Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on December 22, 1974 · 83
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 83

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Hartford, Connecticut
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Sunday, December 22, 1974
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83
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Yale, B.C. Dominate m All-New England Team THE HARTFORD C0URA.NT: Sunday, December 22, 1974 BOSTON (AP) - Mighty Boston College .and Yale, which lost a perfect season bid in its final game, dominated the 1974 All-New England college football players named. Dartmouth, Maine and Rhode Island placed one apiece. Ail-Americans John Provost of Holy Cross and bie Al Krevis of Boston team announced Friday by College were among six The Associated Press. The BC Eagles, who had an &-3 record while playing the toughest, schedule in New England, placed seven players, including Mike Esposito, who was given a special berth.. Yale's Ivy repeaters from 1973. Provost, a ball-hawking safety, was picked for the third consecutive year, while Krevis was an overwhelming choice as a blocking tackle. Other repeaters were pass receiver fat Mcinaiiy ot League co-champions had Harvard, defensive end Den- six players named. nis Kiernan of Harvard, which upset Yale Massachusetts, Esposito and last month for a share of the linebacker Alex MacLellan Ivy title, Holy Cross, Mas- of Boston College. Kiernan sachusetts and Boston was an All-New England University each had two linebacker last year. All-New England Football BOSTON (AP) - Here it the 1974 All-New England College Football Team announced tooay by The Associated Press: Offense Ends-Pat Mclnally. Harvard, -4. 210. Sr., Villa Park, Calif.; Dave Quern, Holy Cross. 180, Jr., Cincinnati. Ohio. Tackles AJ Krevis, Boston College, -5. 265. Sr., Lake Hiawatfta. N.J.; Cnariie Paimer, Vale, e-2, 265, jr., Herrisburg, Pa Guards Ned Deane, Massachusetts, e-1, 221, Jr., Wilbraham, Mass ; Greg Dubi-neti, -J, 245. Sr., Lake Forest, III Center Don Chrisos, Boston University, -). 221 Sr., Lynn, Mass. Quarterback Mike Kruuek, Boston College, 6-1. I, Jr., Fairfax, Va. Backs-Keith Barnette, Boston College, 2, 195. Jr., Medford, Mass; Rudy Green, Vale, 6-0, t5, Sr., Ft . Worth, Teas,- Rich Remondino, Rhode Island, S- 100. Soph., N. Massapequa, N Y. Special Back Mike Esposito, Boston College, I, 140, Sr., Wilmington, Mass Kirker-Fred Steintort, Boston College, 0-0. 105, Jr . Boston. Explorers Face Meriden Tonight The East Hartford Explorers will make their third New England Basketball As-sociation start tonight against the Meriden A.C. at Cromwell High School beginning at 7:45 p.m. The Explorers are expected to go with their regular lineup of Hank Brown, Stan Pelcher, Donnie Lewis. Bill Holowaty and Russ Tyler while Mike Baskauskas, Dick Fairbrother and Tom Judnis will provide bench strength. A 6:15 preliminary will feature the Cromwell St. John CYO team. In other NEBA action tonight, the Bristol Sport Center will host Waterbury at Bristol Eastern High School at 8 o'clock. Celtics To Help Lung Association The Boston Celtics-Houston Rockets game Jan. 18 in the Hartford Civic Center will help promote the Christmas Seal Lung Association. The Celtics will donate $1 for each advance $7 ticket purchased through the Hartford County Lung Association in Farmington before Jan. 3. A halftime foul shooting contest between Hartford Mayor George Athanson and Lee Williams, director of the Basketball Hall of Fame, will also benefit the Christmas Seal Lung Association. Rockets' coach Johnny Egan, former Weaver High star, will be honored during halftime ceremonies. Ends Brian Ameche. Vale, 6-1, 200, Sr., Malvern, Pa.; Dennis Kiernan, Massachusetts, 6 2, 214, Sr New Rochet ic. N V Tackles-Bob Shaw, Harvard, e-t. 205. Sr., Mt. Airy. Md.; Rich Feryok, Vale, e-2. 240. Sr., Monessen, Pa. Linebackers Gary Dtiama, Boston University, 5-11, 212. Sr., Framingham, Mass , Alei MacLellan, Boston College, e-l, 190, Sr., Hudson, Ohio; Reggie Miliums Dartmouth, 4-1. 215, Jr., Flint, Mich Backs-John Provost, Holy Cross, 5-10, 180, Sr., Oulncy, Mass.; Elvin Charity, Yale, 41, 185, Sr, Voungstown, Ohio. Ken Ladd. Boston College, 42. 185. Sr.. Newburyport, Mass., Jack Leggett, Maine, 5-9, 175, Jr., South Burlington, vt. Sec end Team Offense Ends BHIy Looker. Vermont, and Bob Fernandei, Vale. Tackles Dan Jiggetts, Harvard, and Tom Marlnelll, Boston College. Guards-Ron Oueilette. Colby, and Kevin Brooks, Boston University. Center Don Macek, Boston College. . Quarterback-Milt Holt, Harvard. Backs Peter Gornlewicz. Colby; Jim Torrance. Massachusetts and Ty Hen-nings. Vale. Defense Ends-Bill Taylor, Brown, and Joe Giendorf, Boston College. Tackles-Bill Cooke. Massachusetts, and Steve Turner, Boston College. Linebackers John Smoot. Vale; Lou Kobia. Holy Cross, and J C. Chandler, Williams. Backs Ray Grasio, Rhode Island; Rich Fenton, Connecticut; Paul Serrano, Brown; and Mike Page Harvard. Third Team Offense Ends Dave Zumbacn, Boston College, and Bill Brltt, Rhode Island. Tackles Brian Hehir, Harvard, and Al Moras, Vale. Guards Bill Kandas, Northeastern, and Dan Detore. Brown. Center-Andy Walker, Vale. Quarterback Bob Batemen, Vermont Backs Eral Strong, Boston College, Mark DeGregorio. Maine, and Tom Winn, Harvard Defense Ends Frank Matasavage. Holy Cross, and Tom Bradshaw, Massachusetts Tackles Dave LaRoche, Boston University, and Sean Moran. Norwich Linebackers Bill Kairit, Brown; Paul St. Onge, Massachusetts, and Eric Kur-zweil. Harvard. Backs Ray Braszo. Rhode Island, Rich Tucci, Trinity; Rick Porter, Boston University, and Ron Harris. Massachusetts. Honorable Mentlea Offense Ends Gary Fenclk, Vale; Carmen Bove. Bridgeport; Art Bent, North-eestern, Mike Maroney, New Hampshire; Bob Watts, Boston College; Ale Kan-dabarow, Dartmouth; Dave Comerford: Amherst; Mike Matkevitch, Rhode Island Allan MacLellan, Connecticut; Tony Gianqumto. Central Connecticut. Tackles Jim Roderick, Boston University; Rick Understein, Maine; Tom Harris, Massachusetts; Steve Marr, Holy Cross. Tom McCabe. Springfield Guards Tom Pernon, Dartmouth: Steve Schindler and Jack Magee, Boston College Centers Carl Culig. Harvard; Chris Skinner, Bowdoin; Kevin Martelf, New Hampshire; Steve Bouchard, Midd'ebury. Quarterbacks Jim Reidy, Springfield; Pete Beatrice, Brown; Tom Doyle. Vaie. John Cosgrove, Maine; Jim Baldwin, Williams Backs Tom O'Connor, Middlebury: Kevin Siattery, Brown. George Katapodis, Boston University; Mark Cannon. Holy Cross, Mark St. Germain, Central Connecticut. Ends Bill Clark, Bowdoin; Gary Cal-vino. Connecticut; John Trimbach, Holy Cross; Hardy Wiedemann, Harverd, George Brunst. Vermont; Alan Markman, Dartmouth. Tackles-PHII Bartlett. Brown; Bill Wroczynski, Dartmouth; Harry Jackson, Williams; Mike Lanza and Ray D Amorosia, New Hampshire Linebackers Don Thompson, Connecticut; Brian Ciemente. Boston College. Ken Mitchell and Roy Semuetson, Springfield; George Capaccl. Coast Guard. Ray Votto. Bowdoin. Skip Cummins, Dartmouth; John Cehill, Vale; Ken Little, American International; Ames Ressa. Brown; Scoff Schulman, Vale Backs Dave Almeida and Paul Murphy, Boston College, Gary Guertin, Boston University; Art Conklin, Wesieyen. Brad Vurek, New Hampshire, Al Mar-quit, Maine; Tom Clark. Brown; Frank Turner, Dartmouth, Hurley: (Shot-Blocking Comes Naturally PAUL HURLEY Position: Defenseman; Height: 5-11; weight: 195; Born: Everett, Mass., July 12, 1946; Uniform Number: 5; 1973-74 Record: 52 games, 3 goals, 11 assists. 14 points, 21 penalty minutes. Nickname: Shooter. Probablv one of the most important points to bs understood in shot-block--ing is thai not every player has the ability to do it. It's something that certain defensemen have a knack for doing. Other defensemen don't. It's not really something you can go out and practice like a slap shot. It's something you either do naturally, or you don't do it. Not too many defense-men would fall into the category of a sometimes shot-blocker. The most important aspect of shot-blocking is probably the timing. You have certain things to consider. The first point to remember is to time your fall so you don't go down to your knees too soon. Should you commit yourself and drop down to your knees too quickly, the oncoming forward can hold his shot, skate around you, and have clear sailing into the goaltender. Secondly, if you drop down to your knees too soon, the forward will be winding up his slap shot, and you will get hit in the face or in some other part of your body which is not protect-ed. I, myself, try to work along with the goaltender. He realizes that I will be blocking a lot of shots, so we try to design our play so I take a certain angle, and cut down on that, and he takes the angle I am not covering. Hopefully, I can cut down the amount of angle left to the oncoming forward. Another aspect of blocking shots which is very important is the recovery of your body. Some defensemen throw their bodies. If they block the shot, fine. If they don't,- they're left completely out of the play. My technique is to go straight down, dropping to both knees where I will hopefully catch most of the pucks in my pants, the top of the shin guards, or off tha'gioves. If I block ten shots in a game, four of them will probably hit me in places where I am not protected and, consequently, I acquire a lot of scrapes and bruises. My equipment, then, is a very important part of my shot-blocking. I wear reinforced shin guards, have added protection in my gloves, and wear shoulder. pads with a little chest protector in the front. Blocking shots is an occupational, hazard, and it's beneficial to the defenseman who block a lot of shots to wear this extra protection. Of course, there's another side to it, and, by, adding the extra protection, you're adding a little extra weight. Hockey fans, past, present and future, can learn more about the intricacies of the popular major league spectator sport soon coming to Hartford from this exclusive series, featuring players of the New England Whalers, who describe their specialties in interviews with Courant Sports Writer Tom Hine. Today, i the fourth installment, Paul Hurley discusses blocking shots. Jfii a sits . s2w7J But, I am a defensive defenseman, and I think I have to wear the added protection because I'm not the offensive type. . There are certain times when you block shots and the puck will bounce away from you and onto someone else's stick. It's very important, then, for the defenseman . who is a shot-blocker to work on recovering extremely quickly so he can get up from his knee position and try to retreive the puck. I will try whenever I can to smother the puck as near as possible to my body without creating a delay of game penalty." ... I think it's important to note that shot-blocking helps the goaltender immensely. A lot of times, there will be a quick pass and the goaltender will be out of position because he's moving with the puck. The defenseman will then drop down because he will have to cover a certain amount of the net that the goaltender may not be able to defend. There is, then, certainly a big place in hockey for shot-blocking. Next: Tim Sheehy discusses finesse and speed in skating. S0LUHAR TABLES WHCN TO RSH OR HUNT 1 TVl KcKanJ AMea Knight J n. The Sportsman's Corner U.S., Soviets Conduct Joint Study The schedule of Solunar Periods, as printed below, has been taken from Mrs. Richard Alden Knight's SO-LUNAR TABLES. Plan your days so that you will be fishing in good territory.or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport that each day has to offer. The Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These begin at the times shown and last for an hour and a half or two hours thereafter. The Minor Periods, shown in regular type, are of somewhat shorter du-ration. By EVERETT W. LUMBERT A Soviet expert on migratory birds, Dr. Vladimir E. Jacobi has arrived in this country to assist American scientists in tracking the migration of lesser snow geese from the Soviet Union to the U.S. West coast. The geese being tracked have been dyed pink as part of the joint experiment. According to the Fish and Wildlife Service of the U.S. Department of the Interior, the project is the first cooperative field project of its kind to be carried out under the U.S. U.S.S.R. Environ mental Agreement ot 1972. Dr. William J.L. Sladen of Use Eastern Standard Johns Hopkins University is time. serving as the U.S. coordi nator for the project. During his stay in this it various National Wildlife Refuges along the Pacific Fly way. Soviets Concerned According to the Fish and Wildlife Service the Soviets have expressed concern over declining lesser snow geese populations in their country since the species breeds only at one location on Wrangel Island in the Soviet Arctic northwest of the Bering Strait. Lesser snow geese, meanwhile, are plentiful on the North American continent, the wildlife service said. A.M. P.M. Minor Major Minor Major SUNDAY 10:45 4:50 11:00 5:15 MONDAY 11:30 5:35 11:45 5:55 TUESDAY 6:15 12:10 6:40 WEDNESDAY 12:25 7:05 12:55 7:30 THURSDAY 1:15 7:55 1:45 8:20 FRIDAY 2:05 8:50 2:35 9:20 SATURDAY 3:00 9:45 3:35 10:15 SUNDAY 3:55 10:40 4:30 11:10 MEDICAL EMERGENCY Under the tracking program, 24 lesser snow geese were live-trapped last spring and marked with distinctive green neck bands geese that have been bred in northern Canada. The wildlife service also noted the Soviet migratory bird experts are interested in studying the North American bird banding system developed and operated jointly with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Canadian Wildlife Service which have been working in close cooperation. The bird banding records are centrally stored at the Bird Banding Laboratory located at the Patuxent Wildlife Research Center in Laurel, Maryland. The data is computer processed and made available to both U.S. and Canadian scientists. The development of a similar method is being investigated by the Soviet scientists. The Rhode Island Department of Economic Development Tourist Promotion, Division has announced the publication of a new brochure summarizing winter " recreational activities avail-' able in that state. The guide, titled "Winter in Rhode Island", gives extensive information about ski areas in Cumberland, Escoheag and Exeter, including basic rates, hours and other information: In addition, the guide includes lists of indoor and outdoor skating areas, and the location of frostbite sailing fleets, snowmobile trails, indoor tennis, and other winter recreation activities. '. There is also a' miscellaneous category of other ac- winter activities as sleigh Annual Snowmobiling Rally to Winter Sports, Depart- rides, a skating party in Burrillville. ment of Economic Develop- cookout at the Kimball Additional information ment, 1 Wevbosset Hill, Wildlife Refuge in and a free copy of the guide Providence. Rhode Island, Charlestown, and the Second may be obtained by writing 02903. FIRST AID KIT four Distributor. HfLTCARE by fish and wildlife service tivities which includes-spe biologists at two National cifics about such diverse Wildlife Refuges in Califor nia before they started their annual spring migration. This past summer, Soviet scientists dyed more than 250 geese pink and marked another with coded orange neck collars. The scientists now hope to determine the degree to which the Wrangel Island geese intermingle on migration and wintering areas with lesser snow Southern Mississippi Wires Bobby Collins HATTIESBURG, Miss. (AP, The University of Southern Mississippi today named T.L. "Bobby" Collins as its head football coach. Collins had been assistant coach in charge of defense at the University of North Carolina. 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