

FG;
3-5
6-11
8-11
5-8
7-15
3-4
7-12
1-3
1-1
0-0

FT
0-0
5-6
2-2
3-3
2-2
4-4
4-6
2-2
0-0
2-2

R
0
11
7
1
4
0
7
6
0
0
38

F Pts FG FT R F Pts 'IneS exoloded for ten consecu-
5 6 Koehler 5-19 3-5 7 3 13 tive points, as Green canned a1
4 17P earson 1-5 0-1 8 2 2 iimper from the corner, Robin-
5 18 Johnson 1-3 2-2 2 4 4
4 13 J. Smith 2-2 0-0 0 0 4 son and Grote added back to
2 16 Falk 3-5 0-0 2 0 6 wy-k three point dlays, and H-b-
2 10 Rudd 12-19 4-8 12 4 28 bard hit from the ou'tside, giv-
2 18 Cobert 1-3 0-1 2 0 2 in Michiuan an 18-10 lead.
3 4i Paterick 4 ; 3-7 2- 2 1.3 is^0onsin cut the margin to
1 2 Brey 2-5 3-3 0 '2 7 Wsosncttemri o
0 2 E. Hardy 0-3 0-0 4 2 0 18-12, but could come no closer
B. Smith 1-1 0-0 0 1 2 the rest of the way, as the
28 106 Teami 4 \.Tai7e and BI~le moved to a 57-
TOTALS 32-71 17-27 43 20 813 1 halftime lead.
Technicals: Powiess (Wisconsin), "TWks snrrised we pulled
Thompson (Michigan), Brey (IWis- 1XO ~nie eple
consin). "way from them like we did,"

41-70 24-27

Halftime score: 57-33
Attendance: 8,860

AT HOME TONIGHT:

Icers

fiace

Bu lidogs

.
i
4

By The Associated Press
EVANSTON - Bob Svete
and Billy McKinney combined
for 53 points yesterday night to
lead Northwestern to a 105-89
Big Ten basketball victory over,
Michigan State.
Svete tossed in 30 points and,
McKinney added 23 to over-
shadow a 48-point performance
by the Spartans' Terry Furlow.
Northwestern jumped out to!
an early 9-0 lead before Furlow
finally put MSU on the score-
board with a field goal with
15.50 to go in the first half. By
halftime, the Wildcats had in-
creased their lead to 46-37 be-
hind the hot shooting of Svete,
McKinney and Tim Teasley,
who finished with 13 points.

* * *
Gophers shine
MINNEAPOLIS - Ray Wil-
liams and Flip Saunders ignited
a second-half Minnesota rally
that carried the Gophers to a
77-68 Big Ten basketball victory
over Illinois last night.
Williams, a 6-foot-2 jumping
jack, finished with 26 points and
12 rebounds to help Minnesota
snap a two-game losing streak.
Saunders scored 12 points,
most of them in the first five
minutes of the second half as
the Gophers broke away
from a 32-all halftime tie to
take a 58-41 lead with 11:16
left to play.
Osborne Lockhart scored 17
points and Michael Thompson
12 for Minnesota, now 1-2 n.the
league and 9-2 overall.

By TOM DURANCEAU formed well against the Czech winger Tom Milani, who has 11 15 goals and 8 assists for 231
The- Michigan hockey team Nationals and will be ready goals and 10 assists for 21 prints points in WCHA competition,
begins a long home stand this for the Bulldogs. in WCHA competition. Other top despite playing on a bothersome
weekend by entertaining the Forward Pat Hughes, who has players for the Bulldogs include knee injured against Wisconsin.
Minnesota-Duluth Bulldogs. been hindered with injuries all winger Monte Jones with seven Winger Kris Manery and seedy
The Wolverines play the next year, will again return to The goals and nine assists, defense- Dave DeBol are the Maize and
six games at home and these lineup, probably in a imitedj man Dave Langevin with six Blue's next top scorers with 22
could go a long way in deter- capacity. The first line of Ben goals and eight assists and cen- and 16 points respectively.
mining just how high the Cool- Kawa, Angie Moretto and Gat y ter Doug Spoden with one goal Other WCHA games this week-
verines will go in the WCHA. Morrison will remain intact. but 13 assists. end have league leading Michi-j
Michigan will be in fairly Minnesota-Duluth is a tick Michigan coach Dan Farrell gan State at home against ninth
good shape physically, with votng team with fine goaltend- has termed this series "piv- place Denver; Michigan Tech
one large question mark: ing. otal." Said Farrell, "If we hosting Colorado College, Min-
goalie Robbie Moore has a Goalie Rick Heinz has iplayed sweep we could go to second nesota traveling to Notre Dame
touch of the flu and it is virtually every minute of every place and if we lose we will and the Fighting Sioux of North
touchy whether he will play game this season for the Bud- drop into the second division." Dakota traveling to Madis )n to,
or not this weekend. Backup dogs and has a 4.6 goals against Michigan's All-American cen- take on Wisconsin. Michigan
goalies Rick Palmer and average. ter Angie Moretto continues to trails first place Michigan State
Frank Zimmermn both per- Duluth's top scorer is senior lead the Wolverine attack with by four points.

U.M STUDENTS:
The University's Enrichrment Program offers you
the opportunity to take courses during Winter
Term in the Practical and Vocational Arts at
the Washtenaw Community College Campus.
This Fall's cour-e selection includes Auto Serv-
ices, Welding, Typing, Black Art, Carpentry,
Photography, etc.
The cost is $12.50 per credit hour with the
registration fee waivered for U-M
students.
FOR MORE INFORMAThN
AND COURSE REGISTRATION,
CALL WCC AT 971-6300

-SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
BIG TEN

CLOYW MEET EXPECTED:
Badgers host tankers

I
I
I
I'
i
i.
's
',
i
'

Gymnasts prepare t
successive Big Te e

By MICHAEL WILSON
A common adage in the world
of sports is that one proves a'
worthy champion when he suc-1
cessfullv- defends his crown.
Such is the case with the 1976.
edition of the Michigan gym-
nasts.
The Wolverines roared to
their twelfth Big Ten champion-
shin in fifteen vears last season,
and m'n-ged to take a sixth'
place finish in the NCAA tour-
nam nt. Only fi-e gvnnastsE
werel hls to arn-dintion, and of
those fi-,aionly two. Bruce Kee-
shin and .R'mrt Hansen took
honors in to i Ten.
"We hq-,e the ingredients
to mix t'n:'ter a-nother teamI
to take the Pi" Ten," coach
Newt Loo Csari i. "I'm look-
ing forw-rd to this, my 29th
year of co- I.ng."
The 1916 1i, cup is studded
wxit% confer honor - 'win-
ners:.
* The all-a -rind feztuires de-
fending confe ence champion
larev Da C", co-cantain
Pierre Leclerc, sera jr Richard
Bigras, sonhomore iohn Udell,
and fr«hon in t!,thwell.
* The floor xe-cise features
the ton ' 'rne 'ini~bers in last
trear's Pig T n meet in chain-
pon Ch'rk Stillerrmivn, Danner
and Randv S ".amoto. Leclerc
and Rothi,'ll at eexnected to
provide additional strength.
GRAD
WI TF R PARTY.

* The most difficult of all1
events, the pommel horse,
shows strong promise for Michi-
gnn. Co-captain Jerome Poyn-
ton anchors the group of Chuck
Ventura, Bob Loomis, Bigras,
Paul McBride, Carl Badger,1
Dorian Deaver, and Brian
Carey.
" On the rings, the Wolver-
ines' show exceptional strength
in senior Joe Neuenswander,
Kurt Golder and Scott Ponto.
0 Vaulting personnel includes
the first, second, and fourth
place Pig Ten finishers in Bi-
gras. Leclerc and Danner.'
Denth will come from Bob Dar-
YOGA AND IN
TO ME DI
REGULAR
SAT., Jan. 10-Feb. 28:
MON., Jan. 12-Mar. 1:
TUES., Jan. 13-Mar. 2:

MICHIGAN 106, Wisconin 1
Minnesota 77A Illinois 6U
Northwestern 105, Mich. State 89 By RICK MADDOCK selves." competition is in Wisconsin's "
NBA The Michigan swim team is Another trait which Wisconsin pool, which could make up the
Houston 115, Atlanta 106 faced with its most important has shown over the years, has difference.
New Orleans 107, K.C. 97 lial meet of the season tonight been its versatility in its swim- Over the holidays the Wol-
ehiladeipia 105 at Madison, Wisconsin. The mers. The Badgers have a num- verine tankers participatedin
NHL clash between the Badgers and ber of swimmers who can swim two meets. The first one was at
Detroit 5, Minnesota 0 the Wolverines could prove to any number of various events. Princeton on December 13 with
Buffalo 8, Cancouver 5 be the most exciting Big Tan When a team has versatility the outcome in Princeton's favor
Philadelphia 6, L.A. 4 dBl meet this year.t has a much larger supply of 59-54.
Toronto 5, NY Islanders 3 dI stmeetghis year.ar ca CACHSTGERth
St. Louis 4, Washington 2 Wisconsin edged Michigan 66- strategic set ups that it can COACH STAGER gave the
soviet Army 5, Boston 2 57 last year at Matt Mann Pool. use. Thus, opponents can go into reasons for Michigan's loss, "We
Due to graduation and various a meet expecting certain swim- didn't swim good races, aid
other circumstances, the. Bad- mers in certain events and be- some of the guys weren't physi-
!/ d e fe n d tu i ers have lost some of the talent come somewhat surprised when cally prepared."
0 off that team. Three top swim- the line-up is shuffled. On December 28 in Fort Lau-
mers, who placed in five events STAGER USED this analogy, derdale the Wolverine swimmers
hst year are no longer on the "It's like a basketball team did very well in the East-West
aAteam. Along with the~se are three wit' ses askn dnetblltemeet. Four meet records were!
C , iU more swimmers who gave tihe entire year that suddenly c'nes set by the Wolverines. Gorin
Badgers added depth. out with a full court press.' Downie finished the 800 meter
den, Sakamoto, Stillerman, Den- MOST OF the other advan- The Badgers' leader is Brad freestyle in 8:50.04. Alan Mc-
nis Rumbaugh and Rothwell. tages appear to fall on the Wis Horner. He edged Gordon IClatchey had a time of 2:08.81 i
* Performers on the paral- consin side. The Badgers how- Downie in last year's dual meet the 2 eter brfly Joe
lel bars include last season's ever have not had a tough meet in the 200 yard freestyle. The Bauer set the third record as he
first, second and fifth confer- vet this season, so they haven't clash between Downie and Hr-inished 4:19.64 in the 40 meter
ence finishers. Leclerc, Bigras had to show what their maxi- ne will be a battle again to - freestyle.
and Danner head the list along mum output is. This makes night. Te440 meter freestyle relay
with Darden, Doug Shokes and orenaration for coach Gus Stager The diving competition riry team set a record time of 3:43.-!
John Corritore. considerably more difficult, become the key to the meet The 04. This squad is made up of
a Carey Culbertson rejoins since he doesn't know what to Bdgers have two very good Bauer, McClatchey, Tom Szuba
*ic Carey ko ht oBdes aeto eygo I and Norm Semchysen.I_
a high bar squad which includes expect. and exnerienced divers. C Jr isry
the ton two conference perform- Stager explained, "It's too the leading Wisconsin diver and
ers in Darden and Bob Creek. aarly to tell about them. They he is not quite as good as them
Culbertson, the 1974 Big Ten I haven't had to show hem- Wolverines Don Craine, b it the
high bar champ, sat out the 1975-- ®_._.___.____.....
season due to a wrist injury.
Udell and Rothwell provide
depth. MIXED BOWLING^LEAGUES
NOW FORMING
4TRODUCTION
ITATI '}N SIGN UP AT UNION LANES
CLASSES OPEN: 11 A.M. MON.-SAT.
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The School of Art has spaces avail-
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ART 112-History of Photography
lecture course, 2 credits
TUES. 3:30-5:30 p.m., 2104 ARTS & ARCH. BLDG.
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TUES. 7:30-9:30 p.m., 2104 A&A BLDG.
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