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January 27, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-27

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Xvv"T+ZvQ"Av opy lrj&,XTI"Almw 4thAl.,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

N'LNIMUAY27JAUNUA1R1965IJ4

>

Squeaks
By TOM WEINBERG The Michigan bulge was as
Special To The Daily much at 12 at 70-58, with 9:46
to go.
EAST LANSING - It wasnt But the Spartans weren't f in-
easy, but the Michigan Wolver- ished.
ines managed to pull out a 103-98 When the Wolverines put on the
overtime win over Michigan State stall with 2:43 to go, clinging to
here last night a five-point margin, 83-78, the
A wild aggregation of Michigan lead went back to eight before
State rooters cheered the under- the Spartans rallied for eight
dog Spartans to an 88-all tie at pohts in the last two minutes.
the end of regulation time in a When substitute guard John Shick
wild game which saw Cazzie Rus- broke up the bedlam with a lay-
sell hit for a career high of 40 up with 14 seconds to go, State
points. had made it a toss-up at 88-all.
The Big Ten leaders found The Wolverines were unable to
themselves behind by 10 at the get off more than one shot in the
half, 43-33, but came back n- remaining time as Cazzie was long
mediately, building a 58-57 lead on a 20-footer and the Spartans
before seven minutes had elapsed pulled down the rebound just be-
in the second half, fore the buzzer.
The Wolverines came out for
the overtime with the same fire

b yn
they had at the beginning of each
of the first two periods and never
trailed after Cazzie connected for
his 36th point of the evening fol-
lowing a fast-break layup off the
jump.
The Spartans wasted no time
tying it up at 90, apiece as Bill
Curtis hit on a 10-footer.
After George Pomey had sunk
a jumper, and State retaliated
with a layup, Cazzie went to the
line and casually dropped in a
pair, making it 96-92 with 2:42
to go.
State bounced back as Curtis
once again was the shooter and
once more, he was on target as
he made it 96-94 with a followup
shot.
Cazzie came back for the Blue
and hit his last two points on a
jumper and put the Wolverines in

spired

M 'SU'

'EXCELLENT CHOICE':
Select Cecchini Grid Captain

Icers Clash with Rug

front by four with 1:58 to go.
Marcus Sanders came back for r
the Spartans, brought it back to
two at 98-96, but when Bill Bun-
tin broke the Wolverine stall with
a short turn around jumper and ,
put the Blue on top by four with'
38 seconds to go, he was called
for charging. Mark VanderJagt hitj
on a pair of free throws and made
it 100-98.
The Wolverines brought it back
and 17 seconds later Oliver Darden1
was free for a layup and was
fouled in addition. His three-pointF
play made it 103-98, and State wast
unable to score again in the re-
maining 21 seconds.'
In the first half the Spartans
could do no wrong, as they con-
nected on 52 per cent of theirc
shots, matched the backboard
strength of Michigan, and put to-c
ged MSU
just like he has in the past few
games, and the rest of the guys are
starting to dig in, too, The goalie I
is the key man, because when he
can come up with a big stop, it
makes everyone else want to go
out there and fight back.
"Our defense is good as long as
the forwards skate back to help'
out." With the season half over,
Renfrew compared last year's
NCAA team with this year's Wol-
verines saying, "We have just as
much speed on the ice. We will
make mistakes, but I think that
the boys will be able to cover up
for them faster than they did last
year. We have a tougher schedule1
than we had last year, that's for
sure. We don't have any easy
game, and the league is so well-
balanced that we have to be up
for all of our games."
The Wolverines will continue
their WCHA season this weekend
with a two-game series against
Michigan Tech at Houghton.

gether a series of offenses and By SCOTT BLECH Southern Methodist, Navy, and ic one for the sophomore stal-
defenses that sent the frustrated Michigan State. wart. With less than half of the
Wolverines off at halftime with a The 1965 Rase Bowl champions The Michigan State game was first quarter completed, he limped
10-point bulge to make up. an the one in which Cecchini was off the field with torn ligaments
The big problem for the Wol- quickly reached agreement as to named Midwest Lineman-of-the- in the knee. He was lost for the
eig p l f th o b the 1965 football captain. Week by United Press Interna- season and Elliott de'scribed it as
Michigan State that held Mi- Thomas Cecchini, 6', 195 pound tional. He intercepted a Steve a "real loss" as he was without
MihiauSatihaohlrMch-from Detroit's Pershing tesrie fhssatn ie
gan to just eight points in the junior Juday pass in the second quarter the services of his starting line-
last 10:33 of the first half. High School, was chosen to suc- and made two key tackles of scat-I backer and center.
After te game oach Da e "e'sJia grney satin. Tmwl af n ohn tpe i Hspa
After the game Coach Dave =e'sJmaCgrey asone.pTomwn' lback Sherman Lewis in the second This season Cecchini returned
Strack said that State "worked a have real good seniors with him half. and nothing stopped him. His play
stall beautifully," as the lead was that will make his job easier"resulted in his being named to the
built from two to 12 points. "To- Chae sid mafter the .E le C in's per- first defensive units of the AP and
nigh," trak sid, thetri ofConley said after the meeting. tans, Elliott called Cecchini's per-UIAl-gTe as.UIls
night," Strack said, "the trio of Th seirdfnieede-fmac"agato -otaod UPI All-Big Ten teams. UPI also
Sandersd The senior defensive end ex- formance a great one-not a good named him Midwest Lineman-of-
Saners, Stan Washington, and pressed the view of his team- one, but a great one. the-Week for the Ohio State
ever expected." The trio accounted mates and coaches. Center Brian The following week was a trag- game.
vr expectedh"e riaccontd Patchen called the choice "a great - -_-
for 71 of the Spartans' 98 points one" All-American tackle Bill
with Curtis leading the way with yearby said the selection "couldn't
36 points for the best night of his have been better."
college career. EllibetnApproer.
Over in the Michigan State Elliott Approves
dressing room, Spartan Coach Coach Bump Elliott was very Ep
Forddy Anderson said, "Michigan satisfied with the team's choosing ,V*all
proved its greatness by adjust- Cecchini. "It was an excellent
tin inthe second half. Theycho (By the author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!",
tingure in it ay itks will make a wonderful captain. "Dobie Gli etc.)
and before we knew it we were He'll follow in the footsteps of
way down." other great captains like Conley."
The Wolverines once again em- Elliott agreed with Conley in
ployed their 1-3-1 zone press that there are many outstanding
through most of the game and leaders in next year's senior crop. ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH
gave proof to Anderson that it is The Wolverine mentor made ref-
a great ball club. erence to Cecchini's leadership
characteristics and also praised Today I begin my eleventh year of writing this column in your
Squealer other juniors like tackle Tom campus newspaper.
Mack. I wasn't sure I'd be coming back this year. After a decade of
MICHIGAN STATE After the selection of Cecchini, doing this column, I had retreated to my country seat, tired but
Miller 1-22 2R R T the players assembled in uniform happy, to enjoy a nice long rest. But last night as I sat on my
Miller1-2 2- 2v5r
Vander Jagt 3-9r6-7 4x1{12_verandah, peaceful and serene, humming the largo from A Long
In rtic 19_o n I a 9 ;:::-..... . a X' _ ;: , . ~. a --- _.,-

4
.,

By JIM TINDALL
"They say that this is the best
hockey team that they have had
at Michigan State in years," said
Coach Al Renfrew yesterday as
his team prepared to travel to
East Lansing for tonight's game.
He added, "They beat Minneso-
ta Friday, then lost a game on
Saturday after they were ahead
5-2 with four minutes left to play.
They should have won both 'of
those games from Minnesota, so
they must have some good boys."
Michigan State sports a 3-3
mark in conference play, but holds
an 8-5 season mark. Michigan is
4-4 in WCHA contests and holds
an 8-5-1 season mark with four

CAZZIE RUSSELL

,c7/

toot you ORAe,
cea-in Ap teepd!0

ot

wins in their last four games.
Balanced Scoring
Coach Amo Bessone credits his
team's success to the fact that
MSU "has the most balanced scor-
ing that I can recall in a long
time. We have three lines doing
good work, and the boys skating
on them are bigger and faster
than we have had in recent
years."
State's first line features Doug
Roberts, 210-pound captain and
center, with Mike Coppo and Rich
Hargreaves on the wings. Roberts
leads the team in scoring with 11
goals and 15 assists. Coppo has
16 points to his credit, while Har-
greaves has 12.
The second line consists of
Gary Goble at center, flanked by
Brian McAndrew and Mike Jac-
obsen. Jacobsen leads all scorers
with 22 goals and eight assists.
The line as a whole has scored
35 goals and picked up 34 assists
for a total of 69 points, while the"
first line has tallied 54 and the
third has a total of 30 points.
Defensemen
Bob Brawley and Jack Ford are
the starting defensemen, and they
will be relieved by Don Heaphy
and Tom Purdo. Brawley, a 195-
pound sophomore, will have to fill'
the gap left by All-American Carl*
Lackey who graduated. Ford is a
senior letterman who has nine
points to his credit this season.
Renfrew was pleased with the
team's play at Colorado Springs,
but points out that although the
wins over Colorado College, 7-5
and 4-1, this past weekend were
important, he said yesterday "the
real test will come at State and
this weekend. The team has a lot;
of momentum, but we have to
win tomorrow to keep it going.
Michigan Tech will be especially
tough on their own ice this week-
end.
Key Saves
"The team is coming along real
well. Goalie Greg Page came up
with some key saves at Colorado,

uuts16-26 4-4 14 436
Washington 4-16 7-8 10 5 15
Sanders 6-15 8-9 5 4 20
Crary 3-7 0-1 1 5 6
Shick 1-2 1-2 0 0 3
Peterson 1-2 0-0 0 1 2
Totals 35-79 28-33 46 25 98
MICHIGAN
G F R P T
Tregoning 7-13 3-3 3 5 17
Buntin 6-18 5-7 8 4 17
Darden 8-14 3-6 14 4 19
Russell 14-22 12-16 5 2 40
Pomey 1-8 0-0 3 4 2
Myers 0-2 0-0 1 2 0
Thompson 2-2 4-6 3 1 8
Totals 38-79 27-38 49 22 103
MICHIGAN 33 55 15-103
MICHIGAN STATE 43 45 10- 98

Day's ihtzand worming my dog, a stranger suddenly appeared
before me.
He was a tall, clean-limbed man, crinkly-eyed and crooked-
grinned, stalwart and virile. "How do you do," he said. "My
name is Stalwart Virile and I am with the Personna Stainless
Steel Razor Blade people."
"Enchanted," I said. "Take off your homburg and sit down."
I clapped my hands sharply. "Nonnan!" I called. "Another chair
for Mr. Virile!"

S tuhidrehi
Of ND. Fai
Dies at 63
PITTSBURGH (P) -
Stuhldreher, immortalized
ball annals as one of th
Horsemen of Notre Damp
yesterday at the age of 63.
Death came in Pittsburgh
Penn Hospital, where Sthu
was admitted Dec. 29 and
went surgery Jan. 14. T
ture of the illness was n
closed.
Stuhldreher was quad
of the fabled backfield t
the Notre Dame teams o
24 to a 26-2-1 over-all reco
included the 1924 national
pionship and a 27-10 Ros
victory over Stanford
1925.

I

er
me

"Another chair for Mr. Virile!"

TOM CECCHINI

for the official team picture. When
the photographing was finished,
Cecchini stood while his team-
mates and coaches autographed a
football engraved with the words
H a r r y l-"Big Ten Champions 1964.
in foot- Rose Bowl 1965."
he Four Happy Captain
ie, died The newycaptain was obviously
h's estvery happy. He visably showed
h's West the pride and confidence that he
uldreher has displayed on the football field.
under- In looking back over his past
'he na- football experiences, Cecchin gave
iot dis- special credit to Mike Haddad who,
coached him at Pershing. "He got
terback me where I am," the junior line-
hat led backer explained.
d 1922 Cecchini developed into an All-
crd that City and third team All-State se-
Schai- lection under Haddad's tute-
J. Bol lage. In addition to these honors,
Jan. he was captain of his high school
football team. "I've always played
center since I started in organized
football in the tenth grade," Cec-
chini added.
"When I came to Michigan I
was not sure if I would fare well
against the veteran members of
the team. My confidence was re-
stored during spring practice at
he Rose the end of my freshman year."
onolulu Starts as Soph
Vl. Just Cecchini impressed Elliott and
out be- was starting center against South-
uld not ern Methodist, the opening game
of the 1963 season. As a sopho-
more, Cecchini intercepted a pass
verines' in each of the first three games-
as the

DOUG ROBERTS

TIMBERLAKE TO SIGN FIRST:
Gridders Eye Pro Careers

RIM
with

By CHUCK VETZNER
The time: December, 1964.
The event: The two profes-
sional football leagues hold their
annual drafts and select four
Michigan stars.
Where are they now?
Well, they're all still at Michi-
gan and as yet none of them
have signed. But Bob Timberlake,
Wolverine quarterback and most
publicized of the Michiganddraft-
ees, apparently will be the first to
go.
Yesterday Timberlake said he
will fly to New York and sign with
the New York Giants on Saturday.
He would not disclose the terms
of his contract, but he said he is
"very happy with the figure."
Despite all the talk about vi-
cious battles between the two
leagues, the Wolverine signal-call-
er was part of no such feud.
"I talked to a representative
from each club once and then
made my decision," he explained.
Timberlake, who wants to be a
minister, chose the Giants primar-
ily for geographic reasons. "I'm
playing pro football primarily to
help promote the spirit of Chris-
tianity to young people. The com-

munication systems of New York
are just about the best and that
makes it easier to fulfill my pur-
pose."
Meanwhile, John Henderson is
still in the negotiation stage. He
was drafted by the Philadelphia
Eagles and the Buffalo Bills, and
he is still talking to both clubs.
"I hope to reach a decision
fairly soon, but I won't sign un-
til after the track season is over,"
he announced.
Henderson is a hurdler on Don
Canham's indoor track team and
he does not want to lose his eli-
gibility. He has not decided if he
wants to participate during the
outdoor season also.

Obediently my dog trotted away and returned directly with a
fanback chair of Malayan rattan. He is the smartest dog in our
block.
"I suppose you're wondering why I am here," said Mr. Virile,
seating himself.
"Well, sir," I replied, my old eyes twinkling roguishly, "I'll
wager you didn't come to read my meter."
You can imagine how we howled at that one!
"That's a doozy!" cried Mr. Virile, finally catching his breath.
"I must remember to tell it to Alice when I get home."
"Your wife?" I said.
"My father," he said.
"Oh," I said.
"But enough of wit and humor," he said. "Let us get down to
business. How would you like to write a campus column for
Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades?"
"For money?" I said.
"Yes," he said.
"My hand, sir," I said and clasped his. Warmly he returned
the pressure, and soft smiles played upon our lips, and our eyes
were moist with the hint of tears, and we were silent, not trust-
ing ourselves to speak.
"What will you write about in your campus column?" asked
Mr. Virile when he was able to talk again.
"I will take up the burning issues that vex the American un-
dergraduate!" I cried, bounding to my feet. "I will explore, with-
out fear or favor, such explosive questions as 'Are roommates
sanitary?' and 'Should proctors be given a saliva test?' and
'Should capital punishment for pledges be abolished?' and 'Can
a student of 19 find happiness with an economics professor of 80?"'
"And will you also say a pleasant word from time to time about
Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades?" asked Mr. Virile.
"Sir," I said simply, "what other kind of word except pleasant
could I possibly say about Personna Blades, which give me more
luxury shaves than Beep-Beep or any other blade I might name?"
"Another of my products is Burma Shave," said Mr. Virile.
"Can you find it in your heart to mention Burma Shave occa-
sionally?"
"But of course!" I declared. "For is not Burma Shave the
whisker-wiltingest lather in the land?"
"Yes," he admitted.
And then he shook my hand again and smiled bravely and
was gone-a tall silhouette moving erectly into the setting sun.
"Farewell, good tonsorialist!" I cried after him. "Aloha!"
And turned with a will to my typewriter.
1965, Max Sulman
The makers of Personna* Blades and-Burma Shaves are
happy to bring you another season of Max Shulman's
uncensored, uninhibited, and unpredictable column.
We think you'll be happy too when you try our products.

4

After his appearance in tl
Bowl, Henderson went to H
to, play in the Hula Bow
before kickoff, he backedi
cause he was afraid he wo
be able to compete in track.
Arnie Simkus, the Wol
burly defensive tackle w
sixth round choice of the
land Browns. Simkus sai
he "wants to play pro bal
he doesn't plan to rush ini
thing either.
Simkus explained that
signs now he would lose his
arship for the remainder
semester.
The other Michigan dro
fullback Mel Anthony. He
so drafted by the Browns
value has undoubtedly rise
his three touchdown perfo
in the Rose Bowl. Anthony
still negotiating.

t
I
j_.
i

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s schol-
of the
aftee is
was al-
and his
n since
rmance
is also

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COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Providence 73, Rhode Island 56
West Virginia 76, Pitt 75
Boston U. 67, Dartmouth 65
St. Bonaventure 88, Fairfield 68
Texas Tech 107, Southern Methodist 89
Furman 81, SouthBCarolina 66
NBA
Detroit 107, Philadelphia 105
Los Angeles 111, New York 99

s

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AUTOMATIC
SKI JACKET J'SALE

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ENGINEERS

HERE'S HOW IT WORKS: The first day of the sale
to $35, EVEN $40, all regardless of original price,
$18. The second day $17, the third $16 and so on,
sod. Nothing held back. All sold, first come, first sold.

all jackets; VALUES
GO ON SALE FOR
until all jackets are

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DISCUSSION ON TEMPORARY &
PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT BY:
General Motors
Ford

THURS. FRI. SAT. MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FRI. SAT. MON.
$18 $11 $16 $15 '14 $13 '12 $11 $10 $9

TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.
$g $7 $6 $5

SAT. MON. TUES. WED.
$4 $33$2 $1

11

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'

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-1

'3 '2 '1

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