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January 26, 1969 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-26

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, January 26, 1969

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, January 26, 1969

Opening State
By JIM FORRESTER0
Michigan State collected four
~goals in the first, period and for
asll intents and purposes finished
last night's game in the Michigan
Coliseum at the end of twenty
minutes play. The Spartans added
a goal in the second period to
close out the scoring and sweep
the two game series 5-1.
,Michigan came out fighting,
.though, and for the first few min-f
.utes controlled play in State's end.
.But the Spartans scored first at
.the 9:25 mark on a power play as
Michigan had two men in the
.penalty box and a the starch
out of the Wolvefines.
The goal came off the stick of'
Randy Sokoll as he took a pass
.from Ken Anstey and fired from
.five feet between goalie Jim
Keough's legs.
. After that score, the Wolverines ;
.turned as cold as the inside of the
.Coliseum as they let the game get>
.completely out of hand, finding
.themselves outskated, out-checked
.and out-hustled to the tune of
.f0ur goals to none at the end of
.only one period of play._
State struck again at the 12:11 MICHIGAN'S LARS
.point as Gerry DeMarco flicked adversary a menaci
home the rebound of Nel- M ai
.son DeVenedet's shot from the Michigan zone in Ia
.left side of the net. gressive Spartans rep
* Facing a 2-0 deficit, Michigan own end of the ice a
.not only lost more starch but lost the weekend series.
nrmnnin4'inn andA dnl b..i t rnr

blast chills Wolverine

icers

OFF TRACK:
Wolverine thinclads chilly as
Yost in curtain-raising Relays

a pass from Brian Slack in the and the cross bar but all refused
right corner and fired past the to cross the goal line as the Maize
-helpless Spartan goalie, Richard' and Blue were thwarted in their
Duffet. last scoring attempt.
But that was all the scoring Though unhappy, R e n f r e w
for the Wolverines as State scored found the best topic of conversa-
another power play goal, again tion to be next week. "We've just
from the hot stick of Randy So- got to get to work and get going
koll. again," said the Wolverine men-
From early inhe second period ntoreThenthe made a direct refer-i
Eon~chlanpayed tateve, Ience to the WCHA playoffs in!r
on, Michigan played State even, al ac nwihteSa-
-but even that was not good enough eaily March in which the Spar-$x
bt vencomtheafougoaldeaughtans will participate. "You never
to over come the four goal lead. know," commented a revenge
. In the Wolverine lockerroom minded Renfrew, "maybe we'llt
after the game, Michigan coach meet them again."
Al Renfrew was clearly disap-
pointed and bewildered. "We had Score by periods:
.a bad first period and the game Michigan State 4 1 0 - 5
,, Michigan 0 1 0 - 1
was over. First period scoring: 01 MSU - Sokol
Penalties hurt the icers almost (Anstey, Watt), 9:25; 2. MSU -/ G. De-S
as uchas he nspredSpatanMarko (DeBenedet), 12:11; 3. MSU
as much as the inspired Spartan Pattulo (Unassisted) 14:09. 4. MSU -
forechecking and furious skating, G. DeMarco (DeBenedet), 16:17. Penal-,
as the Wolverines collected ten ties: M-Gamsby (roughing) 5:31; MSU
penalties for the game. "We only - M. DeMarco (roughing) 5:31; M -
Blumie (Illegal check), 7:35; M - Brook1
had the man advantage twice," (hooking) 8:59; M - Marra (high-7
said a restrained Renfrew, "while sticking) 19:19.
thyhad it seven times."I Second period scoring: 5. M - Pas-
they hak (Slack, Galbraith) 13:05; 6. MSU -;
Neither Michigan power play Sokol (Watt) 16:07. Penalties: M -
resulted in scores as they came Gamsby (boarding) 10:52; M - Han-
at the end of the second and third (roughing) 16:25; MSU - DeBenedet
periods respectively. The second (roughing) 16:25; MSU - Watt (trip-
time the Wolverines had the man ping) 18:37.
Third period scoring: none. Penal-
advantage, though, was typical of ties: M - Gamsby (slashing) 5:24;
the frustration the icers suffered MSU - M. DeMarco (roughing) 8:09; M
throughout the contest. - Pashak (roughing) 8:09; MSU -
Michigan kept up constant Swanson~ (elbowing) 12:42; M -- Bench
Penalty (too many men oh ice) 14:45;
pressure after Spartan DeVenedet MSU - DeBenedet (elbowing) 15:41.
was waved off the ice at the 15:41 Goalie saves:
mark for elbowing. Michigan shots Duffet, Mich. st. 8 6 14 - 28
hit Duffet, his skates, both posts Keough, Mich. 10 13 7 - 30
Wolverine gymnasts impress
in rout of Western Michigan

By KEITH WOOD
and JAN HEYL
A cold Yost Field House provided
the setting for some cold running
at the Michigan Relays last night.
The warmest person in the
building had to be Michigan State
freshman Herb Washington as he
ran a blistering :06.1 in the 60-
yard dash to tie the meet and
Yost Field House record.
The Michigan distance-medley
relay team also provided some ex-
citement by setting a new meet
record of 10:02.1. Anchorman Rick
Storrey ran the last mile of the
relay in 4:08.6, six seconds faster
than the winning time in ;he mile
run.
The rest of the meet was dis-
appointing, especially for the Wol-
verines, who did not nearly live up
to their expectations. Olympian
Ron Kutchinski ran well for Mich-

V !

igan's relay teams, but obviously
was not up to par.
Besides the distance medley re-
lay. Michigan won the two-mile
relay, but only managed a fourth
place finish in the mile relay and
did not finish the sprint medley
because Ken Davey, the third
man, fell on the turn.
Michigan's freshmen performed
well in the earlier competition.
Bell Middlecauf's :50.9 set a new
meet record in the 440-yard dash.
The frosh also claimed victories
in the pole vault and 880-yard
run. Another freshman, Gene
Brown, finished second behind
Herb Washington in the 60-yard
dash with a :06.2.
Because no team scores were

kept for the meet, it was diffi-
cult to judge any team perform-
ances. The importance of the re-
lays, therefore, was upon individ-
ual performances. Although the
Wolverines may be said to have
performed adequately, they will
definitely have to show improve-
ment.
Judging solely from tonight's
meet, Michigan may run into,
tough competition from Michigan
State in their bid for the confer-
ence team title. State showed
some real potential in the short
distances with their relay men
who turned in quarter miles :49.0
and :47.7 both of which would
have been good enough to break
the Yost Field House record.

I

Purdue smashes Minnesota
behind hot-shooting Mount

-Daily-Larry Robbins
HANSEN (3) gives his Michigan State
ing stare as he clears the puck from the
st night's action at the Coliseum. The ag-
peatedly bottleI the Wolverines up in their
and marched off with a 5-1 victory to sweep

.w
.1
]
a

,rawzathe seco ntwoSatae Keough's left shoulder for the first. one ended: State did all the
.tallies hscore. skating and Michigan all the des-
Bob Patullo started to bring the . The next score found the Spar- peration defending. But the Wol-
Puck out of the Spartan end as tans peppering the Michigan net verines pulled themselves together
'Michigan Captain Paul Domm all but unhindered. After several for their only goal at the 13:05
tried to stealthe puck, but Patul- minutes of pressure goalie Keough mark,
.lo fliped the puck over Domm's finaly succumbed as Demarco , The Wolverines had been press-
.stick and went in on the goal all scored again, this time on De- ring for several minutes before they
.alone. Patullo pulled up at 20 feet Venedet's rebounding shot. scored on Barney Pashak's shot
.and fired the puck high over The second period started as the from the goal crease. Pashak took
{ r, >~~~~~~~~~~~.. . .. . . . -.. ....i-...... ... h:-i:xxd.. ......... ..nJ
t -.
y- -
~_t
you are iterested i working with money on the Business
Staff, come in and see either JANE or SUE any afternoon at
The Michigan baily, second floor, Student Publications Bldg.,
420 Maynard St.*
- f
k s
E 1
F, 1.

MINNEAPOLIS (P)-Rick Mount
sprayed in 34 points, from far and
near, and the Purdue Boilermakers
smothered Minnesota 102-79 last
night in Big Ten basketball.
The Boilermakers, coming off
an 8-day rest, ran their Big Ten
record to 3-0 and season mark to
11-3. Minnesota fell to 1-4 and
7-8.
Mount's pinpoint accuracy and
long Purdue passes destroyed a
Minnesota press in the first half
as Purdue racked up a 51-32 lead
at intermission.
The Gophers went without a
field goal in a nine-minute span
of the first half and made only
two buckets in the last four min-
utes of the half.
Purdue's tight pressing defense,
which greeted the Gophers at

inidcourt, forced Minnesota into
21 turnovers and hurried mis-
directed Minnesota field goal at-
tempts.
Mount, averaging 33 points a
game in the Big Ten and 32.7 for
the season, canned 16 field goals
and two free throws. HermanGil-
liam contributed 23 points for the
Boilermakers.

By MARION GORDON
Special To The Daily
KALAMAZOO-No one will be
too surprised to hear the outcome
of the Western Michigan gym-
nastics meet. In competition high-
lighted by many excellent rou-
tines, the highest WMU score was
an 8.0. It was Michigan all the
way with a 189.30 total.
Dave Jacobs had to be the out-
standing performer, chalking up
two 9.55 scores in floor exercise
and trampoline. Jacobs should
really give MSU's Toby Towson
plenty of competition in floor ex-
ercise. George Huntzicker's usual-
ly strong performances were miss-
ed this week, and, although he
missed on his routine for a below
average 8.9, Coach Newt Loken
expects the ankle that has been
troubling Huntzicker will be ready
for full duty against Minnesota.
The sidehorse s q u a d came
through strong with a 27-1 total.
Jim DeBoo and Mike Gluck hit
beautiful routines for 9.2 and 9.1
respectively. Those who have been
waiting to see good Michigan side-
horse routines may get their
chance this season.
On rings, high bar, and parallel,
Cont ac t
lenses are made
of mnodern plas-
tics which have en-
tirely different charac
teristics than the tissues "
and fluids of the eye. Conse-
quently your eye cannot handle
this foreign object without help.
So, in order to correct for
Mother Nature's lack of foresight,
you have to use lens solutions to
make your contacts and your eyes
compatible.
There was a time when you
needed two or more separate

bars, the team showed exceptiona
strength. All five high bar per.
formers scored 9.0 or better. Char
lie Froeming and Rich Kenne'
led the ringmen to a 27.85 total
while on parallel bars Ron Rap,
per's 9.4 and a 9.2 by Dick Rich
ards really solidified the event.
Sid Jensen totalled 53.75 in all.
around, including an 8.551 side
horse performance, showing grea
improvement in his weakest event
Rick McCurdy did not compet
all-around due to a knee injury.
The 12 freshmen and transfer
who competed did a fine job, av
eraging 8.0 on each performance
Bill Mackie, a junior transfer stu
dent, and Jim Scully placed sec
ond and third, respectively, to Sit
Jensen in all-around competition
The freshman team outscores
Western's varsity by 50 points.
Coach Loken was pleased vwtl
the meet's outcome since the tean
met and surpassed their 160-poin
goal, in spite of the definite lacl;
of competition.
Next Saturday in Minneapolis
they'll encounter a bit more op-
position, but the way the team j:
gelling, their performances shoult
get even better as the season pio-
gresses.
solutions to
properly mod-
- 'vify and care
for your con-
tacts, making
them ready for
your eyes. But now
there's Lensine from
t he makers of
Murine. Lensine,
for contact com-
fort and convenience.
Lensine is the one solution
for complete contact lens care.
Just a drop or two of Lensine coats
and lubricates your lens. This al-
lows the lens to float more freely
in the natural fluids of your eye.
Why? Because Lensine is an "iso-
tonic" solution, very much like
your own tears. Lensine is, com-
patible with the eye.
Cleaning your contacts with
Lensine retards the build-up of
foreign deposits on the lenses...

BIG TEN
Purdue
Ohio State
Iowa
Illinois
MICHIGAN
Northwestern
Michigan State
Indiana
Wisconsin
Minnesota

STANDINGS
W L Pct.
3 0 1.000
3 0 1.000
3 1 .790
2 1 .667
3 3 .500
2 3 .400
e 2 3 .400
1 3 .250
1 3 .250
1 4 .200

RON KUTSCHINSKI

Red Wings' late rally tops Seals,
New York puts blank to Chicago

DETROIT (P) - Rookie Edj
Hatoum, just recalled from the
minors, banged in Pete Stemkow-
ski's pass from the right boards
with 6:12 to play yesterday to
break a 3-3 tie and lead the De-
troit Red Wings to a rallying 5-3
matinee victory over the Oakland
Seals in a National Hockey Lea-
gue game.
Norm Ferguson scored the three-
goal hat trick for the Seals; who
never trailed until Hatoum's
game winner.

But Oakland couldn't stand off
Detroit's fast finish that produc-
ed four third period goals, the
final one by Bruce MacGregor in-
to an empty net with 5 seconds to
play.
The Seals took command in the
first period on two goals by Fer-
guson,.a leading candidate for the.
rookie of the year honors. Oak-
land outskated the sluggish Red
Wings, who didn't awaken until
Gordie Howe turned in F r a n k
Mahovlich's pass during a power

SCORES

play early in the second period.
Mahovlich took a Gary Berg-
man pass and drilled it between
Gary Smith's pads at 7:40 of
the final period to tie at 2-2, but
Ferguson back-h a n d e d t Ted
Hampson's pass-in over Terry
Sawchuk to restore the Oakland
lead.
Shutout for Gjacomin
NEW YORK (P) -- Vic Ita d-
field scored one goal and assisted
on another and tenacious New
York checking helped goalle Ed
Giacomin to his first shutout in
40 National Hockey League gam-
es as the Rangers blanked Chi-
cago 3-0 yesterday.
The victory stretched N e w
York's unbeaten string to four
games-three of them since Emile
Francis took over as coach for
the ailing Bernie Geoffrion.
Defenseman Arnie Brown open-
ed the scoring with the game just
three minutes old. Brown took
passes from Hadfield and Jean
Ratelle and beat Chicago's Denis
DeJordy from about 3 feet.
Ten minutes later, Hadfield
scored his 5th goal of the season
on a perfect lead pass by rookie
defenseman Brad Park. The goal
came just three seconds a f t e r
Chicago's Pat Stapleton had fin-
ished serving a penalty.

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Purdue 102, Minnesota 79
Illinois 91, No'tre ]lame 57
Auburn 92, Vanderbilt 79
Detroit 92, John Carroll 52
Davidson 80, Citadel 72
Kentucky 108, Louisiana St. 96
Iowa St. 99, Nebraska 93 (ot.)
Tulsa 85, So. Illinois 82 (ot.)
Toledo 84, Western Mich. 64
?North Carolina St. 77, Duke 74
virginia Tech 86, Clemson 75
Georgia Tech 85, Hawaii 59 r
Princeton 74, Penn 62
Texas Tech 73, Baylor 70
N BA
Philadelphia 124, Detroit 106
Atlanta 112, Baltimore 109
New York 113, Milwaukee 96

*1

And soaking your contacts In
Lensine between wearing periods
assures you of proper lens hy-
giene. You get a free soaking-stor-
age case with individual lens com-
partments on the bottom of every
bottle of Lensine.
It has been demonstrated that
improper storage between wear-
ings permits the growth of bac-
teria on the lenses. This is a sure
cause of eye irritation and, in
some cases, can endanger your
vision. Bacteria cannot grow in
Lensine because it's sterile, self-
sanitizing, and antiseptic.
Let caring for your
contacts be as conven-
ient as wearing them.
Get some Lensine...
Mother's little helper.

*

_.

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CALL DSPLAY -4 P.M
:w° v syy° L' Pr ? tc. ;~o.764-0554 . z i ry ' a s y'-"t;

' "?"-. ,'3 r
y
.:1:.
-',
:,:A'
(:7',

INFORMAL RAP
with
KURT VONNEGUT, JR.
Writer-in-Residence

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Mother Nature
never planned on
contact
lenses

*
*

SUNDAY, JAN. 26

2:00 P.M.

UGLI Multipurpose Room
Presented by:
THE ALTERNATIVE
STUDENT-FACULTY

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