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February 06, 1966 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-06

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IN

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 6.196

... . ,. . .. . . . .... «-.....w ... ,. .w, ,,r vuv

F

M'

Cindermen

Captur

I

By BOB McFARLAND last week. Running for the Bron- I fourths, and three fifth place i
co frosh again this week, Hazilla finishes.
When an athlete has been sick, didn't look the part of the brilliant Rick Hunt, a Wolverine sopho-J
for a couple of weeks, no one ex- young speedster, as Dolan put him more from Adrian, captured thet
pects him to turn in a great effort in his place. high jump with a leap of 6'6",E
in his first return to competition. Arrivederci Hazilla marking the second week in a rowt
This is true of any sport, but After exchanging the lead with that he has cleared that height.i
even more so for track where con- Hazilla briefly at the start of the ' Ted Downing from Miami (Ohio)s
dition is often the key to victory. final mile leg. Dolan waved good- also jumped 6'6", but Hunt had1
Don't tell Wolverine sophomore by, turned on the steam, and fewer misses.
Jim Dolan that, though, for he an- breezed to the finish. The Wol- Adept Griddert
chored the Michigan distance med- verine unit of Brian Kelly, Jim Proving once again that he isI
ley relay team to victory yesterday Dennis, Alex McDonald, and Do- equally adept on either the cindersE
in the Michigan Relays despite the lan was clocked in 10:15.5, only or the gridiron, Gene Washington,
fact that he had been too ill to 4.5 seconds off . the field house who plays end in his spare timej
compete a week ago. mark. Hazilla and company fin- for MSU, anchored the shuttle!
The Wolverine distance runner ished a distant second. hurdle relay squad to a meet and
found himself' battling Mike Ha- No point totals were kept for the field house record, turning in a
zilla of Western Michigan on the meet, but the Michigan cindermen :24.3. Clinton Jones, Bob Steele!
final leg. This was the same Ha- were among the leaders in almost and Fred McKoy collaborated with
zilla that won the open two mile every event, garnering three firsts, Washington to achieve this feat.
at the Western Michigan Open three seconds, four thirds, two If this was not enough, Wash-

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e hre
ington came back to tie the meet
and field house marks in the 65-
yard high hurdles with a :07.9
performance. One more hurdle
event remained on the program,
the 65-yard lows, and, you guessed
it, Washington took that one too
with a time of :07.4. Steele backed
his teammate up in both events
with a second in the highs and a
third in the lows.
The Wolverines failed to enter
HIGH JUMP-. Hunt (M); 2.
Downing (Mi); 3. Littlejohn (Un).
Height-6'6".
POLE VAULT-1. Seeley (WMU);
2. Lambert (Un); 3. Canamare
1(M). Height-14'6".
COLLEGE AND CLUB MILE RE-
LAY-1. Ann Arbor Track Club (Ro-
main. Westfield. Wade, Bernard); 2.
Huron Track Club; 3. Michigan.
Time-3:23.1 (new meet record).
UNIVERSITY MILE RELAY - 1.
Western Michigan (Missig, Lambert,
Warner, Stephenson); 2. Michigan;
3. Bowling Green. Time-3:22.
TWO MILE-1. Ashmore (CTC); 2.
Shaskey (MSU); 3. Bachelor (M).
Time-9:02 (new meet record).
200-YD. SHUTTLE HURDLE RE-
LAY FINAL - 1. Michigan State
(Washington, Steele, McKoy, Jones);
2. Western Michigan; 3. Miami. Time
-:25.6 (new meet and field house
record).
TWO-MILE RELAY - 1. Huron
Track Club (Ciskers, Norman, Lew-
is, Mason); 2. Western Michigan; 3.
Michigan. Time-7:45.7.
60-YD. DASH-i. Summers (MSU);
2. Garrett (MSU); 3. Ward .(M).
Time-:06.3.
MILE RUN-1. Cunningham (Mi);
2. Bartel (Mi); 3. Link (MSU). Time
-4:14.8.
65-YD. HIGH HURDLES - 1.
Washington (MSU); 2. Steele
(MSU); 3. Paul Jones (Un). Time-
:07.9 (ties meet and field house
records).
DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Dennis, Dolan, Killy, Mc-
Donald); 2. Western Michigan Frosh;
3. Western Michigan. Time -
10:15.5.
SPRINT MEDLEY RELAY -- 1.
Michigan State (Campbell, Garret,
Summers, Martens); 2. Michigan;
3. Central Michigan. Time-3:31.6.
65-YD. LOW HURDLES-1. Wash-
ington (MSU); 2. J. Smith (CM);
3. Steele (MSU). Time-:07.4.
SHOT PUT-1. Oldfield (TS); 2.
Harvey (M); 3. Leuchman (M).
Distance-56'8%IX".
600-YD. RUN-1. Bernard (AATC);
2. Vondrase k(CM); 3. Brubaker
Mi). Time-1:11.7.
1000-YD. RUN-1. Mercer (M); 2.
Heller (Un); 3. Lillie (MSU). Time
-2:16.3.

1 U. 0liLOA

v IHERMAN HAS 44 SAVES:

a unit in the shuttle hurdle relay,
just as the Spartans didn't field
' a squad in the distance medley re-
lay. The confrontation had to
come somewhere, and the sprint
medley relay event turned out to
be the battle ground.
Bob Gerometta, running the
440 leg, and Clive Laidley, sprint-

(Continued from Page 1)
treating fan and his wife. MSU's
Bessone had to be restrained by
a headlock thrown by one of his
own players.
The fans exited shortly there-
after by a convenient door under

ing the 220, opened up a wide mar-
gin over Michigan State, following
in second place, but Spartan Jim
Garrett virtually exploded on his
one lap segment, passing the Wol-
verines' Dave Cooper. The final
half mile pitted Dave Legacki
against MSU's Mike Martens, and
Legacki was unable to make up the
lost ground, the Spartans winning
it in the time of 3:31.6.
The other Michigan victory was
added by junior Jim Mercer in
the 1000-yard run. He placed
ahead of John Heller of Wayne
State (unat.).
Bespectacled J e r r y Ashmore
from the Chicago Track Club
turned in a record-breaking per-
formance in the two mile run.
Competing against a 39 man field
(all in one heat), it was difficult
to believe he could find his way
through all the entries he passed,
but Ashmore broke a meet record
set in 1940 and a field house mark
of 1952 vintage with an excellent
9:02.9 clocking. He lapped 34
runners during the stint.

SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Cincinnati 56, Louisville 54
No. Carolina State 76, Clemson 58
St. Joseph's 105, Temple 74
Miami (O) 78, Xavier (O) 68
Columbia 79, Brown 56
Penn 72, Harvard 64
Georgetown 104, NYU 73
Kentucky 74, Georgia 50
Kent State 106, W. Michigan 87
Drake 67, North Texas State 55
Army 59, Penn State 39
Loyola 85, Marquette 84
Tennessee 76, Florida 47
Wooster 74, Wittenberg 56
No. Michigan 117, Ferris State 65
Texas A & M 81, Texas Christian 72
Kansas 77, Missouri 54
Sto John's (NY) 85, Niagara 69
Butler 110. Evansville 83
COLLEGE HOCKEY
Michigan Tech 6, Minnesota-Duluth
NBA
Baltimore 113, Boston 94
New York 120, Philadelphia 113

the pressbox and was pursued by
three police officers about three
minutes later. The charge to be
leveled at the fan, if he is ever
- caught, is likely to be assault
I with a deadly weapon.
i McAndrew was visibly shaken,
i but his helmet absorbed nearly
all of the blow, and he skated his
next turn on the ice as well as the
rest of the game; however, had
s he not been wearing a protective
headgear, McAndrew's head would
have likely been split open like
an overripe melon by the force
of the blow.
Michigan fans can only muse at
what happened to the team that
tripped Tech twice last weekend
as the Maize and Blue were never
able to dominate the play last
night, and it often seems as if
they might be playing a man
short when they were in actuality
at full strength.
Although eight of the penal-
ties were on the Spartans last
night'Michigan's power play could
never click though they held a
one man advantage for almost
four full minutes at one point
in the second period. Rebound aft-
er rebound missed the MSU net as
Michigan became more and more
frustrated.
The absence of rapidly-improv-
ing Bruce Koviak was conspicu-
ous last night as he picked up,
eight stitches in his scalp and a
one game suspension for fighting
in Friday's free-for-all. Rob Baird
filled in for Koviak on the De-
troit "Kid Line" but couldn't re-
place the sophomore center.
Another factor in the defeat
was the partial collapse of the de-
fense that led indirectly to two
of the Spartans goals. The sec-
ond State goal resulted from an
errant pass by Hank Brand onto
Mike Coppo's stick, and the final
MSU tally was deflected off a de-
fender's skate as Harold Herman
reached helplessly behind him
while sliding across the crease.
Spartan Coach Amos Bessone
was one of the first to praise
Herman, who came up with 44
saves saying, "That kid really
came up with some beauties."
Probably the most spectacular oc-

0

Puckmen Drop 4-2 Decision

-Daily-Andy Sacks
MICHIGAN'S BOB FERGUSON looks on in vain as the puck
slides by wide of Michigan State goalie Gaye Cooley in last
night's 4-2 Spartan win at the Coliseum.

*
a

1

curred in the middle of the sec-
ond period when "Herm" suddenly
became a skeet for MSU's sawed-
off shotgun offense. Later in the
period he stopped a 2-man State
breakcaway with some brilliant
bodywork.
Michigan looked as if they
might stage another Batman
comeback last night as Mike
Marttila dug the puck away from
goalie Gaye Cooley and flipped it
into the cage at 15:22; however,
the Wolverines were never able to
get the tying goal as Wayne Duf-
fet's rebound slid under Herman's
pads for the winning score at
1:04 of the second period.
The Wolverines came on gamely
again six minutes later but missed
several good chances which was
the story of the .night. At 9:24
Ron Ullyot launched a rocket from
35 feet out on a 2-1 break that
Cooley never had a chance at as
it crashed into the upper right
hand corner.

MSU iced the game in the third
period when Bob Fallat launched
a twice-deflected shot that left
Herman completely bewildered in
the wrong half of the net.
First Period Scoring: MSU -
Faunt (Volmar, Coppo) 9:19. MSU-
Coppo (unassisted) 15:10. M - Lee
Marttila (unassisted) 15:22. Penal-
ties: M-MacDonald (elbowing) 1:12.
MSU-French (hooking) 4:21. MSU
-McAndrew (elbowing) 6:17. M -
Brand (hooking) 12:04. MSU-Vol-
mar (broken stick) 12:31.
Second Period Scoring: MSU -
Duffett (McAndrew, Jacobson) 1:04.
M-Ullyot (Walters, Lord) 9:24. Pen-
alties: MSU - Heaphy (hooking)
2:49. M-Walters (holding) 6:56.
M-Brand (holding) 10:22. MSU-
Jacobson (interference) 12:12. M -
Herman (slashing) 12:12, served by
Boysen. MSU - French (slashing)
12:35. M-Lee Marttila (high stick-
ing) 14:22.
Third Period Scoring: MSU-Fal-
lat (Bois) 3:57. Penalties: MSU -
Brawley (high sticking) 0:57. M-Lee
Marttila (elbowing) 8:36. MSU -
Coppo (tripping) 14:08.
Saves:
Cooley (MSU) 9 13 8-30
Herman (M) 17 17 10-44

WINGS IN FIRST:
Detroit Ties Montreal;
Toronto, Boston Win

Al

By The Associated Press
MONTREAL-Claude Provost's
third period goal enabled the Mon-
treal Canadiens to tie Detroit 2-2
In a hard-hitting National Hock-
ey League game last night, but
the deadlock lifted the Red Wings
into first. place in the NHL race.
The Red Wings moved one point
ahead of Chicago, which was beat-
en by Toronto, 5-2, while the

Canadiens climbed into a second
place tie with the Black Hawks.
Provost tied the score with about y
seven minutes gone in the final1M atm e
period, with Jean Beliveau as-
sisting on the goal. Beliveau also By JOHN SUTKUS
helped set up Gilles Tremblay'sB O U

Manhandle Panthers

first period goal.
Gary Bergman fired Detroit's
first goal early in the opening
period and Parker MacDonald shot
the Wings in front 2-1 in the
first minute of the finale.

Leafs Upset Hawks

M.S. and Ph.D. Graduates
at TRW help man to...

build computer
highways to the
moon
R. J. GERBRACHT
Ph.D. Physics '65
California Institute
of Technology

advance scientific
knowledge by
chemiluminescent
research
and development
JAMES L. DYER
Ph.D. Chemical
Engineering '65
University of California
at Los Angeles

find the
best paths to the
outer planets
THOMAS J. MUCHA
Ph.D. Aeronautical
Engineering '65
Purdue University

build nuclear
power systems for
deep space
exploration
KWAN-LOK SO
M.S. Mechanical
Engineering '64
Massachusetts Institute
of Technology

TORONTO-The Toronto Ma-r
ple Leafs held Bobby Hull with-
out a goal last night as theyj
defeated Chicago 5-2, toppling
the Black Hawks from a first-j
place tie in the National Hockey
League.
Hull, who increased his goal
total to 44 with a pair in his last
game, assisted on both of Chica-
go's goals, but couldn't put the
puck into the net himself. He
needs just six goals to tie the
NHL record of 50.
Five different Maple Leafs scor-
ed as Toronto scored two goals
in each of the first two periods
and one in the third.
Bruins Top Rangers
BOSTON - Johnny Bucyk
reached the 500-point mark of his
National Hockey League career
with a pair of goals and Tom
Williams also contributed a pair
of tallies last night in powering
the Boston Bruins to a 5-3 vic-
tory over the New York Rangers.
The 30-year-old Bucyk, a rug-
ged winger in his 11th NHL sea-
son, scored his 12th and 13th goals
of the season in reaching the 500-
point plateau.
Williams fired his 11th and 12th
goals as the last place Bruins
moved to within two points of
the Rangers in their duel for the
No. 5 spot. The Bruins, who have
finished in the cellar five straight
years, snapped a three-game los-
ing streak.
Vic Hadfield converted a pass
from Jean Ratelle to put the Ran-
gers in front early in the first
period, but Bucyk tied the count
by throwing the puck into an open
net after goalie Cesare Maniago
was caught wandering from his
post.

Old Yost Field House was quiet
'yesterday, but only for a short
time.
The silence was broken by the
wild cheering of more than 500
wrestling fans as they watched
the Wolverines trounce Pitt 28-3.
The venerable old structure on
State Street has been like a three-
ring circus this weekend with the
activities of the Michigan Relays.
But yesterday track took a back-
seat for awhile as the grapplers
in blue manhandled their second
opponent of the weekend.
Happy Homecoming
The Wolverines' performance
could hardly have been more
pleasing to the partisan homecom-
ing crowd which included many
former wrestlers. The crowning
touch of the homecoming festivi-
ties came lastenight with a ban-
quet at the League.
The fall of Pitt is only another
installment in the dramatic re-
bound of Michigan's wrestling
from the depths of two weeks ago
after the loss to Minnesota. Last
year Pitt was considered one of
the finest teams in the East. They
gave the Wolverines quite a battle
before finally submitting 21-11.
This year the Panthers are down,
but Coach Cliff Keen still regards
them as a "young, scrappy team.
Next year they will be good."
Close Rout
The Panthers scrapped their
way to a decisive 28-3 loss.
Actually the meet was much
closer than that. Keen described
the meet as "tight" because there
were several close matches. But
the Wolverines picked up momen-
tumn on an early pin and were
never headed.
Bob Fehrs began the meet aus-
piciously by putting away his
Panther opponent, Tony Liberati,
in 2:30. He wasted no time getting
the scoring started as he man-
aged an overpowering takedown.
From that point Liberati never
had a chance.
Dave Dozeman won the 130-
pound match by outclassing his
Panther adversary, 11-2. "Dozer"
scored two in the first period on
a takedown. He was reversed in
the second period, but he kept the
pressure on and scored a reversal
himself. The Pitt wrestler, Rich-
ard Shildt, then tired, and Doze-

0

-Daily-Richard Steiner
WOLVERINE BILL WATERMAN tries to break down Indiana's
Charles Thompson in a match earlier this year. Waterman won
yesterday, defeating Pitt's Tim Trax 5-2. He fell behind early,
but came back and eventually rode Trax the entire third period.

It

man finished out the match with-
out any trouble.
Captain Billy Johannesen shut1
out his opponent 7-0. He scored+
first in an action-filled first per-
iod by grabbing a leg and tripping
up Panther Ron Schuchert. A little
later, in a fast flurry, Johannesen
was nearly reversed, but he man-
aged to work around Schuchert
and gain two points for a predica-
ment. He escaped in the second,
stanza androde Schuchert in the
third for the shut out.
Probably the best match of the
day was the 145-pound, where
Michigan's Cal Jenkins whipped.
Dino Boni 4-1. Boni was an eastern
champion last year and is very
likely Pitt's best wrestler.
High Scoring Match
The highest scoring match of
the meet was the 152-pound con-
test, where Burt Merical outlasted
Jim Rhone 13-8. Merical built up
an early 5-0 lead and held off
Rhone's late rush.
Fred Stehman took the 160-
pound match 5-1.
Bill Waterman won the 167-
pound match with a dramatic
comeback in the first period. He

was taken down and fell behind
2-0. He escaped and took down
Pitt's Tim Trax just before the
end of the period. In the second
he escaped again. He rode Trax
all the way in the final stanza for
the win.
The only loss of the meet came
in the 177-pound contest where
Wayne Wentz was victimized by a
late reversal and dropped a 5-4
decision.
Sophomore heavyweight D a v e
Porter came through with another
crowd-pleaser as he pinned Pitt's
Terry Hoover in,1:10 with a cradle
hold.
123-Pound-Fehrs (M) pinned Li
berati (P), 2:30.
130-Pound - Dozeman (M) d.
Shildt (P), 11-2.
137-Pound-Johannesen (M) d.
Schuchiert (P), 7-0.-
145-Pound-Jenkins (M) d. Boni
(P), 4-1.
152-Pound-Merical (M) d. Rhone
(P), 13-8.
160-Pound-Stehman (M) d, Riley
(P), 5-1.
167-Pound-Waterman (M) d. Trax
(P), 5-2.
177-Pound-Kahler (P) d. Wentz .
(M), 5-4.
Heavyweight-Porter (M) pinned
Hoover, 1:10.

Discuss
opportunities
with members
of TRW's
technical
staff
on campus
FEBRUARY 7
and

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
assume greater responsibilities.

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
RICK STERN

#I

'Desgne

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