THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Cagers Bow toM
Hot First Half Gives Spartans Win
As Late Wolverine Spurt Falls Short
Fitzgerald Registers A Quick Pin
'M' Wrestlers Take Six Out of Eig
(Continued from Page 1)
(Continued from Page 1)
the basket, one of six he made
from close under during the course
of the evening.
Cole then pulled off a pretty
three-point play and Tidwell again
slipped away from the Spartan de-
fenders to put the Wolverines just
six points down with over three
and a half minutes remaining.
But then 5'9' Dave Fahs, the
only senior on the Spartan squad,
took charge. First he hit on a key
jump shot from outside the circle
and then with a perfect pass, he
set up Hall, who made an easy
field goal as well as a free throw,
to put the game well out of the
Although Michigan's failure to
hit on several clutch shots during
this period hurt the Wolverines
chances. for victory, they actually
lost the game in the last seven
minutes of the first half when
Michigan State widened a nar-
-row 23-20 lead into a 44-27 half-
time margin. After that the two
teams traded baskets 'until the
Wolverines staged their late spurt,
which similar to the effort in the
Indiana game, fell short.
The Wolverines got off to their
seemingly traditional cold start
when they scored only nine points
in the first 10 minutes of play.
But the Spartans were not that
much better as the two teams
committed as many fouls as they
made field goals.
The heavy fouling caused three
players, Dave Schwarm and Har-
old Brookens of Michigan State,
and Scott Maentz of Michigan to
foul out. Three other Michigan
players, Bob,;Brown, Don Petroff
and Tom Cole played a good part
of the second half with four fouls
High point man for the Wolver-
ines was Petroff, who tossed in 23
points, 16 of them coming in the
second half. Tidwell maintained
his 20.6 average with a 20-point
effort. Taking game honors was
Spartan forward Hall with 25
points, including 11 of 12 from the
After the game Michigan Coach
Dave Strack noted that the Wol-
verines once again lost the battle
of the backboards. This time by a
81-69 margin. He said, "We should
have out-rebounded them, but we
Leading the Spartans under the
boards was the rugged Williams
who pulled an amazing total of 25
rebounds down. High man for the
Wolverines was Petroff with nine.
Fitzgerald and Arrigone danced
around for one period- with the
scrappy Michigan captain doing
most of the chasing and the back-
peddaling Panther trying to avoid
After barley missing a pin in
the opening period, Fitzerald
finally toppled the exhausted Ar-
rigone over and fell on him at
4:34 to add five big points to the
Just before Fitzgerald's match,
Don Corriere completely over-
whelmed his opponent as he has
done all year. He defeated Daryl
Kelvington by a whopping 15-3
avalanche. Kelvington usually
competes at 137-lbs, but Pitt coach
Rex Peery moved him up to Cor-
riere's weight in hopes of picking
up points with one of his best
Kelvington had won the Wilkes
Tournament this winter at 137-
HOME SWEET HOME:
lcers Await Rematch
Against Golden Gophers
Big Ten Standings
By DAVE ANDREWS
The party's over, but scarcely
before Michigan and Minnesota
have a chance to hash over their
mistakes and mend their wounds,
the two teams will be at it again,
this time on the Wolverine rink.
At Williams Arena the two
squads put on quite a show, com-
plete with lightning fast end-to-
end hockey and a near riot as a
finale to the series.
As the pieces were assembled
both coaches, Al Renfrew of Mich-
igan and John Mariucci of M-
lesota, placed the blame for the
final uproar on the closeness and
rugged contact of the game. "It
got a little hot, that's all," Mar-
ucci stated on his weekly television
program in Minneapolis Sunday
The whole thing came about as
the Minnesota fans misinterpreted
Red Berensons' joyous tossing of
his stick into the air after caging
his hat trick, goal with two se-
conds to go in the second game.
It landed in the stands, but the
fans who caught the stick was
understanding, and even kept the
stick as a souvenier. Berenson, who
was given an automatic miscon-
duct for the display, headed for
the penalty box amidst howls from
the rabid Gopher fans.
As he stepped off the ice the
Michigan star was pelted with pro-
grams and popcorn boxes. Then
as the game ended and several of
the players started fencing with
their sticks, the crowd, apparently
smelling blood, rose to the oc-
asion with more debris and cat
Referees and police finally
qideted the center ice fiasco, but
as the Wolverines headed for the
dressing room an overzealous fan
decided to get into the act. Over
the railing he came and took a
swipe at Michigan's Captain Dale
Following a few menacing ges-
tures and welcome assists from
Minneapolis police, the Wolver-
ines scrambled to the safety of
their dressing room.
- Kiss'in Cousins
"It's all over now," said Mari-
ucci, "let's kiss and make up."
But in spite of the comment by
"Maroosh," it is doubtful if there
will be any love lost between the
two teams this weekend.
The Wolverines, after Friday
night's game, were both angry and
confused over the intrepretations
Michigan Tech beat Michigan
State twice over the past week-
end, but the Huskies may lose one
of those triumphs via the for-
felt route, as Tech Coach John
McInnes used Louis Angotti In
the first game of the series.
Angotti was inelligible for the
first game because of the Western
Collegiate Hockey Association rule
that states, any player receiving
a "match" penalty shall be re-
quired to sit out the next reg-
ularly scheduled league game.
Angotti was giventhe "match"
penalty for vigorously protesting
a penalty he received in the final
game of the Michigan series.
Michigan State Coach Amo Bes-
sone said yesterday that he would
file a protest with the WCHA.
Angotti scored three goals as
the Huskies won 8-1 in the first
game of the series.
of the rules by the officials at
Michigan was handed 12 penal-
ties throughout the game, many
of which were considered to be
"unwarranted" by 'even the Min-
neapolis writers. Marriucci, how-
ever, was quoted by The Minnea-
polis Star Tribune as stating,
"They could have had 10 more
He called the Wolverines a
"dirty" and "vicious" hockey team,
with the implication clear that his
little Gophers were just timid
American kids up against a team
of big bad Canadians.
Maroosh has been fighting for
years to get the NCAA to place
some limitations on the number
of Canadians playing American
Anyway the two teams will
square off again here Friday and
Saturday night, and judging from
the scores of this past weekend,
which saw the two teams ex-
change 4-2 victories, it should be
another slam-bang affair.
"We're ready for two big ones
down in your place next week,"
Mariucci told Renfrew on TV Sun-
day. Renfrew indicated that the
Wolverines would also be ready.
Both Joe Lunghamer and Carl
White, who suffered injuries in
Saturday's game, are expected to
fbe ready. The Gophers, in spite
of Mariucci's complaints, will also
be at full strength.
G F Rb P T
1-3 3-3 6 1 5
7-15 11-12 7 2 25
6-18 4-6 25 2 16
5-14 2-3 1 3 12
4-12 2-2 6 5 10
3-12 3-6 7 5 9
2-2 0-0 1 1 4
0-4 0-0 0 1 0
0-0 0-0 0 0 0
28-80 25-32 60 21 81
9a 44 Ou
TOP SCORER - Sophomore Don Petroff, shown here moving
into position against Idaho, continues to improve in both rebound-
ing and scoring. His 23 points last night were high for Michigan
as the cagers dropped their ninth game of the season to Michigan
State 81-69. The loss was the Wolverines' third straight in Big
This Week in Sports
Swimming-Michigan vs. Iowa State, here 4:30 p.m.
Hockey--Michigan vs. Minnesota, here 8:00 p.m.
Wrestling-Michigan vs. Michigan State, here (Yost Field
House) 4:00 p.m.
Swimming-Michigan vs. Minnesota, here 2:00 p.m.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Minnesota, here 8:00 p.m.
Iowa 4 0 1.000
Purdue 2 0 1.000
Indiana 2 0 1.000
Ohio State 2 0 1.000
Wisconsin 1 1 .500
Illinois 1 2 .333
Minnesota 1 2 .333
MSU 1 3' .250
Michigan 0 3 .000
Northwestern 0 3 .000
Iowa 78, Illinois 71
Minnesota 66, Northwestern 54
Furman 92, Citadel 84
North Carolina 58, Maryland 52
Oklahoma State 57, Kansas 49
Southern Illinois 84, Western Michi-
Oklahoma 56, Colorado 47
Montana 64, Idaho 59
With the Michigan State Re-
lays only two weeks off, Michi-
gan's track outlook seems to have
suffered a setback over the week-
Both Ergas Leps and Dave Mar-
tin finished sixth in their events
in the Boston Games Saturday
( In the 1,000 yard run Leps fin-
ished behind world record hold-
er Ernie Cunliffe, and in the
mile Martin trailed Deacon Jones
w «ho won the event in 4:07.
fLast year in the same meet
Leps had finished third with a
clocking of 2:12.8. His clocking
Saturday was 2:13.
Track Coach Don Canham, ob-
viously disgusted with his two
stars, termed both performances
"lousy," and added, "If I don't
get them in shape we're going to
be in trouble."
He was referring to the reten-
tion of the Big Ten indoor track
championship, which the Wolver-
ines have won the last two years.
from all --
near Michigan Theatre
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THIS WEEK'S GAMES
North Dakota at Colorado College
Minnesota at MICHIGAN
U.S. Nationals at North Dakota
Michigan Tech at Michigan State
U.S. Nationals at North Dakota
Michigan Tech at Michigan State
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