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December 12, 1981 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-12-12

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

SPORTS

Page 10

Saturday, December 11, 1981

The Michigan Daily

Michigan turns Redskins Blue, 3-2

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By MARK BOROWSKI
OXFORD, Ohio - No snap. No
crackle. Just three pops from the
Wolverines as Michigan scalped the
Miami Redskins, 3-2, in front of 2,001
fans at the Miami Ice Arena.,
The Wolverines did nothing fancy in
this one. It was just plain old-fashioned
hard work and some superb goalten-
ding by senior Peter Mason. The win
improved fourth place Michigan's
record to 6-3-2 in the CCHA, while
eighth placed Miami fell to 3-6-0.
MASON, THE league's top goalie,
turned back 22 Redskin shots and made
several outstanding saves to remain
undefeated with a 4-0-1 record.
He also maintained an impressive
2.16 goals against average in CCHA
play.;
Michigan's defense outdid a potent

Miami offense that includes five
players in ,the top ten scorers in the
overall CCHA play, including the top
line of Steve Morris, Dave Wheeldon,
and Rick Kuraly.
The game started with both teams
giving away excellent scoring oppor-
tunities. First Michigan's Doug May
and Dave McIntyre blew a two-on-one
breakaway; defenseman Brian Lun-
dberg missed an open net after
receiving a perfect Ted Speers pass;
and the Wolverines wasted two power
plays in the opening period. None.of it
mattered though, as the two teams
went, to the dressing rodm knotted in a
scoreless tie.
THE WOLVERINES finally got on
the scoreboard a little over two minutes
into the second period. Freshman Paul
Kobylarz continued his offensive on-
slaught by snapping a perfect Billy
Reid pass between the legs of Redskin
goalie Dan Kodatsky to make the score
1-0. The tally was the third in the last
two games for the Livonia native and
his eighth point of the season.
But Mason could only hold Miami

scoreless until 13:40 of the second
period when sophomore Andy McMillin
pumped a Gerry Bogle pass from the
corner between the Wolverine netmin-
der's legs to knot the score at 1-1'
Michigan regained the 'lead five
minutes later on a goal by captain Steve
Richmond. Freshman May collected
his first collegiate point by dumping-a
nifty backhand pass to Richmond, who
was perched in the slot, and the Illinois
native proceeded to hammer home his
100th career point. Richmond is only
the third Blue defenseman to score over
one hundred points in his career,
joining former teammates Tin Man-
ning and John Blum.
FRESHMAN JEFF Grade scored the
winner at 7:58 of the final stanza. He
broke up a Miami pass at the blue line
and skated in all alone on Kodatsky and
nonchalantly flipped the puck over the
netminder's right shoulder to make the
score 3-1.
Miami was able to make it close when
the Wolverines' McIntyre went into the
penalty box at 17:42 to serve a slashing
penalty. A little over a minute later, the

Redskins' Dave McClintock snuck a
shot through a scramble in front of
Mason and into the net to make the
score 3-2.
The Redskins pulled their goalie with
23 seconds remaining and a face off in
the Wolverine end, but were unable to
get a shot on net before the final buzzer.
This series between Michigan and
Miami marks the first meeting of the

two schools in hockey. Michigan joined
the CCHA this season, coming from the
WCHA while Miami, a probationary
member of the CCHA last season will
fight for the league title for the first
time this season.
The two teams will return to the
Miami Ice Arena tonight at 7:35 to
complete the two-game series.

Richmond
tallies 100th point
get t i

'M' spikers lose two.
Special to the Daily
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.- The Michigan women's volleyball team still had a
shot at the AIAW national volleyball crown when action started yesterday.
But a hard-fought 5-15, 15-13, 7-15, 15-13, 9-15 loss to Southwestern Missouri'
ended any hopes the Wolverines had of capturing the title.
Prior to this loss, the Wolverines already had suffered a defeat in this
double-elimination tournament, an 11-15, 2-15, 7-15 sweep at the hands of the
top-seeded Texas Longhorns on Thursday.
Michigan also lost it's second game yesterday, a 12-15, 9-15 loss to Texas-
Arlington. "It was a tough loss," said spiker coach Sandy Vong of the defeat.
"The team played really hard this morning, and after losing in five games,
we were just too tired. Arlington lost in three straight earlier in the morning,
and they came out ready for us."
This year's squad is the first Michigan women's team to win an official Big
Ten title, since the Big Ten athletic conference only recently recognized
women's athletics. But in this tournament, the Wolverines lost even when
they were winning. The winning was the game on Thursday in which the un-
seeded Wolverines upended the eighth-seeded Pittsburgh squad 15-8, 15-10,
14-16, 17-15.
But even in this game, they lost. They may have won the match, but they
lost the services of Janice Margulies. The senior setter didn't play at all
yesterday because of an injured wrist. Margulies broke a blood vessel in her
wrist when she blocked a spike in the Pittsburgh game.
The Wolverintes will play again today, although their opponent has not
been determined. The Michigan spikers will be battling to determine
whether they finish in seventh or eighth place in the final standings.

II

,

0'T //Dk 1 "
r .t~

'Shins scalped

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: None.
Penalties: MIAMI-Sketchly (slashing) 5:17;
MICH-Lundberg (elbowing) 7:07; MICH-Lun-
dberg (interference) 15:06; MICH-Perry (high.
sticking) 15:49; MIAMI-Sketchiy (high-sticking)
15:49.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 1. MICH-Kobylarz (Reid) 2:06; 1.
MIAMI-McMillin (Bogle) 13:40; 2. MICH-Rich-
niond (Doug May) 18:40.
Penalties: MICHI-Kobylarz (elbowing) 2:06;
MIAMI-Lynes (holding) 5:07; MIAMI-Bradford
(cross-checking) 5:43; MIAMI-Block (interferen-
ce) 10:09; MIAMI-Robinson (charging) 14:59;
MICH-Richmlond (slashing) 19:34;
MICH-Krussmanl (roughing) 20:00.

THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: 3. MICH-Grade (unassisted) 7:58; 2.
MIAMI-McClintock (Lukas, Robinson) 18:45.
Penalties: MIAMI-Bradford (cross-checking)
3:33; MICH-Yoxheimer (elbowing) 11:04;
MICH-McIntyre (slashing) 17:42.
SAVES
MICH-Mason............8 8 6 - 22
MIAMI-Kodatsky........6 , 10 7 - 23

0

read J1E U t .

Wolverine gymnast tu
'M'coaeh for many, m

i . MM9

If you have Used Books
to Sell-Read This!
As the Semester end approaches- bringing with it a period of heavy
book selling by students - ULRICH'S would like to review with you their
BUY-BACK POLICY.
Used books fall into several categories, each of which - because of the
law of supply and demand - has its own price tag. Let's explore these
various categories for your guidance.
CLASS 1. CLOTHBOUND
A textbook of current copyright - used on our campus - and which the
Teaching Department involved has approved for re- use in upcoming
semesters- has the highest market value. If ULRICH'S needs copies
of this book we will offer a minimum of 50% off the list price for copies
in good physical condition. When we have sufficient stock of a title
for the coming semester, ULRICH'S will offer a "WHOLESALE PRICE"
which will be explained later in this article. (THIS IS ONE REASON
FOR SELLING ALL YOUR USED BOOKS AT ONCE!)
CLASS 11. PAPERBOUND
Paperback are classified in two groups: A. Text Paperbacks; B. Trade
Paperbacks
A. Text Paperbacks will be purchased from you as Class I books above.
B. Trade Paperbacks would draw an approximate offer of 25% of the
list price when in excellent condition.
1 CLASS I.
Some of the above Class I orClass 11books will be offeredwhich have
torn bindings, loose pages, large amounts of highlighting and under-
lining, or other physical defects. These will be priced down according
to the estimated cost of repair or saleability,
CLASS IV.

.
. D.
.Y 1
M

By JESSE BARKIN
When mens' gymnastic coach Newt
Loken recruited junior Kevin McKee,
he knew what he was getting, and he
should have.
The two have known each other since
McKee, Michigan's top performer in,
the floor exercise this year, was an 11-
year-old tumbler for a club in his
hometown of Toledo, Ohio.
"4HE USED TO come up to Michigan
when he was in tumbling," Loken ex-
plained, "and they (McKee and his twin
brother Mike who is also on the team)
would run and jump around the gym
with the guys on the team."
Loken knew McKee's tumbling coach
Neil Godbey who occasionally brought
up some of his best tumblers from his

club in Toledo. Loken 'noticed right
away that the McKees had potential.
'"They had the bounce, the lift, the
energy, and most importantly, the,
aerial sense." He explained this as
knowing where you are when you are in
the air.
Loken said that he couldn't be sure
how good they would get, but added, "I
treasured the day I could get 'em up
here as legitimate Michigan gym-
nasts."
"I ALWAYS wanted to go to
Michigan," McKee said, "Coach Loken,
always kept in touch and when I finally
got out of school, he recruited me."
In addition to the floor exercise - his
specialty - McKee also competes in
vaulting and the high bar.. Last year he

.i.o 3 f ,
q
----.-" '.'at- ..

nbles for
any years
was the best floor exercise tnan in the
mid east, and this year as a Wolverine
he has posted his best score ever, a 9.7
two weeks ago at the Midwest Open.
"Kev is an unusually talented man,"
Loken said. "He's a tremendous com-
petitor and has great intensity and
competitive spirit. It is terrificallyen-
tertaining watching him do his floor
routine."
AS A FRESHMAN that routine
qualified McKee for the NCAA
nationals where he scored a good, but
not great 9.35. "I thought I did well, but
they (judges) must not have liked me
too much. But it didn't bother me that
much because I knew I threw a good
set."
Last season McKee finished second in
the AAU nationals, and recorded a per-
sonal high in the floor exercise of 9.65,
but once again he did not live up to his
expectations at the NCAAs. "Last year
there was a compulsory routine as well
as an optional," he explained, "and the
compulsory routine didn't go so well.
"I knew I screwed up, and I knew I
could have done better. So I just went
homQ and worked on it some more.
M KEE SAID that he won't let his
mistakes get him down, because he is in
the sport primarily for enjoyment.
"I have a good time with it. It's good
to be serious, but not overly serious. I
just do it for the fun of it. If I do screw
up, I just think of why I screwed up and
go into the gym the next day and figure
out how not to do it again."
Michigan fans get their first look of
the season at McKee today, as the men
and women Wolverines host the
Michigan Invitational at Crisler Arena.
The compulsories begin at 12 noon and
the individual finals start at 7 p.m.
In the men's division, Michigan will
go against Michigan State, Chicago
Circle, and Western Michigan..Loken
said that MSU will probably be the
team to beat. In the women's com-
petition, Chicago Circle boasts a strong
team which will battle MSU, Indiana
State, and the Wolverines.

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ROERS I
TRAVE

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-
--.-
LI

Each semester various professors decide to change text for a given
course. These decisions on change of textbooks are made in echelons
of THINKING AND AUTHORITY far above the level of your local book retailers, AND ULRICH'S
HAS NO PART IN THE DEQISION. (Quite often we have MANY copies of the old title of which
you have only ONE.)
However; ULRICH'S does enter the picture by having connections with over 600 other bookstores
throughout the country. We advertise these discontinued books and sell many of them at schools
where they are still being used. ULRICH'S does this as a service to you and pays you the BEST
POSSIBLE price when you sell them to us with your currently used books.
CLASS V.
Authors and publishers frequently bring out new editions. When we "get caught" with an old
edition, let's accept the fact that it has no value on the wholesale market, and put it on the shelf
as a reference book orsell it cheap fora bargain reference book.
You will find that you come out best in the long run when you sell ALL your books to ULRICH'S.

... '

SCORES
College Hockey
Michigan 3, Miami (0.) 2
College Basketball
Indiana 82, Colorado State 41
Illinois 72, Army 37
Iona 59, Delaware 41
Arizona State 63, Illinois State 61
Fresno State 46,, Mississippi 44

._.i

kil.

Teilbard Centennial Celebration in Ann Arbor 1981
December 15, Tuesday 4:15 p.m., Racklim Amphifefhstre
"HUMAN PEACEMAKING AND THE EVOLUTIONARY PROCESS" - Prof. Elise Boulding
Prof. 'oulding is Choir of the Socilov Department at Dartmouth. Three of her recent books are-The, Under-
side of History: A View of Women Through Time, Women in the Twentieth Century World, and Women: The Fifth
World,

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