THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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OSU Goes Overtime
To BeatWiscons in
By The Associated Press The visitors, who now hold a 1-4
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Al Rowley league record, used the shooting
and Al Peters triggered a stirring of Dennis Sweeney and Ken
second-half comeback last night Barnes to built a 43-27 halftime
that saw Ohio State capture an bulge. Sweeney, who finished with
87-81 overtime victory over Wis- 22 points, led an 11-1 spurt that
consin in Big Ten basketball, pushed Wisconsin from a 24-20
Thesn n Bcgeeskmedfrom1.advantage to 35-21 late in the first
The Buckeyes stormed from 17 half.
points back with a pressing de-
fense that put the Badgers' of-,
fense into virtual collapse. Vandy JWins
Rowley, who totaled 18, and
Peters, who had 20 points, brought NASHVILLE ,Tenn.-Vanderbilt
Ohio State even at 62-62 before made nine of 10 foul shots in the
the Badgers recovered and built last two minutes-seven of them
what seemed a safe 77-73 lead in by Clyde Lee-to defeat stubborn
the final half-minute. Auburn 68-63 in a Southeastern
Bob Dove closed the gap to one Conference basketball game last
by registering a three-point play, night.
then the Bucks stole a pass,. miss- The game was tied 57-57 when
ed a long desperation shot, but Lee drew two foul shots and made
Dove was fouled underneath and them both to touch off a series of
sank one of two free throws. That Auburn infractions which enabled
sent it into overtime. the Commodores to push ahead in
The teams were deadlocked 81- the fading moments.
81 when Peters hit a driving layup Vanderbilt led 31-24 at halftime,
with 36 seconds remaining. Dove but Lee Defore got hot early in
and Peters added the final four the second half and put Auburn
points following Wisconsin mis- in front 45-44 with 13.33 remain-
takes. ing in the game.
IN MEET VS. BADGERS:
Gymnasts Surpass Goal of 9
SPirit Inspires Ice
By BILL LEVIS
old re'corded the opening goal in
Fridav nitht', 39 viotnr Tho
By HOWARD KOHN The gymnasts, of course, repre-
This article is devoted to thossent Michigan as an 18-man var-
u if ridceai de vhe till thios sity team against Big Ten com-
ninformed readers wo s petition, BUT at each meet the
gymnastics is not a very compe- individual members are also in-
titiveusport. volved in an intra-squad rivalry.I
Listen to Newt Loken, coach of For instance, the ring men are
the Michigan gymnasts. "The boys trying to top the vaulting ex-I
have to be 'up' all the time be- perts, the floor exercise specialists
cause they're competing as indi- want to beat the guys on the high
viduals, as specialists for an event bar, Chip Fuller is out to over-I
and as team members." shadow his twin brother Phip, and
The Theory so on and so forth.
Here's how it works in theory. Here's how it works in practice.
1 Hey, you coming to the
I'm not feeling very
& Why not sing out your woes?
Let the world hear your
Look, singing has nothing
to do with it. I've been
thinking about the kind of
work I want to do when
5. Shout your story to the hills,
the sands, the far-away seas.
And listen for an answer from
I doubt if the winds will
tell me where I can get a
challenging job with good
pay and plenty of
opportunity to move up.
You got those low-down,
feelin' poorly, out-of-
I wouldn't get so
poetic about it.
4. Music of the people can
provide a catharsis.
I don't need one.
6. Oh, if that's what you're
concerned about, why not
get in touch with Equitable.
They're looking for college
men who have demonstrated a
potential for above-average
achievement. I'm sure you'd
be happy in one of the special
development programs because
the work is fascinating, the
salary excellent, and the
Say, how about a medley of
John Henry, Rock Island
Line and Michael, Row the
ART BAESSLER goes through his routine on the side horse for
the Michigan gymnastics team. Baessler, a junior, reached his
capabilities last Saturday with a first-place finish against Wis-
ywa a o.Trn s - v ory. e
The side horse men had a season- I s a team effort. The for- third member of the trio, Rob
long record of finishing last in| ards helped the defense, the de- Baird, picked up the assist along
the team standings of the seven ense helped the goale and goalie with Wakabayashi. On Saturday
events, until last Saturday. While i played very well. This is what night. Mel took a pass from Baird
Michigan, as a team, was out- you have to have if a team is and broke in all alone on Espo-
muscling Wisconsin, the side horse going to win in our league.n sito. Wakabayashi outmaneuvered
proteges rose from theadepths of freS eserdhockey Coch Al Ren-: the Tech goalie and picked up the
.1 obscritgto fortheplace withreplayers' double victory over the opening score of Saturday's 3-1
9.15 average for their top three vcoy
participants - nearly a 1.0 im- 195 WCHA and NCAA hockey The story would not be com-
provement per man over their last champs, Michigan Tech.Thstrwolntbecm
dalmet perfomane. hThe Michigan icers have just plete without something about
du meet performance. concluded their most satisfying Harold Herman. The sophomore
Junior Art Baessler c a m e hockey weekend of the year. The has just been tremendous lately.
through with a 9.55 for first, and only other performance of the year In the Tech series he was at his
sophomore Dave Geddes took sec- that comes close in comparison best. Harold turned back 68 of
ond with a 9.35. "I knew they was the two game sweep over the 71 shots on goal. This is an
could do it," praised Loken. Minnesota earlier this year. This a e of one goal in every 27
shots for the opposition, some-
was accomplished on foreign ice thisf the team cin snme-
The Champs. which had proved disastrous to' thing that every team can Envy.
Meanwhile, the Wolverine ring hi had hed isatMichigan Tech, the stronaest team
team ~~~~~~the Blue in the past. intelaucldoysor
team stayed on top of the event Holler Guys in the league, could only score
standings with a solid 9.33 aver- One reason for the inspired three times off the Detroit na-
age, and floor exercise remained play of the past weekend has to tive for a 1.5 goal per game
close behind with a 9.23. Cliff be attributed to the four holler average.
Chilvers edged past Gary Vander guys whom Coach Renfrew select-- Last Year's Best
Voort and Rich Blanton for his ed to get the rest of the players The Huskies boast the two best
initial first-place finish of the in top form for the series. At goalies in the league by last year's
season on the rings, the beginning of practice last statistics. Herman outshined both
Phip Fuller garnered his fourth week, Renfrew chose fbr the of them. On Friday night, Tech's
consecutive first in floor exercise first time players to spark up the Rick Best turned back 29 shots
(topping Chip), but Chip won the team. The quartet, Lee Marttila, while allowing three goals. Har-
brother duel in the vaulting event Bill Lord, Ted Henderson, and old on the other hand turned
with a second-place to Phip's Dean Lucier were so successful back six more shots and still al-
third. that Renfrew has decided to con- lowed one less goal to penetrate.
The Team tinue the practice. This week, cap Saturday was no different as
And here's how the rivalry af- tain Mel Wakabayashi, Mark again Michigan's goalie came out
fects the team's performance. Thompson, Bob Ferguson and Tom the better. This time his oppon-.
Michigan placed first in six of the Schiller have been pointed out ent was Tony Esposito, the broth-
seven events, besting the Badgers to needle the other icers in prep- er of the Chicago Black Hawk
by a comfortable 12 points, AND aration for the home and away center, Phil Esposito. Herman only
for the first time all season, the series this weekend against the permitted one puck to enter the
team reached and -passed the 90 steadily improving Michigan State net while Esposito proved vul-
per cent perfection mark. The hockey team. nerable to three. Both goalies
team average per event, based on The four holler guys were not turned back 33 opposition shots.
a medium of a possible 10, was 9.1. only successful in instilling spirit When asked what he thought
The Wolverines have a two-week in the others but in themselves as was Michigan's best performance
break before their next challenge well. Lucier scored a goal Friday of the year, Renfrew pointed to
-a triangular with Indiana and night and then came back Sat-
highly-touted Iowa. Michigan has urday night with the final goal p
two wins and no defeats in the which put Michigan out of reach. wrestlers Ba
conference in defense of its five Inspired Defense
straight championships.- The Big Lord and Henderson, along with
Ten title is based on the outcome the other defensemen playing in-
of regular meets puts the team spired hockey. Not taking any- Bt
performances in the conference thing away from sophomore goal-
championships. ie Harold Herman, who played By JOHN SUTKUS
two clutch games, it was the de-
Commenting on Michigan's team fense that broke up many poten- Old habits are tough to kick
as it prepares for a crucial month tial Tech drives and helped limit and the winning ways of the Wol-
of action, Loken says, "I am very the opposition to only three goals verine wrestlers are no exception.
pleased with our progress. We'll in two nights. Sophomore Lord'
devote this week and next to more also netted an assist on Lucier's After absorbing their first dual
practice with routines . . we'll be second goal. meet loss in 35 consecutive meets
ready." The fourth member of the quar- last week, the grapplers in blue
tet, Marttila, accounted for two bounced back in grand style as
assists. He recorded one on they shut out Purdue, 32-0. The
Scores brother Mike's winning goal Fri- Boilermakers were literally obli-
day night and then came back terated by a Michigan offensive
COLLG ABASKETBALL6 Saturday night to help center- show that included three pins and
Kentucky 82, CLEAlabama a62
West Virginia 73, St. John's 72 mate Bruce Koviak net the win- three decisions by more than ten
Butler 90, Notre Dame 67 ning goal. Brother Mkthe jn points.
Tennessee 87, Louisiana State 59 . Mike, jun-
Florida 71, Georgia Tech 66 for Marttila, also received an as- Coach Cliff Keen could not pick
Maryland 78, South Carolina 63 sist on Koviak's goal off Huskie out any one reason for the over-
Oklahoma State 67, Missouri 50 goalie Tony Esposito. whelming victory. "I think there
Orake 60;,Tuisac5 81Mel's Mates was a combination of things. Pur-
Vanderbilt 68, Auburn 63 The two other goals in the se- due was certainly not as strong a
Mississippi State 76, Florida 68 ries by the Wolverines were reg- team as Minnesota. These boys
OklahomaCity2104, Memphis State 89 fistered by the Wakabayashi three- were chafing at the bit since the
Iowa State 92, Oklahoma 82
Wichita 111, North Texas State 70 some. Wingmate Barry MacDon- defeat, and they sort of took it
the first period Saturday night.
The Blue almost completely con-
trolled the puck at that time.
They shot 12 times on goal, pene-
trating once. The Michigan de-
fense was equal to the task, al-
lowing Tech only six shots on
goal in the period.
Still a Good Race
Renfrew still sees the WCHA
race as a wide open affair. He
noted, "Everyone is in there, even
Duluth who have lost 10 without
a victory. Duluth has been in
every game except two until the
last five minutes. They have lost
seven by one goal."
He went on to point to Michi-
gan State. the next onponent. as
a strong contender, although they
have only a 6-8 record. "Michi-
gan State has the best team that
they have ever had. Right now
they are just starting to go. Thev
should have beaten Minnesota
twice over the weekend. State is
one of the better teams in the
Michigan State lost to Minne-
sota 6-5 Friday night and then
came back Saturday night to clip
th- Gophers 4-3. The Wolverines
take on the Spartans in a home
and away series Friday and Sat-
urday nights. The first game will
bk 'v>x'9d in Fast Lancing and
Saturday's encounter will be con-
tested at the Coliseum at 8 p.m.
Origin of Life and Evolution
DISCUSSION by DR. JAMES SHERMAN,
Dept. of Physiology
Wednesday, Feb. 2
choice of living units
k on Track
out on Purdue."
This past week was extra tough
in practice. "We worked awful
hard," commented Coach Keen.
They worked on conditioning and
And the extra blood, sweat, and
tears paid off as the Wolverines
sent another Big Ten opponent
down to defeat.
There was no single match that
stood out as surprising. As Keen
said, "All the boys looked good."
And how good they looked. Bob
Fehrs got things started off right
again by blanking his opponent
13-0. Dave Dozeman, returning
after a week's absence, scored even
higher as he trounced his Boiler-
maker 16-3. Team captain Billy
Johannesen left no doubt about
his match this time, chasing his
opponent and catching him often
enough to win handily, 14-2.
Then came the string that really
gave Wolverine fans reason to
cheer. The Michigan wrestlers
reeled off three straight pins to
lock up the meet. Coach Keen has
put extra stress on the pin this
year, and Cal Jenkins, Burt Mer-
ical, and Bill Waterman proved
that the stress has paid off.
Wayne Wentz . completed the
shutout by winning 7-1.
Looking ahead to next weekend,
there are two meets scheduled. On
Friday, Illinois comes to town to
meet the Wolverines at 3 p.m. in
Yost. Saturday's meet features
Pittsburgh as part of the home-
coning festivities. For homecom-
ing, former wrestlers are invited
back to watch the meet and attend
a banquet at the League.
" Now renting for Aug.
S. UNIVERSITY AVE. & FOREST AVE. PHONE: 761-3536,
Make an appointment through your Placement Office to see
Equitable's employment representative on February 3, or
write to Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division,
for further information.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States"
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N. Y. 10019 CEquitable 1965
An Equal Opportunity Employer
A Message for You
from Ann Arbor Bank
For complete student and faculty banking needs see Ann
Arbor Bank. Specialcheck checking accounts, travelers checks,
foreign exchange, letters of credit, and four campus offices
are just a few reasons why Ann Arbor Bank should be your
bank. Stop in at any Ann Arbor Bank office and get acquaint-
ed with alert, accommodating banking.
WALT BANTZ (E.K)
of the '63 Bethlehem
"Loop" Course is an
engineer at our new,.
laboratories. He's typical
of young men on the move
at Bethlehem Steel.
" eir andgaduate
students in engineering and
non-technical curricula will
soon be interviewed for
the 1966 Bethlehem Loop
Course. We offer splendid
career opportunities in steel
plant operations, research,
sales, mining, accounting,
and other activities.
For detailed information,
pick up a copy of our
booklet, "Careers with
Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course," at your