SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1966
C 177 F. GIA X V.1% R 311%,
SATURDAY FEBRUA Y-5,19---------hI........I..PAE..E.E.
. ..d. a. a. " a.
Blue Downed in 8-7 Loss;
Wakabayashi Gets 4 Points
By DALE SIELAFF The Wolverines came roaring
Special To The Daily back in the middle stanza, closing
EAST 'LANSING - Spartan the gap to 5-4 on goals by Bob
Coach Amo Bessone said his Mich- Ferguson, Barry MacDonald, and
igan State icers would be ready Marttila's second.
restiers Drop Illinois in 30-0 Barrage
for the onslaught of the Wol-
verines, and they proved it in
dramatic fashion last night by
pulling' out an 8-7 victory in the
last minute of play.
For the first twenty minutes
State outskated, outplayed and
outscored Michigan, only to see
their opening 5-1 advantage
dwindle to a 7-7 tie, before Tom
Mikkola beat the Wolverines'
Harold Herman with twenty sec-
onds to go for the win.
It looked as if the hosts would
skate away with the game, pulling
in front 3-0 in the first eleven
minutes, until Michigan's Lee
Marttila tipped in a Mel Wakaba-
yashi slap shot with the Spartans
shorthanded at 14:10.
At 5-1, "Waka" dropped a pass
back to the blueline, where Mac-
Donald drove a slapshot that Fer-
guson had no trouble tipping past
Spartan goalie Jerry Fisher.
Captain Mel continued his hot
streak by passing again to Mac-
Donald along the blueline, and
getting the assist on MacDonald's
slapshot that went in untouched
for a 5-3 score.
Marttila tallied his second goal,
taking a short pass from Bob
Baird in his own zone, and moving
around the defense along the
boards, skated in alone on Fisher
for the fourth Michigan score.
Talking It Over
The game was marked by sev-
eral scuffles, the most costly to
Michigan occuring at the 8:06
mark of the second period. State's
Tom Purdo and Michigan's Bruce
Koviak exchanged a few stick
swings before the referees could
step in to end the discussion. Ko-
viak, in addition to receiving a
scalp cut, was tossed out of the
game along with Purdo, forcing a
line change for the Wolverines.
Ferguson, used mainly for kill-
ing penalties, was moved to wing
on "Waka's" line, with Baird cen-
tering Detroit's "Kid" line with
the Marttila brothers.'
The opening of the third period
found Michigan down 6-4, a mar-
gin that was upped once again at
the 6:52 mark. On a mixup in
front of the Michigan net, State's
Charlie Jacobson slid the puck
out from the pileup and it slith-
ered off Tom Schiller's skates past
the waiting Herman.
ing-evicted) 8:06. MSU - Bois
(hooking) 12:40. MSU - Volmar
(infraction after whistle) 20:00. M-
MacDonald (slashing after whistle)
20:00. M - Lord (slashing after
Third Period Scoring: MSU -
Jacobson (Mikkola, Volmar) 6:52.
M-Wakabayashi (MacDonald, Fer-
guson) 9:02. M-Baird (MacDonald)
12:09. M-Wakabayashi (unassisted)
12:59. MSU - Mikkola (McAndrew,
Coppo) 19:40. Penalties: M-Fergu-
son (illegal check) 5:19. MSU -
French (interfecense) 12:05. M-Fer-
guson (interference) 19:40.
Fisher (MSU) 11 13 6-30
Herman (M) 10 9 6-25
MICHIGAN 1 3 3-7
MICH. STATE 5 1 2-8
By (TLK NOTON:z3"
Coach Cliff Keen's natmen out-
hustled, outfought, and generally
outclassed Illinois' wrestling squad
30-0 before an enthusiastic Friday
afternoon crowd at Yost Field
House. It was the second straight
shutout the Wolverines have dealt
to Big Ten opponents, following
their only loss to Minnesota two
weeks ago. Last Saturday the Blue
shellacked Purdue 32-0.
The Illini were even looking bad
during the opening handshake.
The pace for the meet was set
when Don Kahon, a 157 pounder,
was introduced as the heavyweight
opponent for Michigan's Dave
Porter, who weighs over 220
pounds. Kahon later forfeited his
match to Porter after the Wol-
verines had scored victories in the
first seven matches.
Michigan used two "falls, five
decisions, and Kahon's forfeit in
putting together its whitewash vic-
tory. At no time was a Wolverine
seriously in trouble, and most of
the matches were lopsided.
Bob Fehrs began the rout with
a quick takedown of his Illinois
opponent in the 123-pound divi-
sion, Dan Jeffrey. After some cat-
and-mouse play with Jeffrey,
Fehrs pinned his man with 4:30
gone in the match. From then on
it was all Michigan.
Perhaps the best match of the
day featured 130 pounders Dave
Dozeman (M) and Al McCullum,
the quickest man on the Illinois
squad. Dozeman scored first on a
.-eversal, and, after being tied
Besides the 130-pound clash, the
147-pound division battle ranked
as the closest of the day. Cal Jenk-
ins of the Wolverines finally
managed to garner a 7-3 decision
after Illinois' Bob Loffredo had
mellodramatically expressed his
determination to win by ripping
off his face mask at the start of
the third period. But Jenkins
proved too strong for Loffredo,
even having to see the Illini's face,
and managed to add three more
points to Michigan's total.
Burt Merical clinched the vic-
tory for the Blue by whitewashing
his 157-pound opponent in a lop-
sided 11-0 decision. Merical gain-
ed a quick takedown against Bruce
Burns, and was never headed by
the Illinois senior after that.
Michigan sophomore W a y n e
Hansen, wrestling at 167 pounds
against Larry Watts of the Illini,
gained a decisive 10-1 victory.
Hansen appeared ready to pin
Watts, who injured his knee dur-
ing the second period, when the
final buzzer sounded. Bill Water-
man, Michigan's r e g u1a r 167
pounder, will face Pittsburgh to-
Wayne Wentz pinned Burt Ma-
comber in the 177-pound battle-
which turned out to be the final
match o dh
heavyweight foifeit --ta r 4:30
had elapsed. The added tn points
in the final wto mates compleed
Michigan's scoring tally.
Although Coach Keen was ' sat-
fidviihthuvito and the
boys erfornme Ie was quick
to indcate that Illinois is way
down this year. "This matcl can't
really indicate how strong we are,"
MICHIGAN GOALIE Harold hernan slides out of the crease to
stop Michigan Tech's high scoring wing, Wayne Weller. in last
week's action. Last night herman again was hit from all points,
but Michigan came out on the short end of an 8-7 game, despite
Herman's 37 saves.
From there, State recaptured
the advantage, scoring twice more
in the period to up their lead to
First Period Scoring: MSU-Vol-
mar (Faunt) 4:33. MSU - Collo
(Jacobson, Volmar) 8:59. MSU -
Volmar (McAndrew) 11:43. M - Lee
Marttila (Wakabayashi) 14:10. MSU
Faunt (Coppo, Volmar) 15:16. MSU
-Volmar (Purdo) 18:31. Penalties:
MSU-Purdo (high sticking) 4:58.
M-MacDonald (high sticking) 4:58.
M-Henderson (tripping) 6:22. MSU
Heaphy (interference) 13:11. MSU-
Cristofoli (high sticking) 17:16. M
-Koviak (high sticking) 17:16.
Second Period Scoring: M-Fer-
guson (MacDonald) 4:56. M-Mac-
Donald (Wakabayashi) 8:16. M-Lee
Marttila (Baird) 14:56. MSU-Fal-
lat (Cristo, Mikkola) 17:51. Penal-
ties: MSU - Coppo (interference)
4:05. M-Schiller (offensive check-
ing) 4:25. MSU-McAndrew (slash-
ing) 7:33. M-Koviak (fighting-
evicted) 8:06. MSU-Purdo (fight-
The Wolverines bounced back,
and it looked as if the 2,729 fans.
cheering about evenly for Michi-
gan and State, would be treated to
an overtime, sudden death play-
Wakabayashi added a goal to
his two assists at the 9:02 point,
making it 7-5, on a pass from be-
hind the net by Barry MacDonald.
Both Mel and Ferguson were
grappling for the puck, and it was
a tossup as to who would get the
goal, before "Wak' was given the
tally, with Ferguson the assist.
Three minutes later, with Michi-
gan taking advantage of the extra
man for four seconds of a State
penalty, MacDonald drove a hard
shot from the blueline that hit a
defenseman and dropped at his
feet. Then Baird tapped it home
for his fifteenth goal of the year.
A scant 50 seconds later, Waka
picked up his fourth point of th
night with an unassisted ol
Taking the puck in his own end,
Mel moved around a defennmaun
at the blueline, and skated i
alone on Fisher, only to be tiipe
from behind. While down on the
ice, he slid the puck under Fisher,
and followed it into the net with
a beautiful four-point slide.
The refs only allowed one point
and Michigax had to take the 7-7
deadlock until Mikkoi'
goal with 'M' shorthanded.
An excellent job of eni kl
ing ias done by the Wolverines,
with Schiller, Hank Brand, and!
Mark Thompson doing the lion'sl
share, along with Ferguson and
A the opening of the third
period with the Spartans holding
a 3-4 man advantage due to al
scuffle at the end of the second'
p eiod which sent MacDonald, Bill
T rd nd State's Doug Volmar to
the penalty box. Wakabayashi, momentarily with his diminuitive
Thompson, and Brand held the opponent, quickly regained his
Spartans without a shot. lead, finally taking an 8-4 deci-
In all, there were 18 penalties Outer Limits
whistled, indicating the roughness In the 137-pound class, Mich-
o p ths the first season igan captain Bill Johannesen
meetig of the traditional rivals. trounced the Illini's Fred Aprati,
State was called for eight infrac- a highly regarded senior, who
tioms, incluilg the game evic- managed to tie Johannesen last
tino, while Michigan picked up 10 year. Billy Jo triumphed by a 14-3
penalties. decision, scoring numerous take-
The L eader
State's Doug Volmar walked off
w i game scoring honors, figur-
i in all five first period goals,
beating Herman three times him-
sel f and as.sisting on the other
wo. He added an assist in the
third for six points, increasing his
team lead to 20 goals and 17 as-
at e o r ain the
advaag after a disastrous open-
iod onhooing the Spar-
tans37-3 Bu Fiher was eqtual
i i he I nal pe
d as i f thei
Feigsom an th T~artilabroth-
Sed lden opporuni-
Ton ig t ktheWolveines have the
chace o gt eenas the two
teams meet head on in a re-
match in Ann Arbor at 3 p.m.
DAVE PORTER. Wolverine heavyweight, gained one of two
victories for the Michigan wrestlers against Minnesota two weeks
ago, defeating the Gophers Jon Staebler. The hilini forfeited the
match to Porter, the second straight forfeit he has gained. It
just wasn't worth the effort yesterday.
downs over his taller opponent.
Aprati's most successful maneuver
was his consistently crawling out
of bounds whenever Johannesen
appeared ready for a pin.
123-Pound-Fehrs (M) pinned Jef-
frey (1), 4:30.
130-Pound-Dozeman (M) d. Mc-
Cullum (1), 3-4.
137-Pound - Johannesen (31) d.
Aprati (I), 14-3.
117-Pound-Jenkins (M) d. Lof-
fredo (1), 7-3.
157-Pound--Merical (31) d. Burns
167-Pound-Hansen (31) d. Watts
177-Pound - Wentz (Ml) pinned
iiaeomber (1), 4:30.
heavyweight-Porter (M) d. Kah-
on (1), forfeit.
huron river ramblers
are doing things
218 N. Division
one dollar per person
Frosh Top Novice Rel y
By JOHN SUTKUS
The Wolverines' freshmen cin-
dermen looked impressive last
night, as they swept seven of 12
first places in the novice division
of the Michigan Relays.
Several colleges and high schools
sent entries to the meet. Contest-
ants representing Cincinnati, Oak-
land, Western Michigan, Miami,
Toledo, Detroit, Loyola, Central
Michigan, and Michigan State
(running as East Lansing Unat-
tached) ran in the meet. In all,
over 550 participants were en-
And all 550 showed up too, plus
a, little more by the looks of the
crowd in Yost Field House. You
could hardly tell the difference
SHOT PUT-1. Johnson (M); 2.
Yancey (Flint); 3. Andrews (MTC).
HIGH JUMP - 1. Knickerbocker
(M); 2. Gray (WMU); 3. Davis (M).
Height-6'4" (winner determined by
fewest number of misses).
LONG JUMP-1. Turpin (PTC);
2. Colton (M); 3. Bolle (M). Dis-
POLE VAULT-1. Watkins (M); 2.
Blowers (WMU); 3. McDonough
MILE RUN-1. Greco (WMU); 2.
Olson (M); 3. Schmidt (L). Time-
600-YD. RUN - 1. Kutschinski
(M); 2. Halbedel (Miami); 3. Wright
60-YD. DASH-1. Hoey (M); 2.
Patterson (Y); 3. Patton (ITC).
65-YD. HIGH HURDLES-1. Mid-
lam (M); 2. Pollard (EL); 3. Hatch-
ett (ITC). Time-:08.2.
880-YD. RUN-I. Spain (EL); 2.
Reynolds (M); 3. Robert (C). Time
65-YD. LOW HURDLES-1. Mid-
lam (M); 2. Pollard (EL); 3. Hatch-
ett (ITC). Time-:07.7.
300-YD. DASH - 1. Coleman
(U"MU) 2. Campana (EL); 3. Wood
between the crowd that was sup-
posed to be the audience and the
crowd that was supposed to be the
But crowd or no crowd, the
freshmen had come to ,run in a
track meet. They proved to be
most impolite hosts, as they com-
pletely dominated the competition.
Besides the seven firsts, the frosh
garnered three seconds and three
Larry Midlam probably went
home the happiest of anyone at
the meet last night, as he grabbed
two firsts in the high and low
hurdles. He set a new novice event
record in the high hurdle race,
as he beat MSU's Charles Pollard
with a time of 8.2 seconds. Mid-
lam again beat Pollard in the low
hurdles, but only by a nose, as he
tired just before the tape.
Another happy Wolverine was
Carl Watkins. He not only took
the pole vault event, but also
cracked the freshman record of
13'8" by sailing over the bar set
at 14'4". Mike McDonough of
Michigan finished third in the
Shot-putter Bob Johnson im-
proved upon his performance of
last week ,as he again placed first
in the event. He threw the round
iron 49'11%," this time.
The high jump provided the
frosh with a first and a third.
Gary Knickerbocker took the event
with a leap of 6'4". He missed
three chances at 6'6", but prov-
ed he could do it immediately
after the competition was over
by easily clearing on his first try.
Bill Davis captured third.
George Hoey cracked the novice
event record in the 60-yard dash
by ripping off a :06.2 run.
Ron Kutschinski captured first
M.S. and Ph.D. Graduates
at TRW help man to...
in the 600-yard run with a 1:4.7 Both teams display hot tempers
clocking. last night, and it should make for
Jim Olson led the mile run most rough game, with third place in
of the way but lost out to the the WCHA riding for the Wolver-
fast finish of John Greco of West- ines, and a shot at fourth place
ern Michigan at stake for State.
Tonight at 8
FOLK MUSIC Sung with a Difference
"TlH E STOR Y OF TH J H PEOPLE
"As attractive a pair of performers as one
is likely to see on today's stage."
ADMISSION IS F REE
highwys to the
R. J. GERBRACHT
Ph.D. Physics '65
JAMES L. DYER
at Los Angeles
hest paths to the
THOMAS J. MUCHA
power systems for
i Massachusetts Institute
EVENTS FOR THE WEEK
OF FEBRUARY 1-6
THE GUILD HOUSE ANNOUNCES
Every Saturday Night, 802 Monroe,
any time from 7 P.M. to 1 :30 A.M.
If you are receiving your M.S. or Ph.D. during 1966, we invite you
to join this select group. At TRW you will work on major projects
such as Pioneer interplanetary spacecraft, OGO satellites, Mars mis-
sion studies, Apollo/LEM descent engine, LEM inertial guidance
system, underwater defense systems, communications satellites for
military and commercial use, advanced ballistic missile studies, Vela
nuclear detection satellites, advanced space probes, and Apollo mis-
sion planning and analysis.
TRW will assist you in your career planning by encouraging you to
continue your development through the many educational oppor-
tunities offered by major colleges and universities in the Los Angeles
area. You may participate in TRW's Development Programs as you
ncie ea ,ter rsnonsbitls;
Thursday, February 3: 3:30 5:00F t _
Xi Fraternity, 1345 Washteraw.
.M-International Tea at Theta
Open to the campus.
Thursday, February 3: 8:00 P.M. in ihe Union, Rm. 3C--Dr. Klinger,
who received the Rockefeller Grrn will discuss his trip to Mexico,