step up to a
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 4, 1969
Icers streak to
TAU EPSILON PHI
WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY
Annual MONTE (ARLO DANCE
Friday, March 7
61 Manor House
18641 Wyoming, 2 blocks south
of 7 Mile Rd.
FREE TRIP FOR TWO TO NEW YORK
By JIM BERLUCCHI
Something paid off besides the
ticket office last weekend, as the
frequently frustrated Michigan
hockey team completed a five game
winning streak and captured the
Big Ten conference crown.
Clubbing Wisconsin 8-5 on Fri-
day night, the Wolverines tighten-
ed the defensive reins the n e x t
night, as they whitewashed the
hapless Badgers 2-0 in Saturday's
Stealing the spotlight for the
second consecutive weekend,
Mivhigan's Dave Perrin and goalie
Jim Keough continued to en-
thrall Wolverine fans with sterling
Perrin chose Friday night for
his particular feature. Not satis-
fied with a mere three goals, he
capped his hat-trick by knocking
home a fourth in the final period.
Along with the good skating and
hard checking of Saturday's game,
the Michigan icers offered Wol-
verine fans added thrills in A 11
A m e r i c a n netminder, Jim
Keough's shutout performance.
Deterring pucks with his pads,
stick, and glove, Keough c o m -
pletely frustrated the already
frenzied Wisconsin team.
This was the all-important ser-
ies of the Big Ten race. Michigan
needed a series sweep to earn the
Big Ten title, while Wisconsin
needed only one win to capture
From Friday's opening faceoff,
however, the Wolverines made
their intentions to sweep the ser-
ies well known. Perrin and line-t
mate Merle Falk vaulted into the
lead with a goal apiece in t h e
first period while Wisconsin coun-
tered with one tally by Murry
Inspired by a pair of sensation-
al saves by Keough in the second
period, his teammates finally took
complete charge. Michigan sticks
stuck a 5-1 goal margin on theI
scoreboard by the end of the per-
iod. Perrin beat Badger goalieI
Bob Vroman twice, while Randy
Binnie scored another.
Perrin and Company continued
to harass dwindling Badger mor-
ale as the third period opened.
Having already accounted for
eighty per cent of the evening's
goal production, the line of Per-
rin. Gamsby, and Falk added two
more. After scoring his first goal,
Gamsby. only two minutes later,
passed the hat to Perrin, as he
assisted on the prolific scoring
junior's fourth goal.
The Badgers then shocked
everyone, scoring four quick goals.
Michigan's Don Deeks finally
doused the Badger glimmer as he
put the light on with two minutes
left. His tally beefed up t h e
Wolverine margin to 8-5 and end-
ed the scoring for the evening.
Picking up where he left off
the previous night, Deeks opened
Saturday night's scoring at 2:36
of the first period.
Wisconsin then began to con-
trol the puck almost as well as
Keough. Barraged by a mass of
shots, Keough relentlessly badger-
ed the Badgers with phenomenal
goalkeeping. Turning away 38
shots. Keough proved to be the
primary factor in the Michigan
After a scoreless second period.
Falk scored his second goal of the
series in the third period on passes
from linemates Perrin and Gams-
by. Their line accounted for sev-
en of Michigan's ten series goals.
Commenting on - the s e r i e s,
Michigan coach Al Renfrew prais-
ed the entire team along with cer-
tain individuals. "Perrin a n d
Keough, of course, played very
well", noted Renfrew. "I would
also have to mention the f In e
performance of Paul Domm,
whom I think played his best
games yet, here at Michigan."
Renfrew also lauded the penalty
killing efforts of Craig Malcomsen
and the Heyliger brothers.
Gymnasts swamp Iowa;
gain crown on national high
.are not in
the 2nd issue of
campus inter-arts magazine
Buy a copy and see who is
ON SALE MARCH 10-13
MICHIGAN FORWARD DAVE PERRIN in action against the
Wisconsin Badgers. Perrin's four goals Friday night paced the
Icers to an 8-5 victory. Saturday's 2-0 victory completed the
weekend sweep and assured the Wolverines of the Big Ten title.
By DAVE BEEMON
Michigai's gymnasts are on
cloud nine, and they have every
right to be, with the way they put
down Iowa last Saturday, in the
With two weeks to go before the
Big Ten meet, they have a little
time to sit back and bathe in the
pure joy of success. -
Even before the gymnastics sea-
son had started, the clash between
Michigan and Iowa was billed as
the match-up of the year. A typi-
cal reaction from a Big Ten coach
to the meet was, "Boy, that is one
I'd like to see. I would have to
rate the meet a toss-up." Some
coaches even favored Iowa to win,
due to their outstanding crop of
Michigan cleared up the uncer-
tainties Saturday, by smashing
Iowa 192.10-187.625, in front of
7,387 delighted fans. Actually, the
spectators were more than de-
lighted, as Michigan routines were
not only followed by applause, but
screaming and cat-whistling as
well. As one observer remarked,
"It was the most partisan Michi-
gan crowd I have ever seen."
The gymnasts' performance can
be summed up in one word-per-
fection. Michigan completed 26
out of their 27 routines, without
a break. Coach Newt Loken,
elated over the performance, ex-
claimed, "We have been moving
all season, but now the team has
Michigan was so perfect, in
racking up the highest score in
the nation for the second time
this year, that Iowa could only
stand by and watch the Wolver-
"We must have shocked them
with the first two events," Loken
stated. "Our floor exercise was
brilliant and then we beat them
in the side horse, their best
event." Iowa's ace side horse team
scored only a 26.60 total, as their
routines were filled with mishaps.
Iowa's 187.625 total was almost
two points under their season's
high. On the other hand, Michi-
gan scored more than a point
higher than their previous best.
pressure must have gotten to
As Iowa buckled, the Wolverines
kept pouring it on with 9.0-plus
routines, trying to break some
kind of a record for consistency.
Loken exclaimed, "it. was con-
tagious and we just kept on roll-
ing to the 192."
Although everyone was hitting
their routines to perfection, a
particularly heartening perform-
ance came from Dick Richards on
the parallel bars. Coming off from
a slump, he found his form again
Saturday, scoring a 9.25.
The gymnasts' top performance
of the year came at a crucial point
of the season. With the Big Ten's
coming in two weeks, the Wol-
verines are hoping that the jell
will stay jelled. Loken states, "My
only concern is that the fellows
don't let down. All of the guys
;are passing up spring break,
jthough, in order to practice."
"I definitely predict a better
iscore for Iowa in the Big Ten
;Meet. They have the added nxoti-
Ovation of having lost to us."
If the Wolverines can perform
:as they did Saturday, they should
inot have to worry about Iowa.
$However, there will be one very
isubstantial difference in the' Big
Ten's, affecting whether or not
they go to the NCAA Tourna-
.ment. In order to go, they must
beat Iowa without the trampoline
score, as the trampoline is not an
NCAA event. Michigan picked up
more than two points on Iowa
Saturday, on the trampoline.
With Iowa up to par and with-
out the trampoline, the fight for
'the NCAA spot could be very in-
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