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October 27, 1981 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-27

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

10-Tuesday, October 27, 1981-The Michigan Daily

Notre Dame starts season with a win

0

By BARB BARKER
Although the Michigan hockey team's
vo game drilling of Michigan Tech
iay be the most surprising Central
ollegiate Hockey Association upset
uis past weekend, there was other ac-
on around the league in the first
eekend of CCHA competition.
Tenth-ranked Notre Dame netted
hio State, 7-5, in the series opener
'riday, but the Buckeyes were able to
old the Irish icers to a 4-4 overtime tie
n Saturday. The win boosted Notre

Dame's overall season record to 3-0-
1-the best start in the team's 23-year
history.
FIGHTING Irish junior center Kirt
Bjork was good for three goals in the
series, two of which were scored in the
opener. Senior right wing Jeff Perry
chalked up a point each night for Notre
Dame, boosting his season total to six.
The Irish were able to capitalize on
an impressive 41 percent of their power
plays, scoring on 12 of 23 such oppor-
tunities in the series.

Miami (0.) at
Wektern Michigan
Western Michigan split its two-game
series with Miami (0.), with the Red-
skins blanking Western 2-0 in the
opener, and WMU coming back to take
Saturday's game, 6-3.
Western coach Glen Weller said that
despite his team's 2-0 loss Friday, his
squad far out-played its opponents in
the series.
"Friday we played extremely. well

but we just ran into a hot goaltender,"
he said. "We outsbot them, 40-27, and
pretty much dominated the ice. Satur-
day we. were able to keep our com-
posure and just kept banging away.",

trounced Bowling Green, 8-4, 9-3, in
their weekend series, upping their
overall season record to 4-0.
Badger sophomore center John
Newberry, the team's leading scorer
with a total of ten goals this season,
contributed two goals toward his
team's cause both nights. Wisconsin
forward Lexi Doner was good for two
goals Friday and Teammate Ted
Poison chalked up one each night.
Ferris State at
Northern Michigan
With two icers scoring hat tricks

Friday night, Northern Michigan was
able to tumble Ferris State in the series
opener. The Wildcats continued their
rampage Saturday, downing their op-
ponents, 5-3.
Junior wing Eric Ponatch and
sophomore wing Dave Mogash were
each good for three goals in the Friday
game. But it was the performance of
Northern's Bruno Campese, who made
a total of 41 saves, that kept Northern
Michigan in the game.
Mogash was gpod for two more goal
in Saturday's game.

Meechigan s
(Continued from Page 1)

Ufer dies

fer established himself as one of the
1-time greats in Michigan track in the
irly 1940's. In 1940, Ufer set eight dif-
!rent freshman track records.' Two
ears later, at the Big Ten track meet-
Chicago, Ufer set the world record
r the indoor 440 (48.1), a mark which
ood as the school record for 32 years.
Upon graduation from the Univer-

sity, Ufer was forced to forget any
hopes of competing in the 1944 Olympic
games. "Of course," Ufer once com-
mented. "Hitler took care of that.
There were nagames in'44."
IN TYPICAL UFER style, the broad-
caster did not limit his activities at
Michigan to running track. He was an
active member of Phi Delta Theta

..4 .4 .
, 4,..
4+:
I

fraternity and was a member, of
Michigamua, the secret senior
honorary society. Ufer remained ac-
tive in these groups after graduation
and was always willing to give advice
or suppbrt when needed.
In addition to his involvement in the
campus community, Ufer established
an insurance agency in Ann Arbor in
1947. Ufer Insurance blossomed over
the years and eventually made him a
millionnaire.
This year a number of accolades have
been presented to "Mr. Meechigan."
The M Club created a Distinguished
Graduate. Award in the name of Bob
Ufer. Appropriately the 1981 recipient
was Ufer. The award, a handsome
plaque in Ufer's image, will be given to
an alumnus each year who has con-
tributed significantly to the University.
THE RADIO BOOTH from which
Ufer broadcast will be renamed the Bob
Ufer Radio Booth. A plaque will ap-
pear on the door of the booth in the
Michigan press box to commemorate
the contributions Ufer made to
Wolverine football broadcasts.
All of these accolades, however, will
not replace a man who came to be
known as the Number One Michigan
supporter. Ufer's enthusiastic man-
nerisms touched everyone involved in
the University.
"He was not just a colorful announ-
cer, Schembechler said yesterday. "He
was just a great individual. He violated
every fundamental rule of objectivity
-- there was no question who he was
for. But that didn't matter because he
was such a great guy. I'm proud to say
that he was a very good friend of
mine '"
Ufer is survived by his' widow,
Phyllis; three sons, Bob Jr., David and
Torn; a daughter Pam Wood; his
mother, May Ufer; and three step-
children. Funeral arrangements are
being handled by the Muehlig Funeral
Home in Ann Arbor.
Visiting hours are 7-9 p.m. today, 2-4
p.m. tomorrow, and 7-9 p.m. Wed-
nesday at the Mayfield Room of the
First Congregational Church, 608
William St. Funeral services wil be
held at 1 p.m. Thursday.
DR. PAUL C. USLAN
Optometrist
HYDROCURVE SOFT
CONTACT LENSES .......... $169
HYDROCURVE EXTENDED-
WEAR LENSES .............. $350
(Wear upto Two Weeks without Removal)
HARD CONTACT LENSES ....... $150
(Includes Two Pair of Lenses)
Includes All Professional Fees
545 CHURCH ST.
769-1222

Redskin senior goalie Dan Kodatsky
gave what Weller termed a "tremen-
dous" performance, stopping all 40
shots on goal Friday night. WMU's
highly touted rookie goalie Glenn Healy
was good for 25 saves during the game.
Lake Superior State at
Michigan State
In what turned out to be a battle of
goalies, home team Michigan State was
able to sweep a two-game series from
Lake Superior State, 4-3,,3-2.
Both Spartan goalie Ron Scott and
Lake Superior netminder Lawrence
Dyck were awarded the series' best
defensive player award. Dyck had a
total of 68 saves compared to Scott's 30.
Spartan sophomore David Taylor
scored the second game's winning goal
to give his team an overtime victory.
Bowling Green at
Wisconsin
The top-ranked Wisconsin Badgers
- - - --I

1. MICHIGAN......
2. Michigan State .
3. Northern Michigan.
4. Notre Dame......
5. Miami (O.) .........
6. Western Michigan ..
7. Ohio State........
8. Bowling Green .....
9. Ferris State......
10. Lake Superior State
11. Michigan Tech ..:..

W L
2 0
2 0
2 0
1 0
1 1
1 1
0 1
0 0
0 2
0 2
0 2

.*.* ~.

CCHA Standings

T
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0

Pct
1.000
1.000
1.000
.750
.500
.500
.250
.000
.000
.000
.000

Weekend scores.
CCHA
MICHIGAN 3-3, Michigan Tech 2-0
Ferris State 6-3, Northern Michigan 7-5
Lake Superior 3-2, Michigan State 4-3 (OT)
Miami 2-3, Western Michigan 0-6
Notre Dame 7-4, Ohio State 5-4 (OT)
* Bowling Green 4-3, Wisconsin 8-9
WCHA
U.S. International 0-3, Minnesota 7-8
Illinois-Chicago Circle 2-4, Minnesota-Duluth 6.9
Northern Arizona 2-2, North Dakota 10-8

WMPL Hockey Poll
1. Wisconsin (2-0) ..................97
2. Minnesota (2-0) ...............70
3. N. Dakota (4-0) ..................63
4. MICHIGAN (2-0) ................57
5. Providence (0-0).............49
6. Minnesota-Duluth (3.0)........39
7. Northern Michigan (2-0) .........35
8. Denver (0-0) .....................26
9. Clarkson (0-0)...................17
10. Notre Dame (1-0-1) ..............14
This week's games

Bowling Green (F) vs. Michigan State (S)
Lake Superior at Ferris State
Michigan Tech at Western Michigan
Northern Michigan at Notre Dame
Illinois-Chicago Circle at Miami (O)
Toronto at MICHIGAN
Windsor at Ohio State
(F) Friday home game (S) Saturday home game

0
9

... ...|. .

SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y:

Illinois' Eason honored

Photo courtesy of the MICHIGANENSIAN
BOB UFER does the play-by-play for a Michigan game. The Wolverines'
number one fan, who announced 362 consecutive Michigan football games
before his illness forced him'to miss this year's Wisconsin contest, died
yesterday morning.

The Department of Romancelanguages
presents a lecture by
FRANCOIS FURET
President, EHESS-Paris /Adjunct Prof. U of M
(Ecole des Hautes.Etudes en Sciences Sociales)
L'HISTORGRAPHIE DE LE:
REVOLUTION FRANCAISE
Tuesday, October 27
8:00 P.M.
Rackham West Conference Room

CHICAGO (AP) - Quarterback Tony
Eason of Illinois has been named Mid-
west Player of the week on offense by
the Associated Press for his perfor-
mance in Saturday's 23-21 victory over
Wisconsin. -,
Eason, a 6-4, 205-pound junior from
Walnut Grove, Calif., completed 26 of 38
passes for 357 yards and all three of
Illinois' touchdowns.
EASON, A JUNIOR college transfer,
has played in only five'Big Ten games
but already shares a season record of
passing for more than 300 yards in five
conference games.
Other players nominated for the
award:
Scott Campbell of Purdue, who com-
pleted 17 of 23 passes for 237 yards and
four touchdowns in a 27-26 triumph over
Michigan State.
Jim Gallery, who booted four field
goals, and accounted for all of Min-
nesota's points in a 12-10 triumph at
Iowa.
Bob Atha, who set an Ohio State
record with five field goals in a 19-10
triumph over Indiana.
Arizona investigated
PHOENIX (AP)- Lawyers for for-
mer University of Arizona football
Coach Tony Mason say they have asked
to see copies of state and federal in-
come tax returns for the past five years
of university President John P.
Schaefer and Athletic Director David
Strack.
Mason, a former Michigan assistant
coach, was acquitted July 16 on 15
criminal charges stemming from the
alleged' filing of travel vquchers for,
trips he never took.
THE ATTORNEYS have also asked
for the two men's personal appointment
calendars for 1979 and 1980, documents

pertaining to an alleged secret slush
fund and papers involving the em-
ploymnt of Mason's successor, Larry
Smith, according to court records.
The requests were made earlier this
month in connection with a Superior
Court suit filed by Mason against the
university, the Arizona Board of Regen-
ts, Schaefer, Strack and other uniden-
tified top administrators.
Defense attorney Ron Lebowitz said
Monday that he had not decided
whether to object to the request for the
documents.
Raiders still in limbo
LOS ANGELES (AP) - U.S. District
Judge Harry Pregerson continued
trying for an out-of-court settlement of
the antitrust trial of the Oakland
Riaders versus the National Football

League and yesterday did not set a new
date for a retrial.
The first antitrust trial of the Raiders
and Los Angeles Coliseum against the
NFL ended in an 8-2 mistrial last Aug.
12 with eight of the 10 jurors ruling the
Raiders could move from Oakland to
the Los Angeles Coliseum.
IN A STATUS hearing in Federal
Court yesterday, Judge Pregerson took
under advisement two minor issues and
then talked to attorneys for both sides
still seeking an out-of-court settlement.
Most had expected him to set a date
for the retrial and perhaps rule on a
change of venue asked by the NFL
which doesn't want the second trail in
Los Angeles.
Pregerson did neither. Instead he
called the individual attorneys into his
chambers for conferences.

GRIDDE PICKS

Poor Gerry Faust. Things haven't
been going well for Notre Dame's first-
year football coach-. To begin with, the
Fighting Irish are currently 2-4 and.
"Oust Faust" bumper stickers are a
hot-selling item.
And now it has been announced that
he may have violated an NCAA
recruiting rule when he gave a pre-
game pep talk to his former high school
football team, Cincinnati Moeller.
To top off his bad string of luck, he
told these players what games to select
in the Gridde picks. The results were
disastrous as all of the players went 9-
11. Now all of these gridders say that
you couldn't pay them to play at Notre
Dame for a coach who doesn't know his
Griddes.
Winning last week's Griddes were
Norm Jacobi of- Markley and James
Santilli of Heritage House (tied at 16-4).
If you want to prove that you know
more about picking football games than
Faust, Jacobi and Santilli, get your4
picks into the Daily (420 Maynard)
before midnight Friday. The winner
receives a one-item pizza from Pizza

Technical Majors:

)_

U. S St eel invit es you.
U .
[ You're a self-starter. U.S. Steel is a company on the move, and we're
looking for people with the initiative to tackle major projects and push them
through to completion. r
Dr You're a fast hinker. While the clock ticks, you may have to make
decisions involving the future of thousands of U.S. Steel people-and the in-
vestment of millions of dollars.
You're a team player. At a dynamic place like U.S. Steel, guiding and
motivating others is likely to be an important part of your career in
management.

Bob's and an opportunity to compete
with the "experts" from the Daily foot-
ball staff.
1. MICHIGAN at Minnesota
(Pick score)
2. Iowa at Illinois
3. Ohio State at Purdue
4. Indiana at Michigan State
5. Northwestern at Wisconsin
6. Penn State at Miami (Fla.)
7. Southern Cal at Washington State
8. Stanford at Washington
9. Mississippi State at Alabama.
10. SMU at Texas A&M
11. Princeton at Pennsylvania
12. Western Michigan at Northern0
Illinois
13. North Carolina at Maryland
14. Navy at Notre Dame
15. Colorado State at Wydming
16. Colorado at Oklahoma
17. Florida at Auburn
18. Lockhaven at Slippery Rock
19. Arkansas-Pine Bluff at Langston
20. DAILY LIBELS at The Little Brown
Jug
Ti
SPORTS ON TAP
FOOTBALL
at Minnesota, Oct. 31, 2:30 p.m.
MEN'S HOCKEY
TORONTO, Oct.30, 3, 7:30p.m.
FIELD HOCKEY
at Eastern Michigan, Oct. 27
at Toledo, Oct.28
SMAIAW, Oct. 30, 31
VOLLEYBALL
at Western Michigan, Oct. 27

The University of California, Irvine;
CoaloiaColleeof Medicine
will be recruiting students interested in applying to
medical school on Wednesday, October 28, 1981,
from 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM. For additional infor--
mation, please contact the Career Planning and
Placement Office at 763-1484.

Today U.S. Steel is a whole lot more
than the nation's largest steelmaker.
We're in chemicals, with annual
sales of over $1 billion. We're in resource
development, ready to fill industry's
growing needs for coal, iron ore, ura-
nium and other vital materials. We build
complex structures all over the country.
We offer engineering services all over
the world. And that's far from all.
oina us' and oun're immed iately a

Money is good. Fringe benefits are,
liberal. And you can take advantage of
a variety of continuing personal-devel-
opment programs-including tuition
refund.
Visit your placement office and
check out the openings our rpresenta-
tive plans to discuss. But don't worry if
what interests you most happens not
to be on the list. Just write us with
vour aualificat ions: Dave Bates. Collen e

ANN ARBOR'S GREAT
. MALLOWEEN STORE
. .An . .- A . E -I- ..- Y - 5A. ~ E - I .%-- m ~ . .. .- a

a

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