THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
SUNDAY, DECEMBER :5, 1965
?AGE SIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAIlY SUNDAY. DECEMBER 5.1965
By DALE SIELAFF' game," stopped 30 Michigan shots.
The final two periods held most
For the second straight night of the action, with Michigan bad-
the Michigan icemen outshot ly outplaying Waterloo through
Waterloo Lutheran by better than the first 20 minutes.
a 2 to 1 margin, but all the Wol- In the first stanza. Waterloo
vermnes managed was a split of ;seemed unable to complete a pass,
the weekend series. and went the first six minutes
Last night at the Coliseum, without a shot on net. On defense,
goalie Greg Page turned aside 11 the best play Waterloo had was
Waterloo shots while his Michigan icing.
teammates peppered the Waterloo Then at the 2:20 mark of the
net with 31, but at the end of 60 second period, Waterloo's Jeff
minutes of somewhat ragged Brown set the tone of frustration
hockey, the score stood 2-1 in that haunted the Wolverines all
favor of the invaders, night. Brown, all alone, broke be-
Coach Al Renfrew summed up tween two Wolverine defensemen
his disappointment in losing to at the blue line, skated in on
Waterloo by saying after the game, Page and faked a straight-on shot
"It's tough to lose to a team when before calmly sliding the puck
you're so much better than they behind Page into the open corner.
are. They played well, you can't
deny that, but we played a much Invaders Outshot
better all-around game tonight Despite Michigan outshooting
than last night, and we still lost. the invaders 16 to 8 in the middle
We just couldn't put the puck in period, Waterloo, i-n contrast to'
the net." the first period, seemed to be
Michigan Controls controlling play much of the time.
The goalie saves indicate the Page was called on to make sev-
type of game it was, Michigan's eral fine saves, including a series
in puck control, but Waterloo's of four as Waterloo put on its
in scoring. only sustained threat of the
Page made 11 saves, while Ken game.
Payne of Waterloo, turning in At 1:33 of the third period,
what both Renfrew and Waterloo Norm Allen of Waterloo iced the
coach Ted Maki termed a "fine game with an easy shot that Page
all right. He let the soft one in, The third period also saw Mich-1
but it's not his fault we lost this igan and Waterloo mixing it up1
one. When you don't get the shots, in several scuffling sessions, al-;
it's tough to stay sharp." though no punches were thrown!
Successful Power Play and no penalties were handed out.'
Michigan's power play, which Maki felt that Waterloo played'
Renfrew felt had been lacking much better last night than Fri-:
after last weekend's series with day, and commented after theJ
Western Ontario, tallied Mich- game, "We weie more or less un-]
igan's goal at the 11:59 mark of prepared when we first came inJ
the third period after five pre- here, but we looked much better
vious tries. tonight than last night. I'm real
Barry MacDonald shot the puck pleased with the way things came
behind the net where captain Mel out. Michigan didn't seem to beI
Wakabayashi picked it up and any better or worse tonight, we '
passed out in front. Bob Fergu- were just able to jell."'
son took the pass and tipped it Renfrew, on the other hand, felt
into the unguarded left side, pull-;
ing Michigan to within one goal. 2 to 1 Ai
Although they carried the play
for the closing minutes, the Wol- First Period-Scoring: None. Pen-
er ere unable to beat Payne alies: W-Amos (high sticking)
vrines ettln a'oth loss, 11:26; M-Koviak (high sticking)
and had to settle for the loss, 11:26; W-O'Flaherty (illegal check)
dropping their record thus far to 11:37; W - O'Flaherty (slashing)
2-2. 14:07; M-Brand (slashing) 14:07.
that "They didn't look any bet-
ter. We played better all-around
hockey tonight, but we just
For the nets next week, with
Page having played the one game
and Herman playing three, Ren-
frew is still undecided. Herman
has allowed nine goals and made
73 saves, for a 3.0 goals against
average, while Page has just last
night's record going for him.
But, similar to Bump Elliott's
comments on the quarterback sit-
uation at the beginning of the
season, Renfrew said he'd "wait
and see" about the goalie.
't No Fun
(Wakabayashi, MacDonald) 11:39.
Penalties: W - Russell (tripping)
M--Brand (interference) 8:47; W-
4:22; W-Knobbs (boarding) 6:31;
Dobie (tripping) 10:41; W - Tucker
(illegal check) 15:22; M-MacDon-
aid (cross checking) 16:31;. V-
Russell (falling on puck) 17:01.
0"Di GilCin," Max.) man
}g, (By the wuthor of "Rally Round the Flay, 8oys.",
"Dobie Gillis" etc 'I
THE BLUEBIRD OF HAPPINESS
HAS FLOWN THE COOP
The third period was marred!
touched, but failed to stop. Coin- with three injuries, two minor,
ing in by himself, Allen skated in and one serious. Waterloo's Bob
just over the blue line and let go Lashbrook and Don Amos both
with a knee-high shot that spent several minutes on the ice
glanced off Page's pads and into with their wind knocked out. But
the net. at the two minute mark, the door
Renfrew said of Page's play, his to the Waterloo bench broke, forc-
first of the season after Harold ing a delay of 10 minutes while
Herman saw all the action through the officials ordered emergency
the first three games, "He played treatment.
Second Period -
Russell (holding) 13:4
(unassisted) 1:33; D
Scoring: IW - j
) 5:15; W -
5:21; W -
- - Ferguson
Saves by Periods:
0 0 1-1
0 1 1-2
3 7 1-11
7 16 7-30
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Special To The Daily
Wayne Miller and Dave Jacobs
combined for first and third place
finishes in the trampoline event.
highlighting a fine Michigan
showing in the Midwest open!
meet, held yesterday in Chicago.
Team totals were _not kept in
the meet, but Southern Illinois,
Iowa State, and MSU had the
greatest number of finalists.
Miller, who becomes a sopho-
more in January, captured the top
spot in the finals last night, after
qualifying with a standout per-
formance in the morning prelim-
Jacobs, a first semester fresh-
man from Sheboygan, Wis., pulled
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a third place award. Both Jacobsj
and Miller competed on an indi-I
vidual basis, rather than as part!
of the Michigan entry.
Art Baessler turned in what
Coach Newt Loken described as
"a tremendous performance," and
took second place in the side
Junior Ken Williams was the
next highest Wolverine finisher,
gaining a seventh place spot on
the parallel bars. Chip Fuller pick-
ed up an eighth place in the floor
Several Michigan performers
barely missed qualifying for the
finals in the meet. Among them
were Gary Vander Voort on the
parallel bars, Phil Fuller in floor
exercise, Larry Quinn on the side.
horse, and Rich Blanton on the
The high bar team of Scott
Paris, Chris Vanden Broek, and
John Cashman also fell just short
of gaining a finals berth.
Loken referred to the meet as
"stimulating," adding "the com-
petition was fabulous."
Arkansas 75, Missouri 62
Texas 80, Mississippi 71
Purdue 82, Detroit 75
Wisconsin 97, Delaware Valley 63
Penn 72, Navy 55
Seton Hall 84, Hofstra 79
Oklahoma City 79, St. Bonaventure 71
Princeton 71, Army 49
Connecticut 95, Yale 73
Louisville 81, Central Missouri 73
Northwestern 62, Ohio Univ.60
Iowa 80, Evansville 73
Cincinnati 68, Miami 58
Minnesota 80, Iowa State 69
St. Louis 77, USC 72
Bradley 90, Northern Michigan 78
Det'roit 5, Toronto 3
Chicago 10, Boston 1
Montreal 4, New York 3
Can education bring happiness?
This is a question that in recent years has caused much
lively debate and several hundred stabbings among Ameri-
can college professors. Some contend that if a student's in-
tellect is sufficiently aroused, happiness will automatically
follow. Others say that to concentrate on the intellect and
ignore the rest of the personality can only lead to misery.
I myself favor the second view, and I offer in evidence
the well-known case of Knut Fusco.
Knut, a forestry major, never got anything less than a
straight "A," was awarded his B.T. (Bachelor of Trees) in
only two years, his M.S.B. (Master of Sap and Bark) in
only three, and his D.B.C. (Doctor of Blight and Cutworms)
in only four.
Academic glory was his. His intellect was the envy of
every intellect fan on campus. But was he happy? The an-
swer, alas, was no. Knut-he knew not why-was miser-
able; so miserable, in fact, that one day while walking
across campus, he was suddenly so overcome with melan-
choly that he flung himself, weeping, upon the statue of the
By and by, a liberal arts coed named Nikki Sigafoos came
by with her Barby doll. She noted Knut's condition. "How
come you're so unhappy, hey?" said Nikki.
"Suppose you tell me, you dumb old liberal arts major,"
replied Kn'ut peevishly.
"All right, I will," said Nikki. "You are unhappy for two
reasons. First, because you have been so busy stuffing your
intellect that you have gone and starved your psyche.
I've got nothing
' mind you, but a per-
son oughtn't to ne-
glect the pleasant,
gentle amenities of ..
life-the fun things. >.-
Have you, for in-
stance, evor been to
Knut shook his
a ve you eve "... and then to a justice of the peace.
Written a poem? Shaved with a Personna Stainless Steel
Knut shook his head.
"Well, we'll fix that right now," said Nikki, and gave him
a razor,a Personna Stainless Steel Blade, and a can of
' Burma Shave.
Knut lathered with the Burma Shave and shaved with
the Personna and for the first time in many long years he
smiled. He smiled and then he laughed-peal after peal of
reverberating joy. "Wow-dow!" he cried. "What a shave!
Does Personna come in injector style, too?"
"It does," said Nikki.
.Gloriosky!" cried Knut. "And does Burma Shave come
in menthol, too?"
"It does," said Nikki.
"Huzzah!" cried Knut. "Now that I have found Personna
and Burma Shave I will never have another unhappy day."
"Hold!" said Nikki. "Personna and Burma Shave alone
will not solve your problem-only half of it. Remember I
said there were two things making you unhappy?"
"Oh, yeah," said Knut. "What's the other one?"
"How long have you had that bear trap on your foot?"
"I stepped on it during a field trip in my freshman year,
said Knut. "I keep meaning to have it taken off."
"Allow me," said Nikki and removed it.
"Land's sakes, what a relief!" said Knut, now totally
happy, and took Nikki's hand and led her to a Personna
vendor and then to a justice of the peace.
Today Knut is a perfectly fulfilled man, both intellect-
wise and personalitywise. He lives in a charming split-level
house with Nikki and their 17 children and he rises steadily
in the forestry game. Only last month, in fact, he became
Consultant on Sawdust to the American Butchers Guild,
he was named an Honorary Sequoia by the park commis-
sioner of Las Vegas, and he published a best-selling book
called IWas a Slippery Elm for the FBI.
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