The Michigan Daily-Sunday, February 10, 1980-Page 9
in OT, 3-2:
By MARK BOROWSKI
The Michigan Tech jinx was
finaly broken last night at Yost Ice,
Arena as the Michigan hockey team
edged the Huskies 3-2 in overtime.
Senior Dan Lerg. deflected a
Steve Richmond slapshot past Tech
goalie Rob PolmanTuin at 3:19 of the
extra period for the winner.
Previous to last night's victory,
the Huskies had beaten Michigan ten
straight times, including a 5-4 triple
overtime game this season in the
finals of the Great Lakes
"That makes up for all those
overtime games we've lost in the
last year. That was a great overtime
win. That game was more important
to us than the GLI game we lost to
them earlier," said Michigan coach
I'm proud of the way we came
a back. That ability to come back
when you're down by two goals in
the third period .. well, I'm really
proud of those guys," said Farrell.
"That was a great hockey game.
Both teams played great hockey,
just great hockey.
"We were better tonight defen-
sively than we've been all season.
We forechecked much better,"
The win before a capacity crowd
of 8,185 - fans also stretched
Michigan's record unbeaten streak
to 16 games.
The Michigan win also prevented
Tech's coach John MacInnes from
tying former Boston College coach
John "Snooks" Kelley as the win-
ningest coach in college hockey
history. MacInnes won his 500 game
last weekend at Houghton when his
team defeated league-leading North~
And MacInnes wasn't too happy
about not reaching that mark. "Yes,
it bothers me. It will bother me until
it happens. But if we keep playing
like we've been for the rest of the
season, we'll win a lot more than 501
games," MacInnes said.
But if it wasn't for the outstanding
play of the Wolverines' freshman
netmin'der Paul Fricker the game
would have never made it into the
overtime. Fricker consistently came
up with the big plays and turned
away 34 Michigan Tech shots.
When the game started both teams
came out of the lockerroom ready to
do some intense checking. And the
Come back highlighted
by Lerg 's win ning go al
referees thought some of it was a puck that was sitting unpi
little too intense as they called 10 the crease for his 12th g
penalties in the first period. season.
Michigan had four power play The second period displ
opportunities but were unable to of the same with Tech s
capitalize on any of them despite the only goal to take a 2-C
return of the nation's leading scorer, Mickalich took a pass
Murray Eaves. Boehm and let it sail pa
Eaves was sidelined last weekend while Gordie Hampsonv
with a case of mononucleoisis and roughing.
saw only limited action on the power Michigan finally got its a
play line along side Lerg and Bruno in the third period when1
Baseotto last night. a cross-rink pass to d4
Michigan Tech waisted little time Steve Richmond. Richm
in taking advantage of Michigan's up and rifled a slap
mistakes to start the scoring. Less PolmanTuin.
than two minutes into the first The never-say-die Wolv
period the Michigan defense was tied the game with less
unable to keep the puck in the Tech minutes left in regula
end. Defenseman Tim Manni
The Huskies broke out on a 2-on-1 passfrom Baseotto an'
break but Fricker was able to keep slapshot got that the
the first out of the net. Then PolmanTuin never saw.
freshman Todd Scott knocked in a
goal of the
0 lead. Al
was off for
ing took a
d he let a
Scoring-1. MT-Scott (DeNat, Moy) 2:04.
Penalties-MT-DeNat (charging) 2:24: M-
Tippett (charging) 7:05; M-Hampson (rough-
ing) 10:05; M-Lundberg (high-sticking) 12:33;
MT-Bissett (high-sticking, cross-checking)
12:33; MT-DeNat (slashing) 12:33; M-Eaves
(tripping) 15:20: MT-Johnston (elbowing)
17:37; M-Lerg (high-sticking) 18:32; MT-
Murphy (cross-checking) 18:32.
Scoring-2. MT-Mickalich (Boehm, ohans-
Penalties-M-May (high-sticking) 7:02;
M-Hampson (roughing) 10:06; MT-Wylie
(roukhing) 11:49; MT-DeNat (elbowing) 15:37.
Scoring-3. M-Richmond (Lerg) 9:10; 4. M-
Manning (Baseotto, Hampson) 17:01.
Penalties-MT-Scott (slashing) 7:01; MT-
Stiles (elbowing) 5:33; MT-O'Conner (tripping)
9:55; M-Lundberg (tripping) 12:16.
Scoring-5. M-Lerg (Richmond, Richter)
1 2 3 OT
M-Fricker..........15 12 7 0 - 34
MT-PolmanTuin. 9 16 13 0 - 36
GUEST ARTIST WED.-SAT. at 8 p.m.
rERE 1979-80 SUNDAY at 2 p.m.
Feb. 20-24/Power Center
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The cost of
the necessities of life-food, housing,
energy and health care-rose 17.5 per
nt during 1979, by far the biggest
ump of the decade, an economic
research group reported yesterday.
Rising consumer prices for these
necessities were responsible for
virtually all the increases in the overall
rate of inflation during the last two
years, the National Center for
Economic Alternatives said.
DURING 1979, prices of non-
necessities rose only 6.8 per cent, it
Based on the Labor Department's
Consumer Price Index, the group noted
that during 1979 energy prices rose 37.4
per cent, the price of shelter 17.4 per
cent, food 10.2 per cent, and medical
care 10.1 per cent.
The group's most striking
finding-not clearly spelled out in
government reports-was that there
has been a virtual explosion in prices of
Non-necessities did not rise faster
than 7 per cent in any of those years.
For the decade of the 1970s, as a
whole, the report said, the price of basic
'Unless we see a major change in our strategies to
control inflation in the 1 980s, the basic factors under-
lying sectoral pressures are likely to continue.
-Gar Alpervitz and Jeff Faux, from the
National Center for Economic Alternatives
inflation has come to be centered more
and more in specific sectors of the
THE ARGUE, therefore, that the
solutions to inflation must lie not in
slowing down the economy as a whole
through monetary and budget policy,
but in dealing with these specific areas.
"Unless we see a major change in our
strategies to control inflation in the
1980s," they wrote, "the basic factors
underlying sectoral pressures are
likely to continue. The 1980s could be an
unmitigated inflation disaster for the
Greenland, the largest island in the
world, has the greatest ice mass outside
MEL WINKLER D rbo s a Phy by STEVE CARTER
Tickets at PTP
M-F 10-1 & 2-5
Master Charge &
VISA on phone &
necessities during the last four years.
PRICES OF necessities rose 3.7 per
cent in 1976, 8.3 per cent in 1977, 10.8 per
cent in 1978, and 17.6 per cent last year,
necessities rose 129 per cent, compared
to a 74 per cent rise for non-necessities.
Economist Gar Alpervitz and Jeff
Faux, the center's co-directors, said
figures show that during the last decade
.'U' Family Housing eases burden
(Continued from Page3 )-
In the summer, the Ann Arbor
Recreation Department provides an ex-
tensive Playground Program for the
kids. Various instructors teach skills,
such as arts and crafts.
TO HELP meet several individual
needs and foster a sense of community
among Family. Housing residents, the
niversity created Community Ser-
ices in May, 1979. According to
Lorraine Buffington, assistant
manager for Community Services, the
new department owes its existence to
the North Campus Ministry, the efforts
of which, helped convey the need for a
community service program.
"While people do get together,
Family Housing is by and large an
isolated and non-sharing community,"
Buffington said. She explained that one
problem has been the inability of many
international families to overcome
language and cultural barriers.
Buffington admits that Community
Services has accomplished many
things since its inception. She said,
however, that it has only begun to make
a dent in what has to be done.
Community Services has printed and
distributed a community newsletter,
developed Welcome Pamphlets that
orient newcomers to the community,
and has provided a Summer-Guide
program and what it calls "two-family
nights," during which neighbors can
get acquainted. She added that the idea
has been very popular.
One Community Services project that
has met with great success, is a coun-
seling program for single parents.
"Parents meet in group sessions and
share their family concerns," Buf-
"Whenever they have a problem
parents can call on the group for help."
According to Buffington, one source
of tremendous frustration for Family
Housing residents is the lack of indoor
space in which activities can be held.
One hope, she says, is the possibility of
a community center.
Buffington said a survey will soon be
conducted to test the popularity behind
the proposal. She hopes that in addition
to functioning as a central meeting
facility, it would provide clinics and
class extensions. Child care and
reading rooms that could be used for
study would also be desirable, she said.
THE UNIVERSITY currently sup-
plies no child care on campus. Many
Family Housing residents, like Scott,
say this has resulted in "a severe child
According to Buffington, baby sitting
co-ops and licensed day care mothers
are used extensively. Strong added that
charge-free drop-in centers also help
solve the problem.
Apart from resolving the day care
problem, Stron said she would like to
see more personal aid and counseling
extended to Family Housing under the
auspices of Community Services. One
possibility she said, would be to "give
tenants rent reductions as incentives to
participate" in such programs.
School getting you
Take A Daily
Jaco:* Coup or copout?
(Continued from Page 7)
obvious way. As if focusing colored
lights on soloists wasn't enough of a
departure for a "serious" band, they
now include an oscillating light synched
in to the keyboards and a slide show (of
shots of Miles and Bird in NYC) that tie
nto a cliched neo-bop number. Even if
*ey were extremely well done (they're
not) they are unnecessary; no cheap
visualization can match the mental
imagery musicians like Shorter and
Zawinul are capableof evoking.
MOST DISTRESSING was Jaco
Pastorius' theatrical leaps and bounds
And arrogantly unmusical' film-
flammery on bass. In a blatant appeal
to the arena-rock sensibility of most of
he audience, he played an extended
olo drenched in fuzz-tone and
feedback. He may be the only bass
player who can successfully imitate
Jimi Hendrix, but that ability has
nothing to do with rock and roll, or good
In spite of all that, the band as a unit
manage to retain enough integrity to'
still matter. During the inevitable
performances of the hit "Birdland," the
band broke out in a stunning scalar
regression that slid from the verge of
chaos back into the all too familiar, but
welcome, theme. To both satisfy the
needs of and present a, musical
challenge to a mainstream audience is
quite a noble feat and very necessary:
somebody has got to do it. But Zawinul
and Shorter are holding an awful lot
back in order to reach that audience.
And there's something definitely wrong
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