SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1968
THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
SATUDAYFEBUARY17,1968THE 1ICI~f~N aIaITy
r AuT,5L jLY AIN,
By JOHN SUTKUS off your sticks like that, you
At 0:37 of the first period Mich- can't move it.'
igan's hockey team had its first Had the Wolverines' passing
been sharper, it might have oeen
penalty, a two-minute tripping another story.
infraction handed to Paul Domm. The Huskies came out hitting
It left the Wolverines a man in the first period. It was a cal-
short ,but, more importantly, it culated strategy against the big-
allowed Michigan Tech to play ger, heavier Wolverines. But the
their style of game. Their style fierce bodychecking paid off.
was defense, and it was their Michigan repaid the compliments
game, 3-0. in full, but the Wolverines were
"We played one of our finest off balance against Tech's de-
defensive games of the year," not- , fense for the rest of the game.
ed Tech's coach John Maclnnes. Tech scored its first goal at
"Our boys skated well and played 4:41 of the first peridd. Al tar-
a fine overall game." lander's first score resulted from
The Huskies hustled and mus- the Huskies' keeping the puckl, in
cled their way to the win. the Wolverines' zone and con-
"It's simple," says Tom Green- trolling play.
hoe, Tech Sports Information Di-I Tech goalie Gordon MacRae
rector. "We check, we win. If we didn't have to make his first
don't, we lose." isave until 6:50 of the initial stan-
Life za. From there Michigan made a
Last night the Huskies lived dramatic effort to tie the game.
by the check. They backchecked. For the next minute the Huskies
They forechecked. They checked barely hung on.
Michgan right out of their of- Their defensive formatio l was
fenstve threat, broken down. The Wolverines
But Tech had help in winning flailed away at the loose puck in
the game. front of the Tech goal, but there
"We .couldn't put the puck in were just too many bodies in the;
o e mnd- Wnverine way for it to bounce in.
Cagers Seek Second
By ROB SALTZSTEIN 'Tve never seen a team which
Not since the days of Cazzie could go to such extremes so quick-
Russell and company have the ly," said Watson. "We can be
Wolverines been in a position to playing good basketball one min-
gun for two in a row in the Big ute, and the next we can't do any-
Ten on the road. thing right."
That's a season and a half ago Last Saturday's Hoosier game
but today history changes course. with Wisconsin would seem to
By virtue of Tuesday's win over bear this out. In this one, the
the Illini at Champagne the Wol- Hoosiers had a 65-55 lead with
verines can hit the magic mark by 14:33 to go but Wisconsin then
knocking off Indiana at Blooming- pumped in 11 in a row and then
ton tonight. went on to win 95-83.
Indiana, which last season be- Soph Show
came the first Big Ten team in Seniors Butch Joyner, 6-4 and
history to go from last to first Vern Payne, 5-10, lead the In-
place in a single season, could diana attack. Both are outstand-
well drop into the cellar again this ing players but the rest of the
year. They have currently dropped Hoosier lineup reads like some-
their last five big ten games in a thing out of Soph Show.
row and now stand at 2-5 in the! Joe Cooke, 6-5, Mike Nolan and
conference. Kenny Johnson, 6-6, are young
Fit to Kill and have good potential, but it
Indiana seems ripe for a killing simply has not been enough this,
by the Wolverines. In addition to year. Potential does not win ball
their five consecutive Big Ten loss- games and where the Hoosiers!
es, they have come out on the have been burned this year is in.
short end of nine of their last 11 the close ones.
games. Nothing seems to be going They dropped a 78-77 decision'
right for Hoosier coach Lou Wat- to Ohio State on a last ditch Buck-
son's quintet, eye shot after leading throughout .
ON ULLYOT (16), Michigan forward, watches as Michigan Tech goalie Gordon MacRae falls on his
hot in last night's hockey game. Huskies' defensemen Dick Sieradzki (4) and Edgar Rivalin (3)
atch developments as John Haines (7) tries to push Wolverine Bruce Koviak out of the play. The
uskies' defense clamped the lid on the Wolverines, 3-0.
Coach Al Renfrew. He was refer-
ring tQ his team's lack of breaks
in the previous 60 minutes of
"Sure, we didn't get the breaks
like we have in the past few
games," added Jim Keough, Mich-
igan goalie. "We missed open
nets three or four times. But we
were skating right with them the
* "They were checking us well.
When they take the puck right
The second period, opened with
Wolverine defenseman Lars Han-
sen sitting out a high-sticking in-
fraction. The Huskies jumpers on
the opportunity at 0:59. While the
Tech center feinted Keough, wing
George Bell skated behind the de-
fense, took a perfect pass and
punched the' puck into the open
net from five feet out.
The Wolverines hardly ac-
knowledged the two-goal deficit
'ONE MORE TIME:'-
wrestlers Go Agamit
By BILL McFALL
Tonight in East,, Lansing, the
Michigan State wrestlers hope to
break a jinx that has plagued
them for seven years.
Ever since former Oklahoma
grappling great Grady Peninger
took the helm for the Spartans,
they have been unable to beat
Cliff Keen's Michigan Wolver-
State has had a few lean years
during that time, but for the most
part, they have been nationally
ranked with power galore. The
power failed in the clutch, though,
as time and time, again, the Blue
took the meet by a slim margin.
All through Assistant Coach
Rick Bay's wrestling days, the
Spartansaleft the -mats with the
Two years ago, they thought
that meet would give them their
ice-breaking victory, but they
were .again denied. Michigan won
relatively handily, 16-11.
Last year, with the men of
MSU hot for revenge, the Wol-
verines- held off the attack and
walked off witha squeaker, 16-14.
This year, .not a whole .lot of
hoopla has been heard from the
green expanses of the Michigan
The outlook for tonight shows
the Spartans slightly ahead on
paper, but that situation has ex-
isted before, and the Michigan
grapplers came, saw, and con-
No- one wants to say anything
until the heavyweight match is
over, but here are the facts and
The opening match at 123 is a
tossup between Michigan's Steve
Rubin and State's Bob Byrum, a
sophomore who has been doing
exceptionally well for them so far
The Spartans send up Keith
Lowrance in 130 to go against
Lou Hudson. In view of Low-
rance's even record this winter,
Hudson should be able to get a
Things at 137 pounds are not
as bright, as Stave's Dale Ander-
son, defending NCAA champ, and
two-time Big Ten champ, .wres-
tles Geoff Henson, It could be a
rocky road for lien-sion.
Michigan's sire spot, 145, a ls-
will have its proj! ms, as .Jjm
McCaslin goes up against Ma U's
Dale Carr. Though -.ot an. oat-
right NCAA champ, Carr did
place.there, and is another two-
-time Big Ten-winner, 'The Maize-
and-Blue will be looking for tneir
first win at 145 this season.
Things swing back into Michi-
gan's favor at 152 as Fred Steh-
marl takes on State's Ron Oueller..
Ouelletar strength this season as he
sports a so-so record.
Another tossup occurs iii the
160 slot, where Michigan 'sends
Wayne Hanson against State's
Pat Karslake. Hanson is strong,
but Karslake is a tough, up-and-
At 167, Wolverine Bill Water-'
man is set to go against Spartan
Rod Ott. Both have had their ups
and downs this year, but Water-
man is wrestling against his home
town school,' and this may be an
iand seized the initiative. For the In the end the game boiled down
next nine minutes they put the to hustle. "They were hungry and ON THE ROAD:
pressure on MacRae. They car- we weren't hungry enough," la-_ _ _
vied the play to the Huskies but ment ed Keough.
the breaks weren't there. And the The win keeps Tech hot on the!
Tech defense was, heels of Denver in WCHA playo
Stif and snaps Michigan's 10-game!tif.
Karlander's second goal of the winning streak. By BILL DINNER There are some bright spots, Wolverines nightmare is the side
game broke the Wolverine mo- Tech hit harder in theearly After a brief trip to Ohio State however, for Indiana. One is Jun- horse. The squad of DeBoo, Jen-
mentum at 9:26 and ended the going and hustled themselves in last weekend, the Michigan gym- for Dwayne Wiser who last week son, and Carpenter, started off
scoring for the night. With a The Huskies were fortunate nasts will travel to neighboring came up with a 9.45 on the still very slow to come on to score bet-
three-goal bulge, the Huskies position to pick up loose pucks. Indiana this afternoon at 2:00 p.m, rings. The Hoosier co-captain has ter than 26 points against State,s
settled down to defensive hockey. enough to maintain puck control for a dual meet against the Hoo- been averaging better than nine and it appears that coach Loken'sc
themselves with for most of the game. siers. points this year. The second man troubles were over, but last week7
Teyn coet W rn scoring The same two teams face off Th t l g c h on the rings is Paul Graf who is the team fell apart and tumbled'
fending off Wolverinesc out tonight at 8 p.m. in the Coliseum. Loken his lt copetetiveNe constantly hitting in the eights. into the low twenties
threats and. keeping the puck ot tngta ~.i h oiem
of their own zone. portunity to evaluate the squad The other captai senor Dave Side Horse Story
Technical Triumph Keiler is behind Wiser averaging
before the upcoming meet against 8.66 on his favorite: the parallel Coach Loken commented "I hope
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: (T) " highly ranked Illinois, as well as bars. to see that they give a smooth
Karlander (Amadio) 4:41. the Big Ten championships the Ans. solid performance, of course the
PENALTIES: (M) Doom (Tripping) Another strong performer is
:37;T Marshall (Roughing) 6:03 followingweek. Chuck Hunt, who could hit for a foreign equipment could cut the
lyt(Sla)ig)12:0;(TCWuts dae reuesnsmmd uwbhgm-cidohrsdsqadcold efogea
(M) Ullyot (Interfer) 6:47; (M) UI- The Hoosiers' achievements to nine in leading the side horse score." A good showing from the
Elbo las ng) 1210;() atn date are best summed up by gym.sqa side horse squad could be a great
(Trip) 18:34; (M) Hansen (H-Stick) nastic coach Otto Ryser, "We have The Michigan team which has moral boost for the team and
19:46. a 3-6 record so far this year, how- occasionally shown flashes of would help them not only in this
edge in what should be a close SECOND PERIOD SCORING: (T) ever, we haven't been able to win greatness needs the meet for a meet, but in the Big Ten cham-!
match. Bell (Sieradzki) 0:59 PP; (T) Karl- a Big Ten meet. We have already tune up. Coach Loken commented pionships.
Michigan's Pete Cornell will ander (Amadio, Shi'ton) 9:26. lost to Wisconsin and Minnesota "they (the gymnasts) want to try
need a strong day to overcome PENALTIES: (T) (Roughing) 9:26. and our only chance is to beat very hard to give good solid rout-
State's Mike Bradley, another of THIRD PERIOD SCORING: None. OSU in a dual meet and place ines that they have been giving
the two-time Conference champs PENALTIES: (M) Perrin (Hook) very well in the (Big Ten) chain- in practice sessions."
and °NCAA runnerup. Bradley sat 2:29; (M) Deeks (H-Stick) 3:59; pionships and even then we Big Three
out the State-Iowa 'meet which (T) Sieradzki (Elbow) 6:13; (M) couldn't gain enough points for The Michigan tramp trium-
the Spartans lost 15-12 as they Ilatm (1Elvbow) 11:26 (T) Bell fifth place." virate of Dave Jacobs, captain
failed to take his 177 pound di- SAVEh: Coach Ryser then added, "Our Wayne Miller, and sophomoren
vision. Keough () 1 9 118-329 biggest problem is lack of depth in George Huntzicker, which started
Heavyweight Dave Porter should Mich. Tech. 1 2 0-3 several areas including the tram- out beautifully this year has lately C
get extra strong resistance from MICHIGAN 0 0 0-0 poline and long horse." run into trouble. Miller has twicer
MSU's Jeff Smith, a transferred The Hoosier tramp squad's best slipped at the end of his routine,
national junior college champ, score this year has only been near and Huntzicker never really got
who Assistant Coach Bay calls, + 20 compared to nearly 28 for the started against Minnesota. Only
a better wrestler than former: 4 IMichigan tramp trio. Even their world champ Jacobs has retained
champ Jeff Richardson was, in still ring squad, which coach Ryser his top form.
my estimation." Porter should __considers his best, has only been In other events sophomore sen-
weather the squall and get sever- COLLEGE BASKETBALL 'scoring in the low 26s. sation Rop Rapper and Dick Rich-
al meet points for 'the Wolverines. Irinceton 54, Brown 40 Steady Improvement ards who last week combined for
To accomiodate the large Cornell 77, Harvard 68 . Although still very weak, the 18.85 points should be in top form.
crowd expected for tonight's meet, South Dakota State 121, Northern Hoosiers have steadily improved. Sid Jenson, the Wolverines top
the contest has been moved to Iowa Coach Ryser commented. "I think all-around performer, is hoping to.-
Jenison Fieldhousenfrom the small Lake Forest 71, Carroll 69 we could score 170 possibly 172. break 55 points as well as uping
(capacity 2500) IM Sports Build- COLLEGE HOCKEY 4 In our last meet we scored 171 and his excellent 9.45 on the high bar
ing. Starting time for the meetis ht. Lawrence 5, New Hampshire 1 there were many mistakes that last week.
7:30 p.m. Middlebury 4, Norwich 2 could be corrected." The one event that is giving the
1 kit i1 11 U o:1Meditate ...Concentrate ... int
(? -1 oft M L UA wi
most of the game.
Of course, Dave Strack's crew
has learned how to drop the close
ones, but Tuesday's victory over
he Illini seems to indicate that
the Wolverines may have finally
Tune in tonight, far from the
maddening crowd that has con-
verged on Ann Arbor this week, to,
ind out just how much the Wol-
verines have improved.
Out to improve personal marks,
as well as the team's record will
e Captain Jim Pitts, Rudy Tom-
anovich, and Dennis Stewart
who this week took the last three
lots in the Big Ten scoring race.
Stewart has a 19.5, 'Tommy,' a
7.6 mark, and Pitts averages
Michigan's freshman squad made
it two straight as they edged out
the MSU frosh Thursday by a
102-100 margin in overtime. The
yearlings previously dumped Ohio
State's rookies in a prelude to
the varsity clash in the Events
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WORTH LOOKING INTO.. .
"Movies are better than ever."
When Hollywood coined that promotional phrase some
years ago, television was just coming into its own; movie
audiences had dwindled, and films themselves seemed
sillier than ever. The slogan, regarded in some quarters
as wishful thinking, occasioned no little merriment. But
nowadays, nobody's laughing.
For while the theatre is declared moribund (again),
and television is not regarded as worthy of considera-
tion, movies are better than ever. At least, more people
than ever before go to them, talk about them and take
them seriously. Public interest extends to all kinds of
movies - underground, overground, homemade, foreign,
new wave, old ripple, The Sound of Music, and Blow-Up
It has been said of everyone, from Shakespeare to
Brecht: "If he were working today, he'd be working in
On the theory that, Marshall McLuhan notwithstand-
ing, people who enjoy seeing and talking about movies
would also enjoy reading and knowing more about them,
an international publishing venture called Cinema
World has been launched. The plan is for a series of
definitive, lively, copiously-illustrated, jargon-free crit-
ical studies of individual directors and actors, discus-
sions of national cinemas and kinds of movies, and ex-
planations of the movie-making process. The first three
volumes in the series, published in paperback at $2.95
each (and in hard covers at $4.95) are:
Jean-Luc Godard, by Richard Roud. A study of the
connecting themes and ideas in the work of the contro-
versial French director whose Breathless led the "new
Losey on Losey, edited and introduced by Tom Milne.
The American director comments on his own work,
from The Boy with Green Hair to The Servant and
Luchino Visconti, by Geoffrey Nowell-Smith. An
analysis of the director whose products extend from the
neo-realism of Rocco and His Brothers to the rococo of
Other books to be published in the series this year
include Robin Wood on Howard Hawks, John Ward on
Alain Resnais, and The New Wave, edited by Peter
Graham. Always, we hope Cinema World will fill the
gap between the heavy technical tomes and the fantasy
of movie fan magazines. The latter, incidentally, are
responsible for a satire called Mmmrnm . . . It's Juicy
which appears, along with hundreds of other pieces, in
Max Shulman's Guided Tour of Campus Humor ($4.95,
hardbound). This is a king-size collection of the best
stories, articles, jokes, poems, and nonsense compiled
from 65 college humor magazines over half a century. If
this hilarious book proves anything, it's that college