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January 11, 1981 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-11

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, January 11, 1981-Page 9
MICHIGAN 7-7 IN WCHA

Badgers trip leers,

By KENT WALLEY
SPECIALTO THE DAILY
MADISON-In another close fast-
paced hockey game, the Wisconsin
Badgers defeated Michigan by a score
of 4-3 at Dane County Memorial
Coliseum.
Michigan had been down 4-2 but
Wolverine goalie Paul Fricker made
several brilliant saves to keep them
gplose. Over and over again in the third
period he made kick saves, stick saves,
and glove saves to nullify Wisconsin
breakaways.
THE WOLVERINES MADE a final
attempt at the 19 second mark. With
Fricker pulled for an extra wing, Brad
Tippett flipped a shot out of a crowd in
the slot and into the net.
But Michigan could not muster
enough offense to pull it out. Despite a
few good opportunities .throughout the
period the puck would not cross into the
fnet. As was typical in all the periods the
Wolverines had few power play oppor-

tunities in the third. Most of the game
was filled with physical checking but
clean hockey.
The Wolverines came out shooting
early in the second period. They got on
the board at 1:24 when Steve Richmond
fired a sizzling slapshot from the point
that whizzed untouched into the net.
But the Wolverine defense that was.
strong in the first period began to
crumble in the second. Wisconsin added
two to their side of the board.
THE FIRST BADGER goal was
scored by Scott Lecy when he took a
pass from the slot where Fricker was
tied up. Before the netminder could get
back into position the puck was in the
net.
The second goal was scored again
while Fricker was tied up in front
trying to make a save. This time the
puck squirted free to his left, where
Badger defenseman Jeff Andringa was
camped to fire a slapshot in for the
score.

Wisconsin scored yet another goal
later in the period but it was ruled no.
good by the referees because the
Badgers had too many men on the ice.
RICHMOND CHALKED up his
second goal of the evening when Jeff
Mars passed across the front of the
Badger net and found Richmond
waiting just to the right of the crease.
But Wisconsin wasn't finished in the
second period, either. With two seconds
to go John Newberry fired a slapshot in
from Fricker's left.
For most of the first period, the
Michigan defense remained
remarkably strong, warding off several
Wisconsin breakaways. Fricker added
several extrodinary saves to hold
Wisconsin scoreless through the first 15
minutes.
But at 15:41 Badger right winger
Pete Johnson stood just left of the
crease and received a pass from the
slot. Fricker, anticipating the shot, slid
to the ice. Johnson hesitated, though,

4-3
and slipped a shot over the goalie and
into the net.
Badgered Again
FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. W-Johnson (vincent, Welsh) 15:41.
Penalties: W-Newberry (cross checking) :33; M-
Richter (cross checking) 13:46; M-Tippett (hooking)
19:05.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 2. M-Richmond (May..Speers) 1:24: 3. W-
S. Lecy (Lebler, T. Lecy) 5:28; 4. W-Andringa
(unassisted) 7:59; 5. M-Richmond (Mars, Blum)
11:34; 6. W-Newberry (Morgan. Welsh) 19:58.
Penalties: M-Tessier (charging) 3:41; M-May
(roughing) 7:22; W-McFarlane (roughing) 7:22; W-
T. Lecy (too many men on ice) 10:51; M-Lundberg
(slashing) 12:55; W-Carroll (cross checking) 15:17;
M-Richter (holding) 18:12.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: M-Tippett (Speers, Lundberg) 19:41.
Penalties: W-Vincent (slashing) 3:12; M-Blum
(roughing) 3:12; M-Mars (slashing) 13:12;
M-Manning (interference) 16:05.
SAVES

PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT-NIGHTS
The College of Literature, Science, and the Arts is currently
interviewing students interested in participating in an alumni
fund-raising telethon. LSA almuni across the country will be
called from campus. The telethon runs five nights per week,
Sunday through Thursday, February 1 through February 19.
You select two of the five nights available, with an oppor-
tunity to work additional nights.
Hours: 8:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. in LSA Building
Pay: $3.50 per hour
LSA students preferred
Call 763-5576
Spread Your Wigs
with
L .: \\Dance Clesses from
the University of Michigan
\ Department of Dance
" Beginning Modern " Beginning Ballet
" Beginning Jazz " Intermediate Ballet
Young Dancers' Performance Workshop
Dance classes begin the week of January 19th,
or one week earlier than most of our other classes.
To pre-register:
1) Call (313) 763-4321, M-F, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., if you have Visa or Mastercard
2) Come to the U-M Extension Service Building at 412 Maynard St., M-F,
ao.m.-5 P.m.
3) Come to the U-M Dance Building on North University Court (East wing of
the Central Campus Recreation Building) between 6-8 p.m. on Tuesday,
January 13th or Wednesday, January 14th.
4) Send us a mail registration form from our free catalog.
CLASSES WITHOUT SUFFICIENT PRE-REGISTRATION BY
FRIDAY, JANUARY 16th WILL BE CANCELLED!
Call University of Michigan Courses in Adult Education during normal
business hours at (313) 763-4321 for a FREE CATALOG of information on these
or any of our other fine classes.
Sfro A~ tonai
U-M Extension Service
412 Maynard St. AnnArbor48109

1 2
Fricker (M)...................12 15
Behrend (W)..................13 5

3 total
14 41
15 33

DOWN WMU 128.85 TO 120.20

Bec'kwth leads

Michigan
By BARB BARKER
"I know they've got us," said disen-
chanted Western Michigan head coach
Kathy Button to one of her team mem-
bers during the final floor exercises.
"Its been a long day. In half an hour it
will all be over." And soon it was, with
the Michigan women's gymnastic team
having easily defeated Western 128.85-
120.2 in a'dual meet yesterday at Crisler
Arena.
The Wolverines dominated from the
first event taking first, second and four-
th places in the vault competition. They
continued their winning ways by out-
scoring the Broncos in all of the
remaining events:,the balance beam,
uneven bars and floor exercises.
"Yet despite their overwhelming vic-
tory, the tumblers were not performing
at their best, according to Coach Sheri
Hyatt. Michigan consistently had
trouble staying on the balance beam.
"We could havehdone better," said
Hyatt. "We should have had an overall
(score of) 132. We were strong in the
vault as usual. We encountered some
problems on the beam with those falls
and all. And then there was that
problem with the tape machine during
m Teresa's floor performance."
1e Bertoncin was but ten seconds into
her premier event when the machine
malfunctioned and forced the junior

tumblers
captain to conduct the remainder of her
routine without musical accom-
paniment. Bertoncin received a 7.65
from the judges, well below her normal
score for the event.
The Wolverines nonetheless excelled
in comparison with their Western coun-
terparts., Freshman Kathy Beckwith,
sophomore Angela Deaver and Berton-
cin were the meet's top three all-
arounders, and Beckwith was first in
every event except the balance beam.
"We're improving," said Hyatt.

"

_

A University of Michigan
Public Forum

Daly rnoto by PAUL ENGSTRO
SOPHOMORE ANGELA DEAVER pauses during her uneven bars routin
last night.

Wildcats
thrash
'M' women
66-46
SPECIAL TO THE DAILY
EVANSTON-Asecond-half outburst
by Northwestern enabled the defending
Big Ten champion Wildcats to pull
away to a 66-46 victory over the
Michigan women's basketball team last
night at McGaw Hall.
Northwestern, which was led by Julie
Callahan's 24 points, outscored the
Wolverines in the second half, 32-17.
Sloppy play and lack of board strength
led to Michigan's demise: The
Wolverines committed 41 turnovers and
wvere outrebounded by an 50-31 margin.
Guard Amy Prichard, who dealt out
nine assists, kept the Wildcats passing
sharp and enabled them to keep moving
the ball around well in the second half.
Kashen Van Der Bush chipped in 15
points and grabbed 11 rebounds in the
winning effort.
The Wolverines were led by Diane
Dietz, who was held to a season-low
nine points, and Abby Currier, who ad-
&ed eight.
Michigan, which dropped its fourth
straight game, fell to 4-8 on the season
and 1-3 in conference play.
SCORES
WCHA Hockey
MTU 12, Notre Dame C
Duluth 4. MSU 3
NCAA Basketball
Iowa 65, Michigan St. 57
Wake Forest 73, Clemson 71
Northwestern 50, Wisconsin 48

The Japanese Automotive Industry:
Model and Challenge for the Future?
Wednesday, January 14, 1981
Power Center
Free Admission-Faculty, Students, Staff
What does the future hold for the North American automotive industry?
Japanese automotive competition is hitting us where it hurts. Do we
take it as a challenge? Do we look to the Japanese system as a model
for the North American automotive industry? Do we combine the best of
both' ideas? The issues are complex. There's no single, simple answer.
This public forum will attempt to separate fact from fiction, aloog with
discussing ways of responding to the challenge. Two important themes
will be stressed:
" How Japanese imports are affecting our auto industry.
" The business practices that are making for Japan's success and
whether they can be adopted by American manufacturers.

,a
'i

';
p
4
"

Another semester all prepared for.
Now if I can just get it
together to study.

Top speakers from government, the
academic community, Japan, labor and
industry will address critical topics:
DAVID E. COLE, Director, Office for the Study
of Automotive Transportation, The University of
Michigan
Analysis of U.S. and Japanese Automotive Tech-
nolpgy
ROBERT E. COLE, Professor of Sociology, and
Director, Center for Japanese Studies, The Univer-
sity of Michigan
Quality Control Practices: U.S. and Japan
Compared
DONALD EPHLIN, Vice President, United Automo-
bile Workers
Labor and the Japanese Challenge
NEIL GOLDSCHMIDT, Secretary, U.S. Department
of Transportation, and WILLIAM BECKHAM, JR.,
Deputy Secretary, U.S. Department of Transporta-
tion
Government Policy, Revitalizing the American
Automobile Industry and the Japanese Challenge
JOHN JACKSON, Professor of Law, The University
of Michigan; Former General Consul, Office of the
Special Trade Representative
Moderator, The Academic Perspective
KAORU KOBAYASHI, Professor of the Institute of
Business Administration and Consultant to Over-
seas Enterprises Institute, Japan.
Prospects for Personal Practices and Labor Rela-
tions in Japanese Auto Plants in the United
States
PAUL W. McCRACKEN, Edmund Ezra Day Distin-
guished University Professor ofBusiness Adminis-,
trntin n rUI niversity of Michinnn

IRA C. MAGAZINER, President, Telesis, Inc.
Source of Japanese Automobile Growth: Indus-
trial Policy in Japan
DAVID S. POTTER, Vice-President and Group Exec-
utive, Public Affairs Group, General Motors Cor-
poration
The American Automotive Industry and the
Japanese Challenge
THE HONORABLE DONALD RIEGLE, United States
Senator
The Legislative Response to Unemployment in
the Auto Industry
JOHN SCHNAPP, Vice-President, Harbridge House
Analysis of U.S. and Japanese Automobile Man-
agement Practices
FRED G. SECREST, Consultant and Former Executive
Vice-President, Environmental Safety and Industry
Affairs, Ford Motor Company
The American Automotive Industry and the Jap-
anese Challenge
HAROLD T. SHAPIRO, President and Professor of
Economics, The University of Michigan
The Scope of the Challenge
YASUHIKO SUZUKI, Vice-President, Nissan Motor
Corporation, USA
U.S.-Japan Trade Relations: Reaching an Accom-
modation
Jointly presented by The University of Michigan's:
Center for Japanese Studies
Office of the President
Industrial Development Division, Institute of
Science and Technology
Office for the Study of Automotive Transporta-

EL -1 11- - I

The U. of M. GILBERT & SULLIVAN SOCIETY
MASS MEETING
for the spring production of
The Yeomen of the Guard

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