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December 04, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-12-04

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ichigan Trips




ophomore Posts Shutout
i First Varsity Encounter
,Continued from Page 1)

plenty of pressure. Michigan was
given an advantage at 10:03 when
the Toronto bench was given a
penalty and in a subsequent argu-
ment, George Hicken received a
misconduct, but the Wolverines
were able to get only one good
shot on goal.
Later in the period Michigan
staved off two power plays and the
period ended without score.
Michigan started to pick up
steam late in the second period,
putting tremendous pressure on
and did everything but put the
puck In the net. The Toronto
goalie,' George IDeratnay, made
tremendous save -on Babcoock and
John Palenstein. Captain Dale
Maconald lust missed on a power
play when his hard shot was
barely wide.~
The Wolverines finally broke the
ice at 5:53 of the third period
when Hinnegan slapped the puck
into the net, after missing his first
shot. Berenson set up the play
after picking up a loose puck in
his own end and carrying into
Toronto ice where he passed to
Earlier Pat Cushing had earned
the plaudits of the crowd when
he and linemates Carl White and
John McGonigal bottled the Blues
up in their own end for over a
minute of play.
Kelly Scores'
A minute after Hinnegan's coun-
ter, the Wolverines had another
score. Kelly put the goal light
on with a low, hard shot.
Joe Lunghamer scrapped along
the boards, harrassing the Blues'
lineman, and finally stole the puck.
He then fed a perfect pass to
Kelly who made no mistakes as he
sBored his first of the season.
Berenson got his first goal of
the night, and fourth in the two
games, when he scored directly on
a faceoff. He won the draw and
pped the puck high in the cor-
ner of the net where it hit the
cross bar and dropped in. "I
was trying to cross them up with
s, shot at the net, hoping for a
rebound, and it ust went in,"
Berenson remarked after the
Split Series
Batts 0 Deratnay
odes D Epp
Palenstein D Sinclair
Aeeil C Kennedy
WneaL W rieaing
Babcock W Rush
swim Nielsen, Lung re, Cush-
.., Mo oia, Kelly, MacDonald,
Pendlebury, White.
Toronto-Tory, Simpson, Dany-
Ink, Sicken, Murchie, Cherepacha'
Weller, Boye, Gord, Regimbal. ]
First Period Scorine - (none),
Penates: M -Lunghauner (High
ticking) 13:20, M-White (Hok-
ing) 15:34, Tor-Hieken (Ten min-
uote micn 2t 003, To-Team
nal served y Rgimbal- 0:03.
Second Period Scorine-(none).1
Penalties: M-Rodgers (Elbowing)1
5:3, Tor--Cherepacha (Cross-check-]
ing) 2:54, Tor-Regimbal (Holding),
Tot-Weller (lbowing)- 16:35.
Third Period Scoring-M-Hinlfe-
gan (Rodgers and Berenson) 5:53,E
-Kelly (Lunghammer and Bab-
cock) 6:57, M-Berenson (unassist-
e) 3:54, M -Berenson (Palensein)
:08. Penalties: M-Rodgers (Board-
ing) 1:18, M-Rodgers (Roughing)E
12:0, To - Weler (Roughing)C
12:3,Tor-Epp (Hooking) 174.
1 2 3 Tot
MCHIAN 0 0 4 4
Toronto 0000 o
utts (M) 8 8 4 20t
Deratnav (Tor.) 8 9 14 311

He added icing on the cake a
minute later when he broke into
the open alone and beat Derat-
nay. Palenstein started the play
when he pokechecked a Toronto
player in the Michigan zone. Ber-
enson picked up the loose puck
and neatly stickhandled around
the remaining defensemen.
The big story in the game, how-
ever, was the improved defensive
play of the whole squad, and par-
ticularly the defensemen. Butts'
play was also impressive and Ren-
frew promises that he will see fur-
ther action this year.
GyI~m Squad
Cops Thi-rd
Special to The Daiy
Michigan's gymnasts, led by
Captain Richard Montpetit finish-
ed third behind Southern Illinois
and Illinois in the Midwest Open
meet, held yesterday in Chicago.
The Wolverines amassed a total
of 47 points, while Southern Illi-
nois had 119, and Illinois, defend-
ing Big Ten champion had 79.
Fifteen teams competed.
Montpetit finished fourth in the
all-around contest, qualifying in
all five of his events. This is en-
couraging to Coach Newt Loken
since many athletes were compet-
ing unattached, including some
Olympic competitors.
Gil Larose, a sophomore who is
being heavily counted on by the
Wolverines, finished eighth in the
all-round race to lend further en-
A surprise was Lew Fenner, who
finished seventh in the side horse,
an event in which over 60 ath-
letes competed. Tom Osterland
qualified in both tumbling and re-
bound tumbling, but a slip in the
latter cost him an expected cham-
pionship in that event.
Coach Loken expressed his
pleasure over the strong perfor-
mances of the team, but he in-
dicated that a lot of work still had
to be done in preparation for Big
Ten competition.

SOPH IN ACTION-Dave Butts, sophomore goalie playing his first varsity! game for Michigan,
prepares to stop a shot by Jesse Weller (No. 14, dark jersey), one of Butts' 20 saves for the night.
Moving back on defense for Michigan are Don Rodgers (No. 2, white jersey) and John Palenstein
(No. 18, white jersey). Butts' shutout enabled the Michigan icers to end a six-game losing streak,
including the last five games of the 1959-60 season. The victory gave Michigan a 18-17 edge in
the all-time series with Toronto.
Hoosiers, Badgers; Spartans
Beat Non-Conferenuce Fe


By The Associated Press
versity used 13 men last night in
its 13th straight basketball vic-
tory, 80-53, over Indiana State in
the new season's opener.
The tall Hoosiers scored seven
points before State's Sycamores
got a shot at the basket and had
a 37-22 margin at the half.
Walt Bellamy topped Indiana
scorers with 20 points.
* * *
MSU 77, Butler 71
State opened its basketball sea-
son here last night by beating
Butler 77-71 in a game forced into
The score was tied at 63-all at:
the end of regular play. The only
two lettermen on the Spartan


team, Dave F a h s and Art
Schwarm, tied for high honors
with 14 points each with sopho-
more Dave Hall.
Butler previously had beaten
Wisconsin of the Big Ten.
Michigan State, a poor eighth
in the Big Ten last year, had a.
comfortable 35-27 lead at the half,
but saw Butler close it up-to trail
46-43 with seven minutes gone in
the second half, then make it 63-
all with nine seconds to go.
Wisconsin 80, Air Force 67
Air Force Academy on even terms
the first half of an intersectional
basketball game yesterday, then
pulled away to take an 80-67 de-
Dave Vandermeulen sparked the
Badgers as they scored nine quick
points to gain a 44-34 lead as the
second half opened. His 19 points,
11 in the second half, made him
the game's leading scorer.
* * *
Florida State 63, Kentucky 58
LEXINGTON -- Florida State{
wove an intricate offensive web
of basketball destruction last night
to upset Kentucky 63-58.
Using a well-executed Auburn
shuffle offense with variations of
the Drake shuffle, the deliberate
Seminoles continually broke men
into the open to provide the points
that spelled victory.

Cleveland Trades Kuenn;
Robinson, Fulimer Draw

[acKay Wins
ennis Crown
IELBOURNE (A)-Barry Mac-
y, former Michigan tennis star,
;ged out an 8-6, 5-7, 8-6, 6-3
ory over Earl (Butch) Buch-
z in the historic all-American
1 of the Victorian Tennis
mpionships yesterday.
[acKay's fine performance was
what the Yanks needed to
et the psychological jolt they
fered while watching Italy's
ola Pietrangeli and Orlando
la upset Australia's top pair,
le Fraser and Roy Emerson
the doubles title. The score
6-2, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4.
he ease in which Pietrangeli
Sirola took care of the Aus-
gave the Italians a big boost
ig int'the Davis Cup interzone
Gls against the United States
Perth next Thursday.


ST. LOUIS () - Harvey Kueen,
Cleveland's former American
League batting champion, was
traded yesterday to the San
Francisco Giants for lefty Johnny
Antonelli, one-time pitching ace,
and hard-hitting outfielder Willie
Kirkland, in the first trade of the
major league meetings.
The blond-haired Kuenn, gen-
erally regarded as one of the'
most scientific batters in the game,
has been one of the top stars of the
American League ever since he won
Rookie of the Year honors with
the Tigers in 1953. He batted .308
that 3yeah and topped all short-
stops in his league in total field-
ing chances.
A former University of Wiscon-
sin all-round star, he was given
a $55;000 bonus by Detroit in June
of 1952. After hitting over .300 in
all but one of his seven years
with the Tigers and capping his
Detroit stay by winning the bat-
ting championship with a .355
mark in 1959 he was traded to the
Antonelli, one of the pitching
mainstays of the National League,
suffered his poorest season as a
Giant last year, winning six and
losing seven. After a poor start
he was relegated to, the bullpen
where he regained his form in the
final months of the campaign.
Kirkland batted .2521last season
but slammed 21 home runs, 10
triples and 21 doubles.
LOS ANGELES ()-Champion
Gene Fullmer, the billy goat belter
from Utah, retained his world
National Boxing Association mid-
dleweight title last night in a 15-
round draw with five-time ex-
champion Sugar Ray Robinson of
New York.
It was a split decision that drew
loud reactions from the crowd in
the sports arena at the end of
one of the most vicious and bruis-
ing fights seen here in many a
night and probably as rough as
the 39-year-old Robinson ever
weathered in his 20 years in the

Referee Tommy Hart scored it
, 11-4, Judge George Laska had it
8-8 and Judge Lee Grossman scor-
ed it 9-5 for Fullmer.
The pro-Robinson people out-
numbered the Fullmer backers
but both fighters, who quit the
15th round bleeding from face
wounds, drew boos and cheers
that shook the rafters.

Montreal Downs Boston
To Stretch NHL Lead

By The Associated Press
MONTREAL-Bernard (Boom
Boom) Geoffrion's two goals in
the second period last night start-
ed the Montreal Canadiens off to
a 3-1 National Hockey League
victory over the Boston Bruins
and their fourth straight triumph.
The Bruins were blanked until
11:40 of the third period when
Andre Pronovost, traded by Mon-
treal to Boston only last Sunday,
scored from a scramble. Henri
Richard settled it all at 18:50
with Montreal's third goal.
The win gave Canadiens a
three-point lead at the top of the
standings over the idle Detroit
Red Wings. The Bruins were left
in fifth place.
The lively game before a crowd
of 14,429 had its rough spots and
Dickie Moore of Montreal and Leo
Labine of Boston came embroiled
in a scrap in the second period
and drew major penalties.
For second-string, goalie Char-
lie Hodge, replacing Jacques
Plante, it was the fourth win in
four times out.
Toronto 5, New York 2
TORONTO-The Toronto Ma-
ple Leafs, with Frank Mahovlich
and George Armstrong getting
two goals each, last night trounc-
ed the New York Rangers 5-2 to
move into a third-place tie with

the Chicago Black Hawks in the
National Hockey League.
The Leafs lost defenseman Carl
Brewer early in the second per-
iod when he twisted his left knee
after taking a light check by Ran-
gers' Andy Bathgate. The Leaf
physician said he suffered torn
knee ligaments and will be out of
action for at least three weeks.

Dave Fedor, Florida 3tate's
leading scorer last season, and Bill
Cotton shared high-point honors
for the victors with 17 each.
Kansas 86, Northwestern 69
LAWRENCE, Kan. - Wayne
,Hightower paced a strong five-
man scoring attack with 22 points
as the Kansas Jayhawks opened
their basketball season with a de-
cisive 86-69 victory over North-
western's Wildcats last night.
Hightower, a junior from Phil-
adelphia, got 18 of his points in
the first half as Kansas built up
a 44-32 lead and was never
* * *
Navy 69, Pitt 63
ANNAPOLIS-Joe Broz, a 6-6
Junior who hadn't played a min-
ute of varsity ball, scored 21
points yesterday to lead Navy to
a 69-63 basketball victory over
Pittsburgh in the Middies' open-
Broz, from Washington, Ili., hit
for nine field goals and three fouls
as the Middies led for all but the
opening minute.
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other Toronto!
the season.

Keon scored 'the
goal, his sixth of

The Leafs held a 2-1 edge at
the end of the first period but the
Rangers tied the score early in
the second. Then the Leafs scored
two goals before the second per-
iod ended and added their final
marker in the last 20 minutes.
1NHL Standings

New York




Pts; GF
32 89
29 79
27 76
27 69
17 66
16 73


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