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


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.

February 06, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-06

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






Stun Icers,


Gymnasts Eke Out
Win Over Badgers

"These are the times that try
men's souls," said Thomas Paine
almost 200 years ago, and last
night was another of those times
as Michigan State jumped off to a
2-0 lead and pulled ahead by as
much as 6-1 to hand the icemen
their second loss in three games.
The loss leaves Michigan with
a 6-6 record in WCHA play, tying
them with State which is now 4-4.
The Spartans led from begin-
ning to end, with Doug Volmar
scoring the first goal at 4:39 of
the first period. Volmar drilled the
puck into the upper right hand
corner of the net off a faceoff.
Short Wait
A scant one minute and ten sec-
onds later, State increased that
lead to 2-0 as sophomore center
Tom Mikkola broke between two
Michigan defenders to slip the
puck past goalie Greg Page.
Michigan got into the game for
the only time all night at the 8:32
mark in the first period- when
First Period Scoring: MSU-Vol-
mar (Coppo) 4:39, MSU-Mikkola
(Purdo) 5:49. M-Boysen (Martin,
Dechaine) 8:32. MSU-Volmar (Law-
rec)11:41. MSU-Roberts (Jacob-
son) 18:49. Penalties: MSU-Har-
greaves (,Interference) 6:19. MSU-
Jacobson (Hooking) 13:15. M-Hood
(Interference) 17:49. MSU-Lawrence
(Hooking) 19:09.
Second Period Scoring: MSU-
Goble (Unassisted) 0:51. MSU-Wik-
kola (Hargreaves) 2:18. M-Ferguson
(Wakabayashi) 7:11. MSU-McAn-
drew (Mikkola) 13:46. Penalties: M-
Read (Illegal Body-check) 12:42. M-
MacDonald (High-sticking) 19:43.
Third Period Scoring: M-Fergu-
son (Wakabayashi) 10i47. M-Lucler
(Dechaine) 17:41, Penaltes: MSU-
Hargreaves (Hooking) 6:06. M-Read
Holding) 6:06. MSU-Hargreaves (El-
bowing) 14:48. M-Read (Hooking)
MICHIGAN 1 1 2-4
Saves by Periods:
Page (M) 10 1 13-24
Fisher (MSU) 11 12 6-29
Terpey (MSU) 0 0 3-3

Captain Wilfred Martin centered
the puck from the corner, and
sophomore forward Bob Boysen
smashed it past Spartan goalie
Gerald Fisher into the upper right
hand corner of the net.
State put the game out of reach
before the end of the first period,
however~ as Volmar scored again
on a rebound shot, and big Doug
Roberts contributed another on a
power play.
"MSU out-skated us," said
Coach Al Renfrew after the game.
"We played well, but we couldn't
come back from being three goals
down in the first period."
With the arch-rivals ahead 4-1
after only one stanza of play, it
seemed unlikely that things could
get worse, but they did.
No Slack
Only 51 seconds of the second
period had elapsed when All-
American defenseman Toni Po-
lonic of Michigan made a perfect
pass to Gary Goble of Michigan
State, and then, in a futile at-
tempt to block Goble's shot, de-
flected the puck past goalie Page
for the score. Michigan had a man
advantage at the time.
One minute and 2'7 seconds
later, State increased2their lead
to an insurmountable 6-1 when
Mikkola scored his second marker
of the night. The goal came on a
rebound shot off a three on two]
rush by the Spartans.
Trailing by five goals, the Wol-
verines tried to. rally. "We came
back real well," said Renfrew.
Indeed they did. In the remain-
ing time, Michigan's quality of
play increased markedly as they
scored three goals and held State
to a single power play goal.
The Starter
Initiating this revamped Blue
attack was junior wing Bob Fer-
guson's first goal of the night at
7:11 of the second period. Fergu-
son scored on a shot off the face
off as he skipped the puck off
Fisher's pads into the net. But

-Daily-Kamalakar Rao
MICHIGAN FORWARD Bob Ferguson slaps the puck by Mich-
igan State's masked goalie Gerald Fisher. Ferguson contributed
two goals in a losing effort, as the Wolverines were snowed
under by a hot Spartan team, 7-4.

Brian McAndrew scored with
Michigan a man short to keep
State's lead at five goals, 7-2, as
the second period ended.
In the third period, Ferguson
picked up his second goal of the
evening. Shortly after State's
goalie Gerald Fisher was replaced
by Alex Terpey, there. was a wild
scramble in front of the Michigan
State net. The mix up was re-
solved as he poked the puck past
Terpey for a score.

M Tankers Face Gopher Hex

The Wolverine tankers will play
host to Minnesota at Matt Mann
Pool today at 2:30 as Michigan
attempts to gain revenge for two
successive dual meet defeats at
the hands of the Gophers.
In the 1963 meet the Wolverines
were edged by a Minnesota squad
led by Big Ten champion Steve
Jackman by a score of 54-51. The
Gophers upset the Michigan swim-
mers once again last year 57-48.
"We're going to slap the blocks
to them," coach Gus Stager said
yesterday. "Michigan is out to
proved which is the better team,"
he added.
Robie vs. Richardson
Heated competition is expected
in the 200-yard butterfly between
the Wolverines' Carl Robie and
Minnesota's Wally Richardson.
Holding the Big Ten record for
the 200-yard butterfly with a time
of 1:53.7 and the NCAA mark for
the 50-yard butterfly in :50.2,

sota with a powerful one-two
punch in the sprints finishing
behind Stauffer on several occa-
sions. Erickson competes in the
200-yard backstroke.r
The meet this afternoon will be
the second in two days for the
Gophers. Minnesota faced Mich-
igan State in a dual meet yester-
day. Stager pointed out that the
Gophers should provide "good
competition for MSU. They have
always been noted for their bear,"
the tanker coach noted.
The Best Blue
Michigan will be fielding their
best tIeams in the medley and
freestyle relays. Stager plans to
go with Bob Hoag, Bill Groft, Rich
Walls, and a fourth man who has
yet to be chosen in the 400-yard
freestyle relay. The Wolverines'

medley relay team will consist of
Ed Bartsch, Robie, Paul Scheerer
and Groft.
Tankers Hoag, Groft and Walls
will compete in the 100-yard free-
style. Hoag tied a varsity record
his last time out swimming the
100-yard distance in :47.8, and
Groft smashed a varsity mark in
the 50-yard freestyle with a time
of :21.3.
Swimming for the Wolverines in
the 50-yard freestyle will be Rees
Orland, Tom Schwarten and Bob
Bill Farley and Tom Williams
will bear the Wolverine load in the
500-yard freestyle. Farley snap-
ped the 200-yard freestyle record
and 500-yard freestyle mark for
the varsity in the Michigan victory
over MSU two weeks ago.

Later in the period sophomore
forward Dean Lucier picked up
the rebound from Pierre De-
chaine's shot and sailed it by
Terpey for what proved to be the
last score of the night.
Bright Spots
Despite the dismal 7-4 result,
there were some bright spots for
the Wolverines. Goalie Greg Page,
although experiencing mediocre
moments, made some great saves.
His saves on breakaway shots by
Dick Hargreaves and Doug Rob-
erts brought the near capacity
crowd to its feet.
Michigan's defensive l ap s es
again hurt the Blue, but the same
defense rose to the task on many
other occasions to block shots be-
fore they even got to goalie Page.
Tonight the Wolverines travel
to East Lansing to do battle with
these same Spartans. Michigan, on
January 27, beat State on their
home ice, 6-3. When asked what
the chances were for a repeat of
this performance Coach Renfrew
said, "We'll be out to give 'em
hell. That's all I can say."
UCLA 93, Washington State 41
Davidson 119, George Wash. 83
Cornell 110, Dartmouth 84
Princeton 69, Brown 49
Miami 94, Florida Southern 82
Boston College 101, Northwestern 90
New York 118, Detroit 112 (ovt.)
Boston'114, Cincinnati 113
San Francisco 120, Baltimore 112

Special To The Daily
MADISON - Michigan's gym-
nastics team, fighting off five!
Wisconsin first places, nosed out!
a 621/-55% victory last night to
keep its Big Ten dual meet record
In what Coach Newt Loken;
called "a tremendous team ef-
fort," the Wolverines took two
firsts and filled in enough other
spots with their depth to clinch!
the win.
"An outstanding thing was the
fine ring work, which really set us
up," Loken remarked after the
meet. Michigan swept the first
three places in that event, the last
event of the day, with Cliff Chil-
vers, Gary VanderVoort and Ned
Duke finishing in that order to ice
the closest battle Michigan has
fought this season.
Three Firsts
For Wisconsin, Fred Roethlis-
berger grabbed first place in floor
exercise, on the high bar, and the
parallel bars. Added to this, the
star gymnast took seconds on both
the long and side horse and a fifth!
on the still rings,
lKe on NU
Michigan's undefeated wrestling
team, ranked number three in the
country, will face a highly-regard-
ed Northwestern team this after-
noon in Yost Field House at 3 p.m.
The Wolverines will be looking
for their 28th straight dual meet
victory, their seventh straight this
It will be somewhat of a re-
match for the two squads, which
both wrestled in the. Midlands
Tournament over the holidays.
Michigan won the event, but
Michigan State and Northwestern
placed a close second and third,
one and two points behind re-
In that tournament both the
Wolverines and the Wildcats were
missing key competitors due to in-
juries, but since then they have
returned to the lineup.
For Michigan, Captain Rick Bay
and Bill Johannesen have return-
ed to action, while co-captains
Don Evans and Jerry Torrence are
back for Northwestern.
In one of the afternoon's top
matches, at 167 pounds, Bay will
meet Wildcat Stu Marshall, who
placed first in his division in the
Midlands Tournament.
Summing up the potentiality of
Northwestern, Michigan Coach
Cliff Keen says, "They're the
toughest team we've faced so far."

Fred Sanders was responsible
for Michigan's other first place,
as he bounced and twisted on the
trampoline, finishing ahead of
John Hamilton and Pete Bauer,
who tied for second. Captain Gary
Erwin, just back from London
where he won the world cham-
pionship, missed one of his stunts
and finished fifth.
Michigan's depth was showing
as the gymnasts picked up five
second places, six thirds, five
fourths, and three fifths. Vander-
Voort was the strong horse, notch-
ing two seconds and two thirds,
while Alex Frecska placed in three
This afternoon the gymnastics
squad defends its unbeaten record
in Minnesota against the Gophers.
Still Perfect
FLOOR EXERCISE - 1. Roethlis-
berger (W) 9.4, 2. C. Fuller (M), 3.
P. Fuller (M), 4, Henderson (M),
5. Henneeke (W).
SIDE HORSE-1. Herter (WV) 9.05,
2. Roethisberger (W), 3. Baessler
(M), 4. Frescka (M), 5. Vanden-
Broek (M).
TRAMPOLINE - 1. Sanders (M)
9.3, 2. Bauer (W) and Hamilton
(M) tie, 4. Rogers (WV), 5. Erwin
HIGH BAR-1. Roethlisberger (W)
9.5, 2. Frescka (M), 3. VanderVoort
(M), 4. Cashman (M), 5. Voss (W)
and Bauer (W) tie.
LONG HORSE - 1. Hennecke W)
9.2, 2. Roethlisberger (W), 3. Van-
derVoort (M), 4. Henderson (M), 5.
C. Fuller (M).
PARALLEL BARS - 1, Roethlis-
berger (W) 9.55, 2. VanderVoort
(M), 3. Williams (M), 4. Frescka
(M), 5. Naus (WV).
STILL RINGS-Chilvers (M) 9.4,
2. VanderVoort (M), 3. Duke (M),
4. Hoff (W), 5. Roethlisberger (W).
Free to
25o to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda.
tion, tells which career field lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses-which
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year - whieh career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any other-what
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor-
tunities in Selling," will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli-
gation. Address: Council on Op-
portunities, 550 Fifth Ave.. New
York 36, N. Y.,UM-2-1

1. I've been weighing the
possibility of becoming a
perpetual student.
Last week you said you
were considering the
merits of mink farming.
3. I must admit the thought
did enter my mind.
Has the thought ever
entered your mind
that you might get a
job and make a career
for yourself?
5. You mean earn while learning?
Right. And you can
do it at Equitable.
They'll pay 100% of
your tuition towar4
a qualified graduate
degree. At the same
time, the work is
challenging, the pay
is good, and I hear
you move up fast.

2. With graduation drawing near
I realized how much more
there was for me to learn.
You didn't also
realize, did you,
that when you graduate
your dad will cut
off your allowance?
4. What about my thirst for
Just because you work
doesn't mean you have
to stop learning.
6. But what do I know about
With your thirst for
knowledge, I'm sure
you'll be the star
of their development

' Y

See your Placement Officer for the date Equitable's employment representative
will be on campus. Or write to Edward D. McDougal, Manager,
Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas,Ntew York, N.Y. 10019 0Equitable 1985
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Cagers Haven't Won Title Yet



Michigan, the top ranked bas-
ketball team in the country, is
in first place in the Big Ten
standings-so far.
To stay there, the Wolverines
must hurdle such formidable
teams as Iowa (4-1), Minnesota
(4-1) and Illinois (3-1). Then
there is Indiana (3-2), Ohio State
and even winless, last place, arch-
Big Ten
Conference All Games

rival Michigan State, which play-
ed the Blue to an 88-88 tie before
losing in overtime, 103-98.
Statistics show that Michigan
has the highest scoring offense in
the league, hitting 96.6 points per
game (Big Ten only), led by high
scorer Cazzie Russell with a 28.4
average.' The statistics also show
that only three teams have given
up more points per game than
Michigan's 82.8.
First on the Boards
The Wolverine rebounders have
snared errant shots at a 57 per
cent average, followed by Min-
nesota with 54.1 per cent and Il-
linois with 54 per cent.
Iowa, the next opponet for the
Wolverines, after a mediocre start
in preseason play has suddenly
come alive. They have lost only
to Indiana in their last seven
games, but have already avenged
that loss with a 74-68 victory two
weeks ago.,
In their last outing, the Hawk-
eyes seemed at home with first
year coach Ralph Miller's "pres-
sure basketball tactics" while
simply outclassing the then first
ranked UCLA Bruins.
Iowa plays Northwestern today,
before coming to Ann Arbor to

play the Wolverines Monday night.
Two vn Top
Minnesota, tied with Iowa for
second place, has two future en-
counters with Michigan. Sporting
a 12-3 overall record, they have
lost only to UCLA, Illinois by four
points and Iowa in a nonleague
game by two.
Led by Lou Hudson and Archie
Clark averaging 17.4 and 16.4
points respectively, the Gophers
have the third best offense iri the
league and sport a defense second
only to Illinois, giving up 71 points
while scoring 81 points per game.
Illinois, 11-3 overall, has one
more shot at Michigan, after los-
ing the first encounter, 89-83. The
Illini hung the first loss on the
second ranked Bruins in the open-
ing game, 110-83, and then
promptly lost to St. Louis. Besides
St. Louis and Michigan, the only
other team Illinois has lost to is
St. Josephs (Pa.).
Indiana has a 12-2 record, both
losses coming in Big Ten compe-
tition, one at the hands of Iowa,
the other coming from Illinois.
The other games on the Wol-
verine schedule are two with Ohio
State, and one each with Wis-
consin and Michigan State.

om an


Richardson placed behind Fred
Schmidt of Indiana in the NCAA
finals of the 200-yard butterfly
in 1964.
The Gopher senior ranked high
in the All-America ratings in
both butterfly events.
Robie's best time this season
for the Wolverines is 1:58.8
against Michigan State two weeks
ago. Richardson turned in a time
of 2:04.2 against Iowa State a
week ago.
Other Good Ones
Other top swimmers on the
Gophers' team include Mike Stauf-
fer, Lonnie Helgemo and Gerald
Erickson. Stauffer has performed
well for Minnesota in the sprints,
swimming in the 50-yard and 100-
yard freestyle in addition to an-
choring the 400-yard freestyle
Helgemo has provided Minne-

Michigan 5
Iowa 4
Minnesota 4
Illinois 3
Indiana 3
N'western 2
Ohio State 1
Purdue 1
Wisconsin 1
Michigan St. 0


Pct. W
1.000 13
.800 10
.800 12
.750 11
.600 12
.400 6
.250 7
.200 8
.200 7
.000 4




Northwestern at Iowa
Purdue at Illinois
Minnesota at Michigan State
Ohio State at isconsin
(Only Gamnes Scheduled)

You can read 150-200 pages an hour using the ACCELERATED READING method.
You'll learn to read DOWN the page comprehending at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words
a minute. And retention is excellent. This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read
every word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual material
as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds. In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.
Consider what this new reading ability will allow you to accomplish-in your
required reading and also in the additional reading you want to do.
No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used in learning the ACCELERATED
READING method. In this way the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external

At many companies the opportunity to work on
challenging projects comes after many years of
apprenticeship and a few grey hairs. Not so at
Ford Motor Company where your twenties can
be a stimulating period. There are opportunities
to prove your worth early in your career. Dale
Anderson's experience is a case in point.
After receiving his B.A. in Physics in June, 1962,
Dale joined our College Graduate Program and
was assigned to our Research Laboratories.
Recently he was given the responsibility for cor-
recting cab vibration occurring on a particular
type of truck. His studies showed that tire eccen-
of the trouble. Since little change could be effected

Date Anderson
B.A., Wittenberg University
tricity was the cause

in tire compliance, his solution lay in redesigning the suspension system.
Tests of this experimental system show the problem to be reduced toan
insignificant level.
That's typical of the kind of meaningful assignments given to employes
while still in the College Graduate Program-regardless of their career
interest. No "make work" superficial jobs. And, besides offering the oppor-

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan