THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATrRDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1968
RAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1968
Plan Dual Sports Probe Icers Slip
(Continued from Page 1)
(Tice's Men's Shop-another of "The Big Ten investigators will,
By ETLIOTT BERRY
the businesses involved), but not!
apparently to discuss the situation, about anything else that was men-
but no statement was issued. I tioned."
There were various other re- Also, swimming coach Gus Sta-
actions to the article yesterday, ger told The Daily, "I don't know
Including gymnastics coach Newt anything about current discounts,
Loken's comment that "I knew but I knew about them when I was
about the discounts at Tice's1a student here (1946-'50).
in my opinion, probably find the
discounts a violation of conference
rules," Stager added.
Wrestling coach Cliff Keen at-
tacked the allegations as "ridi-
culous" yesterday, adding that "in
my 43 years as coach here, therej
Illini,'Cats, Struggle In Big Ten
Special To The Daily
By The Associated Press mark and runnerup apot in the
CHICAGO-Defense-minded Il-s league race.
im Ryun Ru
In Final Gard
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Jim Ryun ran
away- from a field that was sup-
posed to give him trouble and won
the mile by 40 yards in 3:57.5 at
the U.S. Track and Field Federa-
tion indoor meet last night.
It was the third fastest mile
ever run indoors. Only Tom O'-
Hara, who ran 3:56.4 and 3:56.6
within the space of a month in
1964, ever ran faster on the
Dave Patrick of Villanoya and
Sam Bair of Kent State, who
provided Ryun with his first real
competitive test of the year fin-
ished in 4:61.0 and 4:02.0 respec-
tively. But the race was all Ryun's.
By the time the gun sounded
for the last lap, Ryun was ahead
by fully one-quarter the length
of the track. Patrick eased into
second place but nobody noticed.
The leaders' quarter-mile splits
were 1:01., 2:02.4, and 3:00.5.
Gerry Lindgren, the little dis-
tance champion from Washington
State, held off a determined bid
by Ethiopian SebsibeMamo of
Colby College to win the two-mile
Lindgrens led Mamo by about
three yards for the final two laps
and just when Mamo would step
up his bid, Lindgren would re-
double his effort. He had the
three-yard edge at the finish.
Lee Evans toyed with the field
in the-600, winning in 1:11.0.
Evans, top quarter-miler in the
world last year, ran past Vince
Matthews of Johnson C. Smith,
the No. 2 man at 440 yeards last
year, with a lap to go and widened
out to an easy triumph.
Earl McCullouch of Southern
- *- - - * - have always been little things like
d free trips to the movies and gifts,
n s rom Fiel by which the merchants showed
their appreciation to the athletes.
"There has never been anything
big, and there has never been any
en Event organized campaign with the
linois, with only one player amongj
the Big Ten's top 20 scorers, col-
lides with scrambling Northwiest-!
ern in a key conference basketball
game at Evanston, Ill., tonight.
Both are battling to overhaul
pacesetting Ohio State (5-1) whichk
Only 6'8" Dave Scholz. ranked
sixth with a 20-point average, re-
presents Illinois among the loop's
20 leading scorers, but Schmidt's
slowdown, deliberate system of
play has given the Illini the Big
Ten's best defense-a remarkable
[ld ofnly An nint tavm
coaches. I am frankly surprised hosts Michigan State (3-3) on to- yieict of ou pomLsprgm
California, top hurdler of the in- that Dewey would come out with day's five-game conference pro- This compares with an average
door season, set a meet record in 'an investigation of this. It's high- gram- yield of 77.7 by Northwestern
the 60-yard high hurdles with a ly technical whether anything il- Illinois, instead of reeling as ex- which has been scored upon almost
winning time of 7 seconds flat. legal is involved." pected after eligibility losses in as much as it has scored in fash-
Leon Coleman of Winston-Salem Other Michigan coaches who last winter's Illini slush fund ioning a third-place record of
was second. could be reached declined to com- scandhl, has surged under new (4-2)7. The Wildcats have an of-
Charle Greene of Nebraska was ment on the situation, coach Harv Schmidt to a (4-1) fensive average of 78.7 compared
an easy winner in the 60-yard -----_-
dash with a clocking of 6.1. Mc- S GIRLSI
Cullouch's teammate, football star G.N.E A S
O. J. Simpson was second, beat-
ing out Villianova's Erv Hall in
a photo finish. ETaee/()Q Q
Byron Dyce of New York Uni-
versity took the lead from a falter-
ing Bob Zieminski of Georgetown, By The Associated Press There were honors, however, for and Jere Elliott, were injured in
D.C., in the final turn of the GRENOBLE, France - Jean- the winless U.S. hockey team, falls in the downhill.
1,000 and won in 2:09.4. Zieminski Claude Killy, France's Superman which suffered its third straight Gaining the games' first medals
left but couldn't hold wffth fast-as on skis, triggered his drive toward , defeat, this one a 10-2 drubbing by for the U.S. were Dianne Holum
lsft bu culdn' hold off thefast-an Olympic triple by winning the the power-laden Russians. of Northbrook, Ill., Mary Meyers
closing Dyce. o otbok l. ayMyr
Bob Seagren, indoor world pole men's downhill Friday after three At the same time, there were of St. Paul, Minn., and Jenny Fish!
vault record holder from Southern girls brought the United States an more trips to the hospital for of Strongsville, Ohio, all of whomI
California, won his event at 16 unprecedented three medals in a members of the American Olympic I tied for second in the women's
feet, 4 inches. Finlapd's Altti Alo- speed skating race. , squad as two skiers, Jim Barrows 500-meter speed skating event.
routu, a freshman at Brigham Each zipped across the finish
Young, also cleared 16'4", but Sea- ("1... UTS I line in 46.3 seconds, only two-
gren was declared the winner on JRusstans Clr s "u" li ersftenths of a second behind gold
fewer misses. Neither came close medalist Ludmila Titova of Russia,
in three tries at 17'1". Seagren's and received a silver medal. No
The880 For Third American Loss bronze was awarded.
with 64.2 by the ball-controlling
Iowa, also tied for third at (4-2),
invades Michigan (1-5) and Pur-
due (3-3) is host to lastplace Min-
nesota (16) in two of today's three
Tickets are still available for
tonight's Michigan, Michigan
State hockey game. The colle-
sium ticket office will open at!
8:00 p.m. with the game start-
ing at 8:30.I
Illinois, by downing Northwest-
ern, could be the only remaining
threat to muscular Ohio State
which is expected to conquer Mich-
igan State and post a halfway
mark of (6-1) in the 14-game con-
The Buckeyes, firing t a record
52.2 per cent from the field, lead
the conference offensively with a
90.3 point average. Ohio State also
has two sharpshooters among the
league's top nine scorers, Bill Hos-
ket, fourth with a 23.1 average,
and Steve Howell, ninth with 18.8.,
If Ohio State and Illinois tri-j
umph today, they will be headed
toward a double collision course,
meeting Feb. 26 at Columbus,
Ohio, and March 4 at Champaign,
After three periods of play, it
looked as if the Spartans and the
Wolverines were determined to
play exactly according to the
script of their last meeting a
month ago. Fortunately. Lee Mar-
tilla rewrote the last chapter
when he slipped a pass from Dave
Perrin by State goaltender Rich-
ard Duffett with only 1:49 left
to play in overtime.
Only minutes before, Lars
Hansen put the light on as he
converted a Perrin pass off a
four-on-two break, at the 18:35,
mark of the third period to
avert a near upset by tying the
True to the form of their last
meeting, the aggressive Spartans
controlled the first two periods
with a fierce forechecking exhibi-
tion. They made up for their ob-
vious lack of precision with their
,gr eat overall hustle.
Once again Spartan forward
Nino Cristofoli opened the scor-
ing when he blasted a 30-footer'
past Michigan goalie Jim KeoughI
at the 5:37 mark of the opening;
This lead held up throughout
the first perioddasuthe Spartans
took advantage of the generally
sloppy Wolverine offense. Don
Deeks, a standout penalty-killer,
all evening, tied up the contest
in the second period when he
whipped the puck into the net
from the 'impossible angle" at
the 8:08 mark.
This lead did not hold up long,
himwever, as Wolverine nemesis
Cristofoli tallied again and Ken
Anty scored a disputed goal to
give the Spartans a 3-1 lead.
Once again in the third period
the Wolverines came to life and
goals by Martilla and Hansel
evened the score to set the stage
for the overtime heroics.
The win gave the Wolverines
the Big Ten championship but
more importantly kept their sev-
en game WCHA win streak alive.
Coach Al Renfrew was elated
with the victory. "In this race a
win on the road is always a big
one. I just hope we don't wait
this long all the time."
SCORING: MSU -:Cristofoli (Bois,
Anstey). PENALTIES: M - Domn
(Slashing) :56; M - Hansen (in-
terference) 5:05; MSU - Bois (hold-
ing) 5:51; M - Ullyot (illegal check)
SCORING: M-- Deeks (Koviak,
Gross) 8:08; MSU -- Cristofoli (Swan-
son, Fallat) 9:33; MSU - Anstey
(Bois) 14:18. PENALTIES: MSU --
Watt (slashing) 2:45; MSU - French
(interference) 5:36; MSU - French
SCORING: M - Marttila (Perrin,
Hansen) 8:47; M -- Hansen (Perrin,
Pashak) I:35. PENALTIES: M -
Lord (holding) 0:33; MSU -- Bois
(crosschecking) 2:04; M - Lord
SCORING: M - Marttila (Perrin)
Inffett (MSU) 14 13 11 2-140
Keough (M) 6 10 8 3-27
SCORE BY PERIODS
MICHIGAN1 2 0 0-3
MSU 0 1 2 1 -4
Wade Bell of Oreg
past the 880 field and,
53.3, beating out Ben
yenne of Maryland Sta
one-tenth of a seco
Larrq James, a Villan
more took the lead in t
two laps to go andc
Mike Mondane of Iou
56.0 clocking, a meet rec
Hardvard won the fe
mile relay in 7:28.1, a]
va won the mile rela
event of the evening
Both times established
ords. The Michigan rel
ished third in 7:32.2.
'on dashed By The Associated Press
won in C- GRENOBLE, France - Russia's
te who was potent hockey team disregarded
nd slower. the United States' aggressiye tac-
iova sopho- tics and walloped the American
the second period, and Morrison
poked the puck past Viktor Kono-
valenko less than three minutes
The crowd, which swelled from
about 5,000 to 9,000 as the game
progressed, booed and jeered ther
American's rough tactics which
they abandoned in the second
It wasthe ighest placing at-
tained by American women speed
skaters in Olympic racing. In fact.
the only previous woman U.S.
medal winner was Jeanne Ash-
worth of Wilmington, N.Y., who
placed third in -the 500- in 1960.
'he 500 with
wa with a
y, the last
y team fin-
10-2 yesterday for their third
straight Olympic victory.
The loss, third in a row for the
winless U.S., prompted Coach
Murray Williamson of Minnea-
polis to complain bitterly about
The Americans started out with
heavy body checking, hoping toj
throw the Russians off balance.
The tactics backfired, though, and
the U.S. was called for six penal-
ties in the first period, two each
against John Morrision of Min-
neapolis and Larry Stordahl of
In fact, Tom Hurley of Minne-
apolis and Morriswon both were
sent to the penalty box in the sec-
and minute of the game, and while
they were there the Russians
scored their first two goals.
Don Ross of St. Paul, Minn.,
scored the first goal against the
Soviet team in the tournament in
the men never have
than two medals in
Complaints "We were going to all tie for
Williamson, who also complain- first, but something happened. It
ed about the refereeing after the was definitely planned," said the
loss to Sweden, was particularly 16-year-old Miss Holum with a
upset with the officiating by John laugh.
Kubinec of Canada. "This was ab-
solutely the worst refereeing I Killy's plans call for him to win
have ever seen in hockey," Wil- all three men's Alpine skiing races
liamson said. "The Canadian was -the downhill and the two sla-E
particularly obnoxious. The Rus- los-and thereby equal the fan-
partculaly onoxous.The us-tastic feat pulled off by Austria' s
sians won the game 4-2. The first sI
period went to the referees. We Ton Sailer in 1956.
deserved penalties at times, but Make It 3?
nothing like that. Asked about the possibility of
"The Canadian coach, Jackie [three gold medals, Killy said,
McLeod, agreed with me, "If I "Maybe. But it is very close-very
had been close to him Kubinec, close."
I would have choked him. The The two runs of the giant slalom
Gymnasts Invade Ohio State
By ANDY BARBAS bus, Ohio, Trott has been one of
With the worst of the season the best all-around gymnasts 4
behind them, the gymnasts skip competing for Ohio State in re-
down to Ohio State today ,to add cent years.
another notch to their victory The Buckeyes' strength lies in
column. the floor exercise, trampoline, and
The result of today's meet is- in vaulting. Dennis Mendelson,
almost as certain as if it hap- who specializes in the trampoline
pened yesterday. While the Wol- is one of their strongest perform-
verines are using their regular ers. He is supported by juniors
line-up, it is to steady their pres- Mike Sexton and Bill Stuckey.
ent routines rather than to in- Ohio State's weakest events are
sure victory. the high bars and the rings. In
Lacking both events the Buckeyes have
Ohio State is lacking both in rarely shown excellent perform-
depth and first-rate performers. ances.
Last year they finished last in the The Wolverines, meanwhile, will
Big Ten. Not much better is ex- be striving for a 190 score. With
pected for them this year. the improved effort of the side- ?
Last year Michigan stomped the horse, their weakest event, the
Buckeyes 188.55 to 152.975. To- gymnasts are hoping to string to-
day Ohio State is expected to do gether all of their events to
* 5 Council Seats
President and Vice Pres.
* 3 Board in Control of
* 3 Board in Control of
INQUIRE at SAB
much better. Michigan'
Newt Loken predicts,
should be able to score in
One of the reasons
Rusians are a great team, but I are scheduled for tomorrow and Buckeyes' improvement
don't like getting beat 10-2 in a Monday while the special slalom is credited to sophomore
4-2 game." on next Wednesday's schedule. Bruce Trott. A native of
Put Your Car On A Salt-Free Diet
You know it's clean because you do it yourself
Sunday, February 11
Wash, Rinse and Wax! wW Oro
5 Minutes - 25c ue
second program in a series on
"A CHRISTIAN VIEW OF SEX,
COURTSHIP AND MARRIAGE"
DR. DAVID ANDERSON
Assoc. Prof. of Obstetrics and Gynecology
NOON DINNER'- FORUM at the
Presbyterian Campus Center
Dinner Reservations: 662-3580, or 665-6575 (75c)
s coach achieve that magic score.
"They A Heartache
the up- One event the Wolverines are
worried about is their strongest,
for the the trampoline. While reputed to
can be be the best tramp team \in the
captain world, Michigan's three perform-
Colum- ers are not scoring up to par.
Last week sophomore George
Huntzicker fell in the middle of
his routine. Against Michigan
*EUO State last Thursday, captain'1
Wayne Miller slipped near the
end of his performance. The last
entrant, NCAA champion Dave
Jacobs, has been slipping below
his regular 9.5 average. Although
it is a difficult score to keep up,
Jacobs should attain it regularly.
If the sidehorse is able to main-
tain its stability, and the tramp
team comes back up to par, the
Wolverines will be threatening'
the 190 mark.
SOPIJOMORE MIKE CARPEN.
TER started the seasontoff slow-
ly, but" settled down to a fine
performance on his specialty,
the side horse to boost Michigan
to its win against MSU.
But coach Loken brought mat-
ters back into perspective. "We
still have to beat Iowa in the Big
'Ten Meet to win the champion-
ship," he noted, and then added
matter - of - factly, "They just
scored a 189.95 last weekend;
they won't be easy to overtake."