THE MICHIGA A1 f&TT.V
erEd os treak; y
utskate Spartans, 5-3 .r..
5DAY, FEBRUARY 17, .19601
(Continued from Page 1)
ng a goal in their first shift
it took them exactly three
Ids longer than the first line
;ht the red lamp.
renson skated around the
of Van Spybrook's net and
d out to Lunghamer, who
the State goalie from directly
ont a 2:51.
e Spartans, who had been on
HIGAN MICHIGAN STATE
le G Van- Spybrook
;eka D Norman
enstein D Christofferson
White C LaCoste
;tson LW Roberts
hen RW Moroney
ubstitutes: M -- Watt, Nielsen,
b, Lunghamer, Berenson, Mac-
Aid, Hinneagan, C. White; MSU
te, Ozybko, Kempf, Atack, Mus-
en, Silka, Hendrickson, Tur-
e, Fournel, Cheeco.
rst Period: Scoring: Michigan-"
tson (White, Bochen) 1:24;
ghamer (Berenson, Kolb) 2:51.
higan State: Mustonen (Atack,
rnel) 3:51; Roberts (Moroney) 'i
,. Penalties: Michigan -- Kolb'
>king) 17:28; Berenson (spear-
17:38. Michigan State: Roberts
cond Period: Scoring: Michigan
erenson (unassisted) 2:56. Penal-
Michigan -- Kolb (high stick)
. Michigan State: Fournell
bid Period: Scoring: Michigan
olb (Lunghamer) 18:40; Lung-
er (Berenson) 19:02. Michigan
t - LaCoste (Moroney) :18.
alties: Michigan -- Mateka
rging).15:47. Michigan State --
oney (tripping) 17:07; Moroney
defense up to this point, got a
rush going down the ice and when
a defenseman dropped away from
him, Tom Mustonen was clear to
fire a 20-footer past Michigan
goalie Jim Coyle from his right
This third goal of the game,
coming at 3:51, may have given
the fans the idea that the score
was going to roll to boxcar dimen-
sions, but for the rest of the per-
iod the Wolverines did everything
to put the puck in.
Like Home Ice
The return to home ice must
have agreed with Michigan as
patterns began to work for the
first time since the last series at
home and the defense did its best
job since allowing Michigan Tech
but two goals in the Huskies' so-
State bounced back near the end
of the period to knot the score at
2-2. Terry Moroney fired into the
Wolverine zone and MSU captain
Jack Roberts followed in, took the
rebound from the backboards and
slipped it past Coyle.
Berenson started the second
period off with a bang again as he
took the puck from behind the
Spartan net and swept around in
front to drive one in, unassisted.
Wasted No Time
The Spartans wasted no time in
evening things up at the start of
the last period. Within 18 seconds
of the time the puck was dropped,
three MSU shots had been fired
at Coyle, with the third qne-by
Andre LaCoste-going in.
Play became ragged until the
fireworks started with less than
five minutes to go. At the 15:47
mark, Michigan's Mateka was
given a two-rhinute penalty, but
instead of the expected MSU
power play, the fans were treated
to the sight of Michigan almost
scoring while a man short.
Then Bob White was tripped by
Moroney and the sides were even.
Mateka's return to the ice gave
Michigan a man advantage, and
less than a minute later Kolb
laid the winner home to rest.
"It was a beautiful game," said
Coach Renfrew, who hadn't seen
his team win in its last three con-
Tickets for the Michigan-Indi-
ana dual swim meet will go on
sale Saturday at 2 p.m., approxi-
mately an hour and a half be-
fore the scheduled starting time
of the meet.
Students with ID7 cards are ad-
mitted for 60 cents with general
admission cost one dollar.
"We expect an overflow crowd,
however this is not going to effect
our ticket sales which will ' be
handled as usual," Don Weir,
Michigan ticket director, said.
"Students in line will be able
to buy a reasonable amount of
tickets as they always can, but we
won't allow anyone to buy tickets
for a whole fraternity, corridor in
the residence halls, or any other
unreasonable number of tickets,"
"We would appreciate it if aft-
er buying tickets the fans would
enter the pool area inmmediately
and avoid a late rush for seats."
"Judging by the number of in-
quiries about tickets fans will have
to line up early in order to pur-
chase a ticket for one of the 2,500
seats in Varsity Exhibition Pool,"
Club's To Meet
The Ann Arbor Rugby and
Cricket Club and the Ann Arbor
Lacrosse Club will hold joint or-
ganizational meetings this even-
ing at 7:00 at 1212 Hill Street,
Bert Sugar, president of both
clubs, and Lacrosse vice-president
Jim Sect' emphasize the need of
undergraduates as members, espe-
cially Lacrosse goalies.
A full schedule already has been
obtained by Sugar, in c lud in g
matches with the University of
Toronto, the Commercial Bank of
"Toronto, UCLA and Southern Cal-
TRYING, THE SLOPE-Italian skier Felice DeNicolo flashes through a gate during a practice slalom BLANKET OF SNOW-Fifteen inches of new snow' since the
run on Papoose Peak (see map) in Squaw Valley. Skiing, traditionally an American weakpoint, may previous afternoon buried these automobiles, parked overnight at
see 'a strong showing by the United States team despite the loss of number one man Buddy Werner the reception center in the Olympic Village at Squaw Valley. In
of Steamboat Springs, Colo. The Austrian powerhouse Is expected to dominate the men's Alpine the background is one of the dormitories housing athletes com-
events, but the American girls, Penny Pitou, Betsy Snite, Beverly Anderson, Linda Meyers and Joan peting in- the Winter Olympics. Another eighteen fiches was
Hannah, may make an equally fine showing in the women's Alpine events. forecast before the storm subsided.
Winter Olympic;s Open Desp--4itePiflj
trong in Five Events,'.
Cys Canham of Cephas
By TOM WITECKI _
e most versatile athlete I've
oached" are the words track
Don Canham used to de-
Wolverine junior Dickl
ham said, "Dick is the only
e I have ever coached who
place in five different events
e Big Ten finals. He could
bly win points in the low
6'4%" effort and he tied for fourth
outdoors with a 6'6" jump. With
defending champion Ernie Haisley!
on the sidelines because of aca-
demic difficulties, the high jump'
contest should be a wide-open
Cephas has topped the 6'7"
mark in practice and if he can'
duplicate this performance, or
close to it, under competitive pres-
sure there is a good chance he
can win the title.
The third individual event Can-
ham will probably enter Cephas
in is the 60-yard dash. He has a,
:06.3 clocking in this event al-
ready this winter. If Tom Robin-
son and John Gregg also enter
this event, the Wolverines would'
have a good chance to win the
first three places.
Fast Quarter Miler
Cephas' speed may also earn
him a place on the Wolverines
mile relay team. He had a couple'
:48 plus legs last winter and just4
last week ran a :49.3 at the Michi-
gan State Relays.
What is Cephas' best event?
Canham believes the record speaks
for itself. Cephas set the Wolverine
varsity record for the 220-yard
low hurdles with a :22.8 clocking
last spring in a meet against
Western Michigan. He also is co-
holder of the varsity 65-yard low
record with a :07.4 time,
One'of Cephas' main goals be-
sides winning a Big Ten title is
to run the 65 lows in :07.3. This
would give him the varsity record
and a tie for the Yost Field House
mark held by Illinois' Bob Mit-
This Saturday Cephas will be
entered along with the rest of the
Michigan team in an open meet
at Yost Field House. He will com-
pete in the low hurdles, high jump
and run on a mile relay team.
DELUGES, BLIZZARDS-A truck (left) rolls into a flooded portion of a main road at Squaw Valley during a driving rainstorm last week which posed a serious flood thret
to the site of the Games. More than four inches of rain had fallen in 24 hours and an equal amount was expected to follow in the next 24. Worried officials were afraid
some ski runs would be lost. A few days later, however, the temperature dropped and snow blanketed the area (right). Some ski runs reportedly were covered to the depth
of five feet. The United States Armed Forces brought in men to tramp down the snow in these areas, and excellent conditions were foreseen.
lokq iTos Cwnhill 4$j(
rdles, high jump, 60-yard dash'
: 440-yard run, in addition to
aning a leg on the mile relay."
kt present, Canham is planning
enter the Wilmington, Del.,
ior in three events and pos-
ly the mile relay.
this would call for a lot of
mina on the part of Cephas,
o would be required to take
.t in a lot of preliminaries, in
dition to the final competition.
t Canham has a lot of confi-
ice in Cephas, whom he calls
very strong athlete and a good
"ephas will have a good chance
win his first Big Ten title in
of the three individual events
will be entering, the low hurdles
: the high jump.
ast year as a sophmore Cephas
ished second to teammate Pete
fnger in the indoor low hurdles
I was runner-up to Indiana's
llie May outdoors. Both of these
> competitors have since gradu-
d, leaving the door wide open
:ephas, however, still faces
ne tough competition including
sophomore teammate Bennie
Rae, who is just getting into
tpe following a chest injury,
n the high jump, Cephas fin-
ed third last winter with a
Philadelphia 117, Cincinnati 112
St. Louis 111, Detroit 104
Boston 130, Minneapolis 122
New York 125, Syracuse 116
Tennessee 57, Georgia Tech 56
Kentucky 68, Vanderbilt 60
Notre Dame 79, Butler 62
Memphis St. 54, Loyola (New Or-
Duke 78, Virginia 66
Detroit 94, Baldwin-Wallace 61
Connecticut 71, Massachusetts 49
Virginia Tech 85, Richmond 53
Alfred 73, Hobart 67
Western Michigan 91, Washington
(St. Louis) 60
Carnegie Tech 77, Slippery Rock 63
SMU 75, Rice 58
Wittenberg 33, Denison 17
Arkansas 78, .Texas Teh 55
William and Mary 73, Davidson 65
L ad ios'
IC GAMS AREA.
Onoa, Skating Rinks, y
-- - --- -
r - - - --
FINAL CLEARANCE SALE
Entire stock of TOP COATS
DAILY PHOTO FEATURE
PICTURES BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OFF INTO SPACE-Albin Plank of Austria soars into space off
the 60-meter ski jump at Squaw Valley, as he and other competi-
tors get their first chance to practice since their arrival at the
site of the Games. In background are the speed-skating rink and
the Ice Arena.
Values to 59.50
607 E. Liberty-Next to Michigan Theatre
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1429 Hill Street