American dance company in the world."
- The New York Times
Seraphic Dialogue (Dello Joio)
Acts of Light (Nielsen)
Saturday, Oct. 31
Diversion of Angels (Dello Joio)
Errand Into The Maze (Menotti)
Cave Of The Heart (Barber)
Seraphic Dialogue (Dello Joio)
Night Journey (Schuman)
Acts of Light (Nielsen)
Dance programs subject to change
Page 14-Friday, October 30, 1981-The Michigan Daily
SPOR TS OF THE DAILY
By RON POLLACK
One former Michigan gridder's
misfortune was another's good luck this
week, as Ralph Clayton replaced the in-
jured Doug Marsh on the roster of the
St. Louis Cardinals.
Marsh, who had been sharing star-
ting time at the tight end spot for the
Cardinals with rookie Greg LaFleur,
dislocated his hip in action last Sunday
against the Minnesota Vikings. The in-
jury did not require surgery, but Mar-
sh has been placed on the injured.
reserve list and is expected to be out of
action for the remainder of the season.
AS A RESULT of the spot left vacant
by Marsh's loss the Cardinals added
Clayton to the team. The ex-Michigan
wingback, a second-round 1980 NFL
draft selection of the New York Jets,
was cut from the AFC squad during
During the four games that he had
played in thus far, Marsh caught six
passes for 80 yards and one touchdown.
"The coaches say it is a tremendous
Martha Graham Dance CompanyaOc.0,1t80
% Poer Center
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In Its 103rd Year
loss, losing him this early in the year,"
said Cardinals' spokeswoman Adele
Harris. "They picked up Clayton to fill
the void, but they just hate to lose a
player of Doug's caliber this early in
ALTHOUGH Clayton is taking Mar-
sh's place on the St. Louis roster, the
Cardinals' coaches plan to utilize him
at wide receiver. The move marks his
return to the position he played in
college after he had been moved to run-
ning back by the Jets.
"We felt that a man with his size,
speed and agility is best-suited for run-
ning back in th NFL," said New York
Jets assistant public relations director
Clayton's rookie campaign was not a
memorable one, as he sustained a
stress fracture of the ankle and spent
the season on the injured reserve list.
His future with New York grew even
dimmer when the Jets used this year's
first and second round draft choices to
select running backs Freeman McNeil
(USC) and Marion Barber (Minnesota).
"We have people here who we felt-
could help us more than Ralph," said
Cohen. "At the time, running back was
a position we were very strong at."
CLAYTON'S pre-season play did lit-
tle to enhance his chances of making
the final cut. He carried the ball 12
times for 22 yards. "They weren't ex-
ceptionally good statistics, to be quite
honest," said Cohen.
The current prognosis for Marsh is
that he will remain in the hospital for
two or three more days to rest his reset
hip. He is expected to require crutches
for a week before embarking on a
Red Wings 12, Flames 4
DETROIT (AP)- John Ogrodnick
and Mike Foligno each scored three
goals as the Detroit Red Wings crushed
the Calgary Flames 12-4 last night to
record their highest one-game scoring
output in almost a decade.
The National Hockey League victory
snapped a three-game Red Wings
winless streak and pinned Calgary with
its fifth straight defeat on the road.
PAUL WOODS set the tempo for the
game when he scored at the 20-second
mark for Detroit. Defenseman Willie
Huber followed with a goal 26 seconds
later and the Red Wings were on their
way to a romp.
/' '' -
Goals by Ogrodnick, Dale McCourt
and Mike Blaisdell gave Detroit a 5-0
margin in less than half a period.
Blaisdell and McCourt each notched
their second goals of the game in the
final two periods as the Red Wings
posted the highest scoring game in the
NHL this season.
ichigan Union Bi rm.
Shows! 8&M0= 30
Tickets are 6.50 general admission and are on sale
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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 763-6454
grant for Ufer fund
iS Miller High Life
By JOE CHAPELLE
As one of the first items on the agenda
of its monthly meeting yesterday,
Michigan's Board in Control of Inter-
collegiate Athletics voted to donate the
sum of $10,000 in order to get a
scholarship fund in the memory of the
late Bob Ufer off the ground.
Athletic Director and Board Chair-
man Don Canham pointed out that the
fund, created upon request of the Ufer
family, will depend primarily on
private contributions in the future.
THE MEETING then changed
tracks. A major topic of discussion was
the College Football Association
(CFA). Most Board members agreed
that the CFA seemed to be a sound
organization capable of effectively
representing the interests of Michigan
and other institutions around the
nation. The consensus was that it would
not be advisable for Big Ten members
to join the CFA until its own problems
with the NCAA and with its NBC
television contract are ironed out.
Canham expressed the opinion that
NBC would have to withdraw its con-
tract proposal for television coverage
to the CFA. He pointed out that the
situation is greatly complicated by *the
involvement of ABC and CBS in college
football coverage. "The $180 million
sounds good, but how are they going to
find that many good games to cover?"
As one of its last items on the open
agenda (part of the meeting remains
closed to the press and public), the
Board, discussed the prospect of refur-
bishing the playing surface in Michigan
Stadium. Canham suggested to the
Board that the field level could be
lowered by three to four feet once the
surface is replaced, improving the view
for approximately 10,000 of the
stadium's seats closest to the playing
surface. Canham also suggested that
the Board should consider repairing the
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