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December 09, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-12-09

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

1 W _ _ __ r,
Ijuries, Exams Hinder Wrestlers
By OTTO PENZLER lbs. and 191 lbs. This decision was seeded first in the conference Port Huron, will be the Wolver-
Coach Cliff Keen's Big Ten should relieve some of .the pres- for the Big Ten meet, but was ines' hope at 177. John Hollen-
stling champions prepare to sure, since Guy Curtis, last year's upset in an early round for his beck will also be available. With
e for Lafayette, and their meet 191 lb. king for Michigan, is still .only loss. Curtis out -of action, Karl Fink
i Purdue this afternoon, a few recovering from a knee injury Jim Blaker, Big Ten champ at will move up from his usual 177
or problems have arisen that picked up during the football sea- 147 lbs., will not be able to make lb. spot, where he was 9-0-1 last
.d cause him to take sleeping son and won't make the trip, the trip because of an exam, so season, to heavyweight, facing
by the handful. In addition, Coach Keen has his position will be taken by Wil- Ron Maltoney.
y mutual agreement, the problems at the lower weight divi- fried Hildebrandt. Don Corriere Maltoney should prove a wor-
ches have decided not to sions, so that not having to supply will wrestle at 157, where he won thy opponent for the powerful
stle at the two divisions re- a man to fill the 115 lb. berth will the Big Ten title in 1959. Fink. In Pennsylvania, tradition-
ly added to the agenda-125 not be regarded as a great mis- - Meet Highlight ally the top wrestling state in the
The 167 ll. match could easily country, he was state heavyweight

E'
f-
1
l

tortune.
Sophomore Starts
Despite this help at the lower
weight class, there are still all
kinds of problems. Keen expects
to go with Nick Armelagos, from
Detroit, at the 123 lb. slot. Arme-
lagos is an untried sophomore who
is trying to fill the enormous gap
left by the graduation of ex-cap-
tain Mike Hoyles.
Fred Kellerman will probably
drop from 137 lbs. (where he won
the Big Ten championship last
year) 'to 130 lbs. to fill the gap
left by Ambi Wilbanks, the 1960
titlist who is not available' due
to injuries. Mel Nosanchuk is an
alternate at this weight and might
see action if Kellerman is unable
to go at top strength.
John Zauner, another sopho-
more, will go into action at 137
lbs. against Dominic Fatta--the
only man to get points for Purdue
in last year's dual meet. Fatta

be the highlight not only of the
meet but of the entire season.
Dennis Fitzgerald, peerless in dual
meets last year and untouched in
the championships, will face Bob
Marshall, who was undoubtedly
his toughest foe last year.
Fitz beat Marshall last year by
one point, a close decision in the
final seconds. Marshall went on to
win every other match and will
undoubtedly be looking for re-
venge against the man who cost
him a perfect season.
Jack Barden, a sophomore fromt

champ. In addition, Maltoney was
an All-American high school foot-
ball player.
With injured wrestlers, ineligible
wrestlers, and wrestlers who oth-
erwise can't make the trip, it is
feared that the Wolverines will
have a more difficult time with
the Boilermakers than they did
last year, when Michigan won 23-
3, according to Keen, who said,
"When they're rough, they're very
rough, and I think they've got a
team that is good enough to beat
us very easily."

Annual Gala T o Open Swimming Seas
With To p-Flight Competition, Comedy 2
By BOB WAZEKA
eligible for medals in MAAU itself has provided sufficient reason Ron Clark, Jim Nelsox
"The Michigan Swim Gala to- events, for attending the meet. Bodolay leading the f
morrow will undoubtedly be the In order to speed up action and Commenting on the outcome, the butterfly events
outstanding meet of the year, bar to allow the spectators to always Stager said, "It would be im. Moore, Dave Gillanders
none." possible for me to pick a winner nard, and Bob Schaefi
This comment, made by varsity have something to see, the divers in any event. Every race will be ing contenders.
swim coach Gustade rity for the first time will execute one close." "The meet has develo
or two dives between events while Outstanding freestylers who will competition among fri
the general reaction to the event officials are checking times and swim against one another include varsity, and grad stui
in past years. As the first meet places of finish from a previous Dick Hanley, Frank Legacki, Hol- Stager. "In, addition, i
of the season, it never fails to pro- event. brook Plummer, Dave Heizer, Tony swimmer against some
vide excitement and comedy for Somewhere near the middle of Tashnick, and Owen Kleinschmidt. in the nation and Cs
all spectators, the program, the divers will give Other close races will be seen year's meet should be
Beinnin wi ta comedy act. In the past this act in the breaststroke events with best."
Beginning with the preliminary
rounds at 10:30 a.m., the meet will
last all day. Finals for the 440-yd. "Re-
freestyle and diving events willYtA
begin at 4:30 p.m. All other final Original Study Tour to th
competition will start at 8 p.m. VET EuRAN CAB
In addition to the Michigan UNIvE
varsity and freshman teams, the NO 34545 NO 2=4477 NO 3-5800 HAWAI isMER
meet attracts swimmers from Steaiship enroute, jet.retu
Michigan State University, West- vhutile'Service Between Wayne Metro. Airport and Union Coast campus dormitory
ern Ontario University, the Cleve- CAB, SERVICE T 'beach functions. Waikiki
land Swim Club, the London WILLOW RUN and WAYNE MAJOR Airports available 9t '"usted rate,
YMCA, and other swimming
groups. About 75 swimmers have Call our office for group rates J AN-HAI
registered for the 10 scheduled We GO Anywhere 24,our Service aaii pa 1e .
events which have been divided 21ndays on field studtours
into two categories open and Mich- O__ first class and deluxe a
igan Amateur Athletic Association. ments.
Anyone may enter open events,I
but only Michigan residents are 5 , 0 I E .OIN TD
IORIENT$TDY'
U__________________________hAWAII - APAN - Fl

leers To Host Sioux Tonight
In First WCHA Encounter
By TOM WEBBER

KARL FINK
. moves to heavyweight

Cushing's Puck career:
OIce ates

By JIM BERGER
If ever there was a story of thej
rpicae Canadianshockey player,
is the story of Michigan's Pa.ti
'ushing.
Born in Sudbury, Ontario with
ake Ramsey in his back yard,
ushing was skating and playing
ockey at the age of five. As a
atter of fact, in Low School
first, second, and third grades),
e played in three hockey leagues
multaneously.
As he grew older, Cushing pro-
ressed in the hockey leagues, as
he American boy would progress
a the various organized baseball
rgues. He always loved the game

It was at St. Mike's that Cushing
played what he considers his
greatest game. It was in a junior
hockey league play-off, and St.
Michael's was playing the Guelph
Biltmores in a three out of five
series. St. Michael's won the first
game, and in the third period of
the third game, when St. Mike's
was shorthanded, Cushing scored
the winning goal while killing a
penalty.
Joe Primeau, Cushing's coach
at St. Michael's and a former star
of the Toronto Maple Leafs, play-
ed a big role in his development.
"He could really analyze a team,"
Cushing says of his former coach.
This acquired ability to size up
a team has contributed greatly to
Cushing's own success.
Bob Schiller, a former Wolver-
ine hockey star, was a key in-
fluence in Cushing's coming to
the University of Michigan, where
he could continue his education
and at the same time play hockey.
One of Cushing's greatest mo-
ments in hockey took place three
years ago when he was a freshman.!
Two Goals
The Michigan team was playing
an exhibition game with the De-
troit Red Wings, and in the second
period with the score 3-0 in favor
of the Wings, Cushing scored two
goals and became the hero of the
hour.
Flashy Skater
Always a flashy skater and fore-
checker, Pat often leaves his feet
while trying to steal the puck or
break up a rush. This overzealous
play nearly touched off a riot in
one of the games with Michigan
Tech last year when Pat, in an
attempt to steal the puck, left his
feet and barreled into the goalie.
Al Renfrew, Michiganrhockey
coach, has the highest praise for
Cushing.
As far as the Wolverine hockey
prospects for this year are con-
cerned, Cushing is optimistic. He
says: "Potentially we are as good
as any team in the league. With
hard work and a few breaks, we
could make the NCAA play-offs."
As far as the immediate pros-
pects concerning our coming seires
with North Dakota, Cushing says:
"We'll win both nights by a three-
goal margin.'

The Michigan hockey team
opens its WCHA schedule tonight
with the first game of a two game
set against North Dakota.
The Wolverines are 1-1 for the
season after last week's split with
Toronto, and hope to get off to a
good start in league play.
The Sioux have an advantage
over the Wolverines with four
league games already behind
them. All four were against high-
ly rated Michigan Tech, and three
of them were won by the Huskies.
Fast Start
North Dakota got off to a fast
start in the season with its 6-4
win over Tech, but then the
Huskies came back to win the
remaining three and outscored the
Sioux 24 to 12 in the series.
The Sioux lost eight of theirj
regulars through graduation last
year but were still picked to fin-
ish fourth in the league this
year, one place lower than last
season's finish.
The series figures as a grudge
match between the two clubs.
Needed Clincher
Last year Michigan came into
the last two games of the season
needing only one victory to clinch
fourth place and gain a spot in
the NCAA playoffs. The Wolver-
ines had been engaged in a dog-
fight for the last playoff berth
with Colorado College, and moved
into Grand Forks, North Dakota,
searching for the clincher.
After the smoke of battle had
cleared, Michigan found itself on
the short end of both games. The
two defeats pushed Michigan back
to fifth and elevated the Sioux to
third.
The game has added importance
for Michigan Coach Al Renfrew,
since he was head coach at the
Dakota school four seasons ago.
Pint-Sized Center
The Sioux attack features three
well balanced lines and a pint-
sized center by the name of Bill
Colpitts, who at 5'5" and 145-
pounds is one of the smaller play-
ers in the league. Colpitts has
three goals and four assists so far
this season.
Leading the Michigan attack
this year is sophomore Gordon
"Red" Berenson. Berenson scored
four goals in the first two games
and is center on Michigan's num-
NHL STANDINGS
w L T Pts. GP GA
Montreal 16 7 4 36 102 82
Detroit 13, 9 5 31 83 76
Toronto 12 10 5 29 83 72
Chicago 10 9 8 27 75 75
Boston 16 15 7 19 73 93
New York 8 15 2 18 78 96
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Boston 5, Chicago I

ber one line of Larry Babcock
and Al Hinnegan.
With three losses already, the
North Dakota team has its back
against the wall and will have to
get back on the winning track.
For Michigan the series is im-
portant if they are to unseat the
Sioux from third place and earn
a WCHA playoff berth.

ENTERTAINMENT-
by
BUD-MOR

'I I'

PAT CUSHING
. skating since five
and used to spend long hours after
school, skating and practicing
hockey.
During his high school years,
Cushing attended St. Michael's in
Toronto. There his teammates
were such outstanding National
Hockey League stars as Dickie
Duff and Frank Mahavolich, both
wtih, the Toronto Maple Leafs.

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