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February 27, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-27

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY. 27 FEBRUMY 1965

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

vaa i v svadr as i t " s afa a.w^V i: LV i .itT {ill/

'M' Icers Plummet to Fifth, Beaten

7-2'

By PERRY ROOD
Michigan's icers took a severe
Jolt in their bid for a WCHA
playoff berth last night as Michi-
gan Tech gave them a 7-2 shel-
lacking while Michigan State was
pounding their Colorado College
visitors 8-2.
For the Wolverines to take the
fourth spot in the end-of-season
tournament, they must defeat the
Huskies in today's 8 p.m. rematch
while Colorado must upset the
Spartans. Michigan now is in fifth
as a result of their loss.
Michigan came up on the short
end of a do-or-die effort as several

scoring opportunities were broken
up at the last second by a tight
Tech defense. Mel Wakabayashi
intercepted two passes directly in
front of the Husky goal but could
not push a shot in.
Friends or Enemies?
For Michigan, the match seemed
doubly frustrating as the sparse
1500-person crowd appeared to be
half Tech fans, partially negating
Michigan's home-rink advantage.
Both teams unleashed fast-skating
attacks which gave each squad two
shots on goal in the first minute
of play,
Tech's captain, Al Holm, picked

off a rebound from Michigan
goalie Greg Page's pads and ram-
med it home to give the men from
Houghton their winning tally at
17:33 of the second period.
Michigan posted the evening's
first score when Alex Hood took
a bouncing pass from defenseman
Barry MacDonald and shot it 15

Foul Weather Halts
Gymnasts, Swimmers

feet down the center lane between
a screen of several players. Tech'
netminder Tony Esposito had little
chance for a save as the shot,
went low between his legs to give
the Wolverines a 1-0 first stanza
advantage.
Netted Hood
Shortly before the end of the
period, Hood and a Tech defense-
man were forced into the Tech
net. Hood was shaken up and left
the ice but returned in the second
frame.
The Huskies came back quickly
with some pinpoint passing and
fast skating at 2:56 of the middle
period with a score by Bob Toot-
hill. Toothill took a pass 10 feet
from the left post and sent his
backhand shot into the high right
corner of the goal.
Three minutes later Tech took
its lead on a rebound shot by
Ricky Yeo and was never headed.
Goals within two minutes of each
other near the end of the period
by Holms and Fred Dart pushed
Tech's bulge to 4-1 by the end
of the frame.
Still Trying
Michigan's skaters were not
down for good however as they
continued their fast skating and
hard checking in the third period.
Holms got his second tally of the

night on'a long slap shot from the
'blue line, but Wakabayashi came
back shortly after to combine with
defenseman Tom Polonic for
Michigan's second and last score.
With Husky Gary Milroy sitting
out a tripping infraction, Michi-
gan's power play went into action.
Wakabayashi fed Polonic with a
pass at the blue line and Polonic's
slap shot went through Esposito's
legs.
Any chance for a comeback was
completely shattered however as
Toothill and Bob Wilson each
pushed in shots to give Tech its
final 7-2 victory.
Powered Home
Power plays accounted for four

of the game's scores as each team
took advantage of the extra man
situation twice. For Michigan the
infractions were especially costly
as they incurred 10 minutes of
two-minute penalties, plus Mac-
Donald's 10-minute misconduct.
The loss lowers Michigan's con-
ference standing to 7-10 while
Tech, already assured of a playoff
spot, boosted its record to 11-5-1.
Michigan State's Tom Mikkola
blasted Colorado College for four
goals as State practically assured
itself of a playoff berth. However,
should the Spartan's lose tonight
and Michigan win, Michigan would
end up in the playoffs on the
basis of a better percentage.

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If you are free from 6 p.m.. to 10 p.m. four evenings each week and
occasionally on Saturday. you can maintain your studies and still enjoy
a part-time job doing special interview work that will bring an average
weekly income of $67.
If you are neat appearing and a hard worker call Mr. Jones at 761-
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We are also interested in full-time employment.
-yt---rof R ll-o-t --Flg-B ys-
(icy the author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys?"
"Dobie Gillis," etc.)

r

The Midwest's severest snow
storm of the season has curtailed
the Michigan weekend sports cal-
endar and given the Wolverines
their first Big Ten winter cham-
pionship.
The gymnastic team was sched-
uled to host Indiana this after-
noon at 2 p.m. in the IM Build-
ing, -but the Hoosiers were un-
able to make their way through
the slick and snow covered roads.
The meet, which would have
been the last' of the dual meet
season, was permanently cancel-
ed, leaving Michigan with a per-
fect 6-0 record and their fifth
straight conference title.
The blizzards also prevented the
swimming team from flying to
Bloomington for its much anti-
cipated rematch with Indiana. The
meet, which was to be held last
night, was the last for the Wol-
verine tankers. As a result, they
too have gone through the dual
meet season unbeaten.

Both squads, however, will be
back in action next week when
the Big Ten championships are
held. The tankers will journey to
Wisconsin where they will be co-
favorites along with the Hoosiers
for the conference crown.
The gym meet will be held at
Illinois on Friday and Saturday.
Unlike previous years, the affair
will determine individual cham-
pions only.
Still on the agenda for tomor-
row are the basketball game at
Illinois, the track meet at Yost
Field House and the wrestling
team's homecoming match against
Michigan State at 3 p.m. which is
also in Yost.
One other casualty of the
weather was the intramural pro-
gram's open house program which
was planned for Thursday night.
A leaky roof allowed melted snow
to get into the structure and par-
tially flood it.

One Last Chance
MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TECH ing) 4:08. M-Thompson (Interfer-
Page G Esposito ence) 4:38. M-MacDonald (Charg-
Polonic D Ryan ing) 19:13. T-Ryan (Tripping)
MacDonald D Leiman 19.25.
Martin C Milroy THIRD PERIOD SCORING: T-
Hood W Weller Holm (Riutta) 6:51. M - Polonic
Read WV Holm (Wakabayashi) 10:29. T-Toothil
FIRST PERIOD SCORING: M- (Yoshina, Leiman) 12:29. T-Wil-
Hood (MacDonald, Martin) 11:48. son (Patterson, Yeo) 19:12. PEN-
PENALTIES: M-Dechaine (Cross- ALTIES: T-Milroy (Tripping) 9:18.
checking) 6:41. T-Huculak (Rough- M-MacDonald (Holding) 14:32. M-
ing) 11:17. MacDonald (Misconduct-10 min.)
SECOND PERIOD SCARING: T- 14.32.
Toothill (Yoshina, Dart) 2:56. T- MICHIGAN 1 0 1 - 2
Yeo (Ryan, Patterson) 5:54. T - MICHIGAN TECH 0 4 3 - 7
Holmn (Milroy, Weller) 17:33. T- Saves by Periods:
Dart (Yoshina, Toothill) 19:19. PEN- Page (M) 9 10 9 - 28
ALTIES: M - MacDonald (Elbow- Esposito (T) 8 6 8 - 22

THE BEARD OF AVON

ALEX HOOD

ON COLOR TV:
Wolverines Collide with Determined Ilmii

TO HOST AT YOST:
Trackmen Compete
In Federation Meet

By MICHAEL RUTKOWSKI
In their final tuneup before the
Big Ten Championship Meet at
Champaign, Illinois, the Michigan
track team will host the U.S.
Track and Field Federation State
Championships tonight at Yost
Field House.
The preliminaries will be held in
the morning starting at 10 a.m.
with the finals of the broad jump
beginning at 12 noon. The evening
events will begin' at 6:30 with the
pole vault, high jump, and shot
put. The running events will start
at 6:50 with the semifinals of the
65 yard high hurdles.
There is a field of some 580
athletes entered in the 15 events
which includes a. women's 880
yard run.
Same Group
Many of the same contestants
who competed in last month's U.S.
Federation Open will be in the
meet as will members of many
track clubs throughout the state.
Besides Michigan, teams from Cin-
cinnati, Kalamazoo, Northwestern,
and Toledo, plus many unattached
runners will be competing.
SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Southern Conference
Tournament Semifinals
West Virginia 74, Davidson 72 (ovt)
Other Gamnes
St. Joseph's 93, LaSalle 85
Wyoming 83, New Mexico 65
Princeton 93, Colunila 60
Syracuse 68, St. John's 59
Arizona State 90, Utah 79
Yale 6S, Harvard 51
Virginia 70, South Carolina 59
Georgia Tech 59, Auburn 54
Brown 71, Dartmouth 66
Penn 79, Cornell 70
COLLEGE HOCKEY
Michigan State 8, Colorado College 2
North Dakota 6, Minnesota 0
Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
The Guadalajara Summer School,
a fully accredited University of
Arizona program, conducted in co-
operation with professors from
Stanford University, University of
California, and Guadalajara, will
offer June 28 to Aug. 7, art, folk-
lore, geography, history, language
and literature courses. Tuition,
board and room is $265. Write
Prof. Juan B. Roel, P.O. Box 7227,
Stanford, Calif.

In the pole vault James Albrecht
of Northwestern who last year set
the meet record with a leap of
14'5/2" will be back to defend his
title. George Canamere who has
leaped 14'6" and 14'7" in his last
two meets for personal top per-
formances will be competing for
the Wolverine's as will Dick Wells.
Defending Champ
Michigan Captain Kent Bernard
is the defending 600 yard run win-
ner in the time of 1:11.7. Bernard
has already run a 1:11.8 earlier
this season although the last few
weeks he has been running the
440 yarddash. Last week Bernard
set a meet record with a :49.3
clocking in the 440 against Penn
State.
The Michigan mile relay team
will also be trying for a repeat
win. Last yearra Wolverine quar-
tet won with a time of 3:19.8.
This year's team of Marion Hoey,
Dan Hughes, Bob Gerometta, and
Bernard have run a 3:18.0 already
this year.
Quick Trio
In the 60 yard dash Michigan's
Dorie Reid, Dave Cooper, and Carl
Ward will try to continue the
dominance they have had in the
last few meets.
Against Notre Dame last Mon-
day, Reid finished first in the meet
record time of :06.2 followed by
Ward and Cooper in second and
third respectively. Against Penn
State three days earlier, Ward
finished first in the same time
:06.2 in what was also a meet
record time with Cooper second.

By CARL ROBINSON
Michigan's top-ranked cagers
will put its unblemished Big Ten
record on the line today, in a
contest against revenge-seeking Il-
linois.
The game, the first college bas-
ketball game to be televised in
color, will begin at 4:30 p.m.
(EST) from Champaign, where
the Illini have been invincible
this year.
The two teams met in Yost
Field House earlier this year, and
the partisan crowd watched the
Wolverines rebound their way to
an 89-83 victory..
Bill Buntin tied Cazzie Russell
for scoring honors - each hitting
30 points. Illinois had three men
scoring more than 20 points, Don
Freeman, Skip Thoren and Tal'
Brody, who scored 27, 24, and 21,
respectively.
Two Game Lead
The Wolverines have opened a
two game lead over the second
place teams, Minnesota and Illi-
nois, with four games left on the
schedule. If Illinois is to have any
chance at the title, they have to
win this game.
Losing here will put them in the
position of having to win all
their games while Michigan would
have to lose to ninth-place Wis-
consin, sixth-place Ohio State,
and to Minnesota. Should Illinois
win, they would need to have only
one more team beat the Wolver-
ines, enabling them to step into
a tie for the league lead.
Perfect at Home
The Illini have won six games
since they played Michigan, while

losing only once to Minnesota. enth spot with a 21.0 average. give Michigan a big edge in the
They are 8-2 in league play, 16- Illinois has the best shooting department that turned out to be
4 overall, 8-0 at home. Ranked percentage in the league at .477. the key to the game; Illinois
13th in the country, the Illini An example of their accuracy is I had a better shooting percent-
have beaten 2nd ranked UCLA the UCLA game in which they age.
(110-83), Indiana, Minnesota, and shot better than 60 per cent. Living Color
Iowa. The Illini have scored 100 points Television viewers will get a
Led by 6'8" senior center Skip or more in nine games this year chance to see the first basketball
Thoren, the Illini are as exper- compared to four for the Wolver- game ever to be broadcast in col-
ienced as Michigan. Thoren is the ines. or, as they watch the Wolverines
second leading rebounder in the Jim Vopicka, a 6'2" junior, will attempt to become the ninth team
Big Ten, behind Jim Pitts of start at the guard spot opposite to go undefeated in Big Ten com-
Northwestern. He leads Illinois in Brody, while 6'5" Bogie Redmon
scoring with a 22.2 average, good will start at' the other forward petition, and the second to go
enough for a fourth place in the spot.
Big Ten. Michigan is the Big Ten lead- j Up north, the Gophers will of
Brody, a guard who Dave Strack er in scoring and in rebounding. course be cheering for the Illini.
called "a great backcourt man," They outrebounded the smaller Il- "The odds against us catching
is fifth in the Big Ten scoring lini last time, 62-42. Buntin snar- Michigan are pretty long, but the
with 21.8 points a game. Free- ed 18, and Captain Larry Tregon- season isn't over yet," says the
man, a 6'2" forward, has the sev- ing grabbed 17 errant shots, to Minnesota "Sport News."
Two Vie for A thletic Board Seat
Marvin Freedman, '67, and Both are running for the two- crowd spirit," Freedman added.
Richard Volk, '67Ed, are the two year position now held by Robert Both candidates are aware of
candidates for student represen- Timberlake, '65. Thomas Wein- the possibile problem of spring
tative to the Board in Control of berg, '66, is presently serving as sports in the trimester system.
Intercollegiate Athletics, a posi- the other student representative They both feel that the University
tion to be decided in Monday's to the Board. will have no problem recruiting
Student Government Council elec- Steve Chameides, '67, had -lso athletes or convincing them of the
tions. petitioned for the position, but merits in staying for the remain-
Freedman, the head track man- dropped out of the race because der of the season after school is
ager, stated that, "I feel that of "personal reasons." completed.
the interests of the student body Volk stresses that he intends to Volk pointed out that the com-
as a whole can be best represented represent only the students and plaints of teachers and the hous-
by a student manager who can his views will not be influenced ing and financial problems of the
objectively determine student feel- by anyone but the students. "I athletic department would neces-
ings on relative matters, and then believe that tradition is probably sitate a change to either the two-
make these attitudes apparent to the greatest part of this University semester or quarter system.

Topic for today is that perennial favorite of English majors,
that ever-popular crowd pleaser, that good sport and great
American-William Shakespeare (or "The Swedish Nightin-
gale" as he is better known as).
First let us examine the persistent theory that Shakespeare (or
"The Pearl of the Pacific" as he is jocularly called) is not the
real author of his plays. Advocates of this theory insist the plays
are so full of classical allusions and learned references that they
couldn't possibly have been wilten \ y the son of an illiterate
country butcher.
To which I reply "Faugh!"'Was not thbe great Spinoza's father
a humble woodcutter? Was not the innortal Isaac Newton's
father a simple second baseman? (The elder Newton, incidental-
ly, is one of history's truly pathetic figures. lie was, by all ac-
counts, the greatest second baseman of his time, but baseball,
alas, had not yet bee" invented. It used to break young Isaac's
heart to see his father get up every morning, put on uniform,
spikes, glove, and cap, and stand alertly behind second base,
bent forward, eyes narrowed, waiting, waiting, waiting. That's
all-waiting. Isaac loyally sat in the bleachers and yelled."Good
show, Dad!" and stuff like that, but everyone else in town snig-
gered derisively, made coarse gestures, and pelted the Newtons
with overripe fruit-figs for the elder Newton, apples for the
younger. Thus, as we all know, the famous moment came when
Isaac Newton, struck in the head with an apple, leapt to his feet,
shouted "Europa!" and announced the third law of motion: "For
every action there is an opposite and equal reaction!"
--
i7-
Figs for the elder Newton, apples for the younger.
(How profoundly true these simple words are! Take, for ex-
ample, Personna Stainless Steel Razor Blades. Shave with a
Personna. That's the action. Now what is the reaction? Pleasure,
delight, contentment, cheer, and facial felicity. Why such a
happy reaction? Because you have started with the sharpest,
most durable blade ever honed-a blade that gives you more
shaves, closer shaves, comfortabler shaves than any other brand
oi) the market. If, by chance, you don't agree, simply return
your unused Personnas to the manufacturer and he will send you
absolutely free a package of Beep-Beep or any other blade you
think is better.)
But I digress. Back to Shakespeare (or "The Gem of the
Ocean" as he was ribaldly appelated).
Shakespeare's most important play is, of course, Hamlet (or,
as it is frequently called, Macbeth). This play tells in living color
the story of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, who one night sees a
ghost upon the battlements. (Possibly it is a goat he sees; I have
a first folio that is frankly not too legible.) Anyhow, Hamlet is'so
upset by seeing this ghost (or goat) that he stabs Polonius and
Brer Bodkin. He is thereupon banished to a leather factory by
the king, who hollers, "Get thee to a tannery!" Thereupon
Ophelia refuses her food until Laertes shouts, "Get thee to a
beanery !" Ophelia is so cross that she chases her little dog out of
the room, crying, "Out, damned Spot!" She is fined fifty shillings
for cussing, but Portia, ifh an eloquent plea, gets the sentence coin-
muted to life imprisonment. Thereupon King Lear and Queen
Mab proclaim a festival-complete with kissing games and a
pie-eatinggontest. Everybody has a perfectly splendid time until
Banquo's ghost (or goat) shows up. This so unhinges Richard III
that he drowns his cousin, Butt Malnsey. This leads to a lively
discussion, during which everyone is killed. The little dog Spot
returns to utter the immortal curtain lines:

'I

*

q

Big Ten Standings

1

the Board."
Wolverine defensive halfback1
Volk said yesterday he would "base
his actions on what the students
feel. An athlete should be on the
board as he has had the exper-
ience in working with the athletic
administration."

and I think that it should con-
tinue to be. If students want girl'
cheerleaders, however, I will rep-
resent their views before the%
Board," Volk said.
"I am for girl cheerleaders in
all sports, as I feel they both help
the athlete and help build up

MICHIGAN
Minnesota
Illinois
Iowa
Indiana
Purdue
Ohio State
Northwestern
Wisconsin
Michigan State

W L
10 0
8 2
8 2
7 3
6 4
4 6
3 7
2 8
2 8
0 10

Pct.
1.000
.800
.800
.700
.600
.400
.300
.200
.200
.000

TODAY'S GAMES
MICHIGAN at Illinois
Indiana at Minnesota
Iowa at Purdue
Northwestern at Ohio state
Michigan State at Wisconsin

I

to center of campus
UflIVERSIJY IOW(RS
s Now renting for Aug. '65
S. UNIVERSITY AVE. & FOREST AVE. PHONE: 761-2680

* I
I FREE DELIVERY:
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THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
Pone 761 -0001
fl O F on large;
one item pizza
11 I
j ; Coupon Good Monday thru Thursday ;
E MARCH 1-MARCH 4
............................mm mm- m............
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28
"The Meaning of the Twentieth Century"
ji o~ AlECRsV IZof: O
c of Mph/N
l,Je ,O
'DGNN/q 1

LESS THAN 20%
of U.S. colleges
and universities are
affiliated with the
Notional Student
Association.
ELECT
LEE
HORNBERGER
for a more
RESPONSIBLE and
DEMOCRATIC N.S.A.

Yea and verily. And when next thou buyest Personnai buyest
also some new Burma Shave, regular or menthol, which soak-
eth rings around any other lather. Get thee to a pharmacy!

Our hero now has croaked,
Arad so's our prima donna.
But be of cheer, Try friends.
You'll always have Personna.

.@195,.MaxShulman

Young men of management calibre
for rewarding careers
in the world of modern banking

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67-

CONFERENCE ON SOUTH AFRICA
SATURDAY
9:00 A.M. Mr. Dirk C. Rezelman of' the Information Service of South Africa will
speak on
THE SOUTH AFRICAN POLICIES OF SEPARATE DEVELOPMENT
Union Ballroom

PRESBY
1432 W

SPEAKER: DR. KENNETH BOULDING
Professor of economics and director of Center
for Research on Conflict Resolution -
TERIAN CAMPUS CENTER Curt
ashtenaw 7
ALL STUDENTS WELCOME

[tis Room
:00 P.M.

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