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February 07, 1965 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-07

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1PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, 7 FEBRUARY 1965

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY. '7 FEBRUARY 1965

Iers

Fall

to

State;

Wrestlers,

Tankers

Triumph

1i

Spartans Trip Puckmen, 6-2
To Sweep Weekend Series

Matmen Stop 'Cats, 19-7;
String Win Streak to 28

By BUD WILKINSON
Special To The Daly
EAST LANSING-The Michigan
hockey team failed for the second
straight night to defeat its arch
rival Michigan State as the Spar-
tans earned a 6-2 come from be-
hind victory in a game here last
night.
Michigan coach Al Renfrew said
that he felt the Wolverines "out-
skated them throughout the game,
especially in the third period but
we just couldn't put the puck in.
Their goalie (Jerry Fisher) kept
them in the game."
Michigan State coach Amo Bes-
sone also agreed that "Fisher was
the standout." He also conceded
that Michigan was skating better
and said. "We haven't had to play
defensive hockey in ten games
until this one."
Early Lead
Michigan pulled out in front
2-0 on goals by Bob Ferguson and
Mel Wakabayashi in the first
three minutes of the first period.
Ferguson's goal came at 2:38
when he took a pass from Mark
Thompson at about 15 feet out
and fired k high shot at the net.
Fisher stopped the puck with his
CANHAM ENCOURAGE]
'Thinc lads(
In.' Federati
By MICHAEL RUTKOWSKI
"We're getting better and better
every meet."
Michigan Track Coach Don
Canham's words of hopeful en-
couragement followed almost four
hours of track and field events at
yesterday's Michigan Federation
Relays which saw one meet and
field house record broken and an-
other tied. None of the records
were set by Michigan; however.
In the waining moments of the
meet after all the running events
had been completed, Pom Burnett
of, Baldwin Wallace leaped 14'10"
to break' the former record of
14'91/" set by Eeles Landstrom of
Michigan. in the .same meet in
1958.
The Michigan State sprint med-
ley relay team tied the record of
3:30.9 set originally by a Wolver-
ine foursome In 1960 and equalled
by Michigan State last year.
The Wolveriiie cindermen show-
ed evidence of increasing strength
In the shot put and 60-yard dash
as they. placed three men among
the top four in both events. In the
shot burly Bill Yearby got off a
heave of 55'81/4" to finish a foot
better than teammate sophomore'
Jack Harvey who threw 54'8" for
second place.
The distance medley relay saw
Michigan fall far behind on a
missed baton pass on the final leg
Encouragement
BROAD JUMP-1. Holland (unat-
tached); 2. Garrett (MSU); 3. Weger
(BGU). Dstance-24'4yz".
SHUTTLE HURDLE RELAY - 1.
MSU (Steele, McCoy, Jones, Wash-
ington); 2. WMU; 3. Loyola. Time
--:25.7.
HIGH JUMP-1. Oliphant (DTC);
2. Densham (M); a3. Sandahl (AA-
TV). Height--6'4%". -
65-YD. HIGH HURDLES-1. Wash-
ington (MSU); 2. Jones (MSU); 3.
Steele (MSU). Time-:08.0.-
1000-YD. RUN-1. Varey (McMas-
ter); 2. Ward (Ferris); 3. Lewltz
(M). Time-2:16.7.
SPRINT MEDLEY RELAY -- 1.
MSU (Campbell, Summers, Sinclair,
Coates); 2. Wayne St.; 3.Central St.
Tiie-3:30.9 (ties meet and field
.house record).
POLE VAULT-1. Burnett (Bald-
win Wallace); 2. Carter (McMas-
ter); 3. Moll (Tol.). Height-14'10"
(new meet and field house record).
60-YD. DASH-1. Reid (M); 2.
Brown (M); 3. Summers (MSU).
Time-:06.3.
SHOT' PUT-. Yearby" (M);' 2.
Harvey' (M); 3. Mikov (cm u).

Dlstance-55'8 4".
65-YD. LOW HURDLES--1. Wash-
ington (MSU); 2. Steele (MSU); 3.
Brenmmer (Loyola). Time-;07.4. ,
UNIVERSITY MILE RELAY - 1.
MICHIGAN (Cooper, Hughes, Gero-
metta, Bernard); 2. Loyola; 3. West-
ern Michigan. Time--3:18.7.
600-YD. RUN-i. Bernard (M); 2.
Clasen (BGU); 3. Newsome (To-
ledo). Time-,-1:11.8.
DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY -- 1.
Michigan (Hughes, Gerometta, Ry-
an, Mercer); 2. Loyola; 3. Western
Michigan. Time-10:18.1.

glove but it caromed off his pads
and into the goal.,
Wakabayashi got his goal only
thirty seconds later. Defenseman
Don Heaphy passed the puck from
behind the goal and Wakabayashi
cut in front of a waiting Spartan,
intercepted the puck and steered
it into the net from five feet out.
Michigan State's only score in
the first period came on a shot
by John Ford at 12:01. Ford took
a pass from Tom Mikkola from
behind the goal and beat Wolver-
ine goalie Greg Page with a
backhand shot as he was going
away.
Captain Ties It
Michigan State's captain Doug
Roberts scored the tying goal at
6:13 of the second period when he
took a pass from Heaphy and fired
a low shot to Page's right from
about eight feet in front of the
goal.
According to Bassone, Roberts'
goal was the turning point of the
game and gave State the momen-
tum to go ahead.
The next two Spartan goals
were scored by forward Brian Mc-
Andrew with Chuck Jacobsen get-
ting assists on both of them.
The second of McAndrew's goals
(,'opF ive ists
tonRBelays
and then go on to- win the event
thanks to a fine run by miler Jim
Mercer. Leading off was Dan
Hughes with a half mile followed
by Bob Gerometta with a quarter
mile and Des Ryan with a three-
quarter mile. Then came the drop-
ped baton and Mercer's 4:17.9
mile to give Michigan the win by
about 12 yards in the time of
10: 18.1.
Michigan also garnished firsts
in the 600-yard run and the mile
relay. In the 600 Kent Bernard
outclassed the rest of the field to
win easily in 1:11.8. Anchoring
the mile relay Bernard carried the
Wolverines to a fine 3:18.7 finish.
Bernard followed Cooper, Hughes
and Gerometta.

MEL WAKABAYASHI

came after an injury to Wakaba-
yashi. Wakabayashi had fallen in
the Michigan zone, and as he
tried to get up a Michigan State
player fell over him. The goal was
scored before the injured Wakaba-
yashi could get up. The goal was
protested by the Wolverines but
was ruled good because no Michi-
gan player had touched the puck
after the injury.
Not Serious
Wakabayashi was not seriously
injured and returned to the ice
later in the game.
Immediately after the face off
in the Michigan end, Spartan Mike
Coppe passed the puck to Doug
Volmar who rifled the puck past
Page from 15 feet to give State a
commanding 5-2 lead which was
never threatened.
Swept
First Period Scoring: M-Fergu-
son (Thompson) 2:28. M-Waka-
bayashi (unassisted) 3:07. MSU -
'ord (Mikkola) 12:05. Penalties:
MSU-Roberts (slashing) 11:44. M-
Dechaine (slashing) 11:44.
Second Period Scoring: MSU-
Roberts (Heaphy) 6:13. MSU-Mc-
Andrew (Jacobson) 8:34. MSU-Mc-
Andrew (Jacobson) 13:07. MSU -
Volmar (Coppo) 15:32. Penalties:
MSU--Brawley (tripping) 8:40. M-
Real (slashing) 11:59. MSU-Fisher
(slashing) 11:59. M-Polonik (10'
minute misconduct) 13:07.
Third Period Scoring: MSU -
Jacobson 15:03. Penalties: MSU-
Lawrence (hooking) 9:53. MSU -
Roberts (cross-checking) 16:55. MSU
-Brawley (interference) 18:12. M-
Dechaine (slashing) 18:12. MSU-,-
Roberts (five minute - spearing)
19:44.
MICHIGAN STATE 1 4 1-6
MICHIGAN 2 0 0-2
Saves by Periods:
Fisher (MSU) 7 9 9-25
Page (M) 8 3 7-18

By RICH GOODMAN
Michigan's third-ranked wres-
tIers dealt their highly-regarded
opponents from Northwestern a
sound 19-7 defeat in Yost Field'
House yesterday to gain their
fourth straight Big Ten win this
year.
"Those boys deserve a lot of
praise," said Coach Cliff Keen
after the meet.
Keen's comment was directed to
the hard-fought and often close
matches that characterized the
meet. This was Michigan's 28th
straight dual meet victory, and
they will travel to Indiana next
Saturday to try and make it 29.
The first match of the day saw
Wolverine Bob Fehrs p i t t e d
against Wildcat Bill Anderson in
the 123-pound division, where the
Wolverine sophomore scored his
seventh dual meet victory of the
season, 6-1. Fehrs completely dom-
inated the match, using three
takedowns, an escape and riding
time to gain the victory.
Fast-Moving
The next match, at 130, saw
Doug Horning of Michigan meet
Jim Hnath of Northwestern. Hor-
ning defeated Hnath 9-5 in a
fast moving battle with most of
the scoring in the second period.
Horning had three takedowns
while Hnath had three escapes,
and Horning edged Hnath in re-
versals 2-1. Like Fehrs, Horning
added a point for riding time.
At 137 Michigan's Bill Johanne-
sen tied with Pete Beevers of
Northwestern, 1-1, in what turned
out to be a duel between two per-
fectly balanced opponents. No man
earned a takedown throughout the
match, and both points were scor-
ed on escapes: Northwestern's in.
the second period, and Johanne-
sen's in the third.
'Not This Time'
"He didn't do it this year, did he
Cal?" said Coach Keen in the
locker room after the meet. This
question was directed to Michi-
gan's 147-pounder, Cal Jenkins
who defeated Wildcat co-captain
Jerry Torrence after being beat-
en by him last year 6-1. Going
into the third period the score
was tied 3-3, but with 15 seconds
gone Jenkins escaped to take the
lead.

There was a slow beginhing in
the match between Wolverine Lee
Deitrick and Northwestern's Rich
Ruben at 157 pounds, but Deitrick
finally won, 4-2. After a stalling
warning at 1:20, the first period'
closed with no score. At 3:26 in
the second period Deitrick escaped,
and the wrestlers finished the per-
iod in the neutral position.
In the third period Ruben es-'
caped, Deitrick took him down,
and he escaped again. But as
Deitrick was in control most of
the period riding time was award.,
ed to make the final score 4-2. At
this point the team score was
Michigan 14, Northwestern 2.
The match that drew the most
screams, jeers and yells was the
167-pound contest between Michi-
gan Captain Rick Bay and Wild-
cat Stu Marshall. It was labelled
as a grudge match, and Bay charg-
ed onto, the mat with a victory
obviously on his mind. The first
period was scoreless, however, as
was the second. But Marshall's
position on top meant that he
gained a point in riding time.
The third period developed into
a climatic struggle between the
two men. Bay started on top, and
after 20 seconds Marshall escap-
ed. Coupled with his one point
(potential) riding time this meant
that Bay would have to execute
a takedown in order to at least
earn a tie. This he did after much
dragging and twisting with just
10 seconds left in the match.

BILL JOHANNESEN

Swimmers Win 9 Events;
Swamp Minnesota, 74-31
By LYNN METZGER had been 3:36 1 set by Indiana in
1962. The old varsity mark of
Michigan tankers avenged two 3:37.7 was set against Michigan
years of upset defeats yesterday. State with Russ Kingery, Scheer-
and whipped Minnesota. 74-31. er, Tom O'Malley and Groft.
Highlighting the meet were 4 Record for Bartsch
records broken in four events: the Another highpoint to the relay
400-yard medley relay, 200-yard was backstroker Bartsch's time in
butterfly, the 100-yard freestyle, his leg of the race. He swam it in
and the 500-yard freestyle. :55.3 while his own varsity record
Junior Bill Farley swam the for the 100-yard backstroke is
best race of the day in winning; :53.5.
the 500-yard freestyle in 4:50.81 Freestyler Groft set a new pool
which bettered the Matt Mann record in the 100-yard freestyle of
pool record and the Michigan var- :48.2. The old mark of :48.5 had
sity record. Farley set the varsity been set by a Gopher swimmer,
record two weekends ago in the Steve Jackman, in 1963.
Michigan State meet with a time The Wolverines captured first
of 4:54.1. He also held the pre- in nine of the 11 events. Minne-
vious pool record of 4:56.83 set sota's Doug Felton was first in
last season. Yesterday's time was the 50-yard freestyle but Mich-
also a new personal mark for igan's Tom Schwarten was just
Farley. 14 seconds behind.
Surprise Rival Michigan's other firsts were
The 200-yard butterfly, which taken by Hoag in the 200-yard
was featured as a match between freestyle. John Vry in the 200-
Carl Robie and the Gophers' Wally yard individual medley, Groft in
Richardson, was quite a surprise. the 100-yard freestyle, Bartsch in
Robie won the race ip 1:55.4, set- the 200-yard backstroke and the
ting a new pool and varsity record, 400-yard freestyle relay team of
but his main competition came Schwarten, Bob Tanner, Lantz
from Minnesota's sophomore Don- Reppert and Howard Brundage.
ald Spencer. Spencer is from Bir-' The Wolverines will now begin
mingham, and was the fifth best practice for their next meet
butterfly swimmer in the nation against Big Ten champion In-
in his senior year at Birmingham diana. The meet will be next Sat-
S e a h o 1 m. Richardson finished urday at the Matt Mann pool.
third well behind Robie and!
Spencer. Avengers

At the heavyweight position Bob
Spaly added another victory to
make his season record a perfect
6-0. At this point Northwestern
was losing 16-7, and Northwest-
ern's Coach Kenneth Kraft let
sophomore Ken Jaeggi wrestle in
place of regular Iick Ernst. Spaly
defeated Jaeggi 54, and he com-
pletely dominated the match.
28 Straight
123-lbs-Fehrs (M) dec. Ander-
son, 6-1.
130-lbs. - Horning (M) dec.
Hnath, 9-5.
137-bs.-Johannesen (M) drew
Beevers, 1-1.
1,47-lbs.-Jenkins (M) dec. Tor-
rence, 4-3.
157-lbs.-Deitrick (M) dec. Ruben,
4-2.
167-lbs.-Bay (M) drew Marshall,
2-2.
177-bs.-Evans (NU) dec. Stow-
eli, 4-1.
Hvywt.-Spaly (M) dec. Jaeggi, 5-0.

t,

Michigan's 400-yard medley re-
lay team of Ed Bartsch, Paul
Scheerer, Carl Robie and Bill
Groft, set a new pool and varsity
mark of 3:35.0. The old pool mark

4 RECORD:

Gymnasts Top Gophers, 69m42s

Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Michigan's
gymnastic crew completed their
successful two day road tour with
an impressive 69-42 victory over
Minnesota last night.
r The win, coupled with the Fri-
day triumph at Wisconsin, pushed
the Blue's conference record to
4-0. Michigan Coach Newt Loken
was well satisfied with the results.
"There weren't any breaks in the
routines and we hit real well," he

Cagers To Deal with Hawkeye Pressure'

said after the meet.
The top score was turned in by
Fred Sanders whose acrobatic
antics on the trampoline earned
him a 9.65. "Fred has been just
fabulous lately," Loken exclaimed.
Sanders also took a first in Fri-
day's meet.
' Right Belhind
Gary Erwin finished second
with a 9.45 and John Hamilton
completed Michigan's usual sweep
on the tramp with a 9.05.
Cliff Chilvers, grabbed a first
on the still rings for his second
win in two days. His score against
the Gophers was 9.55, his best
performance of the season. Loken
also had high words of praise for
Chilvers.
"Cliff's routine was just beau-
tiful; he's really been coming on
strong."
The Wolverines took an early
lead when Henderson and Chip
and Phil Fuller took the win,
place, and show positions in floor
exercise. In the side horse compe-
tition, Minnesota notched their
only first place as Bob Hoecherl
rode high in the saddle with a 9.3.
Tough Competitor
Not disappointed, Loken pointed
out that Hoecherl is "awful good"
and that Michigan still took the
next three places.
From that point on there was
no stopping the Wolverines, and

by the time high bar competition
started, Loken could afford to let
some of his men compete foi ex-
hibition only.
Although jubilant over the vic-
tory, Loken was already looking
towards next Friday's meet with
Michigan State.
Even before the season began,
he mentioned the Spartans as one
of Michigan's chief rivals for the
conference crown and the right to
compete in the NCAA tourney.
"it.ought to be a lulu of a
meet," Loken added,
Rude Guests
FLOOR EXERCISE - 1. Hender-
son (M) 9.3; 2. C. Fuller (M); 3. P.
Fuller (M); 4. Olsen (Minn.); 5.
Mondale (Minn.).
SIDE HORSE - 1. Hoecherl
(Minn.) 9.3; 2. Baessler (M); 3.
Frecska (M); 4. Vanden Brock (M);
5. Nicholas (Minn.).
TRAMPOLINE - 1. Sanders (M)
9.65; 2. Erwin (M); 3. Hamilton'
(M) 4. Naftalin (Minn.); 5. Eck-
lund (Minn.).
HIGH BAR-1. Cashman (M) 88.5;
2. Eibrink (Minn.); 3. Frecska (M);
4. Nicholas (Minn.).
VAULTING-i. C. Fuller (M) 90;
2. Eibrink (Minn.); 3. Naftalin
(Minn.); 4. Ecklund (Minn.).
PARALLEL BARS - Y1. Vander
Voort (M) 9.1; 2. ieinricks (Minn.);
3. Willams (M); 4. Eibrink (Minn.);
5. Nicholas (Minn.).
RINGS-1.(Chilvers (M) 9.55; 2.
Duke (M); 3. Olsen (Minn.); 4.
Eibrank (Minn.).

400-YARD MEDLEY RELAY - 1.
Michigan (Bartsch, Scheerer, Roble,
Groft), 2, Minnesota. Time-3:35,0;
(Pool, varsity record).
200-YARD FREESTYLE-1, Hoag
(M), 2. Walls ;(M), 3. Dragon
(Minn.). Time-1:47.8.
50-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Felton
(Minn.), 2. Schwarten (M), 3. Tan-
ner (M).' Time--:22.86.
200-YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY
1. Vry (M), 2. Reppert (M), 3.
Grant (Minn.). Time-2:05.2.
DIVING-1. Brown (M), 2. Shuff
(M), 3. Romstad (Minn.). Points-
239.1.
200-YARD BUTTERFLY-1. Robie
(M), 2. Spencer (Minn.), 3. Rich-
ardson (Minn.). Time-1:55.4 (Var-
sity, pool record).
100-YARD FREESTYLE--1. Groft
(M), 2. Stauffer (Minn.), 3. Walls
(N). Time-:48.2 (Pool record).
200-YARD BACKSTROKE - 1.
Bartsch (M), 2. Kingery (M), 3.
Ericksen (Minn:). Time--2:00.1;
500-YARD FREESTYLE-. Farley
(M), 2. Williams (M), 3. Grant
(Minn.). Time-4:50.81 (Pool, var-
sity record).
200-YARD BREASTSTROKE -- I.
Clark (Minn.), 2. Vry (M), 3. Peles-
sier (Minn.). Time-2:22.11.
400-YARD FREESTYLE RELAY-
1. Michigan (Schwarten, Tanner,
Reppert, Brundage), 2. Minnesota.
Time-3:19.44.

,U
3

i

q

By GIL SAMBERG
It's the team which Coach
Ralph Miller, in his first year
after leaving Wichita, sent in to
join the school's cross country
squad on their daily half mile to
five mile prances through the
woods.
It's the team which out-zone
pressed the team which re-estab-
lished the zone-press nationally.
It's the team which is 4-1 in
conference play, having split with
Indiana, and the team which will
pose one of the most crucial tests
in this Big Ten season for the
Wolverines.
Tickets Left
Tickets are still available for
tomorrow night's basketball
game and can be purchased at
the box office all day Monday.
The Michigan-Iowa game will
begin at 8 'p.m. Monday night's
Freshman game, which will be-'
gin when the gates open at 6
p.m., provides an added high-
light as the junior Wolverines
are pitted against members of
this year's varsity football team.
Iowa rolls into .the pigeon pal-
ace, Yost Field House, tomorrow
for an 8 p.m. head-to-head clash
with the nation's number one
basketball team, Michigan.
The Key
The key, the concept that has
transformed Iota from a mediocre
also-ran (8-131ast year) into a
basketball power is "pressure
basketball."
"We will stress pressure basket-
ball, with full- and half-court
pressing defenses. . : Offensive
pressure is brought about by using
various fast - breaking styles,

quick-hitting offenses, and care-
ful control basketball when neces-
sary," says Miller.
He was one of the first coaches
to successfully employ a combina-
tion of a fast break and a full
court zone-press. He is a believer
in a well-balanced squad working
as a team, stressing this rather
than individual skills.
Down UCLA
The Hawks have won five of
their last six games (before North-
western) and, after taking revenge
on Indiana last ' Jan. 18 with a
74-68 away win, they came roar-
ing right back to topple then
first-ranked UCLA, 87-82, in Chi-
cago by forcing Bruins into mis-
take after mistake just as the
Californians had done to so many
others.
"They have a better-than-aver-
age defense," s a i d Michigan
Assistant Coach Jim Skala last
night. Skala scouted Iowa for that
game and pointed out that the
Bruins had not played for ten
days previous to the contest.
In any case it was UCLA that
rolled over a less experienced
Michigan team in the 1963-4 Los
Angeles Classic, 98-80, with its
press. St. John's pulled a come-
from-behind win on the Wolver-
ines this season in New York
using a press. The question is:
Can the Blue break Iowa's ver-
sion of the press?
Shooting Strength
But Iowa's strength also lies in
its shooting. The Hawkeyes lead
the Big Ten with a .490 field goal
percentage. Coach Miller's theory
is to "take about 80-85 per cent
of the total number of shots with-
in 12 feet of the basket. At this
range we figure the shooting aver-
age to reach 60-80 per cent. The

average is only 30-35 per cent
beyond 18 feet."
"The key to Iowa's team, their
main offensive, threat, is (Chris)
Purvall," said Skala. The 6'2"
junior guard, a New Jersey All-
Stater, is blazing away at a .551
clip in Big Ten play to lead the
league, and is second only to
Cazzie Russell in1 scoring with 23
points per game.
Speed, Not Muscle
George Peeples also plays an
important role in the Hawkeye
picture. At 6'8," the improvement
of this center since last year has
often been cited as one of the
most important factors in the

team's overall change. "He isE
quick, agile, and adept for a big
man," c'ommented Skala. Miller
has taught Peeples to use his
speed rather than his strength to
better advantage. His overall field
goal percentage for 15 games was
.531. He was elected to the Los
Angeles Classic all - tournament
team in December.
But just as Michigan has injury
problems with Larry Tregoning,
Iowa was threatened with the loss
of Peeples when he sprained his
ankle in the UCLA duel. "The
Iowa papers say that he's ready to
go," said Skala. "But we just don't
know about him."

SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Iowa 78, Northwestern 72
Minnesota 88, Michigan State 79
Ohio State 73, Wisconsin 71
Illinois 121, Purdue 93,
Ohio U. 77, Bowling Green 60
Bradley 73, Drake 52
St. Joseph's (Pa) 117, Wake Forest 91
Army 58, St. John's 56
Villanova 85, DePaul 67
Miami (Ohio) 79, Loyola (Chicago) 74
NBA
New York 109, Detroit 106
Philadelphia 127, Cincinnati 122
NHL
Detroit 3, Montreal 1
Chicago 6, Toronto 3
Boston 3, New York 2
WRESTLING
Minnesota 21, Indiana 14
Minnesota 14, Michigan State 11
Mankato State 17, Indiana 10
Mankato 15, Michigan State 14

4i

1/5 TBIF-"Thank Bacchus
It's Friday"
DANCING-Friday-3:30-5 P.M.
Michigan Union Ballroom
Music by the "DARTS"
FREE ADMISSION-FREE PRIZES
2/5 MYTH-SKITS
"THE MYTH MUST GO ON"
Friday night-8 P.M.
HILL AUDITORIUM
SKITS and other Entertainment
Tickets: Hill Aud. and Diag
February 4-12-9 A.M.-4 P.M.
$2.25-$2.00-$1.75
7 1 t A ® A rUC T~ LI rC

r11

I

5/5

fBASKETBALL GAME

MICHIGAN vs.
MICHIGAN STATE
Yost Field House-2 P.M.
SPECIAL HALF-TIME SHOW

THE FINAL FIFTH
Saturday Night-9 P.M.
"CUPID'S COTILLION"
DANCING to "New Colony Six"
GAME BOOTHS-IM Building
and
"NIGHT AT VALHALLA"
FASHION SHOW-SLEIGH RIDES
ICE SKATING
at Wines Field
Tickets: Fishbowl and Diag
Feb. 8-12-9 A.M.-4 P.M.
$1 before Saturday; $1.25 at the Door

a
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S.T.O.P. TOURS
Student Travel Overseas Project
Special tour to fit new
Tri-mestern
'*,Starts Paris May 12
Ends London June 29

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