100%

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

Share

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 23, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-23

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

I

Sunday,'Februdry 23,'1969

IHE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

'
i

rage i-4ine

_

Perrin
By JIM BERLUCCIII
A goalie and a left wing aren't
usually considered a winning com-
bination.
Michigan's goalie Jim Keough
and wing Dave Perrin negated this
assumption last night however, as
they led the Wolverine icers to a
6-2 rout of powerful North Da-
kota.
WCI1A Standings

s

hat trick des

W
Denver 14
Michigan Tech 12
MICHIGAN 10
Minnesota 9
Mich. State 7
Colorado College 4
Minn. - Duluth 3

L
6
5
8
9
8
12
17

T
0
1
0
2
1
0
0

Pct.
.700
.694
.556
.500
.469
.250
.150

Perrin's three goal hat trick
coupled with the brilhan netmind-
ing of Jim Keough proved instru-
mental in Michigan's completion
of a series sweep.
Both stars modestly assessed
their respective performances
however. Said Perrin, "WithoutI
the great work of all the guysr
my goals would have been impos-
sile. My linemates played terri-
ficly along with the rest of the
team."
Likewise, Keough commented,
"The defensive units and t h e
forwards were fantastic tonight.
Everyone was skating and picking
up their men."
Facing off to the resounding
cheer of "Let's go Blue!", the
Wolverines avidly accepted t h e
crowd's advice right from the
start.
Beginning with a bang, the in-
spired icers hit the post, passed
in front of Dakota's net, and all
but swept the Nodaks off their
skates in the opening minutes.
Dakota managed the first goal
however, as center Bill M u n r o
beat the outstretched glove of
Keough at the 12:05 mark.

i
l
t
i

Nodaks n
SCORE BY PERIODS:
North Dakota 1 0 1 -2
Michigan 1 4 1 - 6
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: 1. ND -
Munro (Charlesworth, Marks) 12:05. 2.
M - Perrin (Brook, Gamsby) 18:54.
PENALTIES: None.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: 3. M -
Galbraith (Pashak) 1:51. 4. M - Perrin
(Gamsby) 12:13. 5. M - Perrin (un-
assisted) 13:32. 6. M - Binnie (Glen-
dinning, Deeks) 13:51. PENALTIES: ND
- Baumgartner (Slashing) 7:37. M -
Marra (Interference) 15:35. ND - Dob-
son (2-Slashing, 10-Misconduct) 17:17.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: 7. -

troys Noaks
tosed ivedNot to be denied participation in
the festivities, Wolverine R a n d y
Glendinning (Donim, Marra) 8:15. 8. Rinnie only twenty seconds later
ND - Abrams (Hudson, Marks) 19:10. lifted the puck over Dakota's
PENALTIES: ND - Hudson (Tripping) sprawled goalie.
2:44; M -- Slack (Defensive check) 5:17;
ND - Charlesworth (Charging) 8:29; The third period featured less
ND - Abrams (High sticking) 9:41; ND
- Marks (High sticking) 10:31; M - scoring and more roughneck tac-
Pashak (High sticking) 10:31; M - tics by both teams. Eleven penal-
Hansen (Interference) 12:35; ND - ties were called, and gave each
Dobson (Roughing) 17:09; M - Gamsby
(Roughing) 17:09; M -- Hansen (Slash- team a power play goal. Michi-
ing) 17:58; M - Doug Heyliger (Trip- gan's Doug Glendinning s c o r e d
ping) 19:31. first, turning in Paul Domm's shot
SAVES BY GOALIES: frsteunninn auleD 1msho
Blanchard, N. Dakota 12 5 132r30 from the point at the 8:15 mark.
Keough, Michigan 8 13 9-30 With fifty seconds remaining,
minute and a half as he faked a Dakota's Terry Abrams finally
Nodak defenseman and drilled the managed to beat the seemingly in-
puck home. fallible Keough to end the goal-
puc hoe

The score boosted the Nodaks ast
they dominated the play during
the next five minutes. Keough re- I

FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Mich. State 2, Minnesota I
Michigan 7, N. Dakota 3
Mich. Tech 10, Minn.-Duluth 4
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Minnesota 1, Mich. State 0
Michigan 6, N. Dakota 2'
Mich. Tech 4, Minn-Duluth 2

deemed himself, making brilliant There was no place like home
clutch saves and repeatedly rob- for the Michigan puck for the rest
bing the hot Dakota team. of the period. Perrin collected his
p second goal as he slapped a face-
Taking Keough's performance as off pass into the Dakota net at
a cue. Perrin then began his own 12:51.
side show. Slipping the puck past A pair was not enough for Per-
the Dakota' net-tender at 18:04, rin as he continued to enthrall
he started the Michigan goal pro- Michigan fans and bewilder Nodak
ducing machine in motion. hockey players. Stickhandling
All Michigan needed was t h e through, between, and around
arrival of the second period to be- Dakota defenders, he scored his
gin to skate away with the game. third goal one minute later, mak-
Doug Galbraith scored after a ing the score 4-1.

l
r
i

fest.
The 6-2 victory was elatedly
assessed by Michigan coach Al
Renfrew as "a great team vic-
tory." He added, "The entire team
played very well. We knew t h a t
Dakota would be tough to beat
and skated accordingly."
Noting that the Wolverines de-
served the victories, Renfrew said,
"We've played well for the last
five games, and the puck h a s
finally started to go in."

DOUG, GALBRAITH, Michigan's forward, chases North Dakota's Roger Bamurak in last night's
game at the Coliseum. The Wolverines outskated the visitors en route to a 6-2 victory over the WCHA
leaders. Gailbraith played an outstanding game, scoring one of the 'M' goals. Tending goal for North
Dakota is Brian Blanchard.

'lixi

hot

Rudy

cooled

off,

100 -92

Illini cagers win brawl bowl
despite Tomjanovich's 40
By BILL CUSUMANO
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-The University of Illinois put on a bloodyj
spectacle of the Golden Gloves inside a reincarnation of the
Roman Coliseum yesterday as its basketball team handed
Michigan a 100-92 knockout.
The Fighting Illini lived up to their name with both the
fans and players putting on an extremely aggressive and ob-
noxious show. While Greg Jackson, Dave Scholz and the
other Illinois players were giving the Wolverines a physical
mauling, the capacity crowd of 16,128 cheered them on and

daily sports
NIGHT EDITOR: JIM FORRESTER

*

*

*

Boilermakers roll;
Badgers trip MSU

Ry The Associated Press

Tables turned

I
Scholz, f
Crews, f
Jackson, c
Harrison, g
Price, g
Howat, g
Pace, g
TI
Ml
Sullivan, f
Stewart, f
Tomjanovich,
Fife, g
Maxey, g
Bloodworth, g
Henry, g
Carter, g
TI

LLINOIS (100)
FG
7-15
2-7
16-32
6-8
9-16 ;
1-3
4-7
Totals 45-88 11
MICHIGAN (92)
4-8
11-23
c 19-27
4-7
1-4 1
g 0-0
0-0 1
0-0 4
Totals 39-69 1'

FT
3-4
0-0
1-4
1-2
5-6
0-0
0-0
10-16
2-4
-8
2-4
1-1
z-2
0-0
4-0
0-0
.-19

added to the fun by hurling
assorted debris and coins at
the Michigan cagers and offi-
P 17 cials.
2 4 The Illini fans opened the hos-
5 33 tilities by unanimously booing the
4 23 Michigan team upon its introduc-
0 2 tion, and the Illinois players were
2 8 soon caught up in the spirit.
17 100 The officials allowed the Illini
1to establish a muscle game under
2 10 the basket and the final result
3 40 was an astounding rebounding dis-
4 9# parity of 47 to 24. Illinois also was
2 4 able to get 19 more shots than
° f the ? Wolverines because of the
0 0 rough backboard play.
15 92 The leader of the Fighting Illini

was Jackson, the 6-8, 254-pound
sophomore center. He scored 33
points and took the unbelievable
number of 23 shots in the first
half. Jackson got most of his shots
on follows where he bulled his way
to the board.
And when the small war wasn't
going down on the court, the fans
entered the fray. The only good
thing that could be said about the
coin throwing was that it was a
rich crowd; they threw quarters,
not pennies.
The loose officiating and crowd
behavior dominated the post-game
conversation, but the game itself
was well played. While the Illini
yas muscling its way to points,
Vichigan was putting on one of
the greatest shooting exhibitions
ever seen in Illinois' Assembly
Hall.
Led by Rudy Tomjanovich, who
scored 40 points and broke the
Hall field goal record, the Wol-
verines shot an eyepopping 20 for
29 from the floor in the first half.

J

a tight net on the Wolverine bas-
ket.
The net took away two points
from Stewart when Michigan had
a five point lead and momentum.
The net was so tight that it
caught the shot at the bottom of
the basket and flipped it out
again.
Orr said, "We talked about that
net last night (Friday) and even
had it stretched before the game.
Baskets like that are a disgrace."
Orr was so upset at the time of
the incident that he threatened
referee Lenny Wirtz with remov-
ing his team from the floor. "I
decided it might cost me my job,
so we stayed and played," he
commented after the game.

mand after Northwestern tied the
score 26-26 with five minutes re-
maining in the first half.
Purdue opened up a 46-36 half-,
time lead and hit a torid..611 sec-
ond-half percentage from the
field to run away from the falter-
ing Wildcats.
Dale Kelley had 16 for North-
western and Don Adams followed
with 11.
* * * .
MADISON - Wisconsin sparked
by sophomore Clarence Sherrod,
snapped Michigan State's three-
game winning streak with a 76-
64 Big Ten basketball triumph
yesterday.
The flashy Sherrod led Wiscon-
sin's balanced scoring assault with
21 points, and was a main ingredi-

LAFAYETTE - Ninth-ranked
Purdue rolled over Northwestern
107-68 yesterday with a scorching
second half pace to maintain com-
upset over the way the game had mand of the Big Ten basketball
been conducted. He not only hadracedM
some pointed remarks to make Paced by Rick Mount's 32
about the crowd, but also about points, the Boilermakers took com-

--Daily--Andy Barbas
DENNIS STEWART of Michigan and Dave Scholz of Illinois
fight for a rebound in yesterday's battle at Champaign as Rudy
Tomjanovich and Bob Sullivan (20) look on. This type of play
was typical of the game.

ent in the Badger defense which
secured the outcome.
Michigan State jumped to a
10-3 lead. But Wisconsin battled
back, and Sherrod put the Badg-
ers ahead to stay on a jump shot
at 20-19. The Badgers led only
36-30 at intermission; and the
two squads remained on even
terms until six minutes remained
in the game, when Wisconsin be-
gan pulling away.
* * *
Hawkeyes hawked
COLUMBUS-Ohio State clung
to its Big Ten basketball title
hopes yesterday,, beating back a
furious late rally by Iowa for an
88-81 victory.
The tenth-ranked Buckeyes, led
by Dave Sorenson's 32 points,
boosted their league record to 7-3.
Purdue leads the loop with an
9-1 record.
Ohio led by 13 points on three
ocasions in the second half, but
a late spurt paced by John John-
son brought Iowa to within two
points at 74-72 with 4:30 remain-
ing.
The Bucks, taking advantage of
one-and-one situations, never let
the Hawkeyes get any closer. Jim
Cleamons contributed two baskets
and seven free throws in the clos-
ing minutes to protect the Ohio
triumph.,
Hoosiers nipped
MINNEAPOLIS - Minnesota
clipped Indiana 83-79 last night
in Big Ten basketball play in a
game that was close all the way
to the final buzzer.
Gopher guard Al Nuness a n d
forward Larry Overskei each had
about 45 per cent from the field
to come out with their best game
scores of the season. Nuness had
26 points, while Overskei made 25.
Indiana's Joe Cooke was high
man for the night with 30 points.

FROSH TANKERS THIRD:
Hoosier yearlings dunk Confe

By NORM SHERRER
Indiana once again proved its
mastery over the waves as a star-
studded frosh fleet, led by Olym-
pians Mark Spitz and George
Smith, capsized 10 of 11 meet
marks at the third Big Ten Fresh-
man Invitational Swimming Meet
held Saturday at Matt Mann Pool.
Michigan, defending- champions
for the past two years, finished a
distant third.
Despite an early challenge by
an upcoming Ohio State squad,
Indiana amassed a whopping 410
points, including 9 firsts, 5 sec-
onds and 3 thirds.
Quadruple Olympic medal win-
ner Spitz easily took the 100 and
200 freestyle events with record
times of 47.28 and 1:42.78. Cana-
dian Olympian George Smith cap-
tured the 200 Individual Medley,

setting a 1:59.02 record
and placed a close second
200 butterfly.

mark,
in the

Both the 1000 and 500 freestyle
fell to Ohio All-Stater Bill Baird,
who eclipsed the old marks with
a 10:01.58 and a 4:54.00. Distance
man Baird also clinched a second
in the 200 freestyle behind Spitz.,
Indiana's broad and immense
striking force swamped the 200
butterfly with a triple blow, spear-
headed by Dave Marker flying at
a record 1:57.24, followed by,
Smith and Tom Warburton.
Breaststroker Jim Counsilman's,
I.U. Coach Counsilman's son, final
burst seized the 200, with another
record time of 2:14.49 while the
3 meter diving event received the:
Hoosier m a r k of excellence,
through the efforts of Jack Laugh-j
lin.

The baby but mighty Hoosiers,
completed the sweep with a meet
record 3:36.59 for the 400 medley
relay. The above evidence adds
credence to the formidable froshs'
claim that they could give their
varsity counterparts a battle on
equal terms.
Overshadowed by the Indiana
coup, Ohio State still managed aj
stellar performance with 297
points. OSU's Tod Smith took top
diving honors in the one meter
competition, sprinter Bill Catt
chalked up a 21.71 record mark
for the 50 freestyle, and the 200
backstroke slipped to Buckeye
Reed Slevin in 1:59.68 record time.
In the final event Ohio State's
relay team of Catt, Sternberg,
Schmidt and Baehren overpowered
Indiana's Smith, Warburton, Tan-
ner and Spitz with another record
3:12.72 for the 400 freestyle relay.
But where was Michigan? "We
were looking forward to a higher
third place finish than 240 points,"
said Wolverine mentor Gus Sta-
ger. "I'm a little disappointed in
some of the performances. Al-
though Byron McDonald isn't feel-
ing too well, he could have given
Indiana's Tom Warburton a bet-
ter race.
Frosh flounder
*New Meet Record

The great shooting enabled them
ren ce fo es to leave the court at halftime
C trailing by only two, 50-48.
Except for Tomjanovich, Michi-
"I was also expecting a little gan could not keep up the great
more from Greg Goshorn in the shooting in the second half, and
individual medley, and, although Illinois was able to hold at least
he took second in the 200 back- a three point edge most of the.
stroke, he was still a little ,hy time. The Wolverines also saw
of his best mark. I was pleased their torrid fast break slowed down
with Dave Kelley and Tom San- when the Illini went in to a zone
dercock. I thought they perform- on defense and began holding the
ed well." ball more on offense.
Michigan took only one second But it was not the Illinois tac-
and only two thirds. Greg Ges- tics that really stopped Michigan
horn secured the lone second with in the last nine minutes, it was
a 2:03.42 in the 200 backstrokeporlabyteWvris.Jc
while fellow tankers Alan Mumby poor play by the Wolverines. Jack-
whnd GerrylowankersflnhMdusbyhson drew his fourth foul with nine
and Gerry Bower finished sixth minutes remaining and Schmidt
and eighth. benched him.
The 400 freestyle relay of Harry It looked like a repeat situation
Duffield, Pat McCord, Jeff Thorn- of the Ann Arbor game when
berg and Ed Watts bettered its Michigan dominated the game
old mark of 3:23.3 by 5.2 secondsat c k n depated.tHeverme
in placing third. Sprinter Dave after Jackson departed. However,
Kelley's third in the 200 freestyle the Wolverines could never quite
lowered his best mark to 1:49.13, catch up as they missed several
and Byron McDonald placed shots and threw some bad passes.
fourth in the 200 butterfly with Jackson then returned with four
a 2:01.2. Michigan's best prospect minutes left and got some key re-
in the 50 freestyle, Pat McCord, bounds while Jody Harrison and
was disqualified after two false Price got the points that gave the
starts. Illini an insurmountable eight
Following Michigan in the scor- point lead.
ing were MSU with 173, Purdue Orr said he had no excuses to
with 80, Iowa with 55, Wisconsin make and that his team had
with 27 and Minnesota with 25. played very well, but he was visibly

d

r

I

KXentucky demolishes LSUD
Davidson outlasts Gobblers
LEXINGTON, Ky. -- Kentucky CHARLOTTE, N.C.-Mike Ma-
overcame a 45-point performance lay's 27 points and 20 rebounds led
by Pete Maravich Saturday night Davidson's fifth-ranked basketball
as the Wildcats downed Louisiana team to a 79-71 victory over Vir-
State 103-89 in a Southeastern ginia Tech yesterday afternoon in
Conference basketball game here. the final regular season game for

-Associated Press
DENNY MEADORS of Ohio State drives on Iowa in the first half
of yesterday's contest at Columbus. Dick Jensen (4) and Glenn
Vidnovic (44) of the Hawkeyes were more successful in preventing
the basket than in winning the game, as they lost 88-81.

Pur
Ohi
Illin
MIC
Mic
low
Min
Wis
Indi
Nor

Big Ten Standingsj
W L Pet.
due 9 1 .900
o State 7 3 .700
iois 6 4 .600
GHIGAN 5 5 .500
higan State 5 5 .500
a 4 6 .400
inesota 4 6 .400
consin 4 6 .400
Tana 3 7 .300
thwestern 3 7 .300

- -

HO HUM TO VICTORY:
Wolverine gymnasts crush Fighting Illini

It was simply a story of more
players with bigger scores for
the sixth-ranked Wildcats who
lead the SEC, as Dan Issel led the
pack with 36.
Phil Argento had 21 for Ken-
tucky, Mike Casey 20 and Mike
Pratt .19.
Danny Hester pumped in 20
points for LSU' and Dave Rams-
den added 14.
Maravich, hobbled by an in-
jured leg, played every position on,
the floor-mostly starting in the
pivot and sliding off to one corner.'

the Wildcats. 1000 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Baird
The victory was the seventh (Ind.), *(r0:r1.58); 2. Routson (OSU); 3.

straight for Davidson, and 22-2
for the season, as it defends itsj
Southern Conference title in theI
tournament opening Thursday at
Charlotte.
Davidson closed the half on top
36-28. Tech, 12-11, never got closer
than three points in the last half
as it lost four men on fouls.
Jerry Kroll added 22 points for
Davidson and Chris Ellis was the
Tech leader with 24.

T uerer (usU).
ONE METER DIVING - 1. T. Smith
(OSU), (260.25); 2. Rueff (Wis.); 3. Lin-
coin (Minn.)
400 YARD MEDLEY RELAY - 1. In-
diana (McCullough, Councilman, Mark-
er, Tanner), *(3:36.59); 2. Michigan
State; 3. Michigan.
200 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Spitz
(Ind.), *(1:42.78); 2. Baird (Ind.); 3.
Kelly (Mich.)
Kl50 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Catt
(OSU), *(21.71); 2. Baehren (OSU); 3.
Slevin (OSU).
200 YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1. G. Smith (Ind.), *(1:59.02); 2. War-
burton (Ind.); 3. Schmidt (OSU).
200 YARD BUTTERFLY - 1. Marker
(Ind.), *(1:57.24); 2. Smith (Ind.); 3.
'Warburton (ind.)

By ANDY BARBAS between Michigan and the rest of
Executive Sports Editor the Big Ten 10 ' are the little
Special To The Daily points. Michigan has m u c h
I smoother routines and the scores
CHAMPAIGN - Michigan's show the result."
gymnasts sauntered down to Il- When asked about the Iowa-
linois with an attitude of "let's Michigan battle he replied, "Mich-
get this over with." They proceed- igan definitely should win. They
also have a very obvious edge in
ed to easily, though inefficiently, beating Iowa in the six NCAA
dispose of an mediocre Illini squad events."
187.125 to 177.975. The team, however, was not
Michigan Coach Newt Loken completely satisfied with their
said. "'This cming meet with performance, but at the same time

they were not concerned about
t h e i r mediocre showing. All-
arounder Sid Jensen gave a rather
poor showing totalling only 50.55
points.
He explained the situation, "We
just came off the Michigan State
meet and we're right before the
Iowa meet. We looked at Illinois
as more of a practice meet than
anything else. I couldn't really
push myself because I had no
strong competition from an all-
arounder."

t ', rv r v

.-.

a r-ti - -lq I- It

kMM ~ m

:I

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan