Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 15, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Sunday, February 15, 1970










special To Te Daily
MADISON - After the first few minutes of yesterday's
basketball game between the Wolverines and the University
of Wisconsin Badgers, it appeared that neither team had
much of a desire to win the contest. The assumption proved
correct for only one squad, however, as the Badgers decided
not to throw the game away and beat the Wolverines 84-74.
Wisconsin was aided along the way by a terrible per-
formance by the Wolverines who did all they could not to
win. Ahead by three points, 55-52, with 13:38 remaining in the


Gymnasts win again!f

contest, Michigan was out-
shot 18-6 over the next seven
and a half minutes.
When the barrage finally ended
the Wolverines were down by nine
and were never able to get closer
than four thereafter.
According to Michigan Coach
Johnny Orr, the Wolverines lost
the g a m e on the boards. "We
didn't do a good job containing
them inside; as a matter of fact
we did a poor job," Orr said after
the contest. "Lloyd Adams hurt us
terrifically inside."
Added to the Badger dominance
of the boards was Michigan's in-
ability to get the ball through the
net. The team shot only .423 from
the floor, and, while they got .667
at the line, they only got 12 tries
from that location as opposed to
the Badgers 27 f r e e throw at-
Michigan's leading scorer Rudy
Tomianovich had such an off day
4 that often it appeared that he was
in Oshkosh instead of Madison.
While he totalled 28 points, Tom-
janovich hit only .393 from the
floor, scoring on only 11 of 28 at-
Center Rodney Ford was even
worse as he scored only twice in
ten shots while committing four
The only thing that kept the
Wolverines in the game at all was
the shooting of guards Dan Fife
and Mark Henry. Fife hit on 6 of
12 shots from the floor and 1 for
1 from the line for 13 points and
Henry went 6-10 and 0-1 for 12.
Unfortunately b o t h displayed a
propensity to foul as Henry rack-
ed up four and Fife fouled out.
Defensive shortcomings seemed
to be especially obvious for the
Wolverines all day. Adams con-
stantly took advantage of Ford's
v bad knees to work in under the
basket for 24 points. Al Henry,
Wisconsin's big man at 6-9, ef-
fectively kept Tomjanovich out
from under the basket to help
maintain the Badger advantage
under the boards.
While all this was going on in
close, guard Clarence Sherrod was
destroying all three of Michigan's
guards further out. The only way

Another loss
fg ft pf tp .rb
Richard Carter f 6-12 1-4 4 13 2
Tomjanovich f 11-28 6-6 2 28 16
Rodney Ford c 2-10 0-0 4 4 6
Dan Fife g 6-12 1-1 5 13 7
Mark Henry g 6-10 0-1 4 12 3
W. Graviec f 1-1 0-0 0 .2 1
R. Bloodworth g 1-4 0-0 1 2 1
H. Hayward g 0-0 0-0 0 0 0
B. Fraumann f 0-1 0-0 1 0 3
Dave Hart g 0-0 0-0 0 0 0
Totals 33-78 8-12 21 74 43
Lloyd Adams f 9-20 6-10 1 24 12
Lee Oler f 4-8 2-4 1 10 9
A. Henry c 12-19 0-1 4 24 15
C. Sherrod g 7-17 6-6 4 20 7
R. Frasor g 1-4 3-4 2 5 2
C. Mayberry c 0-0 1-2 1 1 1
Totals 33-68 18-27 13 84 50
Score at halftime: Wisconsin 38,
Michigan 37.
Field goal averages: Wisconsin .485;
Michigan .423. Turnovers: Wisconsin 22
.(Adams and Sherrod 7; Frasor 4; Oler
and Henry 2); Michigan 19 (Carter and
Tomjanovich)4; Ford, Henry, Fife 3;
Bloodworth 2).

Special To The Daily
BLOOMINGTON - In a solid
if unspectacular performance here
yesterday the Michigan gymnastics
team swamped Indiana 162.55-
153.10. The Hoosier score, which
represented their finest perform-
ance of the season, was not enough
to give the meet a great deal of
Indeed, the outcome was never
in doubt, as the Wolverines took
a commanding lead after the first
event, vaulting. Sid Jensen and
George Huntzicker, with 9.2 and
9.15 respectively, keyed that event
for Michigan.
The floor exercise team was off,
scoring a 26.55 on a mat that
somewhat resembled the floor for
texture. The highlight of the event
was Bill Mackie's performance,
which earned him an all-time high
of 9.2. Freshman Ward Black fol-
lowed with an 8.95._
Dick Kaziny turned in an ex-

Night Editor: ELLIOT LEGOW

cellent 9.25 on the side horse, and
all-arounder Rick McCurdy with
8.8 hit well enough to give the
team a 26.55 to match the floor
excercise. Jensen and freshman,
Skip Frowick rated 9.1 on the
rings, with McCurdy close behind
at 9.05.
Ron Raper rebounded from a
subpar 9.1 the night before to
score a 9.35 and win the parallel
bars. Jensen and McCurdy, with;
8.9 and 8.85, were the other Wol-
verines who counted in the event.-i

Henry or Fife could stop him
to foul him, which they did
often, and Sherrod converted
of his free throws.

A 11

-Associated Press
Wisconsin's Clarence She rrod dribbles in traffic

Tankers sink llfini, 68-46;
in warmup for Big Tenf final


Alone among the Wolverines,
Bird Carter had a good game de-
fensively, holding forward Lee
Oler to 10 points. Most of those
points came while Michigan wasn't
in a man-to-man defense, or at
the end of the game when the
Wolverines were only worried
about scoring.
The defensive situtation got so
desperate that Michigan went into
a zone for the first time this
year. The move was designed to
prevent Wisconsin from getting
inside and to help the Wolverines
get some rebounds and get moving.
Unfortunately, it did none of the
Sherrod was not affected at all
by the zone as he continued to
pop in points from the outside.
Henry and Adams didn't seem to
be 'bothered much either as they
still managed to work their way
in underneath. Their rebounding
was especially valuable near the
end of the contest as they held
Michigan to 9 points in the last
five minutes by preventing the'
second shot.

The Wolverines' situation was
made even worse as the only way
they could get the ball was to foul
whoever had it and the Badgers
always managed to convert the
one, and one free throws.
Sherrod and Adams each hit on
two-one one's and guard Bob
Frasor on another to keep the
Badger lead safe. Meanwhile, at
the other, end of the court the
Wolverines only got three chances
at the gift line in the' second half,
never getting near the opportunity
to capitalize on one-and-one situ-
The Wisconsin margin of vic-
tory came at the line as they hit
on 18 free throws as opposed to
Michigan's miserable eight. This
and tough Wisconsin board work
proved once again that you can't
win without a big man or two (or
The roadrunners nest stop is at
Toledo, where they will run into
7' Don Hess.
Johnny Orr thinks his team can
bounce back. But to do so they
better start running those giants,
as they did earlier in the season..

Michian grapp ers fall to Iowa
in hotly contested match, 18-16

Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN - Michigan out-
swam Illinois yesterday, 68-46,
raising the season mark for the
tankers to 9-1-0, leaving Ohio
State as the final opponent be-'
fore the Big Ten Championship
The meet was intended as a'
test for the finals for Michigan
depth as the main force unit of
Gary Kinkead, Juan Bello, Dick
Rydze and other dependables re-
mained behind.
Both Michigan and Illinois cap-
tured six firsts, but Wolverine
superiority in seconds and thirds
carried the meet for the Blue. No
three meter diving event was held
since the Illinois pool lacked the
Coach Gus Stager had chosen
his squad to determine the re-
maining slots of Michigan's entry
in the Big Ten Finals, primarily
in the freestyle department. And
Illinois proceeded to show that
Michigan will have troubles filling
this department.
Except for the 500-yard free-
style, Illinois' Tom Musch, Curt
Cramer and Jim Fieldhouse swept
the sprints and distance events.
1000 YARD FRLESTYLE - 1. Musch
(1); 2. Finney (M); 3. Kaswick (I). Time
- 10:29.1*.
Mich. (McCarthy, Wainess, Gavin, Cas-
ey); 2. Illinois. Time - 3:45.7*.
200 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Cramer
(I); 2. Kennedy (); 3. Kelley (M).
Time - 1:49.7.
50 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Field-
house (I); 2. G. Zann (M); 3. Har-
nony (M). Time - 22.3.
1. Tanner (1); 2. Hiller (M );3. Steffen-
son (I). Time - 2:07.6 ( .D.)
ONE METER DIVING - 1. Hamilton
(M); 2. Suriano (M); 3. Christenson
(I). Points - 254.5.
200 YARD BUTTERFLY - 1. Gavin
(M); 2. Day (M); 3. Staluka (I). Time
-- 2:00.1*.
100 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Field-
house (I); 2. Harmony (M); 3. G. Zann
(M). Time - 49.1.
nedy (); 2. McCarthy (M); 3. Wan-
nemaker (I). Time - 2:01.1*.
500 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Kelley
(M); 2. Finney (M); 3. Musch (I). Time
- 5:07.1.
ler (1); 2. Anderson (I); 3. Wainess
(1). Time - 2:20.8.
Illinois; 2. Michigan. Time - 3:21.3.
Final Score: Michigan 68 - Illinois 46.
*-...Indicates new pool record.

The only bright spot for the Wol-
verines was Dave Kelley's win in
the 500-yard freestyle.
In the other strokes, the but-
terfly and backstroke, Michigan
swimmers turned in more encour-
aging performances. In the 200-
yard buterfly freshman Bob Gavin
paced the opposition while Bill
Kennedy captured the 200-yard
Carl Hiller showed some )f his
potential by taking the 200-yard
breaststroke and finishing a close
second in the 200-yard individual
medley. Diver John Hamilton led
the one meter participants.
Women take second
Special To The Daily
Michigan's women's swim team
placed second in a field of 16
teams in the Women's Mid-west
Intercollegiate Swim meet yester-
Michigan State finished first in
the meet with a score of 371.5,
while Michigan totaled 240.
Lanie Loken took a first in the
one meter diving competition and
the 200 freestyle relay team, con-
sisting of Jan Tfleegor, Barb Pat-
terson, Johanna Cook and Mary
Bennet, took second with a time
of 1:48.5

A superb performance by Ed
Howard on the high bar closed the
meet. Howard's 9.4 was the high
score of the day, and led the high
bar team to a 27.8 event score,
also high for the meet.
In that event, Jim Scully, com-
peting against his brother Roger,
scored his best ever, a 9.3 to take
The all-around competition was
won by Jensen, with a below nor-
mal 53.15 total. McCurdy trailed at
52, as the entire team appeared to
be tired from a long weekend.
Coach Newt Loken was quite
pleased with the outcome, espe-
cially "The way the boys- perform-
ed after that tough meet last
night." He also was "extremely
proud of the all-around men, who
had to do six events for the sec-
ond straight day."
With the victory, the gymnasts
improved their season dual meet
record to 10-0, and ran their win-
ning streak to 30, counting 1970's
two "double dual" meet successes
as four wins.
The Wolverine score against In-
diana, which was well below the
164.5 the team achieved last week
against Ohio State, was nonethe-
less an improvement over 162.4
posted in the meet Friday night in
Terre Haute.
The squad returns home this
Saturday to challenge Illinois,
which is expected to be Michigan's
strongest rival for the Big Ten
FLOOR EXERCISE - 1. Mackie (M)
9.2; 2. Black (M) 8.95; 3. Gatti (I) 8.6;
Team: (M) 26.55; (I) 25.00.
SIDE HORSE - 1. Kaziny (M) 9.25;
2. Harcourt (I) and Mattson (I) 8.85;
Team: (M) 26.55; (I) 26.25.
RINGS - 1. Earle (I) 9.35; 2. Frow-
ick (M) and Jensen (M) 9.1; Team:
(MW) 27.25; (I) 25.95.
VAULTING - 1. Jensen (M) 9.2; 2.
Huntzicker (M) 9.15; 3. Paffe (I) 9.05;
Team: (M) 27.30, (I) 25.50.
PARALLEL BARS - 1. Rapper (M)
9.35; 2. Coyle (I) 9.05; 3. Jensen (M)
8.9; Team: (M) 27.1; (1) 25.4.
HIGH BAR - 1. Howard (M) 9.4; 2.
Scully (MW) 9.3; 3. Jensen (MW) 9.1;

Special To The Daily
IOWA CITY-Michigan's wres-
I tlers dropped a close hard-fought
match to the Iowa Hawkeyes yes-
terday, 18-16, in a match marred
'by questionable refereeing.
The decisive match came at 190
pounds, as Paul Zander pinned
Michigan's Therlon Harris with
23 seconds left, However, the out-
come was actually decided at 134
and 158 as decisions by the referee
allowed Iowa to win both matches.
. Jim Sanger, wrestling at 158
pounds, was tied with Jerry Lee
midway through the third period
when the Hawkeye tried a single
leg takedown near the edge of the
mat. Sanger countered and the
wrestlers appeared to go off the
mat. The referee awarded two
points to Lee for a takedown, but
did not give Sanger a point for
an escape.
The whole incident took less than
five seconds. Michigan Head Coach
Cliff Keen protested the call, but
to no, avail, and Lee eventually
won the match, 4- 2.
NCAA rules stipulate that ir
order for a wrestler to receive
takedown points; his supporting
points must be on the mats, and
t he must control his opponent for
a longer period than reaction time.
Lee commented after the match
that "I thought I had the take-
down, but it seemed as if the
referee should have given him the
Ths 134-pound match between
Michigan's Ty Belknap and Don
Briggs was also decided by a
referee's decision. This time, the
difference in the match was a
stalling awarded to Briggs that
proved decisive in the final 2-1
result in favor of the Hawkeye
Belknap was w'arned for stalling
near the edge of the mat in the
first period, and the referee award-
ed Briggs a point in the second
period on the same call. In both
instances, Belknap and Briggs had
their arms and heads locked and,

the Hawkeye wrestler was pushing
r Belknap backwards.
In addition to Belknap, three
other Michigan wrestlers were
penalized for stalling, two others
were warned for it, and Assistant
Coach Rick Bay was warned for
protesting a referee's decision in
the heavyweight match.
E When the match finally ended,
the referee had warned or penal-
ized the Michigan team 14 times,
6 hile the Hawkeyes were neither
warned nor penalized.
Michigan's 150-pounder, Lane
Headrick, who was wrestled to a
1-1 draw by Don Yahn, noted that
"Yahn didn't shoot for a take-
down once in the second or third
periods, all he did was lock up
and push."
In addition to the tie at 150,
Michigan's Tom Cech and Iowa's
Tom Bentz fought to a 2-2 draw
at 126.
Michigan's coaches, although
upset by the referee, refused to
place the blame for -the loss on the
officials. Bay noted, 'we weren't
sharp enough. We didn't shoot in
for takedowns often enough. A
takedown in anyone of four
matches would have won the
match for us."
Jerry Hoddy, wrestling against
Dan Sherman at 118, quickly ob-
tained a takedown at the outset of
the match and Sherman was never
able to catch him as Hoddy nobbed
a 5-3 decision.
Mark King, the Wolverine 142-
pounder, did not fare so well.
Iowa's Joe Carstensen dealt him
a decisive 9-1 defeat. Carstensen
racked up most of his points in
the second period, as he used a
Granby roll to escape from the
down position, and followed up
with a quick takedown and pre-
The 167-pound match went bet-
ter for the Wolverines as Torn
Quinn garnered a 4-2 decision over
John Evashevski in spite of a stal-
ling point awarded the Hawkeye
Michigan's Jesse Rawls racked
up perhaps the most impressive

in the third period, Zander was
awarded two points when Harris
was twice called for stalling, and
this seemed to bring both the
crowd and Zander to life.
Zander finally pinned Harris in
the waning minutes of the final
period, and the Iowa crowd went
wild, feeling certain that victory
was theirs.
It was. Although Michigan
heavyweight Rick Bolhouse domi-
nated his Iowa opponent, Mike
Edwards, he needed a fall to tie
the meet. Edwards successfully
foiled his bid and Bolhouse had
to setlle for pyrrhic 3-2 decision.

- ZZ. 5(6
ate+ a~ or siP t wtR ' l e1 tl ~cQ, u ras .
{-f-r Q

-Associated Press
SOUTH CAROLINA'S Tom Owens snags the rebound away from
teammate John Ribock (41) and Duke's Randy Denton (31) as
Larry Saunders (20) look on. Carolina won the ACC contest, 82-65.

Irish overcome Tita

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Notre Dame eras-
ed a 15-point deficit in the sec-
ond half, caught up at the buzzer
and eventually defeated Detroit
95-93 in overtime yesterday.
Notre Dame went into a full-
court press in the second half buti
still trailed 83-77 with 1:35 re-
maining in regulation play.
Layups by Sid Catlett and Aus-
tin Carr pulled the Irish within1
two points with 13 seconds re-]
maining. The Irish then took pos-
session on a Detroit turnover, and
Collis Jones tossed in an under-
hand layup just before the buzzer.i
Detroit held Austin Carr, the
nation's second leading scorer, to
21 points. Carr had been averag-
ing 35.9 points a game.
Titan guard Frank Russell not
only helped keep Carr in tow, but
paced Detroit with 32 points of his
own. a
* *. *
Bonnies roll
OLEAN, N.Y. - St. Bonaven- 1
ture, the nation's fourth-ranked E
college basketball team, swung in-i
to a fast break in the second half
yesterday and overwhelmed Prov-
idence 68-52 for its 17th victorv

Gamecocks gambol
COLUMBIA, S.C. - Rick Ay-
dlett's outside shooting destroyed
Duke's zone defense yesterday and
South Carolina recovered from an
early slump to win a rough, 82-
65, decision from the Blue Devils.
John Roche made 15 free
throws to run his consecutive
streak to 34 in leading the Game-
cock scorers with 23 points. Ayd-
lett wound up with 18 points.
Second-ranked South Carolina
which had its 17-game winning
streak broken by Davidson Wed-
nesday night, is now 18-2 overall,
and leads the ACC with a 10-0
mark. Duke is 13-6 overall, and
5-5 in the conference.
* * *
Davidson drives
DAVIDSON, N.C. - The 13th
ranked Davidson Wildcats shot a
blistering 56.5 per cent yesterday
to rout Richmond 97-60.
The Wildcats jumped off to an
8-0 lead in the Southern Confer-
ence game, and were never ser-
iously threatened.

a upset try
Davidson was led by Doug Cook
with 24 points. Mike Maloy had
21 and Bryan Adrian 20.
The win gave Davidson an 18-3
record and tightened its hold on
first place in the Southern Con-
* * *.
Pete leads Tigers
NASHVILL-Louisiana State's
Pete Maravich scored 38 points,
below his 47.9 average, but with
help from Danny Hester and Bill
Newton it was enough to defeat
Vanderbilt 99-89 in a Southeast-
ern Conference basketball game.
Maravich, the nation's leading
scorer, came to life after a frus-
trating first half to hit 10 field
goals and eight foul shots which
increased his career points to 3,-
For the game, Maravich hit 14
of 46 attempts and sank 10 free
throws in 13 tries.
Hester and Newton, playing
much of the time with four fouls
each, tallied 23 and 22, respect-

Ge Q


,A 9 t4ia ' a
te O
Cy''o, f' ( 'et\
Ole 01 s g aO



M-M-m-m-m, yummie!
A giant hamburger of % lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonnaise, onions,
oickles and ketchup .
West of Arborland


s I


jo discuss this,

opportunity call:
Mr. Scott Hamilton
Nurse Recruiter



U1niversity Activitieskenr
S C lllC ente
petitioning for the following

f -


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan