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February 22, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




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OSU Trims Minnesota; NU, Purdu

By The Associated Press 10 seconds left after Minnesota's
MINNEAPOLIS-Al Peters tip- Archie Clark had missed a short
ped in a field goal in a wild sram- T sh t in a bide to tie at n.h
ble under the basket with 30 The Buckeyes, now 4-6 mnthe
seconds left, breaking a tie as Big Ten, pinned the first home
Ohio State defeated Minnesota court loss on Minnesota this sea-
102-98 in Big Ten basketball last son. The Gophers now are 5-5 in
night. the conference.
Peters also hit a solo layup with Peters led the Buckeyes with 28
-.points and Bob Dove got 21. Clark
a msanwmmnaw-mmwom- m -mil notched 30 for the Gophers.
Bill Hosket, who had to ride the
Sbench for eight minutes in the
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second half with four fouls, re-
turned to action with seven min-
utes left and scored all of OSU's
eight points in a two-minute span
to keep Minnesota from going
ahead down the stretch.
* * *
Badgers Burned
EVANSTON - Northwestern
evened its Big Ten basketball rec-
ord with a 76-65 victory over Wis-
consin last night on a second half
spurt by Jim Burns.
Burns, scoring 15 of his 21
points in the second half, helped
Northwestern break a 32-32 half-
time tie and streak to a fourth
straight conference victory.
Northwestern, now 5-5, trailed
by as much as 12 points in the
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early going. The Wildcats, how-
ever, rallied and climbed into their
halftime tie on a pair of baskets
by Walt Tiberi.
Wisconsin, suffering its seventh
defeat in 10 games, took several
leads in the second half but
Burns put Northwestern ahead to
stay with a basket to make the
score 40-38.
Paul Morenz topped Wisconsin
scorers with 16 points.

Indiana BailedI
checked a late surge by Indiana
and defeated the Hoosiers 77-68
last night on the outside shoot-
ing of Henry Ebershoff and the
inside work of Dave Schellhase.
The victory pulled the Boiler-
makers into a tie with Indiana
for last place in the Big Ten
basketball standings.

Schellhase, who set a Big Ten
record with 57 points against
Michigan Saturday, was double-
teamed by Indiana much of the
time and was held to 11 points in
the first half. He shook loose in
the second half and finished with
29 on 10 of 21 from the field and
9 of 10 free throws.
Open Man
Ebershoff, left open by the dou-
ble-teaming, scored 24 points on
10 of 17 and 4 of 4. Indiana
surprised Purdue with a zone de-
fense in the first half, but Eb-
ershoff's shooting took away much
of its effectiveness.
The Hoosiers missed Max Walk-
er, who was out with an ankle
injury suffered Saturday. Jack
Johnson led them with 20 points
and was high in rebounds with 15.
Purdue led 40-31 at halftime
and built the margin to 15 points
at 56-41 with 11:42 to play In-
diana cut the spread to 3 at
59-56 and 65-62 but never caught;
Big Ten Standings

_________ By Jim Tindal

Michigan State
Ohio State







This Weekend in Sports
HOCKEY-Michigan at Michigan State
BASKETBALL-Michigan at Purdue
HOCKEY-Michigan vs. Michigan State, Coliseum, 8:00
WRESTLING-Michigan at Michigan State
TRACK-Michigan vs. Indiana, Yost Field House
GYMNASTICS-Michigan at Michigan State

Last Night's Games
Iowa 91, MICHIGAN 82
Purdue 77, Indiana 68
Ohio State 101, Minnesota 98
Northwestern 76, Wisconsin 65
Tonight's Game
Illinois at Michigan State
Saturday's Games
MICHIGAN at Purdue
Illinois at Minnesota
Indiana at Michigan State
Ohio State at Northwestern
Wisconsin at Iowa


Michigan Hockey:
A 'S pirited' Study
In any intercollegiate team sport there is a certain undefinable
variable, loosely termed "spirit," that means the difference between
winning and losing. Michigan's hockey team can't seem to nail this
evasive "something" down for any length of time
Perhaps the concept of spirit can be defined only in terms of
what it does. It is that something that makes a group of individuals
work as a team. It is that something that lets you know that you can
win when you are behind. It is that something that makes you dig
harder for that puck against the boards. It is something that makes
the break you need to go on and win.
Luck is a little part of all that, but most of it is a fierce
competitive desire to win and to be the best. Any college athlete
wants to win, but the real question is how much will be put out
to win. Michigan's hockey team wanted to beat Michigan Tech so
much that they lived the whole week before the series for that
moment when they could get on the ice against the NCAA champs.
After that brilliant two-game sweep the Wolverines started on a
five game losing streak that was only halted Saturday night in
Duluth, Minn.
Anyone at the last three home games could tell you that the team
on the ice was not the one that whomped Tech twice. They just
weren't skating the way they skated the last week in January. What
happened to that team?
No one can really put his finger on an answer to that question,
but there are several things that might account for the team's per-
formance on the last three weekends. When you build up for a series
the way Michigan did for Michigan Tech, it is difficult to keep from
letting down-even against arch-rivals like Michigan State.
"We had been building up to Tech for weeks, and when we
beat they we reached a peak," said captain Mel Wakabayashi
yesterday. "After that we were a little overconfident, and we
just went downhill." Ted Henderson added, "We started losing
and we just couldn't shake it. The games were all close (losing
five games by six goals) but we just couldn't seem to come out
on top." It looked as though Michigan might break out of the
losing doldrums against Minnesota, but they never made it. It
was not until this past weekend that the team showed that keen
competitive edge, that "spirit," that they displayed in the Tech
The WCHA plays the best amateur hockey in the country, and if
a team doesn't play well, there is little hopes of winning. This is
especially true for the Wolverines, who simply dn't have the indi-
vidual stars that they had two years ago when they won the NCAA
championship. Teams like Michigan Tech and North Dakota have
enough talent that even if they don't play as well as they know how
they can usually win. Michigan doesn't have the talent that, in itself,
will pull them through all of the tight games. "We're a hustling taam,"
explained Wakabayashi, "and when we don't hustle we don't win."
In the third period of Friday night's game they lost a game that
was there for the taking. "We just fell apart," said Hank Brand: Sat-
urday night was a different story as the team outskated Duluth from
the opening whistle and blasted them off of the ice by a score of 8-3.
In that game they finally showed that keen competitive edge that
Coach Al Renfrew had carefully honed for the Tech series.
The team is a young one and one that had to learn a lot
before the season opened. Today every member of the team is a
veteran of the WCHA hockey wars. As individuals almost each of
the 20 Michigan hockey players has had a good game or a good
series. Each of them knows that he is capable of championship
caliber hockey. Yet as a team they have really only "jelled" three
times-against Denver, Minnesota in Minneapolis, and Michigan
Tech. Mike Marttila said, "We had a meeting before the game
on Saturday, and we decided that it was up to each individual to
get up for a series, and to do that little bit more that means a
win. If four guys skate and one doesn't, you lose."
This weekend marks the end of another WCHA season as Mich-
igan faces off against Michigan State. The last time the two teams
met was after Michigan had tripped Tech twice. That weekend the
team's mental attitude was hardly what it might have been, and they
allowed five goals in the first period of Friday night's game in East
Lansing. The series coming up stands out as: a grudge match; a series
between traditional rivals; the pair of games that will decide fourth
place in the conference; and an indication of what to look for two
weeks from now when the teams meet again in the first round of the
WCHA playoffs. The Wolverines know that they will have to be play-
ing well to take two from MSU, but if they could it would give them
a tremendous psychological edge going into the playoffs.
In the single elimination play.offs all of the past games are
forgotten. The team that can win on the given night is judged the
best. In a game as important as the playoffs some of the "ability"
and "potential" that existed during the season is lost. But what
remains to pull a team through is spirit.






You only know
the half ot it,
Our business no longer hangs by a fiber -cellulosic or otherwise. Far from It. We're
researching, producing and marketing a rich range of products -chemicals, plastics,
paints and coatings, forest products, petroleum and natural gas products, as well as a
full family of man-made fibers -all over the world.
"Celanese' sales growth, its hefty interests in chemicals and its hugely expanded foreign
operations have already moved it into a big new class," said a CHEMICAL WEEK*
special report.
During the 10 years prior to 1964, sales more than quadrupled, chalking up a growth
rate more than six times that of all U. S. manufacturing industries. And the trend is
stronger than ever, with corporate sales for 1965 estimated at 23% higher than last
year's record of $701 million.
What does this mean to you?
Since our future expansion depends on our continued ability to develop top-notch
people, it is, after all, in our best interest to bring you along as fast as you can take it,
and give you all the support you need -in your technical specialty or in management.
LET'S MAKE A DATE. Give our college representative a chance to fill you in on
more of the specifics. He will be on your campus within the next week of two - arrange
through your Placement Office to see him. If you miss our visit, drop a card indicating
your major and work interest to: Supervisor of University Recruitment, Celanese
Corporation, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10036.

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