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January 26, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-26

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PAGE S&

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967

?AGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Frosh Icers Outskated by MSU

0
Stop in at any one of Ann Arbor Bank's nine
offices with your funds or bring your passbook
from any other financial institution and Ann
Arbor Bank will arrange the transfer of your
savings if you wish.

annual rate
certificates of deposit
choose your maturitg date
0 months to1gear
amounts ofjfg O or more
au.omatsicali renewable
Member " Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation + Federal Reserve System

Drop First Intercollegiate
Game to Green Greens,' 7-5

By DAVE TICKTON
Dave Perrin streaked down to-
wards the Michigan State goalie.
He faked once, cut left sharply
and drilled .the puck through the
quivering legs of the Spartan net-
minder.
The Michigan freshman hockey
team in its first inter-school game
ever, trailed at that point by a
single goal with thirty minutes
left to play. A new line rushed
out, spirit was high and the State
goalie could only shake his head.
1 Then something happened. A
minute later Michigan was a man
down for cross-checking. Two
minutes later the Spartans had
capitalized on their power play
and the, winning margin was cap-
tured. The final score: Michigan
State 7, Michigan 5.
Capsule Form
Michigan frosh coach Alex Hood
summed up the game this way:
"They took advance of breaks
and we didn't. We played a pretty
good game except for that ten-

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minute lapse in the second period.",
Michigan actually outplayed
State in the first and third per-
iods. The offensive play of Don
Deeks and Dave Perin on the first
line, and Doug Glendinning on the
third line plastered the enemy
netminder with 35 shots. Deeks'
pinpoint passing and his unas-
sisted first period goal comple-
mented the showman type skating
and shooting of highly touted
Dave Perin. Perin was the picture
player with his amazing stick
handling, slick skating and deadly
shooting, while the powerful
skating of Glendinning initiated
many fruitful rushes on goal.
Filters
Defense was the glaring weak-
ness for the Wolverine icers. The
Michigan defensemen appeared so
fond, of their goalie that they
kept the puck near him all the
time. Lou Pironello, whose stick
blade looked like a crescent moon,
used some successful back-check-
ing and stick handling to keep
the defense from turning entirely
into a sieve.
The scoring came in spurts. The
Wolverines and Spa.rtans traded
goals within the first six minutes
of the game. Deeks capitalized for
the Michigan puckmen first when
he slapped in an unassisted ten-
footer.
State's highly-regarded forward,
Pat Russo, countered with a quick
goal, and after another quick ex-
change near the end of the period.
the score read 2-2. State capital-
ized on every opportunity in the
second period and moved in front
by two goals. They were even able
to score on a Michigan powerplay,
while the Wolverines couldn't
manage to score with a two-man
advantage.
Coach Hood may have men-
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
SMU 92, Oklahoma City 82
Holy Cross 75, Dartmouth 54
Wisconsin 94, South Dakota 53
Villanova 71, Penn 54
Bradley 103, St. Thomas 78
W. Michigan 54, Miami (Ohio)50
Dayton 83, Canisius 59
Toledo 94, Kent State 70k
West Virginia 97,Detroit 84
Temple 78, Lafayette 49
Rutgers 82, Fordham 66
NBA
St. Louis 103, Chicago 102
Boston 112, Detroit 105
Cincinnati 132, New York 125I
NHL
Montreal 3, Toronto 1
New York2, Boston 1

tioned a few obscenities between
periods, for much to the suprise
of the arena fans and probably
to the chagrin and disbelief of the
Ann Arbor police department, the
words seemed to have a positive
effect as the team reappeared
extremely fired up.
Inside of fifty seconds, Don
Heyliger crashed a backhand past
the bewildered Spartan puck stoo-
per. Rick Duffet. The fire ,oon
turned to ashes, however, and a
cremated Wolverine team spent
most of its remaining time in the
penalty box'rather than on the
ice.
The freshmen puck chasers have
two games remaining. There is a
return bout with the Spartans at
Lansing and a final game against
the University of Toledo.
Hood is optimistic. "I thought
we had it," he moaned. "We miss-
ed a couple breakaways. Still, we
should have beaten them. It'll be
a different story at East Lansing."
At least the Ann Arbor police
won't be there.
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: M -
Deeks (unassisted) 5:05; MSU -
Russo (Swanson) 6:03; MSU-Sprin-
ger (Edwards) 12:43; M -- Cos-
grove (unassisted) 18:02. Penalties:
M-Pasjak (charging) 1:56.
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: MSU
-Russo (Potullo) 5:27; MSU -
Minniker (Potullo) 6:58; M-Perrin
(unassisted) 10:10; MSU - Olson
(Swanson) 12:31; MSU - Watt (un-
assisted) 16:29; M-Rosichuk (Doug
Heyliger, Perrin) 17:14. Penalties:
MSU-Springer (slashing) 0:33; MSU
Edwards (tripping) 0:59; MSU -
Bailey (tripping) 9:45; M-Pasjak
(crosschecking) 11:15; MSU-Swan-
son (tripping) 15:12.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: M -
Don Heyliger (Perrin, Deeks) 0:49;
MSU-Potulo (Swanson) 11:13. Pen-
alties: MSU-Bailey (holding) 4:47;
M-Don Heyliger (hooking) 12:57;
MSU-Bailey (high sticking) 13:23;
M-Deeks (high sticking) 13:23; M
- Ronayne (off checking) 15:23;
MSU-Suringer (charging) 15.09:

STAN MUSICAL:
NOT ELIGIBLE YET

TRAVEL BUY OF

MSU
MICHIGAN

2 4 1-7
2 2 1-5

Red, 'Ducky'
Lead Voting
For Honors
NEW YORK (IP)-Joe (Ducky)
Medwick, the slugging outfielder
of the St. Louis Cardinals' fam-
ed Gashouse Gang, and pitcher
Charles (Red) Ruffing of the New
York Yankees failed yesterday to
gain election to Baseball's Hall of
Fame by just seven votes.
However, Medwick and Ruffing,
along with the 29 other top vote
getters, including former Brooklyn
catcher Roy Campanella, will get
still another chance in a run-off
election to be held by the middle
of February.
Under normal circumstances
there would have been no ballot-
ing this year but it was decided
to hold a special election since
some ineligible candidates had re=
ceived votes in last year's ballot-
ing.
"Despite that, none of the 68 eli-
gible players was able to get the
required 75 per cent of the 292
votes cast.
Medwick, 55, had a lifetime bat-
ting average of .374 in a career
spanning 17 major league seasons.
His best year was 1937 when he
won the National League's Most
Valuable Player award after lead-
ing the league with 237 hits, 56
doubles, 154 runs batted in and a
.374 batting average while tying
for the ho'me run lead with 31.
Such greats as Stan Musial,
Warren Spahn and Sandy Koufax,
who have all retired within the last
five years, were not eligible for
this year's balloting. Each is {ex-
pected to be a shoo-in for election

M

#i

Al

1967

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FINAL SIGN-UP MEETING

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UCLA basketball star

MIKE

TONIGHT

January 26 7:30 p.m. Room 100 Hutchins Hall, Law School

OPEN TO ANYONE

Open to University Grad. & Undergrad.. Students
Faculties, Staff, & Families

Contact
MR. M. VERGANO
CONLIN TRAVEL BUREAU
NO 2-5587-NO 2-5588

LYNN and his roommate each
were fined $300 and placed on two
years probation Wednesday on a
charge of using a credit card
without the owner's permission.
- * -
MEL WAKABAYASHI, former
star hockey player at MICHIGAN,
who played two games with the
Memphis Wings of the Central
Hockey League, has beendrein-
stated as an amateur and sent
to the Johnstown, Pa., team in
the Eastern League.

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Sponsorship: GRAD STUDENT COUNCIL

Longer Flight if enough demand

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"LEE HARVEY OSWALD:
AUTOPSY OF AN ASSASSIN"
Dr. Caroline Hoffberg of the Psychology Dept.
THURSDAY, January 26 MULTIPURPOSE ROOM
4:10 P.M. UGLI
Presented by the Academic Affairs Committee
UNION-LEAGUE

4

1

Before You PRE-REGISTER

Find Out About Courses at the
COURSE INFORMATION SEMINAR
Juniors, Seniors, and Grads majoring in all L.S.&A.
areas will answer questions about courses
in the Michigan Union Ballroom

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