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January 05, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-01-05

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tile Tankers Anticipate

Successf ul


cope with an Indiana team headed
by Mike Troy, Olympic butterfly
champion and world record holder.
Also returning is backstroker
Frank McKinney who brought
home a gold medal in the medley
relay. McKinney holds the Big Ten
100- and 200-yard titles.
Impressive Array
The Hoosiers bring up an im-
pressive array of sophomores who
defeated the 1959-60 Indiana var-
sity in a dual meet. Chet Jastrem-
ski and Ken Nakasone are two of
the finest breaststrokers in the
country. Alan Somers is current
AAU champ at both 400 and 1500
Junior sprint star Pete Sintz of
Birmingham, Michigan will be
backed by sophomores Jim Fitz-
gibbon and Bill Cass.
Michigan engages the Hoosiers
in a dual meet at Bloomington on
February 17. The two will meet
again at the Conference cham-
pionship at Columbus, March 2-4.

'M' leers. Ready for, Huskies;
Berenson Tops Team' Scorig


. .. swim captain

Tidwel Paces Cagers
Averaging 20.1 Points

Gordon "Red" Berenson has
taken a commanding lead in the
Michigan scoring derby follow-
ing the holiday action, but the
Wolverines may need all of his
punch and then some when they
face the Michigan Tech squad
this weekend.
The "redhead" has collected nine
goals and 12 assists for a total of
21 points. A distant second are
Al Hinnegan and Larry Babcock
with 12 points.
Teamwise, Michigan scored 24
goals on 18 assists for a total of
42 points during the six-game road
trip, and for the season thus far,
the team has scored 43 goals on
43 assists for a grand total of 86
Michigan's leading line contin-
ues to be the first line with Beren-
son at center and Babcock and
Hinnegan on the wings. This line
picked up 18 points on the trip
with ten goals and eight assists.
Top Scorers
Babcock and Hinnegan shared
the goal-scoring spotlight caging
four goals apiece, while Berenson
Starting times of two of Michi-
gan's Saturady home games, with
Indiana, January 7, and Min-
nesota, March 5, have been chang-
ed from 1:30 p.m., (EST) to 4:30
p.m. (EST), Wolverine business
manager Don Weir has announced.
Reason, for change to a later
starting time was given because of
a sun glare problem created on
the court by the huge windows at
the south endof Yost Field House.

took care of the assists, making
For the season the performance
of this line has been tremendous.
They have picked up 45 points, on
23 goals and 22 assists.
The second line of Jerry Kolb
at center, flanked by captain Dale
MacDonald and Joe, Lunghamer
also compiled some impressive
statistics during the trip.
Kolb scored three points with
two goals and one assist; Lung-
hamer, in a very impressive trip,
scored four goals and one assist
for a five-point total and Mac-
Donald picked up three points on
two goals and one assist.
The line picked up 11 points from
the trip, and have a season total
of 16 points.
Tough Luck
The third line ran into some
tough luck during the series. Pat
Cushing, the line's center, rein-"
jured his shoulder in the first
North Dakota game and did not
see action again until the Denver
series. Over the vacation he did
further damage and may be lost
for the season.
Bill Kelly, however, took over
the job of center and picked up
six points on three goals and three
assists. When Cushing returned to
action he became a wing along
with Carl White, who score three
points for the series. John Mc-,
Gonigal and Tom Pendlebury also
alternated on this line and picked
up three points between them.
Michigan's two goalies, Jim
Coyle and Dave Butts, both play-
ing three games each on the trip,
still remain neck and neck statistic

CyIe stopped 91 shots and 15
got bast him while Butts stopped
84 shots and 11 went into the goal.
However, it must be noted that in
the, 8-1 loss to Denver Coyle stop-
ped 37 shots on goal.
G A Pts. Pen. PM
B~erenson, C 9 12 21 6 12
Hinnegan, W 6 6 12 1 2
Babcock, W 8 4 12 3 . 6
Kolb C 2 1 3 5 1
MacDonald, W 3 2 5 4 8
Lunghamer, W 5 3 8 2 4
Kelly, C 5 5 10 1 10
Cushing, W 0 0 0 0 0
Whte, W 2 0 0 3 6
Pendlebury, W 2 1 3 1 2
McGonigal, W 1 2 3 0 0
Paienstein, D 0 2 2,4 S
Rodgers, D 0 3 3 7 14
Nielson, D 0 2 2 5 10
Wilson, D 0 0 0 3 6
Saves: Coyle-136 Goals Against:
Butts--127 Coyle-21
Opponepts--275 Butts-16
Chicago 3,New York 2
Toronto 6, Detroit 4
Cincinnati 134, Syracuse 126
Purdue 91, Creighton 72
Villanova 81, Detroit 69
Notre Dame 72, Butler 56
Army 101, Rochester 80
Connecticut 95, Rutgers 74
Hof stra 90,; Manhattan 66
St. Joseph's (Pa.) 72, Seton Hall 71
Wake Forest 81, Clemson 59
Tennessee 70, Florida State 68 (ovt.)
Cornell 65, Penn 60
Yale 75, Brown .67 ,
Princeton 76, Columbia 66
Dartmouth 68, Harvard 61
Boston College 85, Boston U. 58
Dayton 86, Canisius 63
Marquette 83, Loyola (Chicago) 71
Texas 68, Arkansas 58
Pittsburgh 75, Carnegie Tech 66
..Miami (Fla.) 102, Miami (O.) 100 (dbl.
Alabama 74, Virginia Tech 56
Louisville 70, Eastern Ky. 69

With nine games played so far
the Michigan Basketball team has
scored 231 field goals, the same
as its opponents, yet has a dis-
mal record of three wins and six
Once again Capt. John Tidwell
has been the Wolverines' anchor
man, storing 161 points for a 20.1
Under the boards sophomore
Don Petroff has been the big man
for the cagers with a total of 66
grabs. He is also second on the
team in points, averaging 10.7.
The Michigan team has been
hitting the target on 39 per cent
of its attempts as opposed to 40
per cent for its foes. Tidwell is
also the Wolverine leader in this
aspect with an accuracy of 48 per
Another significant factor in
Michigan's first nine games is that

the opponents have been able to
score on 67 per cent of theirfree
throw attempts whereas the Wol-
verines havenhit on 57 per cent
of their chances.
Michigan plays its next game
this Saturday against Indiana.
With Schoenherr, Cole, Petroff,
and Tidwell all scoring in double
figures lately, and the whole team
in top shape, the cagers should be
able to put on its best showing of

the season.
FG FTA FT Reb. Pts.
Tidwell 63 59 35 39 161
Petroff 42 22 12 66 96
Cole 29 27 17 42 75
Schoenherr 24 9 7 18 55
Hall 17 27 14 19 48
Maentz 25 11 1 60 51
Donley 11 24 18 41 40
Brown 11 31 14 57 36
Eveland 6 11 5 5 17
Biggs 3 17 11 13' 17
Jankowski 0 2 2 0 2
Ginger 0 0 0 0 0


rf( Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many
Loves of DobieGilis", etc.)



1 __

Protect Your Bike
$1.50 a month
1-day repair service
Beaver's Bike & Hardware

605 Church St.

NO 5-6607

Zeta Beta Tau 45, Theta Chi 15 SIMO

Well sir, here we are in 1961, which shows every sign of being
quite a distinguished year. First off, it is the only year since
1951 which begins and ends with the Figure 1. Of course, when
it comes to Figure 1's, 1961, though distinguished, can hardly
compare with 1911, which, most people agree, had not just two,
but three Figure 1's! This, I'll wager, is a record'that will stand
for at least two hundred years?
1911 was, incidentally, notable for many other things. It
was, for example, the year in which the New York Giants played
the Philadelphia Athletics in the World Series. As we all know,
the New York Giants have since moved to San Francisco and
the Philadelphia Athletics to Kansas City. There is a movement
afoot at present to move Chicago to Phoenix-the city, not the
baseball team. Phoenix, in turn, would of course. move to
Chicago. It is felt that the change would be broadening for
residents of both cities. Many Chicago folks, for example, have
never seen an iguana. Many Phoenix folks, on the other hand,
have never seen a frostbite.
There are, of course, certain difficulties attending a municipal
shift of this size. For instance, to move Chicago you also have
to move Lake Michigan. This, in itself, presents no great prob-
lem, what with modern scientific advances like electronics and
the French cuff. But if you will look at your map, you will find
that Lake Michigan is connected to all the other Great Lakes,
which in turn are connected to the St. Lawrence Seaway, which
in turn is connected to the Atlantic Ocean. You start dragging
Lake Michigan to Phoenix and, willy-nilly, you'll be dragging
all that other stuff too. This would make our British allies
terribly cross, and I can't say as I blame them. I mean, put
yourself in their place. What if, for example, you were a British
workingman who had been saving and scrimping all year for a
summer holiday at Brighton Beach, and then when you got to
Brighton Beach there wasn't any oceant There you'd be with your
inner tube and snorkel and nothing to do all day but dance the
Lambeth Walk. This, you may be sure, would not make you
I appeal most earnestly to the residents of Chicago and
Phoenix to reconsider. I know it's no bowl of cherries going
through life without ever seeing an iguana or a frostbite, but I
ask you-Chicagoans, Phoenicians-is it too big a price to pay
for preserving the unity of the free world? I am sure that if
you search your hearts you will make the right decision, for
all of us-whether we live in frostbitten Chicago, iguana-ridden
Phoenix, or narrow-lapelled New Haven-are first and foremost
But I digress. We were speaking of 1961, our new year. And
new it is!I There is, for one thing, new pleasure in Marlboro
Cigarettes. How can there be new pleasure in Marlboros when

VALUES TO $15.95
600 Pairs of WINTHROP
Sensational Savings
A very good selection
of Sizes 6 to 13.
Widths A to EEE
MANY STYLES ... Loafers,
Chukkas, Wing Tips,
Plain Toes, Bucks, Moc Toes
* 1 No L ** k A"A - = -M w


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