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November 30, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-30

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PAGE EIGHV THE MICHIGAX DAIlY FtlTT~ ~T'~ A ~V. ~Td f~~'U2' en inn ~

1 rlJA.L , IN A.UEIS1,$, V, UO


'M' Icers Earn Split with Rugged Western 0



and Barry (MacDonald) played
very well on Fridsv ni yht hbrt

left skate to MacDonald. The con-
V~tr d d fp a thancna l

vcyht t tuy lgm .uu verw e eenseman Lnen scored on i
Michigan's hockey team showed they just couldn't seem-to get go- the rebound of his own shot asI
that it has the potential to play ing on Saturday," he added. he lifted the puck over Bonney's
top-flight hockey on Friday night Lauds Mustangs right shoulder.
as they drubbed Wsetern Ontario Renfrew lauded the Western . With the score 2-1 for the Wol-1
3-1, but the young icers also re- Ontario team saying, "They are verines, Bruce Koviak added an
vealed that consistency might be probably one of the three best insurance tally at 17:48 of th c
:a problem this year as they were teams in Canada right now. They last period. Koviak took a sharp'1
dropped 4-2 on Saturday by the have one of the finest goalies pass from Dean Lucier off of the
same Mustangs. , I've ever seen in Garry Bonney. left boards and rammed the pucki
The Wolverines looked very On the basis of our performance into the far corner of the net. '
strong on Friday. They shone on against them I think we could Michigan's offense continuallyI
S#defense, never allowing the Cana- have a very good season. We have buzzed around the Mustang's goal,
dian visitors a chance to set up a very young team and each game forcing Bonney to come up with
a sustained offense. On offense that we play will add to our game an amazing 47 saves. The only
dthey skated well, passing sharply experience and thus we should apparent weak point in the Wol-I
and were able to move the puck improve rapidly." verine offense was the power play
and keep Ontario off balance, On Friday night it was Waka- that Renfrew explained, "was al-
Different Story bayashi that opened the scoring most non-existent. We haven't
On Saturday it was a different as he tallied Michigan's first o r worke n it s mch
e s t I d sbe ied p k r n h s v
story as Michigan looked a little of the season at 16:20 o e i o ar a of the
-Dtiy-Randdheir playin t period. The leading scorer last positions when we get the puck
d period was spotty anera.g- tyear s k s -.i the WCHA tooka asi nto the f me zone; however,
$ ed es gahA R eres' yes- front of the net fromn the right
didn't well corner, faked to the right,Fthdaynersisoohsveal ccsins
ten hergamva stilled thugh as. Ithis week."
ed t sen inuttheDsghoTeer
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LI f te 165-6 saso agins Weter SaknGrg the, Wolernres' playsin inad thespu' efntl offki puchfrom Maoal, the ihtd
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Randy halfback; MAtoMorintMassach-,4,(overtime)labmvedissfrofifathtofou thcatiornatotalpion446ipoints.
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wing, beat the defender, and put
it under second-string goalie Ray
Reeson's pads.
The Mustangs tallied at 7:32
of the period when Herman was
beaten after a goalmouth scuffle.
Michigan tallied its final goal
of the series late in the second
period as Dean Lucier put in a
rebound. Rick Day shot from the
right point and the puck hit the
boards and came straight back to
Lucier who had at least half of
the net to cram the puck into.
Bounced Back
Ontario bounced back only a
minute later with a goal by' ex-
Michigan center Larry Babcock.
The score remained tied for 13
minutes of the last period until
Jim Dent flipped the puck over
Herman's shoulder for the decisive
Michigan pressed in the last
four minutes in an effort to at
least salvage a tie, but Dent stole
the puck and put the game out
of reach with two minutes left.
On that goal Herman came at
least 10 feet, out of his net in
an effort to cut down the angle
on Dent's shot, but it appeared
that he wasn't set when the shot

MICHIGAN'S MEL WAKABAYASHI beats the defenders and scores the Wolverines first goa
Ontario Friday night. Wakabayashi led the icers to a 3-1 win over the Mustangs on Friday, bu
as Western Ontario set Michigan down 4-2 on Saturday. The two game series marked the ope
The icers will continue their season this weekend as they face Waterloo Lutheran College,
Five Wolvertines Selected b

Grid Poll

A total of five Michigan players
were selected by professional foot-
ball teams in their annual player
drafts held this weekend.
The Wolverines' rugged interior
lineman Tom Mack was the first
draft choice of the Los Angeles
Rams and was. the second player
to be taken in the NFL.
Mack who had said that day be-
fore that he was as good as signed
put his name on a contract im-
mediately. The wire services esti-
mate that Mack's bonus for sign-
ing was in the neighborhood of
Michigan's two-year All-America
defensive tackle Bill Yearby was
also a number one choice-he was
drafted and signed by the high
paying New York Jets.'
The Jets reportedly paid $400,000
to Joe Namath for his autograph
last year in addition to $200,000
to John Huarte who is also on the
taxi squad. Yearby's name on the
dotted line was worth an estimated
Although Jack Clancy has still
another year to play for the Wol-
verines .-he was taken as a future
choice by the St. Louis Cardinals
and the Miani Falcons.
Clancy set several new pass re-
ceiving records this year and
would probably be used as a flank-
er should be decide to play pro
In addition, the Chicago Bears
drafted Charlie Kines as starting
offensive tackle.
Mammoth Steve Smith was
drafted by teams in both leagues
as the rugged tight end was taken
by the Houston Oilers and the San
Francisco 49ers.
Michigan State linemen were a
prime commodity in the draft as
tackle Harold Lucas was picked by
St. Louis on the second round and
by the AFL's Boston on the third
round. Boston also picked defen-
sive tackle Buddy Owens..
Nobis, the Texas linebacker with:
a 20-inch neck, and Grabowski, the
Illinois fullback with Red Grange's
records, are the only remaining
first - round competitive f i r s t
choices unsigned since the bidding
war began Saturday while the
drafts were being conducted.
Besides Nobis and Grabowski,
four other NFL first-round choices
are not signed, Oklahoma line-
backer Carl McAdams, picked by
St. Louis; Princeton kicker Char-
lie Gogolak, tapped by Washing-
ton; Missouri tackle Francis Peay,!
selected by New York, and Massa-
chusetts end Milt Morin, taken by
The AFL choices unsigned are
Kentucky quarterback Rick Nor-
ton, selected by Miami; Mississippi
halfback.Mike Dennis, tapped by
Buffalo, and Los Angeles State
tackle Don Davis, taken by San
Listed below are the top five
draft picks of each of the NFL
and AFL .teams. An "x" denotes a
future pick.
Tommy Nobis, Texas linebacker;
Randy Johnson, Texas A & I quar-
terback; Nick Rassas, Notre
Dame defensive back; Jerry Jones,
Bowling Green tackle; Mike Den-
nis, Mississippi halfback.
-- - - - - - -

LOS ANGELES defensive back; x-Bob
Tom Mack, Michigan tackle; Nebraska tackle; Randy
Mike Garrett, Southern Califor- Florida tackle; Doug
nia halfback; Richard Tyson, Louisville linebacker;
Tulsa guard; Dick Arndt, Idaho Brewster,
tackle; Henry Dyer, Grambling CLEVELAND
fullback. .IMilt Morin, Massachus
PITTSBURGH Rick Norton, Kentucky
Dick Leftridge, West Virginia back; x-Pete Duranko
fullback; Larry Gagner, Florida Dame defensive end;
tackle; Pat Killorin, Syracuse cen- Schultz, State College
ter; Emerson Boozer, Maryland fullback; Dan Fulford,
State halfback; Dale Stewart, Pitt back.

Randy Beisler, Indiana defen- I G a l, Kentucky tackle; Bur-
sive end; Gary Pettigrew, Stan- ford Allison, Missouritackle; Rick 1
ford defensive end; Ben Hawkins, Kestner, Kentucky flanker; Rod NFL
ArionaStae ullack FrnkSherman, Southern California
Arizona State fullback; Frank flanker; Hoyle Granger, Mississip- WESTERN DIVISION
Emanuel, Tennessee linebacker; x- - W L T Pet. PF PA
Dan Berry, California halfback. pi State fullback. Baltimore 9 1 1 .900 342 112
WASHINGTON GREEN BAY Green Bay 8 3 0 .727 226 154
Charlie Gogolak, Princeton Jim Grabowski, Illinois full- Chicago 7 4 0 .436 318 231
San Francisco 6 5 0 .545 360 303
placekicker; Walter Barnes, Ne- back; Gale Gillingham, Minne- Detroit 5 5 1 .500 201 221
braska tackle; Tom Barrington, sota tackle; x-Tom Cichowski, Minnesota 5 6 0 .455 311 355
Ohio State fullback; Bill Clay, Maryand tackle; Fred Heron, San Los Angeles 2 9 0 .182 183 298
Mississippi defensive back; Dick Jose tackle; Tony Jeter, Nebraska w L T Pet. PF PA
Lemay; Vanderbilt tackle. end. Cleveland 9 2 0 .818 305 243
DALLAS MIAMI DOLPHINS St. Louis 5 6 0 .455 256 228
John Niland, Iowa guard; x-Wil- Jim Grabowski, Illinois fullback; New York 5 6 0 .455 188 280
-Washington 5 6 0 .455 196 236
lie Townes, Tulsa tackle; Walter Rick Norton, Kentucky quarter- Dallas 4 7 0 .364 239 228;
Garrison, Oklahoma State back; back; Frank Immanuel, Tennessee Philadelphia 4 7 0 .364 269 290
Bob Dunlevy, West Virginia end; fullback; Larry Gagner, Florida Pittsburgh 9 0 .182 165 280
Arthur Robinson, Florida A & M guard; :Dick Leftridge, West Vir- Cliicago 31, New York 14j
end. ginia fullback. Cleveland 42, Pittsburgh 21
MINNESOTA BOSTON PATRIOTS Washington 34, Dallas 31
Jerry Shay, Purdue tackle; Jim Karl Singer, Purdue tackle: Jim San Francisco 45, Minnesota 24
Lindsey, Arkansas halfback; Don Boudreaux, Louisiana Tech end; Los Angeles 21, Green Bay 10E
Hansen, Illinois linebacker; Ron Harold Lucas, Michigan State
Acks, Illinois defensive end; 'Doug tackle; John Magum, Southern AFL!
Davis, Kentucky tackle. Mississippi tackle; Dan Irby, Loui- EASTERN DIVISION
ST. LOUIS siana Tech tackle. W L T Pet. PF PA
Carl McAdams, Oklahoma line- DENVER BRONCOS Neffa ork 48621.400 250229
backer; Harold Lucas, Michigan Jerry Shay, Purdue tackle: Free- Houston 4 7 0 .364 240 321
State tackle; Dave Long, Iowa de- man White, Nebraska end; Bob Boston . 2 8 2 .200 170 268
fensive end; Gary Snook, Iowa Hadrick, Purdue end; Randy IWESTERN DIVISION
quarterback; x-Jack Clancy, Mich- Johnson, Texas A & I quarter- SaP Diego 6 2 3 .750 241 180
igan flanker. back; Bill Clay, Mississippi de- Oakland 6 4 1 .600 236 188
DETROIT fensive back. Kansas City 6 4z2 .60 252 216
x-Nick Eddy, Notre Dame half-I HOUSTON OILERS Denver 4 7 0 .364 235 295
back; Bill Malinchak, Indiana Tommy Nobis, Texas linebacker;
end; Doug Van Horn, Ohio State Stan Hindman, Mississippi guard;
guard; Willie Walker, Tennessee George Rice,' LSU tackle; George
A & I flanker; Billy Cody, Au- Allen, West Texas State tackle;
burn linebacker. Hoyle Granger, Mississippi State 11 '
NEW YORK fullback. j
Francis Peay, Missouri tackle; NEW YORK JETS
Don Davis, Los Angeles State Bill Yearby, Michigan tackle;
tackle; x-Tom Fisher, Tennessee Sam Ball, Kentucky tackle; Carl H as LEVI
linebacker; Bill Briggs, Iowa de- McAdams, Oklahoma linebacker;
fensive end; Phil Harris, Texas James Waskiewicz, Wichita cen-
halfback. ter; Phil Sheridan, Notre Dame
Stan Hindman, Mississippi tac- KANSAS CITY CHIEFS
kle; x-Bob Windsor, Kentucky Aaron Brown, Minnesota end;
end; Alvin Randolph Iowa half- Francis Peay, Missouri tackle; New Sh i pmen t of
back; Dan Bland, Mississippi State Walt Barnes, Nebraska guard,
defensive halfback; Dan Parker, Elijah Gibson, Bethune-Cookman Slim fits Corduroy
Virginia. Luard_ halfback; Doug Van Horn. Ohio

Boston 27, New York 23
Kansas City _52, Houston 21


W T T Pts. GF GA
Montreal 9 4 3 21 59 40
Chicago 9 4 1 19 56 36
Toronto 7 8 2 16 41 49
New York 5 7 4 14 51 56
Boston 4 8 2 12 34 52
Detroit 4 8 4 12 44 50
Detroit 5, Boston 3
Montreal at Chicago (ine)
Toronto 4, New York 2

Add Lustre
The shifts added lustre to some
of the bowl games. The OrangeI
Bowl in Miami, for instance, now1
matches Nebraska and Alabama,i
the No. 3 and No. 4 teams, re-
. Top - ranked Michigan State
plays UCLA, No. 5, in the Rose
Bowl. Missouri, No. 6, is host to
Florida in the Sugar Bowl. Arkan-
sas, a steady No. 2 in the rank-
ings, gets unplaced Louisiana
State in the Cotton Bowl.
Texas Tech, No. 10, plays Geor-
gia Tech in the Gator Bowl and
Tennessee tackles Tulsa in the
Bluebonnet Bowl.
Heavy Representation
Because of the heavy represen-'
tation of the Top - Ten in post-
season activity - eight of the 10
teams play, with only Notre Dame
and Southern California uncom-
mitted-it has been decided to
hold the final poll, determining

given a nod as the nation's best
was Alabama, with a single vote.
Two of the top ten teams meet
before the bowl activity begins.
UCLA and Tennessee clash at
Memphis Saturday.
The Top Ten with first place
votes in parentheses, season rec-
ords and total points on a 10-
D'st ctin . e
for people tl care!
* 6 Hairstylists
* No waiting
lDascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

9-8, etc., basis:
1. Michigan St. (35) 10.0-0 446
2. Arkansas (10) 10-0-0 398
3. Nebraska 10-0-0 348
4. Alabama (1) 8-1-1 286
5. UCLA 7-1-1 255
6. Missouri 7-2-1 186
7. Tennessee 6-1-2 109
8. Southern Calif. 7-2-1 91
9. Notre Dame 7-2-1 78
10. Texas Tech 8-2-0 56
The others receiving votes,
listed alphabetically: Brigham
Young, Dartmouth, Florida,
Georgia, Louisiana State, Ohio
State, Purdue, Syracuse, Tulsa.
~ sii AVE
4th AVE
Sales and Service Inc.
211 E. Ann St., Ans Arbor


Los An
San Fr
St. Lou
New Yo

W L Pet.
geles 14 9 .609
ancisco 11 11 .500
uis 8 10 .444
re 10 15 .400
6 16 .273
WV L Pet.
14 5 .737
ati 14 6 .700
Iphia 12 7 .632
ork 6 15 .286


Los Angeles 128, Detroit 110
Baltimore 110, St. Louis 102
f'S galore
anid guys


V 1gln g ua .
George Rice, Louisiana State
tackle; Charley Brown, Syracuse

State guard.
Rodger Bird, Kentucky half-

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