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January 13, 1968 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-13

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SATURDAY, JIANI3ARY 13, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SENNL

SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1968 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEN

Iers

Nip

Minnesota

in
*

Cliff-Hanger,

3-2
*

Perrin Tallies Tie-Breaker
At 19:35 Of Final Period
By JOHN SUTKUS wing Bill Klatt, the second leading
scorer in the WCHA, slapped in
Minnesota defenseman Dick c-owd:pleas
Paradise is a real crowd pleaser. Six and a half minutes later
Last season he was among the Gophers Steve Ross and Pat West-
WCIA's leaders in penalties. ; rum were cooling off in the pen- '
Last night he put on a box- alty box. With a two man ad- t;
ing exhibition in the second period vantage the Wolverines pressur
that was good enough to earn him 'the pr' ene peigh
four minutes in the penalty box. teo hera'ndinss nly
For an encore he. staged a fig- seconds remained in Ross' penalty
ure-skating exhibItion comp when Barney Pashak took a pass
with finishing arabesque while from Bill Lord at the blueline and
skated around the right sdeand
both teams waited for the water to skae d the puck st Mc-
freeze between the second and Lachlan into the opposite corner
thir perods.of the net.
His, finishing splash, a two-
minute >tripping penalty with 1:40 Klatt Scores
Two and a half minutes laterĀ«:e
left in the game, gave Michigan Klatt scored Minnesota's second
.a -one-mnan advantage with the goal on a disputed play. Ross led.
sc~:te -.1st Ganiae After Flu the play into the Michigan zone
And he olvrins mde oodand was dumped as he neared the
the chance on a power play with ease Th n nger Klatt
only 25. seconids remaining in ithe flipped the loose puck over the-
game. Sophomore Dave Perrin pile of bodies. Keough contended J
playing his first game afterrbeing that a Minnesota player was inJimKeough
bugged by the flu for the past two the crease while the puck was out-
weeks, knocked in a rebound over side, but the referee allowed the
prone Minnesota goalie Murray goal and the Gophers led 2-1. PRO ROUND UP:
McLaqhlan for the winning score.; Michigan -kept skating with_______________
Minnesota coach Glen Sonmor Minnsota in the third period. It"
pulled McLachlan for an extra took 15:59 to produce the tying
forward but the Wolverines shut score. Jerry Hartman led the eits T o P iston s;
the door for the last 25 seconds. break. Lars Hansen, a defenseman,1
Paradise the showman was first kept up with the play. When the,
in line to shake Michigan goalie Minnesota defense sagged on
Jim Keough's hand after the Hartman, Hansen found himself L eEg4
game. Keough kicked out 30 Min- breaking free in front of the net.}
nesota shots in another stellar !Hartman's perfect lead pass gave
performance. Hansen his second goal of the sea- By The Associated Press place in the NHL's West Division.-
Wolverine coach Al Renfrew had son and set the stage for Perrin's BOSTON-Bailey Howell, Sam Boivin set up the score with
praise for Keough, praise for his winner., Jones, Tom Sanders and John a pass to Andy Bathgate behind
offense, and praise for his defense The same two teams faceoff Havlicek combined for 101 points the goal, then took a return pass
after the game, again tonight at 8 p.m. in the. last night as the Boston Celtics from Bathgate and scored.
Keough credited the win to his Coliseum. went on their biggest scoring Then in the third period Art
fellows. "It was a team win, a _ _spree of the season in a 148-126 Stratton faked goalie Bruce Gai-
team game. National Basketball Association btrattofadoienBrcn Gn-
"nd Outshot |1romp over the Detroit Pistons. blranue goal following passes i
"And do you believe that they D man L or Howell hit 28 points, Jones 26, frameBoadfKllowin kes
outshot. us in the last period? Boy, Sanders 25 and Havlicek 22 as the fromnBoivin and Ken Schinkel.
we were really skating out there." Celtics rolled up the count, and E
It wasn't always that way. Min- f l M hiked the score to 77 4 at the
nesota, making use of its speed, . * e 9 ' half. quired Johnny Green scored nine
controlled play for most of the utte Lam"Bg helagesledn points in the last period to assure
first period. The Wolverines fined the to t the Philadelphia 76ers a 33-116
nesota makin use f its peed,. scorer, h lf. d uihd JohsyoGrenwscord3nin
ally gained their composure IOWA CITY, (1P) - Basketball points - the 31st time in 46 victory over the Baltimore Bullets
enough to get seven shot on goal coaches may find themselves games he has gone over the 30 last night in the National Basket-
and the period ended in a score- iball Association.
less tie. parlors for future prospects if the k * * With Philadelphia leading 101-
Michigan got rolling in the sec- research of two University of PITTSBURG - Veretran de- 94. Green scored six straight points
ond period. "Both teams were Iowa men into why boys grow tall fenseman Leo Boivin snapped a to put the 76ers ahead 107-94.
really flying out there," asserted is borne out. second-period tie with his second Baltimore rallied to within eight
one of the Wolverinesd The conclusion of the research- goal of the season and then set points but Hal Greer scored on a
But the seconld e wasGhard- ers-basketball coach Ralph Mil- up another score as the Pitts- drive and Green tapped in a goal
Ler and Dr. Hans Zellweger, a burgh Penguins surprised the finishing the Bullets.
................:......geneticist-is that tall mothers Toronto Maple Leafs 4-3 in a Na- Seven 76ers scored in double
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: NONE. bear tall sons. , tional Hockey League game yes- figures with Chamberlain's 36 tops.
PENALTIES: Mich-Pashak (Inter- What's more, it's from their terday night. He also pulled down 35 rebounds.
lerence) 6:4x. nothers that youngsters inherit The victory lifted Pittsburgh Scott, with 27, and Earl Monroe,
Mc-PDa PERiO SCORING: athletic ability.into a three-way tie for second with 26, led the losers.
Mi ;c-Pshk Perin, Lord) 8:7 aTthl et i ii x abilit. . . il I-___ _ ___ - .._.. -___--. --_- _

*

*

*

*

Western Gives Gymnasts No Competition

Special To The Daily

KALAMAZOO - The m o s t
points a team ca nscore in a
gymnastics meet is 210. Last year,
Michigan beat Illinois by 1/40th
of a point. Yesterday, the Wolver-
ines beat Western Michigan by
over 121 points.
The score is barely worth men-
tioning. Anyway it was 187.45 to
66.40.
The meet, which was really an
exhibition before the large andj
highly receptive Western Michi-1
gan audience (who of course went
wild over the trampolinists), was
considered highly significant from
the ivchiganpoint of view.
Coach Newt Loken said his
team "showed fine improvement,
although we still must get bet-
ter."
The Wolverine's overall point
total was high considering the
fact that there were various slips
and outright falls that won't be
repeated.
The overall score was helped by
certain performances from in-

By prearrangement and just
in case there are any develop-
ments coming out of the NCAA
change allowing freshmen to
compete in varsity sports, gym-
nastics Coach Loken took' his
frosh squad with him to Kala-
mazoo.
The results of their scores ap-
proached those of the varsity
in numerous events. In fact, Ed
Howard's all-around score was
second only to Sid Jensen's at
the meet. Loken was impressed
by his two other all-around
men, Murray Plotkin and Rick
McCurdy.
Plotkin and McCurdy both
scored a 9.0 in vaulting. Mc-
Curdy also had an 8.65 on the
rings. Howard had an 8.75 on
the high bar, and 8.6 on the
parallel bars.
Bob Wagner and Mike Gluck
also pleased Loken on the side
horse.
ing around on the trampoline. Just

Jim DeBoo

mmmm

dividuals as they began to ap-1 as long as he doesn't getserious.
proach their potential. Loken was The ever-ebulliant Loken now

exuberent over them.
Heading the list were sopho-
more side horse men Jim DeBoo
and Mike Carpenter. Their scores
of 8.85 and 8.6 show these guys
are out to turn the tables on the
Wolverine side horse tradition.

has only seven days left before his
team takes on Big Ten favorite
Iowa. Going into the meet as un-
derdogs, however, has been called
an advantage by Captain Miller.
Before the season, nobody con-
sidered that the Wolverines would
have any sort of a chance for a
successful invasion of Iowa City.
Now, things are at least a bit
less certain. At least, don't bet
your life savings on it.

Everybody
is always
event. But
even seem
it.

y knows the side horse
Michigan's weakest
this year, it doesn't
that Michigan knows

UNIVERSITY CHARTER FLIGHTS
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Charlie Frdeming, with his 9.25,
led his ring mates-Rich Kenney
(with an 8.95) and Larry Metnick
who scored an 8.5. On trampoline
Dave Jacobs' 9.65 topped Wayne'
Miller's 9.6, with George Hunt-
zicker scoring a 9.45. Too bad these,
guys haven't peaked yet.
In vaulting, Sid Jensen's 9.4
edged Huntzicker and Fred Rod-
ney, who scored only a 9.3. The
vaulters having reached 28 points:
as a team, are expected to an-
nounce shortly they will try for
29. Against Iowa, naturally.
Ron Rapper's 9.45 and Sid Jen-
sen's 9.2 to)ped the parallel bar
effort with i;sck Richards grabbing
an 8.5. Jensen also won the high
bar with a 9.2.
The other day Rapper was fool-

FLOOR EXERCISE-1. Jacobs (M)
9.35. 2. Huntzicker (M) 9.15.3. Jen-
sen (M) 8.75. 4. Whitehead (WMU)
4.05.
SIDE HORSE--1. de Boo (M) 8.85. 2.
Carpenter (M) 8.60. 3. Link (WMU)
7.35. 4. Jensen (M) 6.90.
RINGS-1. Froeming (M) 9.25. 2.
Kenney (M) 8.95. 3. Metnick (M)
8.50. 4. Wyrick (WMU) 4.15.
TRAIVF-1. Jacobs (M) 9.65. 2.
Miller (M) 9.60. 3. Huntzicker (M)
9.45. 4. Anderson (WMU) 3.60.
VAULTING-1. Jensen () 9.40. 2.
Huntzicker (M) 9.30. 3. Rodney *(M)
9.30. 4. Whitehead (WMU) 7.90.
PARALLEL BARS-1. Rapper (M)
9.45. 2. Jensen (M) 9.20. 3. Richards
(M) 8.50. 4. Wyrick (WMU) 4.90.
HIGH BAR-1. Jensen (M) 9.20. 2.
Rodney (M) 8.10. 3. Sasich (M)
8.0u.

MASS MEETING SOON

1n -

4

Minn Kiatt (Gambucci, Norby)
1:00; Klatt (Gambucci, Norby) 11:05.
PENALTIES: Mich--Pashak (hold-
ing) 1:42; Team (Too many men)
5:07 (served by Uilyot); Hartman
(high-stick) 11:33; H a rt m a n
(Roughing) 11:33; Deeks (Rough=
ing) 11:33; Lord (Charging) 16:51.
Minn--!oss (illegal check) 6:45;
Westrum (Interference) 7:35; Para-
dise (High-sticking) 11:33; Paradise
(Roughing) 11:33; G a mb u c c i
(Koughing) 11:33.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: Mich
-Hansen (Hartman) 15:59;. Perrin
(Ilomm, Marttia) 19:35. PENAL-
TI's: ininn-raradise ('Tripping)
1x :40.
Saves:

McLachlan (Minn)
Keough (Mich)
Score by Periods:
Minnesota
Michigan

7 7 1(-24
11 8 11-30
0 2 0-2
0 1 2-3

ntereste inow Lal peope ge
that way, Dr. Zellweger began
studying chromosomes of Iowa's
sky-high basketball players and
Miller began comparing them in
height with their mother.
"I've had some tall. players,"
Miller says, "and almost always
their fathers were of average
height or even short-but you
ought to see their mothers."
A Woman Needs
Comparing his laboratory notes
with the coach's observations,_ Dr.
Zellweger agreed: "A woman needs
more growth-promoting genes to
reach a certain height than does
a male. A 6-foot mother, therefore,
will give more growth-pronoting
genes to her children than will a
6-foot father."
Dr. Zellweger said tests of Iowa
ballplayers and prison inmates
showed only a few of the tallest
had an extra chromosomes. It ap-
pears, he said, that while an ex-
tra chromosome contributes to
tallness it is not essential.
Miller says he believes males
also inherit athletic prowess from
their mothers. Athletic ability, he
says, "seems to depend on wheth-
er the mother or her father or
brothers were interested in com-
petitive sports."
He adds, "I tell athletes that if
they want an athletic son . . they
had better marry a girl whose fam-
ily is interested in sports."

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