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January 28, 1968 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-28

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SUNDAY, JANUARY 28,1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE NINE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 1968 ThE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE NINE

PuckSters

Win

Sixth

Straight

Tankers Swamp Boilermakers

Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Michigan's
hockey team clinched a share of
the Big Ten title and moved into
# fourth place in the WCHA with
7-4 victory over Minnesota last
night.
The win completed a sweep of
the two-game set for the Wolver-
ines, who also knocked off the
Gophers twice in a home series
two weeks ago.
Michigan has now racked up
six wins in a row, and its WCHA
record stands at 5-3.
The Wolverines had to battle
from behind, as Minnesota jumped
off to an early 2-0 lead on goals
by Bill Klatt and Pat Dufour.
4 But before the first period had
ended, markers by Jerry Hartman
and Ron Ullyot had knotted the
score.
One
Michigan drew first blood in the
second frame, as sophomore Dave
Lars Hansen added what proved t'
be the winning marker with only
1:41 remaining in the period.
The Gophers temporarily pulled
within one with Scott Buchan's
goal at 2:33 of the final period,
but the, Wolverines roared away
with two more scores to ice the
victory.
Six
Fed by Hansen and Galbraith,
senior Bruce Koviak slipped one
past McLachlin at 8:18 for the
sixth goal; while Galbraith capped
Perrin rammed the puck past
Gopher goalie Murray McLachlin
at 8:26. A little over a minute
later, however, Minnesota captain
Gary Gambucci beat Wolverine
netminder Jim Keough to tie the
score for the final time in the
game.
Doug Galbraith got Michigan's
fourth goal just 46 seconds later
to break the tie, and defenseman
off the Wolverine scoring with a
marker at 12:14.
Keough racked up 29 saves en-
route to the victory, while Mc-
Lachlin stopped only 17 of 24
shots by the hard-skating Wolver-
4ines.
Michigan claims at least a tie
for the Big Ten crown now, since
the winner is determined among
three teams-Michigan, Michigan
State, and Minnesota.
The Spartans have an outside
chance to tie the Wolverines fo:
the title, but they must win their
last two games against Michigan
as well as two with Minnesota tc
do it.
The Wolverines resume action
next weekend with a pair of games
against Minnesota, Duluth at
, Bulldog's home rink.
The weekend's action left fiv
Wolverines in double-figures in
the goal-scoring department this
year. Koviak and Perrin lead the
team with 14 apiece, while Mart-
tila has 12, and Galbraith and
Ullyot each have 10.

4

Matmen Mangle Purdue.

BRUCE KOVIAK

FIRST PERIOD SCORING: Mnn
.-Klatt (Norby, Gambuccl) :44,;
Minn-Dufour (Fraser) 1:41; Mich
- Hartman (Galbraith, Hansen)
7:18; Mich-Ullyot (Domm, Mart-
tila) 19:17. PENALTIES: Mich-
Perrin (hook) 4:45; Minn-Wes-
trum (rough) 14:09; Mich-Mart-
tila (rough) 14:09; Minn-Carter
(inter) 19:12.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING:
Mich - Perrin (Pashak, Gross)
8:26; Minn-Gambucci (Ross) 9:44;
Mich-Galbraith (Hartman, Glen-
dinning) 10:30; Mich - Marttila
(Hansen, Gross) 18:19. PENAL-
TIES: Mich-Pashak (elbow) 9:02;
Mich -Ullyot (cross-check) 15:35;
Mich-Hansen (trip) 16:13.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: Mnn
Buchan (Hughes) 2:33; Mich-Ko-
viak (Hansen) 8:18; Mich-Gal-
braith (Koviak, Glendinning) 12:14.
PENALTIES: Minn-Gambucci(hi-
stick) 3:57; Mich-Ullyot (hi-stick)
3:57; Minn-Gambucci (charging)
6:19; Mich-Ullyot (inter) 17:05.

By BOB LEES
The Michigan wrestlers, delayed
at the start of their meet yester-
day by the long basketball tarne,
made up for lost time by walloping
Purdue 38-2.
The first pair of contestants
took to the mats at 4:45 p.m.. and
the spectators who stayed must
have had visions of a late supper.
But only three of the matches
went the full eight-minute dist-
ance, as the Wolverines racked up
four pins and two forfeit victories,
and by 5:40 the mats were clear.
"We were quite pleased with the
performance of each man out
there," declared assistant coach
Rick Bay. "Usually, in a meet like
this, we just try to make sure we
keep our edge and don't get too
sloppy. But after Lou Hudson's
opponent fought him to a draw,
the guys began to realize that
they might have under-estimated
their opposition, so they went all
out in their own matches."
Hudson, entering the circle after
123 lbs.-Rubin (M), won by for-
feit.
130 lbs.-Hudson (M) and Gage,
8-8, draw.
137 lbs.-Henson (M) dec. Gage,
12-1.
145 lbs.-Sanger (M), won by
forfeit.
152 lbs.--Stehman (M) pinned

Michigan had already gained five
team points for a forfeit in the
first match, had the lead only once
and eventually drew Purdue's Dave
Kern only through the help of two
riding-time points.
But according to Bay, "Hudson
wasn't feeling up to par today,
and we asked him if he'd like to
sit this one out. He said he wanted
to wrestle, though, and ended up
learning a lot of things in the
process."
After Geoff Henson walloped
Boilermaker Terry Zaccarino 12-1,
Jim Sanger gained a forfeit victory
with 0:24 remaining in his match.
Sanger was ahead 9-3 at the time,
but his opponent, Larry Smith,
had been warned for stalling five
times, which, under wrestling
rules, means an automatic forfeit.
"It's a shame something like that
has to happen," said Bay, "and
it's a rough call to have to make.
But the rules are specific on this
point."
Folowing Sanger's match came
five more Michigan victories in a
Smith, 1:45.
160 ,bs.-Headrick (M) pinned
Kowolski, 2:00.
167 lbs.-Hansen (M) pinned Rob-
bins, "6:55.
177 lbs.-Cornell (M) dec. Spinka,
4-0.
Hwt.-Porter (M) pinned Dries,
0:23.

DAVE PORTER

SEASON OPENER:
Thinclads Sparkle at Western Relays

total elapsed time of 19:03, as{
Pete Cornell's decisive 4-0 win at
177 pounids was sandwiched by
four pins. Honors here fell to Lane
Headrick, starting 'his first meet
at 160 pounds, as well as to sen-
iors Fred Stehman, Wayne Hansen,
and Dave Porter at 152, 167, and
heavyweight, respectively.
"Headrick did a real good job
today," praised Bay. "A meet like
this gives us a chance to look at
some of the non-regulars in actual
competition, as well as giving them
some valuable experience. Lane
showed us that he could handle
himself well."
New Class
Hansen, meanwhile, was wres-
tling out of his accustomed 160-
pound position, but this seemed to
have little effect on his perform-
ance, as he got his opponent, Dave
Robbins, down to stay in 6:55.
Stehman; not even waiting past
the first period, however, pinned
Larry Smith in 1:45.
But then came captain Porter,
who entered the circle, shook the
hand of his opponent, Kim Dries,
and went to work.
Twenty-three seconds later, he
was done. And the fans were out
on time after all.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
DAVE WEIR

By VINCE MALONEY
Michigan's swimming team com-
pletely overwhelmed hapless Pur-
due yesterday by the score of 84
to 39.
The overmatched Boilermakers
just couldn't compete against the
overall depth of the Wolverine
squad as evidenced by the Michi-
gan's 10 first in 13 events, and five
1-2 finishes.
Purdue did receive a stellar per-
former from Dan Milne who turn-
ed in one of the three double vic-
tories of the afternoon. In the
200-yard freestyle, Milne fought
down to the wire for a hard-earn-
ed victory over Michigan's Ken
Wiebeck.
Milne has clocked at 1:47.1 with
Wiebeck two tenths of a second
behind. Later, Milne proceeded to
swim the meet's best race with a
47.1 in the 100-yard freestyle.
New Marks
He broke the pool record by .6
seconds set by Bob Williamson of
Indiana in 1965.
When asked after the meet
about Milne's performance, Michi-
gan coach Gus Stager had just a
one word description: "Terrific."
Other than Milne's wins and the
200-yard breaststroke effort of
400-yd. MEDLEY RELAY: 1. Mich-
igan (Mertz, Mahler, Arusoo, Sal-
assa) 3:44.98 Purdue (Bergstrom,
Lee, Ladoucer, Lindstorm) 3:47.57.
1000-yd. FREESTYLE: 1. Mike O'-
Connor (M) 10:44.78 2. DanNatali
(M) 11:22.8 3. Dean Freeman (P)
12:36.79
ONE METER DIVING: 1. Peter
Emond (M) 253.05 2. Jim McKee
(M) 224.15 3. Bill Quick (P) 182.20
200-yd. FREESTYLE: 1. Dan Milne
(P) 1:47.06 2. Ken Wiebeck (M)
1:47.31 3. Robert Kircher (M) 1:51.-
50-yd. FREESTYLE: 1. Jim Lart-
tgen (M) 22.85 2. Ray Lindstrom
(P) 23.81 3. Roger Keats (M) 23.99
200-yd. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY: 1.
Gary Kinkead (M) 2:03.70 2.
Wiliam Dorney (M) 2:03.05 3. Craig
Shaffer (P) 2:14}93
THREE-METER DIVING: 1. Peter
Emond (M) 268.70 2. Paul McGuire
(M) 257.45 3. Bill Quick (P) 158.70
200-yd. BUTTERFLY: 1. Lee Bis-
bee (M)1:57.83 2. Joe Ladouceur
(P) 2:05.20 3. Dan Natali (M) 2:05.86
100-yd. FREESTYLE: 1. Dan Milne
(P) 47.16 2. Tom Lawton (M) 50.-
82 3. Jim Burns (M) 50.97
200-yd. BACKSTROKE: 1. Tom
Mertz (M) 2:06.95 2. Jim Bergstrom
(P) 2:11.44 3. Steve Woodward (P)
2:14.10
500-yd. FREESTYLE: 1. Mike O'-
Connor (M) 5:04.98 2. John Salassa
(M) 5:14.66 3. Dean Freeman (P)
5:30.98
200-yd. BREASTROKE: 1. John
Lee (P) 2:20.68 2. Steve Wainess
(M) 2:26.34 3. Al Dickason (P) 2:28.-
97
400-yd. FREESTYLE RELAY: 1.
Michigan (Wiebeck, Sullivan, Keats,
Burns) 3:26.12 2. Purdue (Wells, Lo-
douceur, Shaffer, Marshal) 3:33.-
49.

When asked about his squad's
prospects for the rest of the sea-
son Papenguth said, "I don't ex-
pect much success with the lack
of depth we have. We'll just work
on improving our times and see
what happens."
Michigan superiority was clearly
evident from the start as they
swept through the first two events
without even being seriously chal-
lenged. Wolverines Tom Mertz,
Jay. Mahler, Tom Arusoo, and John
Salassa breezed in the 400-yard
medley relay. Then Mike O'Con-
nor won the 1000-yard freestyle.
Later he took the 500 also.
Other Michigan winners in the
swim events were Jim Leuttgen
in the 50-yard freestyle, and Gary
Kinkead in the 200-yard individ-
ual medley. Along with these per-

0r VOKWAGEN OF AMERICA. NE.

Nothing Much
Stager felt that the meet did not
produce any outstanding perform-
ances by the Wolverines, because
"after the big meets with Indiana
and MSU, we were just swimming
to win today and I wasn't real
concerned about the times. But I
was pleased with the consistency
of the performances today."
The diving events fitted into the
pattern of the rout with Michigan
sweeping 1-2 in each of the events,
with Peter Emond winning both.
This was Emond's first varsity
dual meet at Michigan and he
made his debut in impressive fash-
ion. This wasn't Emond's first
taste of big time competition, how-
ever, since he represented his na-
tive country Canada, in the Pan-
.American Games.,

John Lee, Boilermaker coach Dick formance, victories by Lee Bisbet
Papenguth's tankers were hope- in the 200-yard butterfly and Tom
lessly out-classed as they dropped Mertz in the 200-yard backstroke
their third meet in four tries. completed the rout.

<A

By PHIL BROWN
Sliecdal To The Daily
KALAMAZOO - In their first
outing of the indoor track season,
Michigan's thinclads placed in
11 of 18 events, winning seven.
The Wolverine performance was
highlighted by the two-mile re-
lay team of Paul Armstrong, Tom
Kearney, Alex McDonald, and Ron
Kutschinski, which reeled off a
7:29.6 clocking. This was the sec-
ond fastest ,ever on an indoor
eight-lap track.
Michigan also took firsts in the
triple jump, shot put, two-mile
run, high jump, 60-yard low and
60-yard high hurdles.
Wolverines claimed second spots
in the triple jump, shot, and 60-
yard low hurdle events.
In the triple jump, Warren
Bechard racked up a 48'8" ef-

fort to edge teammate Carl Flow-
ers by 5 inches.
Surprise
Expected to be weak in the
shot, Michigan surprised every-
one by taking two first places.
Bob Thomas' heave of 51'5" won
the event. Second place went to
Wolverine Geoff Petrasek with a
50'1/2" toss.
To no one's surprise, Michigan
made a strong showing in the
high jump as Gary Knickerbock-
er cleared 6'8" and took the title
by virtue of less misses than his
nearest competitor. Both Clar-
ence Martins and Rich Hunt
cleared 6'6" claiming fourth and
fifth places respectively.
Larry Midlands skimmed the
low hurdles in 6.9 seconds, barely
bettering teammate Nelson Gra-
ham who took second place.
In the two-mile run, Wolverine

Jim Dolan finished with a strong
9.00.4 timing, easily the winner.
Teammate Ken How took sixth
in the run.
Sophomore Ira Russell took
second in the long jump with a
22'10" leap. Fourth place went
to Wolverine linebacker Bob
Wedge. His distance was 22'7".
Ron Shortt cleared 15'6" in
the pole vault to break the pre-
vious meet record, but tied for
third in a strong field.
Midland, winner in the 60-yard
lows, also racked up a first place
in the 60-yard highs with a 7.2
clocking.
A real disappointment for the
Wolverines was the failure of the
distance medley relay team to
finish its race. The four man
squad juggled an exchange, drop-
ping the baton to be automatical-
ly disqualified.

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r

I

SCORES

11

11

J

NHL
At Detroit 3, Philadelphia 2
Chicago 4, Toronto 1
St. Louis 4, New York 3
Montreal 5, Boston 2
Los Angeles 5, Pittsburgh 3
Minnesota 3, Oakland 1
NBA
Detroit 125, Los Angeles 119
St. Louis 120, Cincinnati 111
ABA,
Indiana 115, Minnesota 108, overtime
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
UCLA 84, Boston College 77
Louisville 77, Bradley 75
Kentucky 121, Louisiana State 95
Houston 112, Lamar Tech 79
Wyoming 95, Air Force 91, overtime
Duke 82, North Carolina State 76
Villanova 62, St. John's 57
Iowa State 61, Oklahoma State 53
Oregon State 58, Oregon 46
Georgia 76, Auburn 74
Army 73, Penn State 55
North Carolina 82, Georgia Tech 54
Michigan St. 68. West Illinois 56
Quincy 102, Lewis 84
North Park 74, Augustana 66
Colorado St. Col. 108, Colorado
;ol. 73
S. Calif. 85, UC Santa Barbara 64
10 Stanford 94, Athletes In Action 83
Central Washington 56, W. Washing-
ton 48
Seattle 79, Utah 77

SUNDAY, JANUARY 28-8:30 P.M.
Lecture and Discussion with
Professor Paul M. Minus, Jr.
INTERCOMMUNION NOW?
Professor Minus holds a B.A., B.D., M.A., and
Ph.D from Yale University and studied for a year
on a Fulbright Grant at the Catholic University of
Louvain. He is presently Professor of Church His-
tory, Methodist Theological School, Delaware,
Ohio.
The Evening for Christian Unity will begin at
7:30 P.M. in St. Mary's Chapel, followed by the
lecture with the Rev. Alfred Scheips, University
Lutheran Chapel, participating in the discussion.

Gabriel Richard Center
331 Thompson Street

IF

I I

Sunday, February 4-7:15-Multipurpose Room, UGLI
Professor JOSEPH SITTLER, Systematic Theology University of Chicago, Divinity
School, Presented in cooperation with the Lutheran Student Chapel, N.L.C.
Off ice of Religious Affairt-2282 Student Activities Bldg.

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u PETITION ING
UNION-LEAGUE P O N
for
LABOR DAY WEEKEND

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CO-CHAIRMEN

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