Saturday, March 1, 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Satuday Marh 1 196 TH MIHIGA DALY Pge eve
M' Icers outlast Wisconsin
to clinch Big Ten title tie
By BILL DINNER
The Michigan hockey team, with'
a- great team effort that was
#spearheaded by fantastic play by
Dave Perrin, slaughtered spirited
Wisconsin 8-5 last night at the
Any memories of 'Black Friday's'
that .remained before the game
are now buried securely beneath
an onslaught of pucks. The 8-5
score did not come close to depict-
ing the actual story. '
The Wolverines left the ice at
the end of the second period with
a comanding 5-1 lead and with
less than three minutes gone in
the final period they were coast-
"Although the Wolverines put on'
one of their best team efforts of
the year, the outstanding player
of. the game award had to go to
Michigan's leading scorer, Perrin,
who smashed in four goals and
grabbed an assist to light the team
Perrin expected little praise for.
his efforts when he said, "It's
great playing with a bunch of
guys who can get themselves up
for the game when they have to."
Michigan's coach Al Renfrew
noted, however, that Perrin's per-
SCORE BY PERIODS:
Wisconsin 1 0 4 - 5
Michigan 2 3 3 - 8
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: 1. M -
Perrin (Unassisted) 2:44. 2. M - Falk
(Perrin, Domm) 15:25. 3. W - Heatley
(Boyd) 17:55. PENALTIES: W - Jag-
ger (Elbowing) 4:34. M - Marra (Cross-
Checking) 7:53. W - Smith (Tripping)
13:29. M - Pashak (Interference) 17:32.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: 4. M -
Perrin (Hansen) 13:26. 5. M - Perrin
(Marra, Gamsby) 15:49. 6 - Binnie
(Glendinning) 17:37. PENALTIES: W -
Heatley (Roughing) 11:54, M - DommI
formance "was one of his finest
Perrin wasted little time getting'
thingsrolling. With less than two
minutes gone he took a pass at
the blue line, skated through two
Badgers and slammed the puck
into the left corner.
Later in the period Merle Falk
made it 2-0 when he tipped in a
centering pass from Perrin.
The Badgers finally turned on
the light at 17:55 when Murry
Heatly fired the puck into the net,
through a mass of bodies.
The goal lifted the Badgers'
spirits as they controlled the puck
for the rest of the period.
The Wolverines would have
broken the game wide open in the
first period if it were not for sev-
eral great saves by Badger goalie
The Badgers started the second
period where they left the first as
they kept the puck confined to
the Michigan end. Perhaps the
most important event of the game
came at 7:35 of the second period
when the Badgers top scorer Bert
DeHate broke in alone on Michi-
gan's Jim Keough. DeHate faked
twice and let loose a sizzler from
(Roughing) 11:54. M - Gamsby (High-
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: 7. M -
Gamsby (Giendinning) 1:27. 8. M -
Perrin (Gamsby) 3:52. 9. W - Heatley
(Jagger) 7:31. 10. W - Jagger (Deflate)
10:15. 11. W - Nelson (Gilchrist) 10:46.
12. WV - Boyd (Heatley, Smith) 13:40.
13. M - Deeks (Unassisted) 18:18. PEN-
ALTIES: M - Domm (High-sticking)
7:23. W - Defate (High-sticking) 7:23.
M - Marra (Interference) 12:50.
Vroman, Wisconsin 15 10 5-30
Keough, Michigan 9 11 10-30
five feet. But Keough stayed with
him and the puck bounced harm-
lessly into the corner.
Less than two minutes later the
Badger's Dave Smith, on a sim-
ilar play, broke in on Keough, and
again he came through and the
Wolverines held on to a 2-1 lead.
Keough's two stops washed the
momentum out of the Badgers,
and the Wolverines took o v e r
Soon afterwards Perrin grabbed
Hanson's pass in front of the net
and rammed it past Vroman. Two
minutes later Perrin, who couldn't
seem to miss, gained his hat trick
as he lifted in the puck over a
sprawling, discouraged goalie.
Randy Binnie raised the score
to 5-1 when he knocked in 'a per-
fect centering pass from Glen-
The third period opened with
Paul Gamsby getting his first
goal of the night and then Per-
rin finished up his scoring, firing
in a pass from Gamsby to make
Then with a 6 goal lead the
Wolverines slacked off and t h e
Badgers raced back with f o u r
goals in six minutes to close the
gap to two.
Wisconsin was still pounding
away at Michigan's goal when a
Badger skated over a sprawled
Keough's leg. By the time play
was resumed the Wolverines were
grid coach struck
By The Associated Press
MADISON-Elroy "Crazylegs" Hirsch, Los Angeles Rams
executive and former star receiver, accepted the job as athletic director
at the University of Wisconsin last night.
Hirsch announced he has accepted a five-year contract with a
salary reported to be about $30,000 a year.
The contract includes five years as athletic director, plus a sub-
sequent five-year term in one capacity or another on the university
Hirsch, a native of Wausau, Wis., starred for Wisconsin as a
sophomore halfback in 1942. Then, as a Marine V-12 trainee, played
four sports-football, basketball, track and baseball-at the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
OCOLLEGE PARK-University of Maryland football players are
out for Coach Bob Ward's scalp and have signed a petition saying they
will not report for spring practice April 8 if Ward still is coach.
The chief topic of conversation on the university campus Thurs-
day was the coaching position, and normally talkative players re-
fused to discuss the matter.
The first public indication of the smoldering wave of resentment
arose Wednesday when a group of players met with Jim Kehoe, new-
ly-appointed athletic director.
There have evidently been problems since Ward, a former Mary-
land quarterback, arrived on the coaching scene two years ago. Per-
sons close to the team have been told they don't know half of what
has been going on.'
The current rebellion concerns only the under classmen, although
seniors are also mum. Reportedly they were told to keep out, since the
problem doesn't concern them.
! LOS ANGELES-It was a thoughtful Lew Alcindor of UCLA
who learned yesterday he had been named the 1969 college basket-
ball player of the year in the annual poll conducted by The Associated
Alcindor and his Bruin teammates boarded a plane soon after for
Pacific-8 Conference games at Stanford and California this weekend.
"In a way," said Alcindor, "I'm surprised as I am not thinking
about individual honors at this time.
"This or any other award won't mean too much unless the team
wins the National Collegiate Athletic Association championship again.
Nearest to Alcindor was Pistol Pete Maravich of Louisiana State
University, the nation's leading scorer. He polled 65 votes.
M HOUSTON-Donn Clendenon, drafted by Montreal and then
traded to Houston since last season, has decided he won't play for
anyone. The veteran first baseman stunned the Astros by announcing
his retirement yesterday.
Clendenon, 33, with a lifetime batting average of .283 in seven
season with Pittsburgh, said he had been named a vice president
of an Atlanta firm and will help Negro players land jobs after their
DAVE PERRIN SCORES his third of four goals as the puck (arrow) heads toward the Wisconsin
net. The score came less than two and one half minutes after a previous goal by Perrin who played
what must rank as the finest game of his career at Michigan. Both of these goals came in the
second period on route to the
fired up and upset with them-
selves for loafing.
They came back fired up and
put the game on ice when Deeks
made it 8-5 with two minutes to
Renfrew expressed his pleasure
with the Wolverines' performance,
"The team played very well; they
hit and checked hard all through
The victory earned the Wolver-
ines at least a tie for the Big Ten
crown, but as Perrin said "we want
to win it."
Wolverine's thrilling 8-5 victory.
State grapplers clinch
another Big Ten title
Hoosiers set torrid tank pace
By ROD ROBERT
Special To The Daily,
MADISON - Indiana continued
to lead Michigan in its quest for
an unprecedented ninth straight
crown after the second day of the
Big Ten Swimming Champion-
ships held yesterday at the Wis-
The Hoosieri now boast a 287-
268 edge over the Wolverines go-
ing into the last seven remaining
events to be held today. But in the
six events swam last night, Mich-
gan actually outscored Indiana
-Only the Wolverines have even
a remote chance to catch t h e
Hoosiers today as Michigan State
trails with 186 points and Ohio
State with 132. Wisconsin rounds
out the top five with 110 while
the rest of the teams have yet to
hit the century mark.
Michigan butterflyers slammed
the first event of the night as
Mike Allen, Lee Bisbee, and Tom
Arusoo finished 1-2-3 in the 200-
Syard butterfly. Allen, only a soph-
omore, scored his second surprise
in as many nights, beating his two
favored teammates with a time of
1:53.49. On the previous night
Allen had 'finished a strong se-
cond in the 500-yard freestyle.
Minnesota's Marty Knight then
4knocked off defending .champion
Juan Bello in the 200-yard free-
style. Bello took the first hundred
too slow, and couldn't c a t c h
Knight at the finish. The Minne-
sota senior's time of 1:42.19 set
a new Big Ten mark. Bello was
second with a 1:43.6 while Bob
Zann took eighth for the Wolver-
Chip Tope had to knock off
three Olympians to retain his title
in the 100-yard breaststroke, as
the Illinois breaststroker touched
out Hoosier Peter Dehlberg with
a time of :60.8. Don McKenzie,
Olympic gold medalist at Mexico
City, could only manage fourth.
Joe Mahoney and Jay Mahler
could only take sixth and seventh
for the Wolverines.
Indiana super swimmer Charlie
Hickcox repeated as the 100-yard
breaststroke champion with a
time of 54.14. Michigan's T o m
Mertz took fourth with a 55.8.
Michigan State's Bruce Rich-
ards then dethroned Gary Kin-
kead as 400-yard individual med-
ley titlist. Kinkead led after the
backstrokes, but Richards caught
and passed him in the ensuing
breaststroke leg. The MSU senior
won the event with a time of
4:16.49. Kinkead was second with
a 4:17.6 ,effort, while Wolverine
500-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Southward,
Indiana, 4:46.78; 2. Alien, Michigan; 3.
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY - 1.
Bello, Michigan, 1:56.54; 2. Knight,
Minnesota; 3. Hickcox, Indiana.
50-YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Dan Milne,
Purdue, 21.3; 2. Hogan, Wisconsin; 3.
ONE METER DIVING - 1. Henry,
Indiana, 824.75; 2. Dunfield, Wisconsin;
3. Finneran, Ohio State.l
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY -- 1. In-
diana (Hickeox, McKenzie, Barowski,
Bateman) 3:33.52; 2. Michigan; 3. Ohio
200-YD. BUTTERFLY - 1. M. Allen,
Michigan, 1:53.49; 2. Bisbee, Michigan;
3. Arusoo, Michigan.
Tom Arusoo was disqualified in
Michigan's 800-yard freestyle re-
lay team of Juan Bello, M i'k e
Casey, Mike Allen and Gary Kin-
kead won the final event of the
night in a pool record of 7:05.9.
Minnesota's relay team grabbed
second, as Marty Knight caught
Indiana's Fred Southward in the
final lap of the race..
After the meet, Wolverine coach
Gus Stager commented, "T h i s
could have been a glorious day for
Michigan if we had won just a
few more events. My swimmers
tried real hard, but when you try
too hard you sometimes make mis-
"Kinkead didn't win the 400 IM
and Bello didn't take the 200 free;
but if they had the meet would
have been a lot closer. Still, I'm
pretty happy with the results to-
"Mike Allen did a great job in
winning the 200-yard butterfly.
He said he could win, and I had
200-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Knight,
Minesota, 1'42.19; 2. Bello, Michigan;
3. Rauch, Michigan State.
100-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1. Pope,
Illinois, 1:00.5; 2. Dahlberg, Indiana; 3.
100-YD. BACKSTROKE - 1. Hickcox,
Indiana, 54.14; 2. Holme, Ohio state;
3. Burke, Michigan State.
400-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLAY - 1.
Richards, Michigan State, 4:16,09; 2.
Kinkead, Michigan; 3. Harrison, Ohio
800-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Bello, Casey, Alien, Kin-
kead), 7:05.92; 2. Minnesota; 3. Indiana.
YESTERDAY'S STANDINGS - 1. In-
diana, 287; 2. Michigan, 268; 3. Michigan
State, 186; 4. Ohio State, 132; 5. Wis-
consin, 110; 6. Minnesota, 89; 7. Pur-
due, 65; 8. Illinois, 51; 9. Northwestern,
,26; 10. Iowa, 18.
By JOE MARKER
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Heavily fav-
ored Michigan State mathemati-
cally eliminated all its competition
in the semi-final round and wrap-
ped up its fourth consecutive Big
Ten wrestling title. With the
finals competition yet this after-
noon, the minimum score the
Spartans can achieve is 73, while
second-place Iowa can attain a
maximum of 64. \i
Michigan, although currently in
fourth place, qualified more men
(3) in the finals than any other
team besides the Spartans with
The three Michigan finalists are
Lou Hudson at 130 pounds, Jesse
Rawls at 167, and captain P e t e
Cornell in the 177-pound cate-
Cornell earned his shot at
State's Tom Muir by grinding out
a 4-0 decision over Ohio State's
The Michigan captain scored an
early takedown and an escape in
the second period and was never
seriously :threatened in his bout.
The win was particularly satis-
fying for Cornell, as it avenged an
early season loss to the gang-
Hudson had no trouble with
either Bob Keesey of Indiana or
Northwestern's Jack Dunn, taking
respective 8-1 and 11-4 decis-
Rawls likewise toyed with his
two opponents. Looking rather
bored the whole while, he easily
bounced State's Pat Karslake, 5-2,
and Minnesota's Mike Mass, 7-3.
Michigan was actually close to
its intra-state rival at the quar-
ter final competition yesterday
afternoon, but several Wolverines
ran into trouble in the evening
The first match of the n i g h t
round proved disastrous to the
Wolverine hopes, as Tim Cech, the
tournament favorite at '123, was
an upset victim of Minnesota's
Cech, an easy winner in h is
afternoon match, ran into trouble
immediately and when the buzzer
sounded, he was on the short end
of an 8-4 score.
Mike Rubin at 137 and Lane
Headrick at 145 were the o t h e r
Wolverine quarter final winners
to suffer defeat in the evening
Rubin wrestled a close d u e 1
with top-seeded Keith Lowrance
of Michigan State, until ten sec-
onds remained in the bout. Then
Rubin miscalculated a takedown
attempt, and was pinned by a
half-nelson with one second ,left
in the match.
Headrick was an 11-6 victim of
Indiana's Jim Lentz, but before
that he pulled one of the day's big
upsets by decisioning Iowa's third
seeded John Irvine, 9-4.
Going into the meet, the Hawk-
eyes were conceded to be the only
threat to MSU. However, early de-
feats of Iowa contenders Joe Car-
stensen, Tom Bentz, and Irvine,
disspelled any illusions of a pos-
sible Iowa victory.
With Iowa's demise, Michigan
was the only team with a fighting
chance to overtake the Spartans,
3nd this possibility was quickly
snuffed by State's overwhelming
Your KLH Headquarters
in Ann Arbor
an idea that he would. But I
didn't think that his time would
be as fast as a 1:53."
Indiana Coach Doc Councilman
seemed to be relieved that the day
was over. "I'm just happy we can
go into the final day with a lead.
Tomorrow is our strongest with
the diving and the breaststroke."
Badgers eye league track title
Cunningham's 38 pace 76ers past Bucks;
Bullets trim Pistons to retain lead in East,
* By The Associated Press
BOSTON - Sharp-shooting
Billy Cunningham scored 38
points, including 22 in the second
half, as the Philadelphia 76ers
clobbered Milwaukee 123-102 lastl
night, snapping the expansion!
Bucks' six-game National Basket-
g ball Association winning streak.
Philadelphia moved into a 29-j
25 first period lead, but the Bucks
pulled even 34-34, early in the
second quarter. However, C h e t
Walker cashed two free throws
and Archie Clark another pair,
as the 76ers went in front to
Helped; by the four charity toss-
es, the 76ers outscored Milwaukee
:!8-9' in a six-minute span and
drew away to a 60-49 halftime
lead. Cunningham then took
Hal Greer scored 25 points and
Walker 20 for the 76ers. Jon Mc-
Glocklin topped Milwaukee with
* * *
DETROIT - The Baltimore
Bullets maintained their 3%/2-game
lead in the Eastern Division of
the National Basketball Associa-
tion last night by sweeping past
the Detroit Pistons 134-116.
A basket by Kevin Loughery shot
Baltimore in front before the
game was five seconds old and
the Bullets remained on top the
rest of the way.
Baltimore opened a 95-82 mar-
gin after three quarters to wrap
up the decision.
Lougherty, with 29 points and
Earl Monroe with 23, paced the
Bullets, who now have won nine
of their last 11 games. Dave Bing
had 34 points for the Pistons, who
have won just four of their last 16.
* * *
j as the Davidson scoring leader
with 20 points. Doug Cook and
Jerry Kroll each added 17 and
Wayne Huckel had 14 to lead the
Davidson, now 24-2 and winner
of nine in a row, led all the way
in the rough game, although the
Spiders stayed reasonably close
until the early minutes of the sec-
Then a 12-4 spurt in two min-
utes shot Davidson into a 58-44
lead with 16:24 to play, and the
Wildcats had no anxious moments
Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN - The Wolverines
had the second highest number of
qualifiers for today's final and
semi-final heats in the 59th an-
nual Big Ten indoor track and
field championship, but Wiscon-
sin's thincladsnshowed why they
are the overwhelming favorites to
capture the title as they qualified
an unprecedented number of men
in last night's races.
Indiana is third in the number
of qualifiers, with four men slated
to run in the finals and three
more in the semi-finals, while
Illinois qualified two runners in
the finals and three for the pre-
In the only field event last
night, Michigan's Ira Russell cap-
tured a third place and three
points for the Wolverines in the
broad jump, finishing behind
Glenn Dick of Wisconsin, and
Bruce Richards of Northwestern,
who led the field with a leap of
Michigan's s t a l wa r t hurdler,
Larry Midlam, started things off
At halftime of today's basket-
ball game George Strickler of
the Chicago Tribune will pre-
sent Michigan football great
t for the Wolverines by qual- run . in the second lane, next to
ng for the finals in the 70 yard Wisconsin's Windsor Reed..
i hurdles in the first race of The Wolverines will also be
meet. Midlam finished second challenging the Badgers in the
nd Mike Butler of Wisconsin, 300 yard dash and the half mile
was clocked at 8.2. run. Both teams have placed run-
[owever, the real battle this af- ners in these events, with Leon
loon seems to be shaping up in Grundstein representing Michigan
1000 yard run, where Wolver- in the 300, and junior Paul Arm-
captain Ron Kutchinski will strong set to run in the 880.
r - 1.
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2nd floor Union
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Philadelphia 123, Milwaukee 102
Baltimore 134, Detroit 116
Boston 122, Atlanta 120
Southern Conference Semifinals
Davidson 97, Richmond 83
THE STRIKE IS ONVI
superbly balanced scoring and
awesome power under the boards
swept the nationally fifth-ranked
All tenants in off campus apartments are urged to
deposit their rent in the T.U. escrow fund.
? f %::: °