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January 17, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, 17 JANUARY 1965

'PGE SI

s:

R:: P AL' c7xi %

Rinkmen

Salvage

Victory,

4-2

76-29 VICTORY:
Swimmers Swamp Purdue

By DALE SIELAFF
Following a last-second goal in
the second period that tied the
score, Michigan's hockey team
tallied twice in the final stanza
for a 4-2 win over Minnesota-
Duluth last night at the Coliseum.
Alex Hood's second goal of the
night evened the score between
Michigan and Duluth in more
ways than one. In the first period
Friday night, UMD forward Pat
Francisco scored at 19:59, with
CaZZie Sinks
36 as Cagers
Surge Ahead
(Continued from Page 1)
margin before Buntin hit two free
throws to end more than four
minutes of misery and begin the
Wolverine upsurge.
After the- Wildcats had come-
back with two freethrows, Tre-
goning tipped in the Wolverine's
fourth shot at the hoop bringing
them back to a four-point margin
with 4:27 to go. Cazzie came back
quickly after a missed Wildcat
shot, dribbled the ball the length
of the floor, and swished a sweep-
ing book to tie it at 31 all.
The Wolverines then got a fast
break, blew it, but came right back
14 seconds later as Buntin meshed
a layup to put the Wolverines
ahead to stay. A Buntin hook just
26 seconds later made it 35-31
Wolverines, and before the Wild-
cats could scream for help, it was
39-31 after Russell had made a
layup all alone and Tregoning
added a tip in.'
The Wildcats then came back
and traded four baskets until
Cazzie, with a spectacular 24-
footer put the margin at 10 at
halftime.
The second half began just
where the first had left off as
the Wolverines edged the margin
up to 18 with only eight minutes
gone, despite wavering momen-
tarily at 52 points when they
yielded six in a row to create the
smallest margin in the second
half at 53-45.
From then on the Wolverines
coasted to the win keeping the
Wildcats down by no less than 13
points.
Wild, Cats!
MICHIGAN

Michigan claiming the buzzer had1
sounded to end the period. LastJ
night Hood slid the puck out of
a goal mouth scramble past Du-1
luth goalie Bill Halbrehder at
19:59, tying the score at 2-2, and
it was the Bulldogs' turn to argue,
that time had run out.
Coach Al Renfrew, pleased with
what he called "two good wins'
over Minnesota-Duluth, felt the
last-second score by Hood "gave
us a lift. We were fortunate to
get the goal."
bechaine Tallies
Michigan's two goals in the final
period, one by Pierre Dechaine
and the other by Wif Martin
into an open net, locked up the
Wolverines' first home weekend
sweep of the season.
Duluth opened th scoring in
the first period from a scramble
in front of the Wolverine rfet.
Bill McGiffert got credit for the
goal, with'the assist going to Dave
Stepnes as they outfought four
Michigan players in the crease to
get the tally.
Hood was given a hooking pen-
alty at 18:41 of the opening per-
Puckered Out
MICHIGAN Pr s. DULUTH
Page G Halbrehder
Polonic D Hill
Brand 1 Fisher
Martin Shercliffe
Dechaine RW Bell
Hood W Rogers
First Period Scoring: D-McGif-
fert (Stepnes) 17:26. D-Christian-
sen (Hill) 19:17. Penalties: M -
Schiller (board-checking) 3:09. M-
Dechaine (cross-checking) 6:44. D-
Tok (slashing) 8:13. M - Hood
(hooking) 18:41.
Second Period Scoring: M-Hood
(Martin, Brand) 17:33. M-Hood
(Martin) 19:59. Penalties: M-rand
(kneeing) 1:53. D-Tok (hooking)
2:24. D-Tok (10 min. misconduct).
2:24. M-Ferguson (cross-checking)
3:29. D-Fisher (hooking) 10:05. D-
McGiffert (interference) 15:51.
Third Period Scoring: M - De-
chaine (Lucier, Brand) 8:04. M -
Martin (Lucier) 19:53. Penalties: M
-Dechalne (slashing) 3:39. D -
Fisher (charging) 8:49. M-Lucier
(hooking) 17:30.
MICHIGAN 0 2 2-4
DULUTH 2 0 0-2
Saves by Periods:
Page (M) 7 8 10-25
Halbrehder (D) 6 23 16-45
iod, and the Bulldogs took quick
advantage, scoring from another
scramble at 19:17. Keith Chris-
tiansen pushed the puck between
Greg Page's knees as the Michi-
gan goalie knelt on the ice to
smother the puck.
In the second period, trailing
2-0, Michigan returned to the
form they displayed Friday in
forcing Halbrehder to make 79
saves. The Wolverines kept con-
stant pressure on the Bulldog's
goaltender, peppering the net with
25 shots.
Hood Begins
It was Hood who broke the
scoring ice for Michigan. Martin'
took the puck from Hank Brand
and rifled a long pass to Hood
at the Duluth blue line. The jun-
ior left winger drove around the
defense and slipped the puck past
Halbrehder at 17:33. A little over
two minutes later, Hood's eighth
goal of the year tied the score,
despite the arguments by Duluth,
with Martin again assisting.
It took Michigan eight minutes
and four seconds to ice the vic-

tory. Brand took a hard slap shot
from the blue line which De-
chaine deflected past Halbrehder
for his seventh goal of the season.
With the Bulldogs putting the
pressure on Michigan, Coach
Ralph Romano elected to pull his
goalie in favor of a sixth attacker
with 45 seconds remaining. The
attempt at tying the score back-
fired completely on Duluth as
Martin took a pass from Dean
Lucier and beat the defense witlh
a shot into the middle of the
empty net. It was Martin's six-
teenth tally of the year and in-
sured the Wolverines' eight win.
Polonic Back
The game saw the return of
Tom Polonic to the line-up after
sitting out Friday's game. Duluth
coach Romano felt Polonic's re-
turn may have helped Michigan's
play, but said, "We had the better
scoring chances, but their goalie
(Page) played a great game. I
think we looked better tonight
than Friday, and Polonic may
have saved a goal or two."
Coach Renfrew used Barry Mac-
Donald sparingly, and explained
his move by saying, "Barry's still
not 100 per cent. His knee is still
bad, and Mark Thompson is play-
ing fine hockey. Mel Wakabayashi
hurt his shoulder late in the
third period and had to leave the
ice. We won't know until tomor-
row -how he is."
Page Praised
In addition to his use of
Thompson at defense in place of
MacDonald, Renfrew juggled his
lines after the first peiiod last
night in an attempt to "get the
boys skating."
Apparently the shifts worked for
the Wolverines, as they got off
39 shots in the final two periods,
after managing only six on the
net in the first period. The 45
saves for Halbrehder pushed his
weekend total to 124, which both
SCORES]
COLLEGE BASKETBALL

By JIM LaSOVAGEj
Special To The Daily
LAFAYETTE-Despite attempts
by swimming coach Gus Stager to
keep the score down Michigan's
tankers swamped Purdue yester-
day, 76-29, even though they were
not at full strength.
Stager swam some of his better
swimmers in exhibition and mixed
up the roster in other events,
while six swimmers and two divers
remained in Ann Arbor, but it
made little difference in the final
statistics.
Against the stronger Wolverines
Purdue managed only one of 11
firsts and three second places.

for some unknown reason his per-
formance was discounted by the
judges. However, Walls took first
spot in the 200-yard freestyle and
was on the 400-yard relay team,
along with Tanner, Howie Brund-
age and Tom Schwarten.
Diving coach Dick Kimball'
utilized three divers in the three;
meter event, and they took the
first three places. Bob Walmsley,
Tom Ewing and Tom Meaden fin-
ished ahead of Purdue's Terry
Tracy, in that order. Walmsley
totaled 273.55 points on his dives,
just 16.35 points ahead of Ewing.
Not Elated
Stager was rather disappointed
with most of the times in the

meet next Saturday will be
East Lansing.

at

The Great Flood
400-YARD MEDLEY RELAY 1.
MICHIGAN (Orland, Williams, 0'-
Malley, Reppert); 2. Purdue. Time-
3:49.3.
200-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Walls
(M); 2. Brundage (M); 3. Ran-
kin (P). Time-1:50.8.
50-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Tanner
(1); 2. Carr (P); 3. Schlueter (P).
Time-:23.1.
200-YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY
-1. Kingery (M); 2. Vry (M); 3.
Cooke (P). Time-2:07.6.
DIVING - 1. Walmsley (M1); 2.
Ewing (M); 3. Meaden (M). Points-.
273.55.
200-YARD BUTTERFLY-i1. Spann
(M); 2. O'Malley (M); 3. Gapsis (P).
Time-2:07.7.
100-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Tanner
(M); 2. Carr (P); 3. Schwarten (M).
Time-:51.1.
200-YARD BACKSTROKE-1. Or-
land (M); 2. Vry (M); 3. McCredy
(P). Time-2:05.8.
500-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Wil-
liams (1); 2. Cooke (P); 3. "layer
(P). Time--5:15.7.
200-YARD BREASTSTROKE - 1.
Olzmann (P); 2. Dryer (M); 3. Ro-
bison (P). Time-2:32.0.
400-YARD FREESTYLE RELAY-
1. MICHIGAN (Sehwarten, Tanner,
Walls, Brundage); 2. Purdue. Time-
3:22.2.

The only Boilermaker first came meet. Although there was very
in the 200-yard breaststroke, in little competition from the Pur-
which Norbert Olzmann barely due team, the coach felt that his
touched out Michigan's Craig boys could have pushed a little
Dryer in a time of 2:32.0. harder. Purdue was without its
Lanny Reppert, swimming in best competitor, Harry Wickens
exhibition, beat both of them. who is currently ineligible.
Tanner Wins Stager is concerned about slow
For Michigan Bob Tanner took clockings because next week his
two firsts, in the 50- and 100-yard charges will face a strong MSU
freestyle sprints, and was also on squad.
the winning 400-yard freestyle haThebSpartans, he points out,
team. In the 100-yard race, Rich have been turning in good times
Walls finished ahead of him but! even against mediocre teams. The

-Daily-Richard Cooper
MICHIGAN FORWARD ALEX HOOD cuts in front of Minnesota-
Duluth goalie Bill Halbrehder, forcing him to make a save early
in the third period last night. Halbrehder was called on to stop
45 Michigan shots in the game. Halbrehder missed on four, two
by Hood, as the Wolverines boosted their record to 8-5-1 with
a 4-2 victory.

coaches felt was an indication
Michigan's aggressive play.

of

Romano, whose team has play-
ed North Dakota and Minnesota,
both former Michigan opponents,
said ifter last night's contest,
"Michigan looked as good as any
team we've played this year, and
we caught North Dakota and the
Gophers at their best. Somebody
told me that .Page was weak ih
the nets. I don't believe it. He
played two great games and made
some fantastic saves on a lot of
tough shots."

DISCUSSIONS ON
LOVE, SEX
and
MARRIAGE
JAN. 23 and JAN. 30
10 a.m.-12 noon
Call
Planned Parenthood Clinic
z 663-3306

Indiana 84, Ohio State 72
Illinois 75, Minnesota 72
Iowa 111, Michigan State 68
North Carolina 87, virginia 80
Wichita 75, St. Louis 64
Missouri 80, Kansas State 68
Notre Dame 94, Butler 57
Tennessee 77, Kentucky 58
Duke 105, Wake Forest 77
Syracuse 104, LaSalle 81
Washington 64, Oregon St. 53
Cornell 70, Princeton 69
North Carolina St. 73, Maryland 68
DePaul 63, Dayton 59
Penn State 80, West Virginia 79
St. John's 76, Seton Hall 69
Kansas 72, Iowa State 60
Bradley 104, Cincinnati 80
Baylor 84, Arkansas 75
Shorter 68, Valdosta 59
Detroit 75, Marquette 67,
Dartmouth 85, New Hampshire 79
Temple 73, Villanova 59
Evansville 96, St. Joseph's (Ind) 77

Tregon
Darden
Buntin
Russell
Pomey
Myers
Clawso
Thomp
Dill
Total
Kozlicl
Jackso:
Pitts c
Tiberi3
Burns3
Printer
Nelson
Mason
Cumm
Schaeft
Tota

- G P R
ing f 7-15 1-2 16
oft 2-5 3-4 3
c 6-12 5-5 10
1 14-28 8-10 11
g 5-6 1-1 5
1-6 0-0 3
n 0-1 0-0 2
'son 0-1 0-0 1
1-2 0-0 0
is 36-76 18-22 55
* NORTHWESTERN
G F R
ki f 2-7 3-5 8
n f 10-26 0-1 6
2-3 1-2 12
g 4-12 2-2 1
g 6-16 3-4 11
n 0-1 0-0 1
. 1-4 2-3 1
1-10 0-0 2
ins 1-5 3-4 5
'ex 0-0 0-0 0

PT
2 15
3 7
3 17
2 36
3 11
t0 2
1 0
1 0
0 2
15 90
P T
3 7
3 20
1 5
4 10
4 15
1 0
0 4
0 2
1 5
0 0
17 68
45-90
3-68

I

U

I
4
r

COLLEGE SWIMMING
Minnesota 71, Iowa 34
Michigan State 62, Iowa 43
COLLEGE GYMNASTICS
Iowa 82, Ohio State 27
Iowa 64, Michigan State 54
NHL
Montreal 3, Boston 2
Detroit 4, Toronto 2
New York 6, Chicago 3

-

4

TRYOUTS -NOW-
for the ACU Intercollegiate
MEN'S BOWLING & BILLIARD
TOURNAMENT
To be held Feb. 1-27
To qualify appiy at Michigan Union Bowling Alley
and Billiard Room, 1-5 p.m. SEE GEORGE.
Also qualifying for Big Ten Union Bowling Team

I

Js

27-84 14-21 53

-

MICHIGAN 45
NORTHWESTERN 35

4:

Join ANONYMYTH at

restlers
Whipped by
Weather
LAFAYETTE-The Michigan vs.
Purdue wrestling meet scheduled
for 1:30 yesterday at Lafayette
was cancelled. The Wolverines ran
into extremely bad road conditions
on their trip from Champaign and
didn't arrive until early Saturday
morning and then declined to
wrestle.
The swimming team also had
great difficulty getting to the cen-
tral Indiana home of Purdue. A
few miles out of Lafayette the
first in a caravan of' three station
wagons carrying the Wolverines
went into a spin on the glazed
roads. The second wagon ran into
it causing $100 damage to the ve-
hicle, but fortunately no injuries.

W INTER
EMKEND
Feb. 12 & 13
-b

'65

Now Ammw
L.'

r

...r

1000 TO 2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION AND RETENTION
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
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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
equipment in reading.

"can Isolve
problems for IBM?"2
A variety of technologies-any of which you
may have studied-can be used to build com-
puters. You can solve problems in Research,
Development, Manufacturing, Marketing or
Programming.
Wherever you start in IBM, your abilities can
grow along with the computer field. Some of
the disciplines we put to work are Chemistry,
Physics, Metallurgy, Engineering, Mathemat-
ics, Statistics, Economics and Business Ad-
ministration.
If you want growing room for your ideas, see
IBM. Your placement office can make an
,appointment with our interviewers. Or write
directly to Manager of College Relations, IBM
Corporate Headquarters, Armonk, New York
10504. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Interviews Feb. 8, 9
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics, Data Communica-
tions, Digital Computers, Guidance Systems, Human Factors,

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