THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1967
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, FEBRUARY ~, 1967
By JOHN SUTKUS
Special To The Daily
HOUGHTON-The skaters were
the same, the rink was the same,
the uniforms were the same, but
the pizzazz was gone.
That certain something was
lacking as the Michigan hockey
team went down to a 3-1 defeat
at the hands of Michigan Tech.
"It's a tough one to lose when
a guy plays such a great game for
you in the nets," commented
Coach Al Renfrew, referring to
Harold Herman's efforts as start-
Tech, Coach John MacInnes
praised, "I thought our boys skat-
ed a tremendous game. They real-
ly wanted to win this one."
The victory for the Huskies pre-
served their home rink jinx against
WCHA opponents. They are now
6-1 in this department. The win-
ning margin of two goals insured
that Tech's name will be inscribed
on the Governor's Cup, a perma-
nent MTU Winter Carnival tro-
phy. The winner of the cup, de-
termined by the most total goals
scored in'the weekend Winter Car-
nival hockey series.
The entire affair ended in a
flourish as they rolled out the
white carpet for Mrs. George
Romney, representing the gover-
nor, to present the trophy at cen-
ter ice 'to Tech captain Gary Mil-
roy. True to form for such occa-
sions, the Dee Stadium sound sys-
tem went out of commission during
The Huskies served notice they
wanted to win when they com-
pletely controlled play in the first
Tankers Deluge Wis., 80-43,
In Preparation for Indiana
period. Tech's offense kept Mich-
igan on the defensive for most of
the opening stanza. Herman had
to make 14 saves compared to Rick
Best's meager three.
Michigan set the tone for the
game when they scored a goal in
the first period, only to have it
disallowed The goal judge called
it a goal, and one referee called
for a faceoff.
Half the Wolverine team piled
over to the crease to find out
what was happening. After a long
discussion, the Michigan line that
was on the ice skated over to take
up their positions for the after-
goal faceoff. A little chiding from
the crowd brought half the Mich-
igan Tech team piling over to the
goal judge to get the story. An-
other discussion resulted in the
ref skating over to the penalty
box with the decision, "No goal."
All the protests of Renfrew, cap-
tain Mike Marttila, and the rest
of the hockey team couldn't get
The first period ended with Tech
having taken 27 shots versus only
11 for Michigan. It was scoreless,,
thanks to a good defense.
Tech again scored first in the
game, breaking the drought at
5:36 of the second period. Huskie
defenseman Mike Gorman sud-
denly found the puck on the left
point and fired it toward the net.
Goalie Herman was just as sur-
prised, and the first score of the
night was lit up.,
Only 35 seconds later, the Hus-
kies broke two men into their of-
fensive zone. Bob Wilson took the
shot, and Gary Milroy, skating
in from the other side, was in per-
fect position to take the rebound
off Herman's pads and flip it in.
Tech locked it up in the third
period with a goal at 6:48. Wayne
Weller broke around the left side
drawing Herman out to block the
impending shot. The Huskie wing
bided his time until the last pos-
sible second, firing from an al-
most unbelievable angle. The puck
missed the first post, hit the
second, and stayed in the net.
Down by three goals, Michigan
finally began to mount an offen-,
A little extracurricular activity
at 16:00 and 17:22 gave the Wol-
verines a man advantage and at
18:43 Doug Galbraith ruined Best's
The second game, played in the
afternoon, was more ragged than!
the first. The referees whistled
12 penalties. The query as to
whether they were tired, having
played two games in the short
span, brought a resounding no
from the Michigan dressing room.
Loyola Chicago 98, Iowa 87
St. John's (NY) 65, Temple 63
Stanford 80, Air Force 65
Yale 71, Columbia 61
Princeton 66, Harvard 59
Penn 71, Dartmouth 47
St. Bonaveiture 91, Duquesne 69
Louisville 65, Cincinnati 57
Miami (O) 67, Xavier 49
Wichita State 63, St. Louis 61
Georgia Tech 102, Notre Dame 87
Cornell 81, Brown 69
South Carolina 77, Wake Forest 60
Western Michigan 65, Kent State 64
Duke 91, West Virginia 75
North Carolina 85, Maryland 77
Florida 83, Vanderbilt 75
Kalamazoo 61, Alma 42
Syracuse 67, Massachusetts 59
Southern II. 79, Chattanooga 56
Davidson 66, St. Joseph's (Pa) 65
Nebraska 67, Kansas 59
Kansas State 68, Iowa State 50
Bradley 103, Creighton 85
Mississippi 56, Tennessee 53 (ovt)
Cornell 3, Western Ontario 1
Northeastern 6, Providence 1
Lehigh 6, Villanova 3
Chicago 3, Montreal 3 (tie)
New York 4, Boston 3
New York 102, Detroit 101
Baltimore 109, Cincinnati 99
By JIM LaSOVAGE
Associate Sports Editor
Winning 10 of 13 possible first'
places in Matt Mann Pool last
night, Michigan's tankers deluged
a much improved Wisconsin team
by a score of 80-43.
Mike O'Connor and Russ King-
ery each won two events to pace
the Wolverines in a meet inwhich
the only apparent Blue weakness
was in the freestyle sprints. Badg-
er Fred Hogan raced to victory
in both the 50- and 100-yard
freestyle sprints, but with the ex-
ception of Julian Krug's win in
one-meter diving his Wisconsin
teammates could place no better
than seconds and thirds in the
balance of the events.
Sophomore O'Connor demon-
strated his long-windedness by
capturing both distance free-
style events. In the 1000 yarder
he lapped all three of his oppon-
ents, finishing nearly a full min-
ute ahead of teammate John Rob-
ertson, who placed second. Later,,
in the 500, O'Connor set a fast
pace and kept it up, sprinting
the last three lengths to finish in
Kingery's wins came in the 200-
yard I-M and the 200-backstroke.
Without being pushed by his com-
petition, he finished in just over
two minutes, about two seconds off
his season's best, in the back-
Another high point in the meet
was Bob Walmsley's victory in
three-meter diving. The senior
from Phoenix performed smoothly
on all six dives to total 307.4
points, a feat perhaps comparable
to hitting .300 in the American
League in the sixties.
Krug finished second to Walms-
ley with 280 points after winning
the low board competition with a
total of 2'72.6. Hogan's wins in
the sprints were less than im-
pressive, as he turned the 50 in
:21.95 and the 100 in :48.41.
The Wolverines jumped off to
a quick lead as Kingery, Paul
Scheerer, Tom O'Malley and Ken
Wiebeck combined their specialties
to win the medley relay, and in-
creased the margin with one-two
finishes in the 1000- and 200-yard
freestyle. In the latter race, Wie-
beck just touched out teammate
John Salassa in a time of 1:47.88.
Salassa also contributed a leg on
the freestyle relay win.
The remaining Blue victories
were added by three-year stand-
outs Carl Robie and Scheerer. Ro-
bie, competing in the 200-yard
butterfly to keep in form after
concentrating in distance freestyle
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FIRST PERIOD SCORING: None.
Penalties: M-Ullyot (elbowing) 18:-
SECOND PERIOD SCORING: MT
-Grant (Milroy, Weller) 5:36. MT
-Milroy (Weller, Wilson) 6:11. Pen-
alties: MT-Gorman (interference)
1:59. MT-Rivalin (boarding) 7:41.
MT-Toothisl (interference) 7:41. MT
Gorman (high sticking) 14:45. M-L.
Marttila (interference) 14:45.
THIRD PERIOD SCORING: MT
-Weller (unassisted) 6:48. M--Gal-
braith (L. Marttila, Baird) 18:43.
Penalties: M-L. Marttila (hooking)
12:21. M-Galbraith (roughing) 16:00.
MT-Gorman (roughing) 16:00. MT -
Gorman (elbowing) 16:00. MT-Mil-
roy (high sticking). 17:22. M--Ko-
viak (high sticking) 17:22.
MICHIGAN TECH 0 2 1-3
MICHIGAN 0 0 1-1
Best (MT) 3 9 11-23
Herman (M) 14 11 10-35
Special To The Daily
PITTSBURGH - Pittsburgh's
wrestling squad apparently forgot
their Metrecal last week.
Michigan's grapplers took ad-
vantage of an overweight Pitts-
burgh mat delegation yesterday
afternoon to post their fifth con-
secutive dual meet victory without
a loss this season, 30-3.
The Panthers,' who were snow-
bound. in New York until late
Thursday night, "had difficulty
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
FRATERNITY OPEN RUSH
Monday, February 6
making their weights," according
to Wolverine assistant coach Rick
Bay. "Everyone on their squad had
to wrestle up one weight.".
The Wolverines combined three
pins with five decisions in pasting
the defeat on the pudgy Panthers.
The only setback for Michigan in
the non-conference contest was
in the 167 pound division, in which
Pitsburgh's Al Traunstviner deci-
sioned Bill Waterman, 6-3.
Michigan sophomore Geoff Hen-
son gained his first pin of the sea-
son by entangling 130 pound Rich
Schildt, after the Wolverines' 123
pound Big Ten champion, Bob
Fehrs, had begun the meet by pin-
ning the Panthers' Dave Wahlfath.
Although it required both Fehrs
and Henson about seven minutes
each to conquer their opponents,
Michigan's NCAA champion heavy-
weight Dave Porter managed to
pin the Panthers' Toby Hensgin
after only 43 seconds had elapsed
in the first period. Porter has
eliminated three opponents this
season in less than a minute.
"Considering the fact that we
had had a two-week layoff before
meeting Pittsburgh (The grapplers
match against Minnesota last
weekend was snowed out), we per-
formed very well, Bay remarked.
"Of course, Pittsburgh was handi-
capped by their weight situation
and a definite lack of talent."
123 lbs.-Fehrs (M) pinned Wohl-
fath (Pitt), 6:50.
130 lbs. - Henson (M) pinned
137 lbs.--Weeks (M) dec. Cuba
145l~bs.-Merical (M) dec. Schuch-
ert (Pitt), 8-6.
152 lbs.-Stehman (M) dec. Zoli-
160 lbs.-Kamman (M) dec. Trax,
167 lbs.-Traunstviner (Pitt) dec.
Waterman (MW), 6-3.
177 lbs.-Cornell (M) dec. Hoov-
er (Pitt), 5-2.
Hwt.Porter () pinned Hensgin
for Men and Women
1103 S. University Ave.
events in previous meets, won the
race in a fast 1:54.62, the best
collegiate time of the year. Scheer-
er took the breaststroke with no
Sprinting New Role
O'Malley, in addition to the 'fly
leg of the medley relay, anchored
the freestyle relay in his new role
of sprinter. Although more accust-
Dmed to the butterfly, his split
in the freestyle was :49.4, which
would have been good for second
place in yesterday's 100-yard race.
And swimming exhibition in the
50, O'Malley raced to a :22.57 fin-
ish which would have placed him
ahead of the third place swimmer
in that race.
Coach Gus Stager was looking
forward to next week's clash with
Indiana after the meet. He noted
the weakness in sprinting which
the Hoosiers will take advantage
of, but said that with a break in
the diving events, Michigan stands
to fare well against the Big Ten
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY -- 1.
Michigan (Kingery, Scheerer, O'Mal-
ley, Wiebeck); 2. Wisconsin. Time-
ONE-METER DIVING - 1. Krug
(W); 2. J. Meaden (M); 3. McCoy
1000-YD. FREESTYLE-1. O'Con-
nor (M); 2. Robertson (M); 3. Leath-
erman (W). Time-10:25.36.
200-YD. FREESTYLE -- 1. Wie-
beck (MW); 2. Salassa (MW); 3. Swano
50-YD. FREESTYLE -- 1. Hogan
(W); 2. Groft (M); 3. Schwarten
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1. Kingery (M); 2. LaCroix (W); 3.
Williams (MW). Time--2:05.45,
THREE - METER DIVING - 1.
Walmsley (M); 2. Krug (W); 3. J.
Meaden (M). Points-307.4.
200-YD. BUTTERFLY -- 1. Robie
(W); 2. Lindley (W); 3. Arusoo (M).
100-YD. FREESTYLE3 -1.Hogan
(W); 2. Lawton (MW); 3. Schwarten
200-YD. BACKSTROKE-1. King-
ery (1); 2. Teetaert (W); 3. Grantz
500-YD. FREESTYLE--1. O'Con-
nor (M); 2. Swano (W); 3. Bisbee
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1.
Scheerer (MW); 2. Robertson (1W); 3.
Taylor (W). Time-2 :18.26.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Groft, Wiebeck, Salassa,
O'Malley); 2. Wisconsin. Time -
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