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January 16, 1966 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-01-16

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t

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUTNDAY. JANUTTARYV 18. 1499

ea V tq JULIk A r w/ ZSXI IU CSJL e Z 1 O. 1 ZY O U

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'M' Cops Honors in

'Winner' Weekend
Icers Cop Fifth Straight, 10-4

FRATERNITY

Cagers Claw Past NU, 93-86;
Cazzie Sets Career Mark

By TOM WEINBERG
Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
EVANSTON-If you missed the
first half, you're lucky.
After a horrendous opening
period display, the Michigan Wol-
verines had to do it the hard way
again last night, as they came
from an 11 point halftime deficit
to overpower Northwestern, 93-86.
It seems like an old story, but
nobody ever knows for sure until
it's over.
As usual Cazzie Russell provided
the- margin, as he played in the
Chicago area for the last time in
his college career, and posted 39
points and 20 rebounds to domi-.
nate the game.-
Record Shattered
Russell, who has scared an av-
erage of 40 points every time he's
in Chicago, put himself indelibly
into the Michigan basketball an-
nals last night as his total career
output reached 1744 to 'surpass
the record held by Bill Buntin
of 1725.
Outplayed, outhustled, outre-
bounded as badly as they were,
the Wolverines could only get bet-
ter after intermission.

And what an improv'ement!
Michigan outscored the Wild-
cats 52-34, outrebounded them 35-
21, bogged their offensive punch
and put the game out of sight
in the final 20 minutes.
The win put Coach Dave
Strack's team at the top of the
Big Ten heap along with Michi-
gan State at 3-0, and 9-4 for the
season.
Turn, Turn, Turn
Russell's dazzling show was, of
course, the highlight, but the way
John Clawson, Jim Myers, and
Oliver Darden got back in the ball
game is what shines the brightest
as Strack looks ahead.
Clawson fought for rebounds
and tip-ins as never before, fin-
ishing with 18 points afid 12 re-
bounds. Myers notched 15 points
and seven rebounds while Darden
wound up with 10 points.
Right from the start of the
second half Michigan was reborn.
"We just moved faster, shot bet-
ter, and rebounded better," Strack
said. "We came through with a
great clutch effort and I'm proud
of everybody."
After just six minutes of the
half the Wolverines had worn the
52-41 bulge down to two at 61-59.

JIM MYERS

It took another minute for the
Wolverines to pull in front, but
once they' did at 66-65, they were
not caught for 'the last 13- min-
utes despite a minor scare in the
waning moments.
With 4:06 remaining and the
score 83-77, Strack had the team
stall for the rest of the game.
Stall Works
It proved out, as the Wildcats
kept pace but couldn't come closer
than four points.
Northwestern finished with 38
field goals to the Blue's 34, but
with 25 for 29 from the free
throw line, the Wolverines topped,
the 'Cats dismal 10-19 showing
from the charity stripe.
Jim Burns, high-scoring junior
who's not afraid to shoot, hit on
12 of his 29 shots and led the
Wilrcats with 29 points. Ron Koz-
licki netted 27.
Despite the Wolverines' cool-
ness at the start of the game, they
stayed even for the first nine
minutes, controlling the offensive
boards well enough to get second
and thirdefforts through the hoop,
'Cat Up
But as the half wore on, the
Wildcats' board strength mount-
ed, shooting eyes sharpened, and
morale perked up. While the
normally sedate crowd at McGaw
Hall started to go wild, the Wild-
cats built up their lead.
Northwestern hit 50 per cent in
the first half compared to 37.5
for the Wolverines. Missed shots,
turnovers, and lax defense en-
abled the 'Cats to pull ahead
34-22.
SCORES

By JIM TINDALL
Before last night's hockey game
got underway, the'Colorado Col-
lege goalie dug out a puck that
had wedged itself into the net and
brought it to the bench. This
turned out to be a symbolic ges-
ture, for before Mike Carter's 60
minutes in the nets had ended he
had picked 10 more pucks out
from behind him, as Michigan
romped along for its fifth straight
win, 10-4.
"It really feels great to win five
WCHA games in a row," beamed
Coach Al Renfrew in the locker
room while puffing on a victory
cigar in Red Auerbach fashion He
added, "The boys played a real
good game, especially in that third
period."
Climaxing the offensive display
that Coach Renfrew's icers put on
was a three-goal outburst in 65
seconds of the.third stanza which
could have been four goals if Bob
Baird hadn't shot over the net.
Second Burst
At 14:39 of the third period the
Wolverines began an offensive
show the likes-of which has rarely
been seen in the 'Coliseum. First, MICHIGAN CAPTAIN MEL V
Captain Mel Wakabayashi picked handle his way up the ice inI
up the puck beside his own net, College which the Wolverines v
stickhandled his way up the ice the defending WCHA scoring cb
to the roar of a standing crowd, f r sh de n
faked the defender and goalie and for the year, as he added one o
slid a soft shot into the open half with some real big saves, and was
of the crease. right there when we needed him."
Twenty-nine se o d s later, A smiling Herman modestly cred-
Barry MacDonald got the puck at ited his teammates for the win
the blueline and darted in to beatsingdhtemtes platewuc
Carter. Twirty-two seconds later, saying that "the guys played such
BartrgTwisy-twhancond slatpeda great game out there that they
Baird got his chance and slapped really didn't need me one way or
the puck into the right corner of the other." Herman also picked up
the net. Twenty seconds after that, his first point of the year, as he
Baird got a second chance, but his was given an assist on Captain
shot was too high.Waaaah'spccurgol
For much of the game Colo- Wakabayashi's spectacular goal.
rado's goalie was without defen- Topping the Wolverine scorers
sive protection of any kind. When was Ron Ullyot who came up with
the buzzer finally did sound Car- a hat trick, scoring once in each
ter looked beaten and shellshock- period. Ullyot's first goal at 18:23
ed. He had to come .up with an gave Michigan a lead they never
amazing 42 saves (several of lost.
which were on breakaways. Ferguson Scores
Herman Saves Six minutes before that, Bob
At the other end of the ice, Har- Ferguson rammed in a rebound
old Herman had 21 stops, and ac- while Michigan was shorthanded
cording to Renfrew, "came up to knot the score.

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VAKABAYASHI starts to stick-
last night's game with Colorado
won handily, 10-4. Wakabayashi,
Kamp has 10 goals and 21 assists
f each last night.
In the second period Michigan
completely dominated the play
and added three more goals. The
first was scored by Lee Martilla
on a power play.
Ullyot's second goal two mintes
later was a 'icture book example
of hustle-he blocked a shot on
'defense, outraced a defender for
the puck, and got off a 25 foot
slapshot that was just barely
touched by Carter as it flew home.
Second for Lee
Lee Martilla picked up his sec-
ond tally of the night at 3:42 of
the final period as he flipped the
puck over Carter's right shoulder.
Down 6-1 the Tigers -suddenly
roared back with two goals in a
period of 38 seconds. The first of
the pair came after a scuffle in
front of Herman, and the second
was a 15-foot slapshot that nicked
his glove.

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Stanford 74, UCLA 69
Kentucky 96, Vanderbilt 83
Duquesne 80, Sfton Hall 69
Bradley 79, Louisville 62
Providence 79, Boston College 77
Navy 72, Temple 50
Syracuse 98, LaSalle 85
Cincinnati 81, St. Louis 75
Miami (O) 65, Bowling Green 63
Army 59 Fordham 53
Georgia 81, Tulane 69
DePaul 97, Notre Dame 71
Princeton 52, Harvard 50
Eastern Michigan 87, Thiel 64
Western Michigan 92, Kent State
Wayne (Mich) 97, Allegheny 75
Davidson 81, Furman 65
Michigan State 80, Ohio State 64
Purdue 93, Illinois 87
Minnesota 91, Indiana 82
WCHA
Michigan Tech 4, North Dakota1
Minnesota 5, Michigan State 1
NHL
Detroit 4, New York 4 (tie)
Montreal 6, Chicago 4
Toronto 6, Boston 1
PRO FOOTBALL
AFL All-Stars 30, Buffalo 19

e 82
14
'A

First Period Scoring: CC - Lind-
berg (Nelson, Blumer) 3:59; M -
Ferguson (Schiller, Henderson) 12:-
22; M-Ullyot (Walter) 18:19. Penal-
ties: CC-Nelson (tripping) 1:03;
CC-Garvey (tripping) 7:53; M -
Brand (tripping) 11:29; CC-Kopes-
ky (holding) 15:23; M - Schiller
(roughing) 19:07.
Second Period Scoring: M - L.
Martilla (Koviak, M. Martilla) 3:42;
M - Schiller (Boysen, Ferguson)
14:40; M-Ullyot (unassisted) 16:35.
Penalties: CC-Kopesky (holding)
3:00; CC-Reinking (hooking) 13:29;
M-Schiller (holding) 19:25.
Third Period Scoring: M - L.
Martilla (Koviak, Wakabayashi)

3:42; CC-Lindberg (Blumer, Ebert)
4:03; CC-Blumer (Lindberg) 4:41;
M-Ullyot (Brand) 11:33 (add as-
sist to Lucier); M-Wakabayashi
14:39 (add assist to Herman); M-
MacDonald (Thompson) 15:08; M-
Baird (MacDonald) 15:44; CC-Wells
(Palm) 19:57. Penalties: CC-Blum-
er (cross-checking) 2:00; FY-Mac-
Donald (roughing) 8:29; M-Lord
(holding) 13:11; CC-Nelson (in-
terference) 16:27.
Saves:
Herman (M) 6 11 4-21
Carter (CC) 14 9 19-42

#1

MICHIGAN
COLORADO COLLEGE

2 3 5-10
1 0 3- 4

CAZZIE RUSSELL, who last iight scored 39 points in leading
the Wolverines to a 93-86 win over Northwestern, set a new
Michigan record for total points in varsity competition at 1744.
This eclipses Bill Buntin's mark of 1725. With 11 games remain-
ing Russell has 380 points this season.

Matmen Dump 'Cats, 23-10
For 34th Consecutive Win
Special To The Daily lead by taking the first three
EVANSTON, Ill. - Coach Cliff matches and tying the fourth. The
Keen's wrestlers extended their meet was finally put away in the
string of dual meet victories to 34 177-pound match when Wayne
yesterday by whipping Northwest- Wentz scored the only fall of the
ern 23-10. day by pinning his Wildcat op-
Michigan jumped off to an early ponent in 4:04.
_ -- Big Ten champ Bob Fehrs
started the meet off by defeating
!2 I!m E I asNorthwestensBill Anderson 7-0
w im ivieet in the123-pound class. The match
wsnever in contest from that
point.
well," Stager said after the meet. At 130, Dave Dozeman won his
But Michigan was now within easiest match of the year, when
three points of the Hoosiers-with- I his opponent showed up over-

Hoosiers Losers in Tense Dual

(Continued from Page 1)
One-meter diving followed, and
the crowd of about 2000 witnessed
a close and finely executed per-
formance by the four divers. At
the end, with fewer than 26 points
separating first and fourth place,
Big Ten champion Sitzberger was
ahead with 281.35 points. Fred.
Brown and Bruce Brown finished
second and third, 10 and 15 points
behind the leader, respectively.
Stager called the diving "a pleas-
ant surprise" for Michigan.
Michigan increased its lead to
22-17 when Bob Hoag finished
first in the 100-yard freestyle,
touching out Hoosier Scott Cordin
with a strong finish. Walls added
a third behind Hoag, who won
two individual events besides an-
choring the relay team which 'ul-
timately won the meet for the
Blue.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY - 1. In-
diana (Hammer, Tretheway, Ber-
ry, Utley); 2. Michigan. Time-
3:36.10.
1000-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Robie
(M); 2. Farley (M); 3. Webb (I).
Time-10:17.17 (varsity, pool rec-
ord).,
ONE-METER DIVING-1. Sitzber-
ger (I); 2. F. Brown (M); 3. B.
Brown (M). Points-281.35.
200-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Hoag
(M); 2. Cordin (1); 3. Groft (M).
Time-1:48.88.
50-YD. FREESTYLE-1. William-
son (1); 2. Groft (M); 3. Ogden (I).
Time-:21.85.
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1. Utley (I); 2. Kendrick (I); 3.
Wiebeck (M). Time-2:00.49.

Indiana started swinging back
in the 50-yard sprint, taking first
and third places, while Michigan
had to settle for only a second by
Bill Groft behind Bob Williamson.
With a one-two finish in the
200-yard individual medley, the
Hoosiers took the lead at 31-26.
Utley won the race in the fastest
time recorded this season with a
sensational freestyle leg in which
he passed Ralph Kendrick. Wie-
beck took a third for the Wol-
verines.
The next event was the three-
meter diving, which later was
changed. Rick Earley picked up
'third for Indiana, but the differ-
ence in the score at this point was
only four points in the Hoosiers'
favor rather than 11.
Second Effort Wins
Olympic b u t t e r f 1 y champion
Kevin Berry then faced runnerup
THREE-METER DIVING - 1. B.
Brown (M); 2. Sitzberger (I); 3. Ear-
ley (I). Points-281.60.
200-YD. BUTTERFLY - 1. Robie
(M); 2. Berry (I); 3. Collins (1).
Time-1:55.64.
100-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Hoag
(M); 2. Williamson (I); 3. Groft
(M). Time-:48.35.
200-YD. BACKSTROKE-1. Ham-
mer (I); 2. Kingery (M); 3. Ken-
drick (I). Time-1:59.29.
500-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Webb
(I); 2. Farley (M); 3. Robie (M).
Time-4:56.60.
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1.
Scheerer (M); 2. Smith (1); 3. Treth-
eway (I). Time--2:14.52.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Groft, Wiebeck, Walls,
Hoag); 2. Indiana. Time-3:12.49.

Robie for a 200-yard race, and
for three quarters of the race,
Berry was building up what looked
to be an insurmountable lead. But
Robie put on 'a fantastic spurt,
caught the Hoosier sophomore,
and touched him out by :00.31 for
his second victory of the after-
noon.
Hoag then brought Michigan
back into a tie at 42-42 with his
second triumph of the day in the
100-yard freestyle. In a very close
race, Hoag beat Williamson by
only :00.10, as Groft tallied an-
other third place point for the
Blue tankers.
Indiana took the lead right
back as Hammer beat Russ Kin-
gery by half a second in the back-
stroke race, and Kendrick scored a
third for the visitors. The Hoosiers
then added another point to their
lead as Ken Webb beat both Far-
ley and Robie in the 500-yard dis-
tance freestyle.
Pressure On
Being four points down with two
events remaining, the whole team
knew that it had to take firsts in
both of them. And the pressure
was all on junior breaststroker
Scheerer, who knew better than
anyone else what his assignment
was.
Scheerer took an early lead and
increased it throughout the race
to win in a time of 2:14.52.
Strangely, his nearest competitor
was Art Smith, rather than the
expected Tretheway who came in
third. "He's just not swimming4

in reach of a victory.
Down to the Wire
Groft and Utley were the first
in the pool in the 400-yard free-
style relay, and after a hundred
yards, Groft had a slight edge.
Sophomore Wiebeck then gained
unexpected inches on Williamson:
Walls took off and put the race
out of the reach of the Hoosiers
before Cordin could do anything
about it, and Hoag, adding to his
two previous firsts, jubilantly an-
chored the quartet which turned
in a 3:12.49, for victory by one
sweet point.

weight and had to forfeit.
Bill Johannesen won his match
when his Wildcat opponent had to
default. The Wolverine team cap-
tain led 4-0 when Curt Imrie in-
jured his shoulder and had to re-
tire.
The only injury suffered by
Coach Keen's grapplers came
when Jim Kammen had to default
his match due to a knee injury.
According td assistant coach Den-
nis Fitzgerald, the full extent of
the damage is not known yet, but
it has caused concern.
In the 167-pound match-up, Bill
Waterman took on Stu Marshall,
whom Coach Keen considers the
Wildcats' finest wrestler, and fin-
ally ended up losing a tough one,
7-6. Waterman led 6-5, but Mar-
shall was awarded two points and
the match on the basis of riding
time.
'Cat Scratched
123-Pound-Fehrs (M) d. Ander-
son (N), 7-0.
130-Pound-Dozeman (M) d. Ege
(N), forfeit.
137-Pound - Johannesen (M) d.
Imrie (N), default.
147-Pound - Jenkins (M) tied
Schneider (N), 0-0.
157-Pound-Ruben (N) d. Kam-
men (M), default.
167-Pound-Marshall (N) d, Wat-
erman (M), 7-6.
177-Pound - Wentz (M) pinned
Bogie (N), 4:04.
Heavyweight-Porter (M) d. KraftI
(N), 11-1.

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