THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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PAGE SIX THE MICIJIGANI DAILY ~' Y!~TU~ A ~ ~ - ~
UA, FEBJPR 'ARY20, 1966
Spartans Defeat Scrambles Race
Four Wolverines Break 20-Point Mark
By The Associated Press
MADISON - Wisconsin edged
second-place Michigan State 78-77
yesterday and dropped the Spar-
tans two games behind front run-
ning Michigan in the Big Ten
The Badgers, now 3-6 in the
conference, iced it with free throws
in the remaining minute after
protecting a 44-41 halftime lead.
The score was 76-75 with 14
seconds left when Ken Gustafson
sank two free throws that put the
Badgers out of reach. Stan Wash-
ington hit a jump shot with four
seconds to go for the Spartans to
narrow the gap to a single point,
but the clock ran out with Wiscon-
sin in possession of the ball.
Two reserves, Paul Morenz and
By KEN ALLEN
Michigan had trouble yesterday
-trouble keeping the spectators
from becoming bored. By posting
a 191-174 victory the team man-
aged to overcome the minor diffi-
culty presented by Minnesota, and
The gymnasts started the rout
with a one-two-three sweep of the
floor exercise-Chip Fuller 9.3,
Phip Fuller 9.25, Wayne Miller
9.15. From there it was all down-
hill with Minnesota taking only
one first place.
Michigan on the other hand had
a series of consistently superb
performances highlighted by two
double winners-Chip Fuller with
a 9.3 in floor exercise and 9.4 in
the vaulting event; and senior
Rich Blanton with a 9.35 on the
parallel bars and 9.4 on the rings.
While Michigan was toying with
Minnesota, Michigan State, cu-
rently tied for first place with
Michigan, was not idle. They took
on Michigan's opponent of yester-
day, Illinois, and bested them with
a record Big Ten dual meet score
of 192.85. This leads to specula-
tion on the outcome of next Sat-
urday's meet at East Lansing.
Both Michigan and Michigan
State are 6-0 in dual meet com-
petition ,and their meeting next
Saturday is the final encounter
for both teams before the Big
Ten championship meet.
Michigan will go into the meet
with the single goal of turning
out one of their consistently high
q u a 1i t y performances against
Michigan State. The Spartans
have been somewhat erratic as
shown by their 178-point perform-
ance against Iowa Friday. It
should be a great meet.
FLOOR EXERCISES --1. C. Fuller
(M) 9.3; 2. P. Fuller (M); 3. Miller
(M3; 4. Mondala (Minn); 5. Naftalin
SIDE HORSE-1. Hoecherl (Minn)
9.5; 2. Geddes (M); 3. Baessler (M);
4. Vanden Broek (M); 5. Noer (Minn).
TRAMPOLINE-., Miller (M) 9.7;
2. Conant (M); 3. Cooley (M); 4.
Davis (M); 5. Naftalin (Minn).
HIGH BAR-1. Cashman (M) 9.3;
2. Arfstrong (Minn); 3. Vanden
Broek (M); 4. Paris (M); 5. Welter
VAULTING-1. C. Fuller (M) 9.4;
2. Miller (M); 3. P. Fuller (M); 4.
Naftalin (Minn); 5. Nelson (Mnn).
PARALLEL BARS - 1. Blanton
(M) 9.35; 2. Hinrichs (Minn); 3.
Vander Voort (M); 4. Williams (M);
5. Nelson (Minn).
RINGS-i. Blanton (M) 9.4; 2.
Chlvers (M); 3. Vander Voort (M);
4. Duke (M); 5. Armstronb (Minn).
FLOOR EXERCISE-1. C. Fuller
(M) 9.35; 2. P. Fuller (M); 3. Shaw
(Il); 4. Miller (M); 5. Bauer (Il).
SIDE HORSE-1. Baessler (M)
9.45; 2. Geddes (M); 3. Silhan (Ill);
4. Eliason (11); 5. Broome (Ill).
TRAMPOLINE-i. Miller (M) 9.7;
2. Rollo (Ill); 3. Shaw (Ill); 4. Con
ant (M); 5. Brown (Ill).
HIGH BAR-1. Silhan (Ill) 9.6; 2.
Weber (I); 3. Brown (1Il); 4.
VanderVoort (M); 5. Cashman (M).
LONG HORSE-1. Shaw (Ill) 9.45;
2. Calhoun (Ill); 3. C. Fuller (M);
4. Miller (M); 5. P. Fuller (M).
PARALLEL BARS-i1. Williams (M)
9.4; 2. VanderVoort (M); 3. Rollo
(111); 4. Brown (111); 5. Duke (M).,
RINGS-i. Blanton (M) 9.5; 2.
Chilvers (M); 3. VanderVoort (M);
4. Silhan (11); 5. Duke (M).
for study of treatment
Involves treatment of one side
of face for a 4-8 week period
with the object of finding out
how valuable several time-hon-
ored treatments really are. If
comparison shows treatment to
be effective, we will then treat
the other side and you will have
Dave Roberts, provided the Badg-
ers with the winning touch. Rob-
erts collected 16 points. Morenz
Washington was the game's top
scorer with 28 points.
Illini Best Gophers
CHAMPAIGN - Don Freeman
pumped in a career high of 37
points in pacing Illinois to a 100-
89 victory over Minnesota yester-
day and kept the Illini's Big Ten
basketball title chances alive.
The Illini rallied from an early
deficit to win.
Coupled with Michigan State's
78-77 upset loss to Wisconsin, the
triumph pulled the Illini into a
second-place tie with the Spartans
at 6-3 each.
The defeat moved Minnesota,
which had been tied with Illinois
for third place, from contention
with a 5-4 mark.
Freeman, held scoreless in the
first nine minutes, wound up with
14 field goals and nine free throws
as he topped his previous varsity
single game high of 35 points.
Iowa Defeats OSU
COLUMBUS - Denny Pauling
dropped in six key points in the
final 90 seconds yesterday as Iowa
won a Big Ten road game for the
first time this season by shading
Ohio State 86-80.
The Hawkeyes held a 64-52 ad-
vantage with 12 minutes left.
With leading scorer George
Peeples on the bench with four
personal fouls, Iowa went into a
stalling game. '
The visitors never gave up the
lead although Ohio State trailed
76-75 with 2:06 left.
That's when Pauling registered
two baskets and two free throws
to preserve Iowa's victory.
Wildcats Nip Hoosiers
BLOOMINGTON - Substitute
Jim Cummins stole the ball for a
tie-breaking layup and then drop-
ped two free throws to give North-
western an 83-82 victory over In-
Indiana, led by Vern Payne with
31 points, outshot the Wildcats
from the field, but Northwestern
won on 21 of 26 free throws to
Indiana's 6 of 11.
Jim Burns led the Wildcats with
Northwestern came from 11
points behind at 30-19 to lead
49-46 at halftime, but Payne and
Gary Grieger led the Hoosiers back
to seven-point leads at 66-59 and
The Hoosiers went into a posses-
sion game on a 79-74 lead with
3:27 to play. Northwestern caught
up at 79-79 with 2:12 to play and
set the stage for Cummins' last-
(Continued from Page 1)
points. In another span lasting
less than a minute and a half, he
added six more. After the game.
it was easy to understand why
Schellhase stated that RussellI
must have had at least 40 points
Chances are that the sell-out
crowd will remember the Cazzie
dunk that put Michigan over the
100 mark or the Cazzie assist on
the preceding play when he did
half a pirouette and shoveled the
ball around his man to an open
Oliver Darden. All one remembers
about Schellhase's play is the
number of points he accounted
Of course, one of the primary
reasons for the difference in point Russell did everything but hold
totals is the difference in attempts. hands with Schellhase and when
Russell took only 19 cracks at the the Purdue forward tried to break
hoop while Schellhase tried 42 open, he looked like Ray Berry,
times. running a down-and-out pattern.
Full Speed Ahead "When anyone puts his nose in
Purdue coach George King ex- your face, it bothers you," saidI
plained that the high total was
not normal. "A few games ago we House Reco
Tomorrow, the Wolverines wili
forsake the quest for new marks
for the books as they travel to
Iowa for a game that effects a
much more important record -
their Big Ten standing.
Tankers Survive OSU Storm
By GRETCHEN TWIETMEYER
Special To The Daily
ming hopes for a dazzling spec-
tacle in their last dual meet of
the seasonwere deflated like a
punctured inner tube after yes-
terday's contest with Ohio State.
Though winning 65-58, and break-
ing three Buckeye pool records, the
meet was, as Bill Groft put it,
The Ohio State Natatorium, a
pint-sized, echo-chambered version
of Matt Mann Pool, reverberated
with shouts of "Go Bucks," but
the enthusiastic atmosphere failed
to spark the Wolverines. Disbe-
lief was the dominating emotion.
"I sure didn't think they'd do that
well-or us that lousy," said team
captain Rich Walls.
The first disappointment came
with the loss of the first event
and prognosticated a bad outcome
for the meet. But Carl Robie and
Bill Farley made the difference.
"If it hadn't been for them," Coach
Gus Stager commented grimly,
"we'd have lost the whole meet."
Robie took first in three events
-the 200-yard butterfly, the 500-
yard freestyle and the 1000-yard
freestyle-setting pool records in:
both freestyle events. Farley was
second to Robie in the 500 and
won the 200-yard freestyle.
The Buckeyes soundly trounc-I
ed Michigan in the diving events,
with NAAU platform champ Chuck
Knorr copping both wins and for-
mer NCAA champ Randy Larson
taking second and third at both
one- and three-meters. Bruce
Brown of Michigan placed second
in the three-meter contest.
However, some members of the
team said they'd never seen worse
judging in their lives. "Even Ron-
ny's down on the judges," agreed
diving coach Dick Kimball, refer-
ring to OSU diving coach Ronald
The diving events left Michi-
gan behind by a sobering 14 points
but from then on the gap slowly
After Robie's 200-yard butterfly,
Bill Groft and Bog Hoag took first
and third in the 100-yard free-
style, repeating the pattern of
Big Ten Standings
their 50-yard freestyle win. Thent
Russ Kingery beat all-stroke ace
Bob Hopper in the backstroke and
Rees Orland took third, cuttingf
Ohio's lead to three points.
At this stage, there were onlyt
three events left, and the tankers
needed top honors in all three.
And they got them. Robie and
Farley took one-two in the 500-
yard freestyle, and Paul Scheerer
won the breaststroke with John
Vry holding third. In the last
event, the 400-yard freestyle re-t
lay, John Salassa, Rich Walls, Bill
Groft and Bob Hoag clinched the
meet by setting a pool record.
But for all the fine finish, itI
was a disappointed team that left
the Ohio State Natatorium. "We
didn't do anything we wanted to,"
commented Paul Scheerer. "We
came in very confident and left
very deflated," said Stager.
Which means that the team
just might be working very hard
for the next two weeks before the
Big Ten meet.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY-1. OSU
(Michaels, Deviamng, Fritz, Geig-
er); 2. Michigan. Time-3:41.8.
1000-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Robie
(M); 2. Donaldson (OSU); 3. Wil-
liams (M). Time-10:33.5 (pool rec-
ONE-METER DIVING-1. Knorr
(OSU); 2. B. Brown (M); 3. Larson
200-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Farley
(M); 2. J. Betzhold (OSU); 3. Grelle
50-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Groft
(M); 2. B. Betzhold (OSU); 3. Hoag
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1. Hopper (OSU); 2. Mathis (OSU);
3. Orland (M). Time-2:02.6.
THREE-METER DIVING-1. Knorr
(OSU); 2. Larson (OSU); 3. B. Brown
200-YD. BUTTERFLY - 1. Robie
(M); 2. D. Gable (OSU); 3. T. Gable
100-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Groft
(M); 2. Lakin (OSU); 3. Hoag (M).
200-YD. BACKSTROKE-1. King-
ery (M); 2. Mathis (OSU); 3. Orland
500-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Robie
(M); 2. Farley (M); 3. Donaldson
(OSU). Time-4:55.0 (pool record).
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1.
Scheerer (M); 2. DeVlaming (OSU);
3. Vry (M). Time-2:16.9.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Salassa, Walls, Groft,
Hoag); 2. OSU. Time-3:12.8 (pool
decided to switch to a slow, de-'
liberate offense," he said. "Dave
went right with us even though it
might cost him the scoring title.
Why one game he only had 15
shots! But once we were out of
this game, the team decided to
pull out the throttle and let Dave
Schellhase had plenty of time
to go because the Boilermakers
were out of the game almost as
soon as it started.
Russell on Schellhase
With Michigan ahead by nine at
11:21 left in the first half, Dave
Strack pulled Jim Myers and put
Craig Dill in at center. This
meant that Russell was assigned
to cover Schellhase, and he met
his task with uncommon diligence.
When Myers came back in five
minutes later, the lead was 18
points and Schellhase had scored
two points during that time.
G F R P T
6-17 1-2 9 3 21
10-18 7-7 9 5 27
10-17 2-2 14 3 22
12-19 4-7 7 1 28
0-4 4-6 4 3 4
1-3 0-1 3 3 2
2-7 1-1 8 2 5
1-3 1-2 0 1 3
4-5 1-1 2 0 9
1-1 1-1 1 9 3
0-0 2-4 2 1 2
1-1 0-0 0 0 2
0-1 0-0 0 0 0
52-96 24-34 63 22 128
)W PRICE . .
G F ft
23-42 11-12 12
1-4 1-1 7
1-4 1-2 5
3-12 5-5 2
2-9 1-2 1
2-3 5-6 4
1-1 0-0 1
1-3 0-0 1
1-3 0-2 4
0-0 0-0 0
W L Pct.
MICHIGAN 8 1 .889
Michigan State 6 3 .667
Illinois 6 3 .667
Minnesota 5 4 .556
Iowa 5 4 .556
Northwestern 4 5 .444
Wisconsin 3 6 .333
Ohio State 3 6 .333
Indiana 3 6 .333
Purdue 2 7 .222
Michigan 128, Purdue 94
Wisconsin 78, Michigan St. 77
Northwestern 83, Indiana 82
Illinois 100, Minnesota 89
Iowa 86, Ohio State 80
Michigan at Iowa
Illinois at Michigan State,
Indiana at Purdue
Ohio State at Minnesota
Wisconsin at Northwestern
Vanderbilt 89, Florida 86
Texas Tech 117, Texas 86
NYU 100, St. Francis (NY) 75
West Virginia 99, Syracuse 95 (ovt)
Cincinnati 88, Tulsa 75
Boston College 94, Navy 78
Duke 74, Maryland 69
Penn State 90, Colgate 70
Dayton 75, Miami (Ohio) 60
Oregon 79, UCLA 72
Bradley 54, Notre Dame 44
Kansas State 68, Colorado 52
St. John's (NY) 74, Fordham 72 (ovt)
Detroit 88, John Carroll 56
Nebraska 71, Missouri 53
Columbia 62, Princeton 59
Oklahoma 80, Iowa State,78
Providence 77, Seton Hall 57
W. Michigan 66, Bowling Green 63
New York 124, Cincinnati 113
Montreal 5, Chicago 2
New York 3, Toronto 1
Boston 5, Detroit 1
318 S. State
On The Campus
2215 W. Stadiurri
To Split Series with Duluth
Special To The Daily
DULUTH-The Michigan Icers
journeyed North to forget their
current problems and fatten up
on the lowly Bulldogs of Duluth,
but they got the "cold shoulder"
on Friday night dropping their
fifth straight to UMD 7-6.
Last night, however, they were
able to put everything together,
and crushed the stubbcrn Bulldogs
8-3 with a five goal third period
blitz. The win not only snapped
the Blue's loss skein but elevated
them back to the .500 mark with
a conference mark of 8-8.
The Icers, possibly remembering
the third period lapse on Friday
night which allowed the Bulldogs
to pull out the contest after trail-
ing by two goals going into the
last stanza, bombed the UMD nets
for five goals, getting three of
them in a span of two minutes.
Michigan offensive punch was
shared evenly as seven different
men rattled the nets, Hank Brand
being the only repeater as he tal-
lied once in the second period and
again in the Blue's last period
Mike Marttila kept a hot stick
as he led off the Michigan scoring
in the third period to compliment
his three goal hat trick on Friday
After battling on even terms for
the first period, the Wolverines
broke a 1-1 tie when Ron Ullyot
and Brand netted the Blue a 3-1
lead. Keith Christianson got one
of them back when a fired a cor-
ner shot past Herman to bring the
'Bulldogs within one at 16:21 of
the second period. Then came the
The split left the Bulldogs still
mired in last place with a possible
chance to climb out of the cellar
in next week's series with seventh-
place Colorado College, while
Michigan and Michigan State will
battle it out for fifth place next
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
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SUNDAY, FEB. 20th
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