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December 11, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-12-11

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



O~s Edg
an EgeDrake Dumps Wolverine Cagers, 83-72
(n ivre

Montreal Beats Detroit in NHL;
Warriors Top Celtics in NBA

Neighboring University of De-
troit proved itself in a class with
the best basketball teams in the
country last night by defeating'
third-ranked Indiana 81-79 in a
double overtime.
Reserve guard Tom Villemure
sank the winning basket from 18
feet out as the clock ran out.
Detroit's Dave DeBusschere, 6'S",
won the battle' of All-Americans
as he ooutscored Indiana's 6'10"
Walt Bellamy in head to head
competition 23-17. Both hauled
down 25 rebounds. Charlie North
scored 23 for Detroit and jumping
jack John Morgan added 14.
Indiana was led by its highly
touted sophomore, Tom Bolyard,
who contributed 18 points, 12 in
the tight second half. Guards
Jerry Bass and Gary Long each
had 14.
Fast breaking Indiana, picked
by many to unseat Ohio State's
Big Ten champions, surprised De-
troit by opening the game in a
zone defense. But with North and
rMorgan moving well inside and
DeBusschere and Villemure shoot-
ing over the zone, Detroit left the
floor at hafltime leading 41-31.
In the second half Indiana, now
operating from its familiar man-
to-man defense, stormed back to
tie the score 45 all on Tom Bol-
yard's jumper with 14:45 remain-
From there the two teams bat-
tIed evenly down to the final gun,
with Bolyard and Bellamy, who
got 13 points in the last half, lead-
ing the Hoosier attack.
Bolyard opened the second over-
time period with a jumper but
Frank Chickowski came back to
score his only points of the eve-
ning on a driving layup, tying the
score at 77-77. Bellamy sent In-
diana ahead on a dunk shot but
with less than two minutes left:
North tied it again on a spec-
tacular backhand tip-in.
Detroit stole the ball and played
for one shot. It went in.
Both teams managed to shoot
a sickly 34 per cent from the field
as Detroit made 33 for 96 and
Indiana 29 for 84.

SAE Wins
Swimp Tes-t,
Intramural powerhouse Sigma
Alpha Epsilon churned throughr
the water for a 711-182 win over
Sigma Chi in the semi-finals of
the intramural swimming playoffs,f
yesterday afternoon.
Displaying a well balanced squad,
SAE took first places in every
event to roll to an easy victory.'
In the 100 yard freestyle relay,
the team of Jim Boylor, Tom Os-
terland, Bill Niemann and Mike
Martin of SAE established a new
TM record of 43.5 seconds, eclips-
ing the old mark, set in 1956, of
46 seconds.
Other winners: Martin, 50 yard
freestyle, 24.9; Dick Law, 25 yard
orthodox breast stroke, 14.9; Os-
terland, 25 yard free style, 11.4;
Boylor, 25 yard back stroke, 12.9;
and Boylor, Darrel Messel, Martin,
and Law, 100 yard medley relay,

Guyden, who scored 15 of his
25 points in the second half, kept
the Wolverines from catching up,
not only with his long jump shots,
but also with his fine defensive
play on Tidwell, who had been
averaging 27 points over the first
four games.
Drake, which left its five starters
in the game until the final four
seconds, had three others besides
Guyden in double figures.
Tom Cole, the 67' sophomore
center, provided the biggest sur-
prise of the game for Michigan.
Cole, who had seen only limited
action before the game, came in
early as a replacement and gave
the team a big lift.
His board work received praise
from Strack, but it was his
shooting which was most un-
expected. He scored on long jump-
ers as well as i close.
Cole's nine rebounds, along with
11 each from Maentz and Bob
Brown, gave the Wolverines a
45-37 edge over the Bulldogs in
that department. Michigan also
kept pace with Drake in shooting
by scoring on 40 per cent of their
shots as compared to Drake's 43
per cent.
Drake picked up their advantage,
by controlling the ball and taking
a great many shots in the first
half, but it was only by hot shoot-
ing (55 per cent) in the secondj
half that Drake could manage to
withstand the Wolverine's strong

By The Associated Press
MONTREAL - Dickie Moore
last night scored the 200th goal
of his National Hockey League
career to cap a 6-4 victory by the
Montreal Canadiens, who came
from behind four times to down
the Detroit Red Wings.
It was Montreal's seventh
straight triumph-all with sec-
ond-string goalie Charlie Hodge
in the nets-and gave the league
leaders a seven point margin over
the Red Wings and Toronto, which
are tied for second place.
Toronto 5, Chicago 2
TORONTO - Toronto twice
came from behind last night to
defeat the Chicago Black Hawks
5-2 in a National Hockey League
Bobby Hull scored both Chicago
goals-in the first and second
periods-that gave Chicago tem-
porary leads. But the fast-skating
and precision-passing Leafs took
session and wrapped up the game
session and wropped up the game
with three straight goals.
New York 3, Boston 0
BOSTON - Earl Ingarfield,
goalie Gump Worsley .and their
New York teammates continued
their mastery over Boston last
night, climbing out of the Nation-
al Hockey League cellar with a
3-0 victory.
Center Ingarfield scored the
goal Worsley needed to wrap up
his first shutout in two years,
scoring while the Rangers were
shorthanded at 18:17 of the sec-
ond period. He took a deflected
clearing pass at center ice then
skated in alone to beat rookie
goalie Bruce Gamble,
Philadelphia 102, Boston 97
scored 23 key points last night
as the Philadelphia Warriors came
from behind for a 102-97 victory
over the Boston Celtics.
The win gave Philadelphia a
one-game lead over Boston in the
Basketball Scores
Wake Forest 84, Penn State 78
Purdue 73, Ball State 48
Temple 64, Navy 57
Bradley 71, Butler 65
Ohio State 103, Army 54
North Carolina St. 88, Citadel 77
St. Bonaventure 78, Eastern Ky. 69
St. Louis 61, Iowa 55
Louisville 76, Xavier (Ohio) 64
Auburn 74, Florida State 57
Maryland 64, Minnesota 53i
Mlissouri 73, Northwestern ''
Arkansas 77, Mississippi 71
Wichita 75, Iowa State 58
Duke 66, west Virginia 64
Utah 101, Texas Christian 55

Eastern Division of the National
Basketball Association. The two
'teams had been tied'for first With
17-7 records before the game.
Conlin came into the game in
the second period when the Cel-
tics were leading 27-21 and spark-
ed a drive which put Philadelphia
ahead for good at 64-63 in the
third period.
* * *
St. Louis 111, Los Angeles 108
ST. LOUIS -- The St. Louis!
Hawks finally shook off the stub-
born Los Angeles Lakers last night,
111-108, with the help of some
hot shooting by Clyde Lovellette
down the stretch.
The victory gave the Hawks a
17-7 season record and kept them
far in front in the Western Divi-
sion of the National Basketball

Lovellette scored 29 points com-
pared to Bob Pettit's 30 which led
St. Louis and 34 by Laker star
Elgin Baylor.
But Clyde hit five baskets tn the
last quarter, getting 10 of his
team's meager 17 points in the
fourth period. He was effective
both from inside and outside.
* * *
Syracuse 117, Detroit 107
DETROIT -- The Syracuse
Nationals grabbed the lead in the
second minute and styed in front
all the way yesterday in downing
the Detroit Pistons 117-107 in a
National Basketball Association
Hal Greer, Larry Costello and
Dolph Schayes shared scoring
honors with 22 point each. Gene
Shue and Don Ohl had 10 apiece
fo the losers, who dropped into the
basement in the Western Division.

now only $7.77 . . . all colors
1 22 E. Washington,

Paret Retains Welter Title;
Warmath Coach of the Year

A Holday Tradtion
The custom shirtmaker of the last century was relied
upon to know the personal requirements of his cus-
torner. When the problem of holiday gifts came' iup his
advice was much sought, and resulted in gifts that were
gratefully received because of their proper fit and style.
Although the real custom shirt is of the past we at
Van Boven s maintain the personal interest and desire
to please each individual customer. Shown below are
two of our most popular shirt styles.
The Unlined Button-Down
This style is distinguished by a slight arch in
the collar, center-back box pleat, and un-
lined collar and cuffs. A particular favorite
o f men who seek comfort in their shirting.
STRIPE from 5.95
". l

The English Tab
r he extraordinary cut of this designaran
f ees a look that is infinitely correct and
infinitely interesting.


By The Associated Press
NEW YORK (/M - Welterweight
champion Benny (Kid) Paret of
Cuba last night retained his title
by hammering out a unanimous
15-round decision over cut and
blood-smeared Federico Thompson
at Madison Square Garden.
Both judges, Joe Eppy and Leo
Birnbaum had Paret ahead, nine
rounds to six. Referee Art Mer-
cante had Paret the winner, 7 to
6, with two rounds even. The As-
sociated Press had Paret in front,
9 * *
NEW YORK-Murray Warmath
of national champion Minnesota
yesterday was named coach of the
year by the Football Writers' As-
sociation of America.
Warmath, focal point of alumni

and student protests a year ago,
had a wide margin over runner-
up Jordan Olivar of Yale.
PERTH, Australia - Former
Michigan Tennis Captain Barry
MacKay gave the U.S. Davis Cup
Team a 2-0 lead over Italy in the
interzone finals yesterday with a
comeback win over Europe's top
amateur, Nicola Pietrangeli.
One more victory will send the
U.S. against Australia in the chal-
lenge round on December 26th.
* * *
University of Virginia and football
coach Dick Voris, whose teams
lost 28 straight games, came ami-
cably and predictably to a parting
of the ways today.


6 7-11 19
7 0-0 14
6 3-5 15
3 0-0 6
1 2-24
2 0-2 4
1 2-2 4
2 0-0 4
1 0-1 2
29 14-23 72
11 3-5 25
8 4-5 20
6 5-8 17
3 8-9 14
1 4-5 6
0 1-2 1
29 25-34 83
33 39-72
42 41-83


for comfort.,, quolity
The r;Cr r ,g of fine oxford.
the skillful faoing give the assur-
once of being well-dressed. Case
in poirI: the Arrow Tabber, the au-
thentic British type improved with
self-snop tobs. Yor wardrobe is
Sncomp ee without this Arrow shirt.
c loode coflection

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Marking another Milestone
Rich in history and rich in promise, too-that's York
County, Pennsylvania.
And the telephone company covering this prosperous
and progressive community has recently become a
member of the General Telephone family.


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Oxfom.. .
of its best
Favored in university circles for its hand-
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York's pattern of growth is typical of the areas Gen Tel
serves in 31 states. Long famous for its fertile fields
and well-kept farms, the county has enjoyed a remark,
able industrial expansion since World War II.
Tvoical. too. of these growing areas is their grnwing





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