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February 12, 1967 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-02-12

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

. UNIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VAd" .1? CVV"

£erllu L+ 1 t; ' N

N

GA/
11'1

Cagers,

lers

Punctured

on

the

Road

Northwestern Romps, 105-82

MSU Stops Puckmen Again, 5-1

By RICK STERN.
Special To The Daily
EVANSTON - Shooting 50 per
cent from the field, Big Ten co-
leader Northwestern rolled past a
drastically off-target Wolverine
quintet 105-82 here yesterday.
Michigan shot Just 35.4 per cent
from the field for their lowest
mark of the season. This alone
was enough to beat them but they
simplified matters by missing their
first five foul shots and sinking
just 14 of 29 from the line, also
a season low.
The game was so neat a replay
of Michigan's 93-73 pasting by the
Wildcats a month ago that ex-
pedient Wolverine coach Dave
Strack might have saved money
by sending a movie in lieu.of his
I basketball team.
As in the first mismatch, North-
western jumped off to an early
lead, in this case 19-12, and Mich-
igan was never again on top. The
Wildcats poured it on with such
power that Northwestern's cocky
coach Larry Glass had his bench-
ed emptied with five minutes to
go in the first half.
Before the game was over,
Northwestern's second stringers
Walt Tiberi, Sterling Burke, Jim
Cummins, Terry Hurley, and
Jerry Sutton had accumulated
enough time to put through 48 of
the Wildcat points, Tiberi get-
ting 18.
"Northwestern looked sure of
themselves and seemed to make
the foul shots," grumbled Strack.
"We didn't. They really walloped
us in the first half."

Said NU's Larry Glass, "The
thing a, coach really likes to see
is men coming off the bench and
doing their job. I thought Dan
Davis did a fine job for us of-
fensively and on the backboards."
First Start
Davis, i his first starting as-
signment'of the year, tied for high
honors for the Wildcats with 18
points and also grabbed 12 re-
bounds. All-America candidate
Jim Burns only scored 12 points,
but the Wildcats didn't need him
anyway...
For the Wolverines, Craig Dill
scored the first eight points and
finished as game leader with 25.
Jim Pitts was second with 19 and
Dennis Stewart followed with 15.
NORTHWESTERN
G. F R P T
Davis 7-12 4-5 82 10
Weaver 5-6 4-4 12 1 14
Kozlicki 4-10 2-2 11 5 10
Burns 4-8' 4-6 4 2 12
Gamber 0-7 3-4 3 3 3
Tiberi 6-13 6-7 4 2 18
Burke 3-5 2-3 7 2 8
Cummnins 3-5 2-4 3 3 S:
Hurley 3-5 1-2 2 0 7
Sutton 3-4 1-3 4 1 7
Ford 0-0 0-0 2 2 0
Totals 38-75 29-40.60 23105
MICHIGAN
G F R P T
Stewart 7-14 1-3 8 4 15
McClellan 3-8 2-2 6 3<Z 8
Dill 9-21 7-12 12 2Z25
Maxey 1-5 2-4 3 5 4
Bankey 1-5 0-1 2 5 2
Edwards 2-6 0-1 12 2 4
Pitts 9-20 1-4 7 2 19
SSullivan 2-5 1-2 4 3 5
Maundrell 0-1 0-0 2 1 0
Delzer 0c-1 0-0 1 0 0
Montross 0-0 0-0 0 0 0
Totals 34-96 14-29 57 27 82

Substitute forward Willie Ed-
wards played only about 20 min-
utes, put managed to share re-
bouding honors with Dill. Both
had 12.
Consistently Wolverine defend-
ers fell behind their men and had
to foul to keep them from scoring.
At the half, Michigan had 14 fouls
while Nortwestern had committed
only nine. Both Wolverine ball
handlers, guards Dennis Bankey
and Ken Maxey, fouled out, and
Dennis Stewart was in early foul
trouble, too.
The Jumping Pitts
Pitts sparked the shaken Wol-
verines in the second half, getting
15 of his 19 points. Jumping like
a trampolinist, he consistently had
position on the taller Wildcat
front-liners and more than once
went up for second and third tips.
Desperately hoping to escape
the cellar, the Wolverines went
into their full court press earlyI
in the second half, after having
abandoned it midway through the
first stanza. The halftime gap was'
52-38, and the closest they were
ever able to come in the second
half was 11 points.
But with six minutes to go, the
lead soared to 90-71.
And for the remainder of the
game, the success-starved Wildcat
fans screamed bloody murder as
the Wildcats poured it on. They
reached the century mark with a
little over a minute to go on a
basket by Hurley, but by that time
you would never have known
Michigan was on' the court.

By GRAYLE HOWLETT
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-After Minne-
sota Twin shortstop Zoilo Ver-
sailles had had an horrendous
game last season some Minnesota
scribe quipped: "Versailles is still
the most valuable player of '65."
The way the Michigan State skat-
ers blasted the Wolverine icers
last night 5-1, you can't refer
to the Spartans as the 'defending
NCAA champs.'
They looked more like thej
NCAA champions of '66-'67.
"We just jelled," a beaming
Michigan State coach Amp Bes-
sone said as he lit up a long blackj
cigar. "I mean, what else can I1
say?"

straight and five of our last six."
Or you could counter with some-
thing like "That moves our con-
ference record up to a respectable
8-9-1."
Quiet on the Set
But over in the Michigan dress-
ingroom nothing much was being
said at all. The previous "super
Wolverines" were caught in their
mild-mannered garb again and
dropped their third straight con-
ference game, tumbling their loop
record to 8-4.
"The whole game was in our
forechecking," Bessone comment-
ed. "We kept the puck bottled up
in their end all night."
In an almost instant replay of
F ridi ni-hc h wa' the det A

CRAIG DILL

r iay nlgn s game Le kState ae-
Well, coach, you could say some- fense clamped down on the Wol-
thing like "We've won our last four verines' offense which has scored
~~ '~ ' 'a total of 16 points against the
Spartans in three earlier encoun-
en-'-un-ters before this weekend.

say that "it was still anybody's
ball game." Or that "the fans
should remember' that anything
can happen when those two teams
play."
However, the Wolverines soon
proved in the second period how
much they thought of old-time
radio announcers when their of-
fense failed to ignite. Instead, the
whole second period was com-
pressed into the last minute of
play when the Spartans' Lee
Hathaway dunked a Mikkola pass
into the net at the 19:11 mark to
widen the margin to three.
In what proved to be the Mich-
igan offensive show of the night,
Wolverine Jerry Hartman got the
only Michigan goal 13 seconds
later.
The third period featured a
couple more Spartan goals, a
couple more assists by Mikkola
which brought his point produc-
tion to five for the night and a lot'
more frustrating moments for the
Wolverines.
"It was the same type game we
played against you in Ann Arbor
last night," Bessone mused, "and
maybe you can say we had the
home rink advantage."
What Bessone was really touch-
ing on was that it is that time of
year again when the Spartans
start training for the playoffs.,
If State were a professional
team you could say they. were
"money players" because of theiri
ability to finish fast after gettingI
a sniff of the NCAA championship.

PAUL DOMM

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Indiana Badgers Wisconsin

BLOOMINGTON-Indiana built
up an early 19-point lead and
stayed 'well in front all the way
to defeat Wisconsin 93-81 yester-
day.
Indiana put six men in double
figures, hitting 37 of 79 shots. Wis-
consin dominated the rebounds
66-57 but threw the ball away too
often, committing 19 errors to In-
diana's 11, and hit only 28 of 73
shots.
The Hoosiers held their biggest
margin at 47-28 with 3:31 to
play in the first half. The Badgers
cut it to 49-40 at the half and
came within eight points .several
times in the second half.
Joe Franklin of Wisconsin was
high scorer with 19 points.
LAFAYETTE-Lee Lafayette hit
a rebound field goal with two sec-
onds on the clock and gave Mich-
igan State 79-77 basketball victory
over Purdue yesterday.
Lafayette had missed two free
throws, the second in a one-and-
one situation, when the Spartans
were leading 77-75, and Henry
Ebershoff had tied the score on
a drive-in with 21 seconds left.
COLUMBUS - Iowa's Gerry
Jones dropped In two free throws
with one second , left yesterday,
giving the visiting Hawkeyes a
73-72 basketball victory over Ohio

The victory which came after
the Hawkeyes held the ball' the
final two minutes, 39 seconds in
an attempt for a final shot
Iowa trailed by as much as 11
points several times in the first
half, and was down 43-35 at inter-
mission. But the visitors began

chipping away at the Ohio lead
in the second half, going ahead
for the first time at 65-64 with
8:13 left on a basket by Ron Nor-
man.
Hakeye Sam Williams led all
scorers with 29 points.
Hosket paced the Buckeyes, with
21 points.

OSU Duml
By JOEL BLOCK
Special To The Daily
COLUMBUS-It's tough to win
on the road.
That's what the Michigan fresh-
man cagers learned yesterday in1
succumbing to the Ohio State frosh
73-64.
In their first intercollegiate awayi
away game, the frosh faced three
traditional terrors of traveling:
1) a fatiguing bus ride.
2) A hostile crowd.
3) "Questionable" referees.
Four hour bus rides aren't tooa
bad-that is if you're a normalt
5'10" or so. But if you're a 6'10"
center like Mike Lawson or a 6'7"
forward like Rudy Tomjanovich,]
sitting in an undersized Grey-
hound bus seat can be a claus-
traphobic hell.
When the frosh play in old Yost
Field House, they get booed when
they blow a lead to the M Club.7
At St. John's Arena yesterday
they booed when Michigan looked1
good or looked bad, when they
blocked shots or when they goal-
tended, when the referees madei
a good call or when they didn't.
Wolverine freshman coach Dickc
Honig wouldn't comment one way1
or the other on the refereeing ofl
the game, but a Buckeye assist-
ant coach didn't hesitate to say,i
"The refs were terrible."
The referees whistled 24 per-
sonal fouls against the Wolver-
ines as compared with 15 against
the Buckeye frosh. Both center
Lawson and forward Bill Frau-
mann ,were in foul trouble for
most of the game (Fraumann got
his third personal with only five
minutes gone) and both eventual-
ly fouled out in the second half.
The first stanza saw a lot of
nervous mistakes by both teams.
Ohio State built up a seven point
halftime bulge with the help of
eight free throws and three goal-
tending calls against Rudy Tom-
j anovich.
MICHIGAN FRESHMEN

4.3 it. N1V"OffEu

An old nemesis of the freshman hand it to our forwards. They
team-foul shooting-came back skated well. We're starting to score
to haunt them in the first period, again."
The Wolverines converted only Michigan State's senior co-cap-
five of 12 free throws while the tain Tom Mikkola saved the first
the Bucks made eight of 11. period from total lethargy when
- he took the puck from Mike
The Bucks preserved their lead Jacobson, skated across the crease
after intermission until midway pulling Keough out of the net,
into the second period. Tomjano- then dropped it by the sprawling
vich notched two quick 20-foot netminder.
jump shots, Mark Henry hit for Grappler on Ice
a layup on a fast break, 'and Tom- State made it 2-0 at the 15:27
janovich came back with a tip-in ' mark when Mikkola wrestled the
on a Henry layup to put Michigan puck from out of the crowd in
ahead 43-42 with 10:04 remaining front of the Wolverines net and
on the clock, pushed it through, Jacobson again
But the Wolverine lead dis- assisting. After that the Spartans
sipated as quickly as it was gained, were never headed.
primarily as a result of several bad At this time, old time radio an-
passes and weak defensive re- nouncer, Burt Mikkelson might
bounding.
"Their extra shots at the basket FIRST PERIOD. SCORING: MSU
hurt us," said Honig. "We weren't Mikkola (Jacobson) 1:16. MSU-Mk-
kola (Jacobson) 15:27. Penalties: M
aggressive enough on the boards. -Lord (charging) 16:24. MSU-Mik-
Either they got an easy tip-in or kola (interference) 16:32.
else a foul call when they got the SECOND PERIOD SCORING: MSU
-Haghaway (Mikkola, Bois) 19:11.
ball under the basket." M-Hartmann (Domm) 19:24. Penal-
The Buckeye lead went up to ties: None.
six with 7:37 left in the game and THIRD PERIOD SCORING: MSU
-Jacobson (Mikkola) :57. MSU -
it was never threatened again. Anstey (Jacobson, Mikkola) 16:13.
"I'm not too disappointed with Penalties: M-Baird (tripping) 15:04.
our performance. I realize it was MSU-French (elbowing) 17:09. M-
our IUlyot (illegal check) 17:42. MSU -
their first college game away from McAndrew (slashing) 18:44.
home and I think they learned
something from it," commented eug ( gan)
Honig. Cooley (MSU) 8 11 11--3

"Sure our defense was great,"
Bessone agreed, "but I've got to

(By the authorof Rally/RoundutheFIlag Boys!",
"Dobie Gillis,'etc.)
STAMP OUT YOUNG LOVE
It happens every day. A young man goes off to college,
leaving his home town sweetheart with vows of eternal
love, and then he finds that he has outgrown her. What, in
such cases, is the honorable thing to do?
Well sir, you can do what Crunch Sigafoos did.

"I won't say that we are go-
ing to do the same thing this
year as we did last year when we
won the playoffs," Bessone laugh-
ed, "but I know I would sure hate
to lose the momentum we have
now."
State journeys to North Dako-
ta's icebox next weekend to play
the now league-leading Nodaks,
and then has a breather a week
after with non-conference foe,
Wisconsin, before. the playoffs.
"Sure there are going to be a
couple of rough games next week,
but the one tonight was the game
we wanted," Bessone said sav-
oring the twin sweep. "Besides, it
puts us back in, the thick of
things for the Big Ten title, de-
pending on what Michigan does
against Minnesota."

MSU RELAYS:
Ryun Runs 4:03.9 Mile

State,
Northwestern
Indiana
Iowa
Michigan State
Illinois
Ohio State
Wisconsin
Purdue
MICHIGAN
Minnesota

By MARK HALPERT
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-David Bailey
of Toronto ran the fastest mile of
the Michigan State relays with a
4:03.2 clocking.
No, Ryun did not lose. Bailey's
time was as the anchor of the
distance medley relay team, which
ran a fast time of 9:52 flat.
Michigan track coach wanted to
do well in this event and the team
managed to break the varsity ree-
ord in the next heat with a 9:52.8
clocking, only to lose to Kansas
State, who ran an unbelieveably
fast time of 9:50.1, breaking the
meet and field house record.
But Michigan's third place fin-
ish is deceiving. Canham believes
"We have the best distance med-
ley relay team in the country.
Kutchinski's time in the mile
(4:11) could have been improved
to about 4:03."
If this could have been done,
Michigan would have broken Lhe
world's record of 9:48.8.
He came, they saw, and he con-
quered. Jim Ryun, Kansas' fan-
tastic miler, pleased the crowd
with a 4:04.9 run. Ryun was saving
his strength for the two mile relay
race against Michigan, but his
clocking was good enough for a
new meet and field house record.
Ryun was visibly perturbed be-
cause Michigan State's Nick Stan-
ley ran the first quarter in 0.56.
"I would like to have known
about the rabbit. Not that it made
any great difference, but I ap-
preciate it when I know about it."
He continues, "I am satisfied

with my work so far this season
and I would like to be part of the
American team that tours Europe
this summer."
Michigan decided to rest on its
laurels in the two-mile relay by
resting Kearney, Alex McDonald
and Ron Kutchinski. Going into
the final quarter, Michigan was
ahead by 20 yards, butt Kansas
won with Jim Ryun running the
final leg to qualify for the NCAA.
. Steve Leuchtman and Bob
Thomas of Michigan captured
third and fourth places, respec-
tively, in the shot. Captain Jack
Harvey was sidelined with a sore
arm.
George Hoey was sidelined from
the 60-yard dash with a pulled
hamstring muscle as Notre Dame's
Jim Hurd won with a disappoint-
ing :06.2.

Tomjanovich
Fraumann
Lawson
Bloodworth
Henry
Dobson
Fishman
Aude
Schade
Weiland
Totals

G F R P T
12-22 2-6 12 2 26
3-7 2-4 14 5 8
1-2 3-3 3 5 5
3-8 0-2 6 4 6
5-13 0-1 2 2 10
0-2 2-2 2 3 2
0-3 0-0 1 1 0
2-2 0-0 1 0 4
0-0 0-0 0 2 0
1-2 1-1 0 0 3
27-61 10-19 45 24 64

W.
5
5
4
4
3
3
2
2
2
2

> 7 :

L
1
1
2
2
4
4
4
4
5
5

Pet.
.833
.833
.667
.667
.429
.429
.333
.333
.286
.286

I SCORES

it

' 1

I

Last Night's Results
Northwestern 105, MICHIGAN 82
Iowa 73, Ohio State 72
Michigan State 79, Purdue 77
Indiana 93, Wisconsin 81
Minnesota 93, Illinois 81
Tomorrow's Games
Northwestern at Iowa
Indiana at Michigan State
Ohio State at Purdue

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Bradley 79, North Texas 69
Toledo 84, Ohio University 80
Duke 94, Southeastern Louisiana 83
North Carolina State 70, Virginia 59
Tennessee 68, Georgia 36
Notre Dame 87, Houston 78
Eastern Michigan 91, W. Illinois 70
Mississippi St. 77, Kentucky 72 (ovt)
Princeton 57, Brown 54
Florida 95, Louisiana State 71
Niagara 77, Providence 76
Georgia Tech 82, North Carolina 80
Miami (Ohio) 79, Western Michigan5
NBA
Baltimore 139, Philadelphia 133
New York 125, San Francisco 122

Smith
Finney
Sorenson
Barclay
Geddes
Spies
Keener
Cox
Totals

OSU FRESHMEN
G F R
4-8 0-2 13
5-16 11-13 9
9-22 3-8 21
2-10 4-4 6
4-10 2-5 4
2-4 1-2 1
0-0 0-0 0
0-1 0-0 0
26-7121-34 57

P T
3 8
2 21
4 21
1 8
4 10
1 5
10
0 0
15 73

OSU FROSH
MICHIGAN FROSH

32 41-73
25 39--64

55

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When Crunch left his home in Cut and Shoot, Pa., to go
off to a prominent midwestern university (Florida State)
he said to his sweetheart, a wholesome country lass named
Mildred Bovine, "My dear, though I am far away in col-
lege, I will love you always. I take a mighty oath I will
never look at another girl. If I do, may my eyeballs parch
and wither, may my viscera writhe like adders, may my
ever-press slacks go baggy."
Then he clutched Mildred to his bosom, flicked some
hayseed from her hair, planted a final kiss upon her fra-
grant young skull, and went away, meaning with all his
heart to be faithful.
But on the very first day of college he met a coed named
Irmgard Champerty who was studded with culture like a
ham with cloves. She knew verbatim the complete works
of Franz Kafka, she sang solos in stereo, she wore a black
leather jacket with an original Goya on the back.
Well sir, Crunch took one look and his jaw dropped and
his nostrils pulsed like a bellows and his kneecaps turned
to sorghum. Never had he beheld such sophistication, such
intellect, such savoir faire. Not, mind you, that Crunch
was a dolt, He was, to be sure, a country boy, but he had a
head on his shoulders, believe you me! Take, for instance,
his choice of razor blades. Crunch always shaved with
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, and if that doesn't
show good sense, I am Rex the Wonder Horse. No other
blade shaves you so comfortably so often. No other blade
brings you such facial felicity, such epidermal elan.
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades take the travail out
of shaving, scrap the scrape, negate the nick, peel the pull,
oust the ouch. Furthermore, Personnas are available both
in double-edge style and in injector style. If you're smart
-and I'm sure you are, or how'd you get out of high school
-you'll get a pack of Personnas before another sun has set.
But I digress. Crunch, as we have seen, was instantly
smitten with Irmgard Champerty. All day he followed her
around campus and listened to her talk about Franz Kafka
and like that, and then be went back to his dormitory and
found this letter from his home town sweetheart Mildred:
Dear Crunch:
Us kids had a keen time yesterday. We went down to
the pond and caught some frogs. I caught the most of
anybody. Then we hitched rides on trucks and did lots
of nutsy stuff like that. Well, I must close now because I
got to whitewash the fence.
Your friend,
Mildred
PS.... I know how to ride backwards on my skateboard.
Well sir, Crunch thought about Mildred and then he
thought about Irmgard and then a great sadness fell upon
him. Suddenly he knew he had outgrown young, innocent
Mildred; his heart now belonged to smart, sophisticated
Irmgard.
Being above all things honorable, he returned forth-
with to Cut and Shoot, Pa., and looked Mildred straight in
the eye and said manlily, "I do not love you any more. I
love another. You can hit me in the stomach all,your might
if you want to'I
"That's okay, hey," said Mildred amiably. "I don't love
yone nithe. I fournd aTnew.bv

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