100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 30, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-30

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

0

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DILYT.

SATUTRDAY. 30 JANUJTARY 166 5

- -- - - - - -- - 1 - I . 1 . .

tiJCAAL %JJM"J3i., VV Unl\ %- LZXA I AUUJ

0

Icers Bombed by

Tech;

Wrestlers Crush

Wisconsin

.4

Win Streak Broken;
Huskies Roll, 10-2

Matmen Romp, 25-3,
Extend String to 26

Special To The Daily
HOUGHTON-Michigan's five-
game winning streak came to a
grinding halt last night as the
Wolverine icers were bombed by
the Michigan Tech Huskies, 10-2.
Michigan fell behind from the
first, and the score had mounted
to 8-0 before Barry MacDonald,
starting defenseman, put a shot
past league-leading goalie Tony
Esposito that hit him just above
period.
Just before MacDonald scored,
Marty Read slapped a shot at
Espisoto that hit him just above
the left eye. Play could not be
whistled dead, and MacDonald
put the rebound past him into the
upper right-hand corner of the
net.
After the goal, Esposito was
taken out of the game and four
stiches were needed to close the
wound. The team physician ex-
plained that if Esposito had not
been wearing a protective mask
he would have lost the eye.
Mel Scores
Mel Wakabayashi, Wolverine
center, scored the other Michigan
goal at 9:37 of the final period.
The "Mighty Mite" picked up the
rebound off of Alex Hood's 20
foot slap shot going at full speed,
and rammed it pas Esposito, who
came back to finish the game after
his injury.
A Michigan Tech official termed
the game, "The team's best effort
of the year. We took the advant-
age from the beginning, and forc-
ed them (Michigan) into quite a
few mistakes. The difference was
in the fore-checking, which we
did well."
Al Holm, Huskie captain, open-
ed the scoring with a hat trick, his
first of the season. He tallied at
5:36, 10:22 and 14:05. The hat
trick pushed Holm's season goal
total to nine.
Dart on Target
Fred Dart was the second of
eight Michigan Tech players to
score a goal, as he tallied at 15:36
of the first period, with an assist
from Bob Toothill. In total, thir-
teen players picked up scoring
points.
Three of the Tech goals in the
first period came out of scrambles
in front of the net, where Michi-
gan goalie Greg Page's view of the
Tech-nicality
First Period Scoring; T-Holm
(Milroy, Weller) 5:36. T - Holma
(Weller) 10:22. T-Holm (Ryan)
14:05. T-Dart (Toothill) 5:36. Pen-
alties: T-Leiman (illegal check)
3:07.
Second Period Scoring: T-Hucu-
lak (Patterson) 2:43. T - Weler
(Gornan, Milroy 4:45. T-Carterer
(unassisted) 6:03. M-MacDonald
(Ferguson) 17:38. Penalties. T-Le-
mnan (pushing) 5:30. T--Toothill
(crosschecking) 8:03. M - Hood
(high sticking) 8:03.
Third Period Scoring: T-Confrey
(unassisted) 6:13. -Wakabayashl
(flood, Polonic) 9:37. T-Yoshino
(unassisted) 11:00. T-Yeo (Ryan)
16:41. Penalties: T-Holm (tripping)
8:46.
MICHIGAN 0 1 1- 2
TECH 4 3 3-10
Saves by Periods:
Page (M) 14 7 11-32
Esposito (T) 7 6 9-22

puck was screened off momen-
tarily. Page came up with 32 saves
and stopped several breaka ways.
The Huskies still managed to
score three unassisted goals, all
of which were a result of mistakes
made by the Wolverines in their
own ice. This problem has plagued
Coach Al Renfrew for much of
the season and the Wolverine's
practices for the past two weeks
have been designed to cut down
on these errors.
The other Tech players to score,
in order, were: Dennis Huculak,
Weller, Ed Carterer, Dave Con-
frey (his first score of the season),
Steve Yoshino, and Dicky'Yeo.
Michigan will take on the Husk-
ies in a second round tonight at
Houghton. Game time will be 8
p.m.

By BUD WILKINSON
The pigeons of antiquated Yost
Field House were again witnesses
to a stunning Wolverine victory
yesterday as the Michigan mat-
men completelydemolished pre-
viously undefeated Wisconsin, 25-
3.
Besides the resident pigeons,
approximately 300 fans watched
the Wolverines lengthen their'
consecutive dual meet victory'
string to 26. The wrestlers will
attempt to extend their win
streak further today at 3:00 p.m.
when they face Ohio State at Yost.
In a meet which saw the
Badgers shut out until they scored
a one point victory in the final
match, the Wolverines racked up
two pins, increasing their sea-
son's total to nine.

WILF MARTIN PUSHES the puck (arrow) past the Michigan
Tech goalie in one of last year's contests. The Wolverines were
4-1-1 against the Huskies last season but last night Tech de-
molished Michigan by a score of 10-2.

LOSE HOME ADVANTAGE:
Wolverines Meet Purdue at Lafayette

By LLOYD GRAFF
"A man's home is his castle,"
said that knight of jurisprudence
Sir Edward Coke.
But for Coach Dave Strack,
home is from five to eight points
a game. That's how much of a
bonus he thinks it is to play on
the honiecourt with the natives
rattling the shingles with hearty
cheering.
This Saturday his Wolverines
will be spotting the Purduq Boiler-
makers those five to eight down in
Lafayette where 16,000 screamers
will be shouting affection at Dave
Schellhase and associates.
Homely Yost
"Be it ever so humble, there's
no place like home," said John
Payne. He wasn't referring to
Yost Field House, but he might
have. That's the place where
Michigan crushed Purdue last
Saturday, 103-84. In an exhibition
of muscle and finesse, the Wol-
verines broke the Purdue zone de-

fense. Oliver Darden pumped in
27 points in a great reawakening
of the Giant O .Darden continued
his scoring rampage against Mich-
igan State Tuesday, notching 19.
Home is "something which you
somehow haven't to deserve,"
wrote Robert Frost. Maybe. But
for the Wolverines it's the place
On the Air-
The Michigan - Purdue bas-
ketball game will be broadcast
locally on radio stations
WUOM-FM (91.7) and WAAM
(1600). The game will start at
2 p.m. at Purdue.
where they haven't lost since
March 9 last year when a Purdue
team led by Tom Purkhiser and
Schellhase upended Michigan.
Evansville Natives
Home is Evansville, Indiana. For
three of Purdue's starters the city
at the southern tiprof the state
was a spawning ground. Schell-
hase, Tom Neimier, and Bob
Griese made the trek up from
Evansville to play for Ray Eddy.
It is also the home of the top
small college in the country. un-
defeated Evansville College, a
team which some knowledgeable
observers thinks is one of the"
best in the nation in any category.
Home is first place in the Big
Ten. That's where Michigan hopes
to be after the Purdue game. The
Wolverines have held top spot in
the conference with an untainted
record for the first three weeks of
the season. Now 4-0, they lead;
Iowa at 4-1 sand Minnesota and.
Illinois tied at 3-1.
And finally, home is where Bill
Jones, Purdue's 6'8" center, may'
be heading soon after the game.
The Indianapolis native, who
comes from the same high school;
that Oscar Robertson played for,
is playing his last college game
of the season. He was declared
scholastically ineligible, the ruling
taking effect, oddly enough, after
today's game.1
Gymnasts
derson, past NCAA and Big Ten
floor exercise titlist and the pres-
ent tumbling king; Rich Blanton,
outstanding performer on still
rings and parallel bars.
In spite of the confident at-
mosphere in Ann Arbor, the Il-
linois squad has frequently been
able to knock off more highly
rated teams, and has always been
a top rival of the Wolverines in
the area of gymnastics.
The meet at Champaign should
be very interesting.

In the opening 123-pound match
Michigan's Bob Fehrs presaged
the outcome of the meet by pin-
ning Steve Bach at 5:35. Fehrs, a
sophomore who is presently un-
defeated, was in control through-
out the match and built up a 6-0
lead on a takedown, reversal, and
a predicament before pinning his
opponent. It was his second pin in
two Big Ten meets.
The second pin was scored by
matman, Chris Stowell, in the
177-pound match.
The third period of the match
started with Stowell holding a
slim 2-1 lead over Brek Johnson.
After. 15 seconds had elapsed in
the period, Johnson scored a quick
reversal but Stowell almost im-
mediately arched his back, twist-
ed, rolled over and pinned John-
son at 6:20.
Cal Jenkins, Michigan's 147-
pounder, almost picked up an-
other pin. Leading his opponent
2-1 going into the third period,
Jenkins got a reversal for two
more points with a little more
than a minute left.
He then exploited his advan-
tage and brought his opponent
very close to a pin. The referee
brought his hand down to signify
a fall only a fraction of a second
after the buzzer sounded to end
the match, and Jenkins was
Paddleball
Players Start
Meet Action
The first round of the Na-
tional Paddlebal Tournament at
the IM Building was an equal mix-
ture of the expected and the un-
usual.
In yesterday's opening play, all
the top seeds advanced with the
exception of Allan Bickle, number
two ranked singles player. Bickle
of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, just never
made it to Ann Arbor.
"We don't know what happened
to him," said one meet official.
'The bad weather might have been
the reason."
The top rated singles contestant,
Bill Schultz from Madison, Wis.,
won his matches handily by scores
of 21-2, 21-2.
Moby Benedict, the Wolverines'
varsity baseball coach, was seed-
ed fourth. He also advanced easily
by scores of 21-0, 21-0.
In doubles play, Bob and Dick
McNamara, former football play-
ers at Minnesota and number one
team in the tourney, romped past
their opponents as did the number
two outfit made up of Harry Det-
weiler and Dave Tork. Detweiler
and Tork are from Ann Arbor
and Detweiler is on the Michigan
faculty.
Both outfits are now in the
quarter-finals.
Today's second round competi-
tion starts at 10 a.m. In singles
and at 1 p.m. in doubles play.
SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Iowa 87, UCLA 82
Loyola (Chicago) 93, Wichita 92 (ovt)
Georgia Tech 93, Arkansas 83
Pittsburgh 89, Massachusetts 74
Boston College 96, Fairfield 88
Brigham Young 110, Air Force 77
Syracuse 80, Bowling Green 79
NBA
New York 106, Detroit 99
Philadelphia 118, Boston 105

Iowa State.
awarded three points for a near
fall.
Two Wolverines who were pre-
viously out with injuries returned
to action yesterday to add points
to the scoreboard. Captain Rick
Bay, who just recently had a cast
removed from his knee, came back
to win a tight 4-3 decision over
Badger Elmer Deale in the 167-
pound match.
Dave Dozeman, injured last year
in an auto accident, returned to
the Wolverine lineup to notch a
6-3 decision over Rick Nalley.
Dozeman came from a 3-2 deficit
in the second period to score two
reversals and put the match away.
The other two Wolverine vic-
tories were chalked up by 137-
pound Doug Hornung . and 157-
pound Lee Deitrick. Hornung
scored a 4-2 decision by notch-
ing an escape and takedown in
the second period and icing the
win by riding his opponent out
in the third period. Deitrick nev-
er trailed in his match and came
away with a convincing 6-1 vic-
tory.
Michigan's only loss was in the
heavyweight match where Mike
Koehler lost a 5-4 squeaker to
Wisconsin co-captain Dan Pe-nat.
Koehler was substituting for reg-
ular Bob Spaly, who also dressed
for the meet, but was given a rest
by Coach Cliff -Keen.
The match was a seesaw affair
as Koehler gained an early lead
on a takedown, but Pernat came
back with an escape and a take-
down of his own. Koehler then
escaped once in the first period
and once in the second period to
hold a slim 4-3 lead, but Pernat
escaped again in the third period
to tie the score at 4-4. At the
end of the match, Pernat was
awarded a point for riding time
which decided the bout in his
favor.;

Wisconsin coach George Martin
summed up his team's defeat
simply by saying, "They were just
too good for us. We have just had
final exams and the. boys have
not wrestled since Dec. 12. Our
timing and moves were off, but
Michigan really has a great team,"
he added.
Michigan Coach Keen also at-
tributed Wisconsin's defeat partly
to their lack of conditioning be-
cause of the semester break. He
said he was "real pleased" with
t h e Wolverines' performance.
"They are getting tougher all the
time. We just need to perfect our
technique now."
'M' Massacre
123-lbs.-Fehrs (M) pinned Bach,
5:35.
130-lbs.-Dozeman (M) dec. Nal-
ley, 6-3.'
137-ibs.--Hornung (M), dec. Sivert-
sen, 4-2.
147-lbs.-,Jenkins (M) dec. Zaf-
ros, 7-1.
157-lbs.--Deitrick (M) dec. Get-
Un, 6-1.
167-lbs.-Bay (M) dec. Deale, 4-3.
177-lbs. -- Bay (M) dec. Deale,
4-3.
Hywt.-Pernat (W) dec. Koehler,
5-4.
* * *
This afternoon at 3 . p.m. in
Yost Field House, the Wolverine
wrestlers will meet their second
Big Ten opponent in two days
when they go against the Ohio
State Buckeyes. The matmen will
be seeking to extend their con-
secutive dual meet victory string
to 27 and to retain their third
place berth in the national -rank-
ings.
Leading the Buckeyes are two
outstanding seniors, Mike Beery
and Joe Piccioni. Berry, at 123
pounds, was seeded number one
in last year's Big Ten Tourna-
ment and is undefeated this year.
Piccioni was second in the Big
Ten the year before last.

;f
h

--Dally-Kamalakar Rao
LEE DEITRICK, 157-pound Wolverine wrestler (on top), scores
a reversal on Wisconsin's Lon Getlin in Michigan's home opener
at Yost Field House yesterday. Deitrick went on to win the match
7-1. Michigan's victory was its 26th straight and second consecu-
tive win in Big Ten action this year. The Wolverines are cUr-
rently ranked third in the country behind Oklahoma State and

-Daily-Jim Lines
PURDUE SHARPSHOOTER Dave Schellhase tries to get off a
shot against Cazzie Russell and a frantically waving Oliver Dar-
den. Schellhase, the Big Ten's second leading scorer, was held to
15 points in the Wolverines' 103-84 triumph last Saturday.

DOUBLE UPSET:

Iowa Stuns UCLA;
Loyola Nips Wichita

BILL BUNTIN

Michigan Faces Illini

By NIKKI SCHWARTZ
The Michigan gymnastics team,
defending Big Ten champs, will
face Illinois at Champaign today
after downing Ohio State last
week in their first conference meet
of the season.
The Illini have always provided
the Maize and Blue with stiff
competition in the past, as when
last year's squad upset the Wol-
verines in a 57-55 squeaker. Back
in 1961, Michigan overwhelmed
Illinois to end their reign as per-
petual Big Ten champions. This
was the first -gymnastics crown
ever in Michigan history, but has
proven to be far from the last.
This year the situation is quite
different than 1961. The Wolver-
ines have won the conference title
four straight years and the Illini
are now out for the upset.
Trump Card Gone
The deck seems to be stacked
against the Illinois squad this
year. Early in November, the
team's finest gymnast, all-round
performer Bill Silhan, reinjured
his knee and had to give up for
the season.
Slhan's loss left the squad with
only one all-around performer,
Victor Sanchez; a solid side horse
performer, John Eliason; one ex-
perienced rings gymnast, Wayne
Wagner; and little additional
proven talent.
Coach Newt Loken expressed
confidence in the outcome of the

meet. "All the boys are healthy
and well rested, and we should
roll over them," he predicted yes-
terday.
After last week's meet, Coach
Loken said that he noticed a
marked improvement in the squad
over the earlier exhibition meet
and he felt that they should have
little difficulty defeating the Il-
lini.
In Full Force
The gymnasts will be at full
strength this week, since Mike
Henderson is apparently recover-
ed from his attack of tendonitis.
He was unable to compete in last
week's meet, but the Wolverines
took first. and second place in
floor exercise despite his absence.
Captain Gary Erwin, defending
NCAA trampoline champ, will be
bouncing and twisting in an ef-
fort to equal the near perfect 97
score he got in last week's meet.
His teammates, John Hamilton
and Fred Sanders, roundout Mich-
igan's powerhouse on the tram-
poline. The trio will find their
main copipetition from Illinois'
Llewellyn Iffland.
No Changes Made
The Blue are planning on fol-
lowing their usual lineup. The
gymnasts have lost only two dual
meets in the past four years, for
a phenomenal .850 record,
The squad includes such lum-
inaries as Alex Frecska, Big Ten
finalist in four events; Mike Hen-

CHICAGO (P-With Chris Per-1
vall scoring 28 points, Iowa's un-
ranked Hawkeyes upset top-rated
UCLA 87-82 after Loyola of Chi-
cago had stunned Wichita 93-92
in a Chicago Stadium basketball
doubleheader last night.
The Bruins' loss was only their
second in their last 45 games. Illi-
nois downed the 1964 NCAA cham-
pions 110-83 in December. It gives
UCLA a 13-2 mark while Iowa is
10-5.
After the score was tied seven
times and the lead changed hands
13 times in the first half, the
count was locked 45-45 at inter-
mission. Pervall pumped in 12
points in the first half with team-
mates Jim Rodgers adding 11 and
Dennis Pauling 12.
Hold On
Behind the scoring of Pervall
and George Peeples, Iowa climbed
into a 52-47 lead in the opening
minutes of the second half and
held on until the end.
UCLA was never able to go in
front, despite bringing the score
to within one point at 77-76 on
the strength of three straight bas-
kets by Kenny Washington.
Iowa responded to the Bruin,
challenge, building up a lead of

seven points just before the final
UCLA tally to make it 87-82.
Guard Gail Goodrich and cen-
ter Edgar Lacey of the Bruins
both fouled out in the closing mo-
ments of the game.
In the Loyola game Tom Mar-
key's follow-up shot in the final
second of an overtime period gave
the Ramblers a victory over fifth-
ranked Wichita.
Loyola overcame a 45-point per-
formance by Dave Stallworth, who
ends his eligibility for Wichita in
tonight's game with Louisville.
The Ramblers compensated by a
38-point output by Billy Smith,
playing his first game of the sea-
son after being scholastically in-
eligible.
Decisive Shot
Smith's basket in the final 30
seconds of regulation sent the
game into the extra five minutes.
In the overtime, Loyola led four
times and Wichita tied it four
times, finally going ahead with
two seconds left on Gerald Davis'
free throw, 92-91.
Loyola then regained the ball,
and when Coleman missed from
the keyhole, Markey picked it off
and sank the winning basket just
as the buzzer sounded.

-Daily-Kamalakar Rao
MICHIGAN 123-POUND WRESTLER BOB FEHRS (on top) is
about to pin Wisconsin's Steve Bach in a match held at Yost Field
House yesterday. Fehrs, a sophomore, pinned his man in 5:35 to
contribute to Michigan's 25-3 victory. Fehrs is undefeated in dual
meet competition.

U

1g
MICHIGAN UNION CHARTER FLIGHT
E'65
I May 6-June 6-SwissAir B707 Jet $245
DETROIT-LONDON-AMSTERDAM-DETROIT
I1 May 4-Aug. 11-Air France B707 Jet $265'
111 May 5-Aug. 7-FILLED
IV June 28-Aug. 15-FILLED
Temporary sign-up DEADLINE: Feb. 3
For information and sian-up, visit the

CAR EUROPE THIS SUMMER?
Would like to wander through Europe "By Car" for
TWO exciting and educational MONTHS?
ALL THIS FOR UNDER $950.00
This includes round trip air fare, English Channel
crossing, complete hotel accommodations includ-
ing breakfasts, plus all transportation costs while in
Europe.
Trn~l it rnn~in)Ctirlnt..-rl1P._ nd.ro

GARY ERWIN

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan