THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, 7 JANUARY 1965
PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, 7 JANUARY 1965
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By BUD WILKINSON
Michigan's hockey team pulled a switch by proving themselves
champions of the East.
The rapidly developing defending national champs swept a field
of eastern opponents to win the Boston Arena Christmas Tournament
and continued their sweep by trouncing Cornell 7-1.
In the first game of the round-robin tourney in which Harvard,
Boston University, and Northeastern were entered besides Michigan,
the Wolverines defeated Harvard 4-2 by stifling a last-period rally.
Michigan was the faster and stronger team until they slowed in
the third period. The Wolverines let a 3-0 lead dwindle to a single goal
in the final period before sophomore wingman Dan Walter bounced
the puck over the goalie's glove at 18:27 to end the threat. The Blue
had taken a 2-0 lead in the first
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period on goals by sophomore
Hank Brand at 7:48 and junior
Mel Wakabayashi at 9:04.
What proved to be the winning
tally was a long shot by Barry
MacDonald on a pass from Ted
Henderson at 8:12 of the second
Michigan's sophomore goalie
Greg Page, who made 31 saves
during the game, had a shutout
going until midway through the
final stanza when Pete Waldinger
darted from behind the crease,
pivoted on the left post and whip-
ped the puck into the net.
Chance for Victory
The Crimson's Ken Burnes gave
Harvard a chance for victory when
he pushed in a rebound with about
two minutes to go, but Walter's
goal 30 seconds later wrapped the
game up for the Wolverines.
Despite the victory, Michigan
Coach Al Renfrew limited his
praise for the team to its excel-
lence in killing penalties. They
survived 12 minutes of penalty
time, six of which were picked
up by MacDonald as he was charg-
ed with the first three infrac-
tions af the game.
In the second game of the tour-
nament, the Wolverines bombed
Northeastern 7-2 by coming from
behind to score six goals in the
Martin Gets Three
Michigan Captain Wilf Martin
broke out of a two-game scoring
slump to tally this season's first
hat trick, all in the final period.
Martin's final marker was scor-
ed with only 65 seconds remain-
ing in the game and with Michi-
gan's Tom Polonic in the penalty
box. Martin broke away with the
puck and scored the goal unas-
Michigan came into the final
period trailing 2-1, but took ad-
vantage of two Northeastern pen-
alties early in the period as Mar-
tin and Marty Read scored goals
within a minute of each other to
put the Wolverines ahead for
Pierre Dechaine and Bob Fer-
guson also added tallies in the six-
goal final period.
Under the Pads
In the opening stanza, Read
scored on a 15-foot shot which
went under the goalies pads. That
Was the only scoring in the per-
iod as Michigan survive4 three
penalties without allowing a goal.
Northeastern came onto the ice
in the second period skating fast-
er and checking harder and man-
aged to go ahead on back-to-back
goals by Larry Bone and Jim Leu
midway in the frame.
In the locker room after the
game, Renfrew said, "We played
real well tonight. We looked much
better than last night.
In the third consecutive nigh4x
of the tourney Michigan convinced
thousands of eastern hockey en-
thusiasts in the arena and watch-
Boston took a 1-0 lead at 3:06 of
the opening period and Hood tied
it up with a 20-footer into the
high left corner at 9:24. The Ter-
riers went back in front at 3:50
of the second frame but that edge
was nullified when penalty-killer
Dechaine banged in a rebound
after a shot by Mike Martilla.
Hood scored the go-ahead goal
on a pass from Martin which he
slapped in from 10-feet out.
Clinching the victory, Martin beat
two defenders at the blue line and
whipped it past the goalie from
about eight feet.
The Terriers were undefeated
before the meet and Northeastern
_<. had lost only one game previously.
Renfrew said after the gamethat
Boston University "was as fine a
r team as we have played."
Boston Coach Jack Kelley paid
tribut eto first-year goalie Page,
& stating that "Page was as fine an
. opponent goalie as we have seen.
He was a big factor." Page ac-
counted for 31 saves in the Bos-
ton game and made a total.of 89
in the tournament.
ce Taylor On January 2 the Wolverines
enders traveled to Ithaca, N.Y., where
I. Boy- they trounced Cornell, 7-1, for
e holi- their fourth victory in six nights.
,erines' Highlighting the victory were
two goals by sophomore Bob Boy-
sen, his first in collegiate play
and two each by Martin and Wa-
ds, plac- Michigan spotted Cornell the
'age and first goal at 15:41 of the opening
abayashi period and then took less than
defense- four minutes to send the hosts
onald on behind to stay. Boysen hit his first
marker at 16:24 and Bob Fergu-
nd Hood son gave Michigan the go-ahead
%ch other goal at 19:20.
Michigan Martin's two goals gave him a
rniversity team higho f 13 for the season.
vice held Hood is second with six.
Michigan renews WCHA action
k within against North Dakota with games
a a min- at the Coliseum tomorrow and
pulling Saturday in a showdown for sec-
o tie the ond place in the WCHA. Overall,
i for the North Dak otais 9-2 for the sea-
son and Michigan is 6-3-1.
STRUGGLING FOR THE PUCK against two Minnesota def
is the Wolverines' promising sophomore wing, Bob Boysen
sen, a native of Minneapolis, came into his won over the
days, scoring his first two collegiate goals during the Wolv
four-game sweep during vacation in the East.
ing on local television that it was
the best team in the East by
dumping the tournament favorite
Boston University, 4-3.
Michigan ended up as the only
team in the tournament which
won more games than it lost by
posting a 3-0 record. Previously
winless Harvard upset Northeast-
ern 5-1 after losing to Michigan
and Boston to finish with a 1-2
record. Boston and Northeastern
also wound up with 1-2 tourney
Martin was named Most Valu-
able Player of the tournament
,where he scored four goals in the
three games to raise his season's
total to 11.
The Wolverines also di
the All-Tournament squa
ing sophomore goalie P
centers Martin and Wak
on the first team, and
man Polonic and MacDi
the second team.
Two goals by Martin a
within two minutes of ea
in the third period gavel
a 4-2 lead over Boston U
after the Terriers had tv
The hosts came bac
one goal with more thar
ute to go. But, despite
their goalie attempting t
score, Michigan held on
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By JIM TINDALL
Michigan's young NCCA cham-
pion team got a big morale boost
as it split a two-game series with
a tough Denver squad, 3-2, 1-5,
The Pioneers were the coaches'
pre-season favorite to cop the first
place slot in the WCHA which was
nailed down by the Wolverines
The sudden-death overtime vic-
tory in the series opener was the
Wolverines' s e c o n d conference
trimuph, the other coming at the
expense of a scrappy Minnesota
club. The series marked the open-
ing of the conference season for
In the first game, Michigan was
on top from the beginning, jump-
ing off to a 2-0 lead at the end
of the first period. The Blue tal-
lied early when Wilfred Martin
scored his seventh goal of the sea-
son with only 2:50 gone in the
first stanza. Martin picked up a
pass from Mike Bartilla and push-
ed the puck past All-America
candidate goalie, Buddy Blom,
from 10 feet out.
The Wolverines scored again at
18:25 when Pierre Dechaine stole
the puck from a Denver defense
man at the Pioneer blue line and
beat Blom after the netminder
had come out of the cage to cut
down the angle of Dechaine's shot.
Denver fought back and scored
once in the second period and
again in the last stanza when
Wayne Smith put his own re-
bound past goalie Greg Page while
Michigan was a man short.
When neither team was able to
score in the last part of the third
period, the game went into sud-
den-death overtime according tol
WCHA rules. The last time that
Michigan was in a sudden-death
game was last season when the
Blue beat Michigan Tech for a
first place WCHA playoff spot
against the same Denver Pioneers.
Dean Lucier's winning goal
came at 6:56 of the overtime
period when he pushed the puck
into a nearly empty net from
Split with Denver Starts Revitalization
five feet out. Blom was pulled out
of position to stop sophomore
Tom Schiller's 25-foot blast and
could not recover in time to stop'
Lucier's goal was allowed de-
spite a storm of protests from the
Denver bench. After, his shot
Lucier threw his arms into the
air, and the red goal light flashed
on; however, after a conference
the officials agreed that none of
them had seen the goal, and thus
they relied on the decision of the
goal judge. In the locker room
Denver coach Murray Armstrong
still protested that he had been
One of the bright spots of the
Wolverine victory was the play of
goalie Page. The sophomore's net-
minding has been improving very
rapidly according to Michigan
coach Al Renfrew.
Saturday night, however, it was
Denver who was in the driver's
seat from the opening faceoff.
The Pioneers scored once in the
first period on a deflection shot
and twice in the second stanza on
a deflection shot and a power play.
The last goal by Denver's Lou
Geddes came when Michigan was
The Wolverines cut the gap to
two goals when Alex Hood scored
while two of Denver's players were
cooling off in the penalty box.
Michigan played much of the
game in Denver's half of the ice,
but like the Minnesota game, al-
lowed Denver several easy scoring
chances because of defensive
The Wolverines took a two-week
layoff after the Denver series be-
fore beating Harvard, Northeast-
ern, and Boston College to win the
Boston holiday tournament. The
Blue then beat a rough Cornell
team 7-1 on their home ice on
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