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November 23, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-23

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

PAGE' SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1966

i

c;P.AUr 1YTEMIHGA ALYWDNSA, OEME 3,16

Vapid
By HOWARD.KOHN
It wasn't so much that the
freshmen almost won; it was just
that the varsity almost lost.I
Michigan's lightly - regarded:
frosh caught Dave Strack's light- I
ly-experienced varsity basketball
team with a * come-from-behind
whirlwind with nine minutes left3
last night, pressuring it into a .
flurry of mistakes. But the threat
eventually vaporized and the var-3
sity finished with an 87-78 debut
victory.1
"You have to expect mistakes in
a game like this. Our performance*
just serves to point out our weak-
nesses," explained Strack.
"What hurt us the most was our
failure to regroup under pressure.
When the freshmen began pulling
' ahead, the individual varsity play-
ers wanted to do too much on their
own."

Varsity

Gasps

Past

Frenzied.

Frosh,

87-78

Going into the game-the first
without Cazzie in four years -
Strack's sophomore-studded squad
was expected to at least glide
smoothly past the frosh if not
completely wipe them out.
Publicity releases on the fresh-
men had emphasized "spirit" and
Rudy Tomjanovich and little else.
About the only thing known about
newly-appointed freshman coach
Dick Honig was that he had play-
ed previously and coaches base-
ball.
But as unlikely combination as
it was for pulling a coup, it did
almost overthrow the varsity dy-
nasty in this annual series.
Almost.. . but just almost.
Spirit and a Prayer
They were spirited, Tomjano-
vich did throw in 25 points and
the rest of the team made the
necessary contributions. For a

four-minute lapse the frosh out-
classed, outplayed, outscored the
varsity-to the overwhelming glee
of the 5000-strong crowd.
Between compact Steve Fish-
man's sweeping jumper which tied
the score at 62-62 and more-com-
pact Ken Maxey's underhanded
lay-up which shot the varsity back
ahead 74-72, Honig's fast-moving
crew led the varsity on a merry
chase up and down Yost's still-
slippery hardcourt.
Tomjanovich played the arm-
waving, goal-guarding role to its
limit-knocking down three var-
sity attempts. Bill Fraumann-
playing with six fouls because
Strack had lifted the five-foul
rule for the frosh-pushed the
varsity to careless errors.
Oh, For a Rebound
"It was largely a case of the
varsity letting the freshmen take

two or three shots each time they ed front-liners. Dennis Stewart, cept for Strack's still confident
had the ball." said Strack. "Our with his floating fadeaway. head- smile, the players sat in thought-
rebounding during that period was ed the list with 29 points on an ful silence knowing that the next
terrible." 11-7 combination, and Dennis games will be overwhelmingly
Jim Pitts' badgering of the two Bankey was second with 13. more difficult.
small frosh guards finally paid off "I wasn't overly disappointed Strack's pre-game statement
with a you-take-it-I-don't-want-it with anyone, but I wasn't over- that Michigan's team needed --
interception, and Maxey took Pitts' enjoyed with any one player eith- more than anything else - game
shovel pass for the go-ahead i er," commented Strack afterward. experience to mold it into a team
basket. ' "Stewart always has a few spec- seemed very valid.
In the final varsity flourish. tacular plays but he still isn't
which sent them back in front by consistent. The team needs a lot
the comfortable nine-point margin'of polish."
that they'd relaxed in before all Strack did, however, point out
the commotion, Pitts pumped in that 6'10" center Craig Dill's six-
five points and controlled the im- point showing belied his overall
portant rebounds. effectiveness in the game.
"He helped get the team back Need More Dill
on the right track, helped it re- "We didn't use him enough. K IC K S
group in the last minutes," ex- We should have fed the ball to
plained Strack. him more during the second half, '_
Pitts Third High he claimed.
Pitts ended up with 12 points, Dill was the leading rebounder News of post-season awards in
third best among the white-shirt- for both sides with 15 grabs, and college football dominated yester-
___ __-- ----his field-goal percentage was once day's sports.

HOME SATURDAY:

again perfect.
Strack also had praise
janovich, who totalled
man-leading 25 points
night. "He has all the
being a great player.

for Tom-
a fresh-
for the
tools for
He re-

Speedy Icers Open Against Chat ham

L L.1i

By GRAYLE HOWLETT
Last year with such veterans as
All-American Mel Wakabayashi,
Barry MacDonald, Bob Ferguson,
Ted Henderson, and Hank Brand
returning, the Michigan icemen
were the concensus pick for the
cellar.
This year with the above men-
tioned departed, except for Mel
whose eligibility extends through
tht first semester only, the Wolver-
ines' future appears much brighter.
What a difference a year makes.
Especially when that year pro-
duced a fifth-place finish in the
WCHA, a 14-0 record, and strong
nucleus for the 1966-'67 season.
Speed, balance, and goal-tending
are the plus factors for the Michi-
gan icers this season and hope-
fully they will outweigh the in-
experienced tag acquired from a
roster of six sophomores on of-
fense, and four on defense.
"We're going to be fine this
year," Head Coach Al Renfrew
commented, "but we're sure going
to miss Mel this season. You know
he only is available to us for the
first six games."
Play This Weekend
Two of those six games come
this weekend when the Michigan
Icers play a home and home series
with the Chatham Juniors, a team
sponsored by the Montreal Cana-
dians in Canada's Border City
Ieague. Incidentally, Chatham is
Mel's hometown..
"The purpose of these games
before our regular season games,"
Renfrew mentioned, "is to give us
a look. We try to play everybody
and, frankly, it's a difficult sched-
ule. Chatham, for example, is

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
1966-7 HOCKEY SCHEDULE
NOVEMBER
25-Chatham Juniors Away
26--CHATHAM JUNIORS HOME
DECEMBER
2-WATERLOO COLLEGE -HOME
3--WATERLOO COLLEGE HOME
9-Michigan State Away
10-MICHIGAN STATE HOME
22-3-Great Lakes Tournament
(Michigank, Michigan State, Mich-
igan Tech, W. Ontario) Detroit
28-29;30-R.P.I. Tournament
Troy, N.Y.

JANUARY
6-U. OF DENVER
7--U. OF DENVER
13-U. OF MINNESOTA
14--U. OF MINNESOTA
20-Colorado College
21-Colorado College
FEBRUARY
3-Michigan Tech
4-Michigan Tech
10-MICHIGAN STATE
11-Michigan State
17-U. of Minnesota (Duluth)
18-U. of Minnesota (Duluth)
24-U. OF NORTH DAKOTA
25-U. OF NORTH DAKOTA
MARCH
3-University of Minnesota
4--University of Minnesota
9-Michigan State Playoff E.1
11-Winner Playoff

HOME
HOME
HOME
HOME
Away
Away
Away
Away
HOME
Away
Away
Away
HOME
HOME
Away
Away
Lansing

thin. Veterans include the "Kid]
Line" of captain Mike Marttila, hisi
brother Lee, and Bruce Koviak.
Last year they accounted for 521
points in conference play with Ko-
viak leading the way with 13 goals,
and nine assists.
Also bolstering the offense are
returnees Bob Baird, Danny Wal-
ter, Bob Boysen, Dean Lucier, and1
Ron Ullyot. Of these, Baird and1
Ullyot proved to be the most pro-1
ductive scorers with 14 and 11
points respectively.
Sophomores slated for action on'
the offense include Randy Binni,
Doug Galbraith, Paul Domm, Al-
lan Brook, Mickey Gray, and Mike;
Materna.
"At this moment, our weakness
has to be our untested defense,"
Renfrew observed, "and possibly
we'll have a little trouble scoring.
But a definite strength is our
speed. Also we'll be adequate at
goal."
Adequate seems to be an under-
statement as preseason practice
has been spiced with the fight
for the netminder's job between
last year's surprise regular, Harold
Herman, and sophomore aspirant
Jim Keough from Toronto. Last
year, in the Holiday tournament
in Boston, Herman took over the
goal from starter Greg Page, turn-
ed in another fine performance
against Denver a week later, and
was firmly entrenched in front of
the nets for the rest of the cam-
paign.I
Keough's hoping some of that
sophomore magic might rub off on
him. "All I can say is that right
now they're both even. Keough
has looked mighty good and ve'il

Houghton or Duluth
16-17-18-NCAA Tournament
Syracuse, N.Y.
composed of prospects from South-
ern Ontario, and, while the aver-
age age of their team is below
ours, they have already played 12
games. If we played them in the
middle in of the season, we'd have
more of a chance to show them
what we're like."
Defense finds the Wolverines
hard hit by graduation. Returning
are junior Bill Lord, and senior
Mark Thompson. Newcomers in-
clude Phil Gross, Lars Hanson, and
Craig Malcomson.
On offense, Michigan is not so,

have to wait and see how they do
in these games." And don't forget
Greg Page is still on hand ready
to take back the position.
While Michigan surprised many
with their fifth-place finish last
year, even more surprising was
sixth-place finisher M i c h ig a n
State going on to win the NCAA
title. "Michigan State has to be
the perfect indication of how tough
this league ' is. You can't predict
how a team's going to do because
any team can beat any other. I
wouldn't even hazard a guess as
how we'll wind up."
Renfrew wouldn't conme right out
and say that Michigan Tech was
the team to beat but he did em-
phasize that "they've gotten off
to a great start by beating Denver
twice last weekend."
So when the Wolverine icers
face-off against the Chatham Jun-
iors this Saturday at 8:00 p.m. at
the Coliseum, some of the action
witnessed last year is guaranteed
plus a young, speedy team whose
futrue in the WCHA is anybody's
guess.
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bounds, shoots, passes and jumps
with a lot of poise."
In the post-game locker room,
Tomjanovich and his cohorts were
bubbling with the strong excite-
ment of knowing that they had
done better than anyone - even
they-expected.
On the varsity side, however, ex-
'Honig's Heroes'
VARSITI
G F R P T
Stewart f 11-21 7-10 5 4 29
Sullivan f 2-11 0-1 10 1 4
Dill c 2-12 2-2 13 4 6
Pitts c 5-11 2-3 10 3 12
Bankey g 5-5 3-3 4 5 13
McClellan f 4-5 2-3 6 2 10
Makey g 3-8 3-7 3 4 9
Maundrell g 1-1 0-0 1 0 2
Edwards f 0-2 0-0 2 1 0
Adams c 0-4 0-2 6 0 0
Delzer f 0-0 2-2 0 0 2
Totals -33-80 21-33 66 24 87
FROSH
G F R P T
Tomjanovich f 11-21 3-7 11 3 25
Fraumann f 5-15 0-1 7 6 10
Lawson c 6-11 4-6 5 2 16
Henry g 4-12 1-4 3 3 9
Bloodworth g 2-7 1-3 5 6 5
Handler c 4-6 3-5 4 1 11
Fishman g 1-4 0-0 2 1 2
Dobson f 0-2 0-0 0 0 0
Totals 33-7812-2644 22 78
VARSITY 43 44-87
FROSH 33 45-78

The 1966 Heisman Memorial
Trophy was awarded to STEVE
SPURRIER, University of Florida
quarterback. A 21-year old senior,
Spurrier is noted for his all-
around performance, especially
under pressure. He holds numerous
Southeastern Conference passing
records and in his spare time
punts and placekicks.
A distant second in the voting
was BOB GRIESE of Purdue. The
Boilermaker quarterback, chosen
most valuable 'player by his team-
mates, will lead his team in the
Rose Bowl against Southern Cal.
The first All-America team of
the season was announced.
Split end JACK CLANCY of
Michigan was named to the first
team offense announced by the
American Football Coaches Asso-
ciation. The record-setting senior
lost his first place grip on the na-
tion's pass receiving statistics for,
the first time in six weeks with his
three receptions for 59 yards per-
formance Saturday.
Also named to the team were
GENE WASHINGTON on offense,
and BUBBA SMITH and GEORGE
WEBSTER on defense, all of Mich-
igan State.
And who do you think were
named the quarterbacks (there
were two)? S P U R R I E R and
GRIESE, of course.

R U D Y TOMJANOVICH out-
leaps Bob Sullivan for a re-
bound. The 6-7 frosh nettedr25
points and snared 11 rebounds
for the night.

Scores
NHL
Montreal 3, Detroit 0
NBA
Baltimore 125, San Francisco 117
Cincinnati 121, New York 118

CYCLE
STORAGE
STORE YOUR CYCLE
over Thanksgiving
Vacation
DOWNTOWN HONDA
310 E. Washington

;/

-Daily-Lanny Austin

Petitioning

Petitioning

THAT SOCKING ADLER ATTITUDE'

JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL
Petitions available at 1011 SAB
Petitions must be returned by Nov. 29, 5 P.M.
Interviews through Nov. 29
For Information, call Joint Judiciary Council, 764-7420
Deadline Nov. 29 Deadline Nov. 29
6 t removes the dull

Does beer'
improve with age?7
definitely 0 definitely not not indefinitely
----Some people have the notion
that the longer beer is aged,
Ii the better. But ask our brew-
master and he'll say, "Only up
to a point."
He puts it this way: "Just continuing
to store beer in lagering tanks at a brew-
ery will make it continually older. But
not continually better. 'storing a case of
beer in your basement for a couple of
months won't help it any either. What's
really important is how the beer is aged."
If it's Beechwood Aged, it's beer that
Can't get any .better.
Of course, that rather limits the
number of beers that qualify. In fact,
you can count 'em on one finger.
KING F Budweiser.
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NEWARK " LOS ANGELES " TAMPA " HOUSTON

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