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February 24, 1965 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-24

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN nA X1,V

XXIVIM'kYIV OIM A'tf n A 'iMltllMlMlrT A V% 4 -

PAGEsIXr. i.-A a .' avUr I llzrv a a Ni a

EDPNRIJDhX, 24 FEBRiUARY 1965

5

Wolverines

By TOM WEINBERG
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Michigan's
Wolverines held challenging Min-
nesota in check for 32 minutes,
caught a glimpse of the Big Ten
title, then sped past the Gophers
with a 59-point second half for a
91-78 victory here last night.

Cazzie Russell popped in 19 of
his 27 points in the second half-
rally as the Wolverines picked up
their tenth straight win an
moved a step closer to the Big Ten
championship before 17,600 hostile
rooters.
The Wolverines' drive with eigh
minutes to go was spurred on by
Bill Buntin, who was playing in
the shadow of foul trouble, and
Cazzie, who fired in six points a,
the lead mounted to 12 at 75-63.
Buntin; who eventually foule
out, finished with 14 points, but
led all rebounders with 11. Georg
Pomey and Oliver Dardin wer
Title-Bound?

Trounce
f behind Russell in scoring with 20 nesota led t
- and 17. was at 39-37
Minnesota was paced by its 6'5" ted it with a
d forward Lou Hudson who led When Bun
n Gopher scorers with 25 points, start of the s
Don Yates and Mel Northway verines toyed
each notched 15, but that was not point leads1
t enough to overcome the Wolver- began.
y ines. Then with
n The Gophers out-rebounded the igThenwth
d Wolverines in the first half 24-16, igan on top
s but Michigan's 49.5 percentage 140 seconds
from the floor to 41.4 for Minne- 14tcsedsg
d sota enabled the Blue to tie the notched eigh
sota built up a 7
t score. Gophers were
e ~~Tied at Half coe
e . The Wolverines led until the come.
closing seconds of the 39-39 first
half deadlock despite playing al- G
most 15 minutes without Buntin. fI
The All-Big Ten pivot-man pick- /
ed up his first three fouls in just
5:20 and was forced to sit out the "
remainder of the half while 6'10"
sophomore Craig Dill entered theE
game earlier than Michigan Coach
Dave Strack had ever called on
him before. By JIl
Michigan hit its first four shots Michigan's
and took a nine-point lead at emerged fror
13-4, only to see it melt away by Mann Pool a
the Gophers who outrebounded more dualr
their tenth visitors. Cincinnati a:
Only a 49.5 shooting percent- extending th
age and ten points by Pomey kept eight.
the Wolverines on top until the Michigan's
last minute before intermission, lost since thi
when the Gophers' fast break be- 1964 season a
gan to click. The only time Min-

Gophers,
he entire first half In that eight-point stretch Rus-
, before Cazzie knot- sell hit two jumpers, a hook, andI
jumper. stole the ball once while BuntinF
tin returned at the hit the other two.
second half, the Wol- Hot from Foul Line
before the fireworks Vainly trying to keep theirj
championship dreams alive, the
: Gophers were overcome by the
8:21 to go and Mich- Wolverines free throw shooting
, 67-63, Russell and finesse. The visitors had the leadI
d on the heat and in back up to 14 at 87-73 before an-
the Wolverines had other mild Gopher uprising was
t straight points and put down.
5-63 lead which the
e never able to over-1 Michigan shot an overall 50 per
cent from the floor to a meager

9LEADSPARTANS:
Icers Make Final

40 per cent for the Gophers. Rus-
sell held a hot hand for the Wol-
verines tossing in 60 per cent of
his shots, which is quite different
from the Indiana game in which
he only hit on 22.2 per cent of his
field goals.
* *, *

Bid for, Playoffs

By P. C. DEAN
Despite losing both games to
Minnesota, Michigan's hockey

Tregoning
Darden
Buntin
Russell
Pomey
Myers
Dill
Totals
Hudson
Clark
Yates
Northway
Dvoracek
Martins
Presthus
Nelson
Totals
MICHIGAN
MINNESOT

MICHIGAN
G F R
3-9 2-2 5
8-18 1-3 9
7-15 0-0 11
12-20 3-6 9
6-11 8-10 2
0-0 0-0 0
2-3 1-3 3
38-76 15-24 39
MINNESOTA
G FR
9-25 7-9 9
3-7 0-0 7
7-14 1-2 4
5-11 5-6 10
4-12 3-3 7
1-4 2-4 1
0-1 '0-0 1
1-1 0-0 0
30-75 18-24 393

P T
2 8
4 17
5 14
2 27
2 20
0 0
3 5
18 91

Swimmers Take
ith-Straight Meet

P
1
4
5
3
2
4
0
1
20

T
25
6
15
15
11
4
0
2
78

M LaSOVAGE
tankers successfully
. the depths of Matt
ast weekend with two
meet triumphs over
rnd Ohio State, thus,
eir victory string to
swimnmers haven
e final meet of the
gainst Iowa State.

GEORGE POMEY

A

39 51-91
39 39--78

STARTERS AILING AGAIN:
Keen Labels Four 'Doubtful'

By RICH GOODMAN
Michigan's wrestling team roll-
ed up its 30th straight dual meet
victory Saturday, but Coach Cliff
Keen's vision of a third-straight
Big Ten title will remain hazy
until after the MSU meet this
Saturday.
"We're only thinking about
State,"rsaid Keen at practice yes-
terday. "They're awful tough.
Then after that meet, we'll think
about the conference, and the na-
tionals. Now we have four wres-
tlers who are doubtful starters
Saturday.
Four 'Doubtfuls'
Keen was referring to Rick Bay,
Lee Deitrick, Chris Stowell, and
Bob Spaly.
"It would really be a catastro-
phe if such a fine team were
hindered at this stage of the sea-
son," Keen added.
In yesterday's practice, Bay re-
Injured the knee that kept him out
of competition earlier this season.
Deitrick is still nursing a side in-
jury that he incurred Friday, and
Spaly is hampered by an ankle
Injury from the Iowa meet. Stow-
ell has a sore throat.
Pinning Trio
Bay, Stowell, and Bob Fehrs reg-
Istered pins in the 23-8 Iowa vic-
tory. The same trio pinned their
Indiana opponents last week.
Fehrs is Michigan's promising

123-pound sophomore who is un-
defeated and has seven pins to
his credit this year. He defeated
Iowa's Tom Bowman.
The most controversial match
of the day was between Bob Spaly
of Michigan and Roger Schilling
of Iowa at the heavyweight posi-
tion. Spaly lost, and it was his
first defeat of the season. What
made it harder to accept was the
fact that Spaly had beaten Schil-
ling twice before. Keen comment-
ed on Spaly's loss:
Ankle Injury
"Actually, Bob had a recurrence
of his ankle injury and was try-
ing to protect it and got careless.
But in all fairness you should
know that he was handicapped. I
don't think there's any question-
he's better than Schilling."
Sophomore Burt Merical wres-
tled in Deitrick's place at 157
pounds and lost, 5-4, to Hawkeye
Wilbur Devine.
Billy Jo Draws
At 137, Billy Johannesen drew
Bob Rausenberger ,1-1. And at 147
Michigan's Cal Jenkins crushed
Ray Davis, 5-0.
Doug Horning has notched up
some' impressive wins recently in
the 130-pound division. The Wol-
verine senior has defeated last
year's third- and fourth-place
NCAA finishers in his past two
matches. This week, Iowa's Bill

Fuller was his victim, 5-1. Fuller
took third in last year's national
championships.
These victories mean little to
Keen. "We're never satisfied. We
always need improvement . .. es-
pecially with our techniques and;
conditioning."
This weekend's meet with Mich-
igan State will be the last dualI
meet of the season for the Wol-
verines. The Spartans are strong;
they were two points behind Mich-
igan in the Midlands Tournament,
and many consider them Michi-
gan's strongest foe.
VETERANS PAVE WAY:

It was a pleasing meet for us,"
head swimming Coach Gus Stager
commented yesterday. "We won
the close events, and even the
ones we shouldn't have."
In the two meets, the Wolverine;
lost only one of 22 events, that
occurring in the 200-yard butter-
fly. However, Carl Robie, the var-
sity record holder in this event,
did not compete.
Brown Tops 300
One of the most notable per-
formances of the weekend was s
diving exhibition by Bruce Browr
off the three-meter board. In win-
ning this event, Brown totaled
326.55 points. Even more impres-
sive was the fact that he beat
Randy Larson, last year's NCAA
three-meter champion, by almost
33 points.
"It was terrific diving," said div-
ing mentor Dick Kimball. "Any-
body who breaks 300 in this poo?
is doing real fine. Only four or
five diyers ever do it."
"Tommy Williams had real good
times," Stager pointed out. Agains,
Ohio State Williams turned in a
5:08.05 clocking in the 500-yard
freestyle event, and a 2:03.38 in
the 200-yard individual medley. He
won both events, setting new per-
sonal marks in both.
Good Sign
"The team felt tough when they
finished the meet," Stager added,
"and that's a good sign." The
Wolverines will now practice for
the Indiana rematch, scheduled
for Friday night in Bloomington.
A short week later, the Western
Conference Meet begins in Madi-
son. More than in any of the past
four years, the team is looking
forward to regaining the Big Ten
championship.
kN THEM'DST OF PLENTY

i
a i
1
1
I +

Illini Win team gained a shaky hold on?
Illinois, which hosts Michigan in fourth place in the WCHA.
Saturday's regionally - color - tele- Going into last weekend's se-
vised game, kept its title hopes ries, Michigan was tied with Mich-
alive by whipping Iowa, 97-80, igan State with identical .500 per-
last night. Illinois and Minne- centages; Michigan at 7-7 and1
State at 5-5. :
Each team lost both their games
over the weekend, but Michigan.
Tickets for next Tuesday's having played more games, leads
game against Wisconsin in Yost by ,020 percentage points.1
Field House will be on sale to- Despite the losses, Coach Al
day at the Athletic Ticket Of- Renfrew was overflowing with
fice. Tickets for students, fac- praise for his team. All-Ameri-
ulty and employes cost $1. can defenseman Tom Polonic and1
league-leading scorer Mel Waka-r
sota are tied for second with 8-2 bayashi were the first to be com-
records. plimented. "Polonic played his fin-t
The Illini moved out to a 47-36 est games" against Minnesota,t
halftime lead and maintained it reflected Renfrew yesterday. "Wa-k
in the second stanza. Don Free- kabayashi did very well, too." "Bob
man's 33- points and Bogie Red- Boysen played his best game of
mon's 18 paced the winners. Chris the year Friday night," he added.t
Perva l led Iowa with 21. Lose Twice
Despite this excellent play, the
Big Ten Standings Blue bowed twice to Minnesota,
5-4 on Friday and 5-3 Saturday
W L Pet. night. Especially disappointing was1
MICHIGAN 10 0 1.000 the first defeat. "It was a tough1
linneota 8 2 .800 one to lose," reflected Renfrew. t
Iowa 7 3 .700 In that game Pierre Dechaine
Indiana 6 4 .600 and Alex Hood had single goalst
Purdue 4 6 .400
Ohio State 3 7 .300 for the Wolverines, and the dim-
Northwestern 2 8 .200 inutive demon, Mel Wakabayashi.
Wisconsin 2 8 .200 hit twice. But even throwing int
Michigan state 0 10 .000 Polonic's two assists wasn'tE
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS enough, as Minnesota shut outE
MICHIGAN 91, Minnesota 78 the Blue in the final period to pre-t
Wisconsin 93, Northwestern 87 (ovt) sretevcoy omne
Illinois 97, Iowa 80 serve the victory. Commented
Renfrew on the game, "Friday we
outplayed them, but we just could
OTHER SCORES not score. We hit the post with
Villanova 71, Providence 57 about two minutes to play. I guess
No. Carolina 105, Virginia 101 (2 ovt) it just wasn't our night."
Miami 148, Rollins 79 Saturday night was another
Maryland 85, Duke 82 story -as Renfrew noted. "They
N BA
Baltimore 131, Cincinnati 127 outplayed us Saturday and de-
New York 132, Philadelphia 104 served to win, although the game

could have gone either way both
nights." Minnesota never trailed
in the series final although Dean
Lucier, Marty Read, and Tom Po-
Ionic each had goals which tied
the score. The Gophers tallied
three times in the final period to
sweep the series.
Michigan survived the weekend
with one casualty, a big one. Tom
Polonic is in University Hospital
as a result of an infection which
he has been fighting for some
time. Polonic is the "only doubt-
ful starter," said Renfrew.
Battle for Fourth
The battle for fourth place be-
tween Michigan and their arch-
antagonists from East Lansing is
crucial as only the first four
teams are invited to the WCHA
playoffs. Since the various mem-
ber teams of the conference play
a different number of league
games, the standings are deter-
mined on a percentage basis.
This means with both Michigan
and Michigan State having two
more games, Michigan will go to
the playoffs if both it and State
lose two or split. If both win two,
hence tying at .500 per cent, the
team with the best goals-for,
goals-against ratio would be given
the bid. Michigan State leads in
this category.
This weekend Michigan plays
tough Michigan Tech in a two-
game series. Michigan State plays
a similar series with the last-place
team in the league, Colorado Col-
lege.

4

t1

WCHA
North Dakota
Michigan Tech
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Michigan State
Denver

Standings
W L T Pct;.
11 3 0 .786
V) 5 1 .656
10 6 0 .625
7 9 0 .438
5 7 0 .417
4 7 1 .375

4

C lr d - -
-~-

BRUCE BROWN

Three Cindermen Set
New Personal Records
By STEVE GALL then faltered and finished third
behind Coffey and Clark of No-
The Big Ten Indoor Tracktre Dame with 9:04 the winning

e invite you
to meet the 24
SOC Candidates

Contest for Championships
In IM Sports Competition

By RICK FEFERMAN
Climaxing the winter intramural
season - will be the 34th annual
Open -House at the IM Building
tomorrow from 6:30 to 10 p.m.
The program originally was de-
signed in 1931 to exhibit the new
Intramural Building to the public.
Today, it serves the purpose of
highlighting the intramural cham-
pionships. In the past as many as
5000 spectators have attended the
evening, which is open to the gen-
eral public.
Included in the program are fra-
ternity and residence hall cham-
pionships, all campus champion-
ships, and a variety of exhibi-
tions.
Riskey Directs
Earl Riskey, director of intra-
murals, has been in charge of
the program, assisted by Asso-
ciate Director Rodney Grambeau.
and various graduate assistants.
Delta Tau Delta challenges
Lambda Chi Alpha for the "A"
(fraternity basketball title; Phi
Gamma Delta faces Beta Theta
Pi in the "B" championship game.
Twelve fraternities are entered in
the fraternity swimming meet:
Acacia, ADP, ATO, Chi Psi, DTD.
.PDT, PGD, SAE, Sigma Chi, Sig-
ma Phi, SPE, and TDP.
Powerful Gomberg takes on
Taylor House in the residence
halis' "A" cage championship, and
Michigan meets Huber to deter-
mine the "B" team winner. Pre-
ceding the fraternity swimming
meet will be the residence halls
championship meet, featuring
Adams, Cooley, Frost, Gomberg,
Huber, Michigan, Taylor, Tyler-
Prescott, Van Tyne, Wenley, and
Williams houses. The ubiquitous
men of Gomberg make their third
appearance of the evening in the

water polo championship, where
they will contest with Van Tyne.
In other basketball action, the
U.D.'s and the Falcons vie for the
Independent championship, and
the Law Club squares off with
Nu Sigma Nu to decidesthe gradu-
ate division winner.
All campus championships wil
be held in four sports: diving,
gymnastics, Shisi (judo), and pad-
dleball.
Student-faculty competition, e
new facet of the program, will in-
cludehhandball, paddleball, and
squash matches.
Exhibitions Follow
Numerous exhibitions also will
be presented. For those- interested
in the art of self defense, U.M.
Boxing Club, the Ann Arbor Fenc-
ing Club, the U.M. Judo Club and
the U.M. Karate Club have sched-
uled demonstrations. There will
be badminton, codeball, handball.
paddleball, and squash exhibitions
in the racquet sports. The Weight
Lifting Club plans an informal
workout and performance for the
public. To augment the diving
program, Perry Hood will perform,
followed later by exhibition and
clown diving.

1,
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)
I
1'
,
,
1.
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1;
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Championships are less than two
weeks away and already some of
the cindermen are reaching their
peaks. '
For the last month or so the
Wolverines have been gaining
strength with each meet in prep-
aration for the defense of the
coveted title they won last year.
This weekend the team demon-
strated its ascending power with
two crushing victories over peren-
nial track powers, Penn Stateand
Notre Dame. While flexing their
muscles with an awesome display
of energy the tracksters raced
to 14 meet records, seven in each
encounter. Especially notable were
the feats of pole-vaulter George
Canamare and two-miler.Tedi
Benedict.
Canamare Wins
Canamare, a junior jumper from
Cedarhurst, N.Y., leaped to a per-
sonal high, 14'6", on Friday
against Penn State, and then came
back to break his own record with
a, 14'7" jump Monday night against
Notre Dame. For the last year
Canamare has been hovering
around 14 feet but he finally
broke the icehwith two fine leaps.
Right now the New York State
Schoolboy record-holder has the
second best height in the confer-
ence this year. Only Wes Schmidt
of Wisconsin has done better,
clearing 15'31/2".
Benedict's Best Time
The Nittany Lions were also
victims of Ted Benedict's best
time in the two-mile run. The
lanky senior turned in a 9:12.7
winning time. Then on Monday
night Benedict ran well for the
first one and one-half miles but

time. Assistant track coach Dave
Martin felt Benedict could have
done better if he hadn't run on
Friday. Nevertheless, he was def-
initely pleased with his senior's
time on Friday as it is the best
in the Big Ten so far.
The Irish also saw the personal
best of senior Dan Hughes, who
toured the 880 in 1:51 flat, an-
other best in the conference to
date.aHughes who competed in the
600 last year broke the 1964 var-
sity indoor record set by Ted Kelly.
Reid Wins Twice
Dorie Reid and Carl Ward con-
tinued to dominate the sprintsas
each took a first and second, re-
spectively. Both raced through the
60 yards in :06.2. That puts Reid
and Ward right up there in the
conference performances this
year, as they along withdRandy
Weddle of Indiana, lead with
:06.2's.
Speculating over the champion-
ship meet, March 5 and 6 at
Champaign, Coach Martin said
that Michigan was one of four
contenders for the crown. He alsc
gave Michigan State, Wisconsin,
and Minnesota chances for the ti-
tle.

I

I

second floor, Michigan Union
Thursday, Feb. 25
7-11 P.M.-open house
Sponsored by

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in the Small

Ballroom,

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DANCE to
WASHBOARD WILLIE
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
Tues. & Wed. 9 p.m.-1 :45
at the SCHWABEN INN
2.1 5 S. Ashley

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_.' .

Welcome
Students
It's a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
tonsorial experts.
Headquarters for B.M.O.C.'s
"HAIRCUTTERS"
U-M BARBERS
Near Kresge's

SFREE DELIVERY'
3U
THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
Phone 761-0001
I;~ f on large
50c OFF one item pizza
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m FEB. 22-FEB. 25
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Greene's uses carefully-controlled formulas for soil removal,
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Each shirt is individually packaged in cellophane, and a non-
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