100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 02, 1980 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-12-02

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

Ex-U-M ace
named top
NL rookie
By the Associated Press .
Former University of Michigan
lefthander Steve Howe, who was
the stopper in the Los , Angeles
Dodgers' bullpen last season, was
named National League Rookie
of the Year by the Baseball
Writers Association of America
yesterday.
Howe, who played baseball at
Michigan from 1977-79 and was a
Sporting News All-American in
his final year as a Wolverine,
posted a 7-9 record.with 17 saves
and a 2.65 earned run average for
Los Angeles. He is the second
straight Dodger to capture the
award, following Rick Sutcliffe,
who was the 1979 winner, and the
ninth Dodger player to earn the
award..
Howe received 80 points in the
balloting by the BBWAA, and
Montreal pitcher Bill Gullickson
finished second with 53 points.

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, December 2, 1980-Page 11
chigan cagers start sluggishl

BY JON MORELAND
The Michigan basketball team ran in-
to a fired up squad from Ypsilanti when
Eastern Michigan invaded Crisler
Arena last Saturday. When the smoke
cleared, Michigan made new head
coach Bill Frieder's debut a victorious
one, 74-68.
Michigan was expected to dominate
the action, but that's not what happen-
ed, especially in the early going. Before
the 10,921 fans could get settled, the
Michigan cagers had lost one of their
starting guards, and allowed Eastern to
jump to a lead that got as large as ten
points. R
WHEN MARTY Bodnar went down
with an ankle sprain just 22 seconds into
the contest, it soon became obvious that
the Wolverine cagers were in for a long,
tough afternoon against the Hurons.
Eastern's Jeff Zatkoff hit his fifth of
six first-half field goals with 8:44
remaining and the Wolverines suddenly
found themselves facing a ten point
deficit, 24-14.
Michigan came storming back,

Blue survives Huron scare, 74-68

however, mostly on the outside shooting
of its guards, Johnny Johnson and Mark
Bodnar. Johnson was spectacular in the
first half, hitting all eight of his field
goal attempts when Eastern dlosed
down the Michigan inside game.
"OUR SIZE hurts us inside," said
Frieder. "(Paul) Heuerman and
(Thad) Garner just aren't as big as the
guys they're going against."
Three Johnson field goals and a pair
by Bodnar helped keep Michigan within
striking distance, and when Heuerman
hit both ends of a one-and-one with 2:20
left before intermission, Michigan took
the lead, 32-31.
The Wolverines never lost the lead
throughout the entire second half, but
they could never pull away from the
pesky Hurons.
AFTER THE intermission, Michigan
did manage to build a sizable lead that
expanded to 13 points, 59-46, with 12:29
left in the game.

. Eastern refused to die, however, and
behind the one-two punch of Zatkoff and
center Jack Brusewitz, the visitors con-,
Marty Bodnar
... early injury victim
tinued to fight back. A Brusewitz layup
with 1:33 remaining pulled Eastern to
within two points, 68-66.
But Michigan remained in its delay
game, and when Eastern was unable to
regain possession, they were forced to
foul the Michigan ball handlers.
SIX CONSECUTIVE free throws,
four by Bodnar and a pair by Heuer-

man, all in one-and-one situations, put
the game out of reach.
Frieder was at a loss in explaining
his team's lackadaisical showing in the
early going. "We just didn't play that
tough defense," he said. "It doesn't
matter who you play, you're always
going against kids that were all-staters
in high school, and if you don't play
tough defense, they're going to score.
"We've got a lot of improving to do.
And we'd better do it fast because
we've got Kansas and Arkansas coming
up (this week)."
JOHNSON LED Michigan scorers

with 18 points, while Zatkoff took game
honors with 21 for Eastern. Brusewitz
chipped in 16 to help the Huron cause.
Bodnar added 17 and Heierman had 13
for Michigan. The team's leading
scorer for the last three seasons, Mike
McGee, was held to only 12.
"Mike was pressing a little bit in the
first half," explained Frieder. "In the
locker room, I told him to just go out
and play his own game, and he played a
lot better in the second half."
The status of Marty Bodnar and his
injured ankle is still questionable for
tomorrow. "It's still up in the air," ac-
cording to Frieder. "He might miss the
Kansas game. X-rays were taken
(yesterday) and there were no broken
bones. It's just a moderatesprain."

r

., .
-
',
" - ; .
I
, .
.y' y_
{
, ,;
,e
a 1 /

Late offensive heroics
~key icers 'sweep of ND

P SPAGET IH
Tonight order a spaghetti
dinner including a garden
salad & garlic bread & get
another for 14~.

Q ,
O
,

By TOM SHAHEEN
Michigan's hockey team did it the.
ard way over the Thanksgiving
eekend in both of its clashes with
otre Dame at the Athletic and Con-
ocation Center in South Bend.,
Trailing 2-0 in Friday's opening con-
test, the Wolverines fought back and
eventuafly won the game, 4-3, on Roger
ourne's, goal with just over two
inutes remaining in the game. Satur-
ay brought more dramatics as senior
right-winger Jeff Mars led a charge
which brought his team back from a 5-1
third period deficit, to an overtime 7-6
victory over the Irish.
The twin victories lifted Michigan's
WCHA record to 6-4-0 and its overall
record to 9-5-0. If the Wolverines take
two games from second-place North
akota this weekend, they will be in a
rtual first-place tie with Minnesota,
which is idle until next week.
Michigan interim head coach John
Giordano was not surprised by his
team's gutty performance.
"We never gave up," said Giordano.
"That's the story of this year's team.
We have great heart and fortitude. We
don't possess great talent, but we play
to the best of our ability," he added.
Bourne's performance Friday night
was indicative of Giordano's commen-
ry. The senior center injured his
oulder in the first period and had only
four shifts the entire night, but
managed to come off the bench in the
final period to score the game winning
goal.
The decisive goal came when left-
winger Gordie Hampson dug the puck
out of the corner - as Michigan put on
the pressure deep in the Irish zone -
and slipped a pass to Bourne, who beat
"e Notre Dame netminder from about
feet out.

On Saturday night, it looked as if the
roof had caved in on Michigan, as Notre
Dame assumed a commanding four-
goal lead going into the third period.
But theWolverines, led by Mars, who
scored two goals and Richmond, who
contributed three assists, fought back
to take the lead 6-5 before Notre Dame
tied it up on Dave Poulin's goal at the
17:39 mark which sent the game into
overtime.
Both teams had excellent chances to
score in the overtime period, but
Michigan waited until 12 seconds
remained to score the winning goal as
Dennis May drove the puck past Notre

Dame's Bob McNamara from about 40
feet out.
Michigan connected on five of 13
shots on McNamara in the third period.
Did the Irish goaltender play that
poorly?
"Their (Notre Dame's) goaltender
was poor because we looked so good,"
explained Giordano. "The key was our
offensive zone play," he added.
Giordano looks forard to a physical
series with the North Dakota Fighting
Sioux at Yost Ice Arena Friday and
Saturday night. Notre Dame, now 3-7-0
in the WCHA, and 5-9-0 overall, takes on
Michigan State Wednesday night in
Soutl*Bend.

7

fii L:.::: rs

)t7

r--

1140 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
668-84R11'

' vvv rr+e r r J

r

Ailing Martin quits
head coaching post
By DAN CONLIN
Wilf Martin, Michigan's first year hockey coach, resigned last Wednesday due
to health reasons which had caused his absence from the head coaching spot. Mar-
tin had not been present at any of the team's games since the opening series on Oc-
tober 24 against Bowling Green.
Michigan Athletic Director Don Canham issued the statement last Wednesday,
saying that second year assistant coach John Giordano will continue to coach the
team for the remainder of the season. Canham did not indicate when a new coach
would be named.
MARTIN MISSED the pre-season training camp and most of the regular
season due to an emotional disorder. Sources said that stress caused his prolonged
absence; it was reported that Martin was suffering from shellshock caused by his
new position.
Martin, who played on the 1963 Michigan team which won the national cham-
pionship, was appointed'head coach last April a few -days after Dan Farrell's
resignation. Previously he had been the rink manager at the University of
Colorado and had presided over the club hockey program at that school.
It is believed that the national prominence and pressures which accompany
the Michigan hockey coaching position were too much for the unproven Martin.
Although Martin's condition has improved, he felt it was in the best interest of
the team that he step down.

Brandeis University
JACOB HIATT N
INSTITUTE IN ISREL
What does it offer you?
* a semester of study in Israel in the Fall term
* coursework in English on the polilical, economic and
social development of Israel and in its language,
history and archaeology
* a strong program of Hebrew langudge study
" important internship opportunities in social service
agencies in Jerusalem
* field trips, study trips, interviews with prominent
Israelis, a kibbutz visit
* financial aid is available
Application deadline: March 15
For further information, see your-Study
Abroad advisor or write:
Office of International Programs
Brandeis 'University
T Waltham, Massachusetts 02254
4~ (617) 647-2422

I

.9

. , ,
^!

I

G Tf i !-
. .

Brandeis University admits students of any race, color, national
or ethnic ongin. sex.age or handicap to al its programs and
activities

s-

HOUSING DIVISION
Resident Staff Application Forms
for 1981-82 Academic Year
Available Starting December 1,1980

the RoseBowl,
cath Hollywood

In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office,

1500 S.A.B.

%I

A POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resident
Director, Resident Advisor, Head
Librarian, Resident Fellow, Minority
Peer Advisors and Graduate Student
Teaching Assistant
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate credit hours by the
first day of employment for the Resident Fellows in Residential College, Resident Advisor and
Minority Peer Advisor positions: Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in
Pilot Program, Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions. However, qualified undergrad-
uote applicants may be considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first day of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have
lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate applicants
must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which they are en-
rolled by the first day of employment. Graduate applicants must be in good academic stand-
ing in the school or college in which they are enrolled by the first day of employment. (5)
Preference is given to appalicants who do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who

ij)

Have a ball! Come experience the
most unique and exciting attraction
in Los'Angeles while you're in town
for the game: Universal Studios Tour.
If you've never been to the world's
biggest and busiest movie studio
before, it's an incredible experience.
Because there's something new to
discover every day on our 420 movie
acres.
We'll take you behind the scenes,

hours of dazzling movie and TV
entertainment. You'll see more than
100 standing sets, and recognize
hundreds of film "props" and
costumes from some of your favorite
films. And in our exciting
Entertainment Center, we'll treat you
to four live shows: Our latest thriller,
Castle Dracula; the Stunt Show; the
Animal Actors Stage; and the Screen
Test Theatre.

,I

I - -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan