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February 16, 1964 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-16

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1I

PAGE SI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

!aTT~Th1AV Wi U'VUUrTAV in ft4 !

,.. ., -

MUNMAY, VISBXUARY 16, 1964

I

LAUNCH NEW STREAK:
Gymnasts Win Behind Frecska

Star Second Sacker Hubbs
Dies in Utah Air Accident

Special To The Daily
MADISON - Michigan's gym-
nasts launched another winning
streak here yesterday, nipping
Wisconsin, 60-52, behind the work
of Alex Frecska.
The Wolverines picked up only
three first places, but were able
to parlay their depth for more
second and third positions.
Last week in a triangular meet
at Champaign, Iowa snapped the
Wolverines' 22 - meet winning
streak, 64%/-47%, and Illinois sur-
prised the Blue 57-55. The vic-
tory skein had extended over more
than two years.
Frecska paced the Wolverines
with his best performance of the
year. He won the high bar with
94% out of a possible 100 points,
finished second on the side horse,
fourth on the parallel bars, and
fifth on the rings and in tum-
bling.
Bad Bounce
A big upset occurred in the
trampoline event, as Wisconsin's
Pete Bauer unseated Michigan's
-trio of Tramp champs with a 94%.
Wolverine John Hamilton return-
ed to form after a series of un-;
successful meets, placing second
with a 91. Gary Erwin and Fred
. Sanders, Michigan's NCAA and Big
Ten champs, respectively, finish-
ed third and fourth.
Commented winning Coach Newt
Loken, "We're moving a little bit
better. Mcihigan State will be1
.Quite an opponent in our next
meet and we will have to uses
him."
In this case, "him" refers to cap-
tain and NCAA champ Arno Las-
cari, who has been in and out,-.
mostly out-of the Michigan line-
up since November with a sore
elbow.
But against Wisconsin, "he"
wasn't needed.

Mike Henderson and Paul Levy
wrapped up victories, along with
Frecska, to insure the Wolverine
win. Henderson registered a. 94/2
in tumbling, while Levy had a
912 in the sidehorse.
Jim Hopper of Wisconsin took
the rings event with a near-per-
fect total of 98, in what Loken
called "a real show." Michigan's
Ned Duke finished second to Hop-
per.
The Michigan victory advanced
the Wolverines' dual-meet record
to 3-2. Next Saturday, Michigan
State will invade Ann Arbor in
the last Michigan home meet of
the season. The Big Ten finals are
scheduled for March 6 and 7, with
the NCAA finals three weeks later.

Another Streak?
FLOOR EXERCISE-i. Roethis-
berger (W) 90; 2. Henderson (M);
3. Filp (M); 4. Porte (W); 5.
Freeska (M).
TRAMPOLINE-1. Bauer (W) 94.5;
2. Hamilton (M); 3. Erwin (M); 4.
Sanders (M); 5. Porte (W).
SIDEHORSE--1. Levy (M) 91.5; 2.
Frecska (M); 3. Roethlisberger (W);
4. Zovne (W); 5. Duke (M).
HIGH BAR-i. Frecska (M) 94.5;
2. Roethlisberger (W); 3. Cashman,
(M); 4. Hopper (W); 5. Duke (M).
PARALLEL BARS-1. Zovne (W)
93.5; 2. Hopper (W); 3.Duke (M); 4.
Frecsica (M); 5. Roethiisberger (W).
RINGS--1. Hopper (W) 98; 2.
Duke (M); 3. Roethlisberger (W); 4.
Zovne (W); 5. Frecska (M).
TUMBLING - 1. Henderson (M)
94.5; 2. Bolton (M); 3. Porte (WV);
4. Brod (M); 5. Roethisberger (W).

Bucks Nip Badgers, 93-84;
Bradds Scores Forty Again

By The Associated Press
PROVO, Utah-Ken Hubbs, star
second baseman for the Chicago
Cubs, and a friend were found
dead yesterday in the wreckage of
a light plane that crashed on a
frozen lake near Provo.
The death of the 22-year-old
fielding great ended a bright ca-
reer highlighted by his selection as
the National League's rookie-of-
the-year in 1962.
Hubbs and his companion, Den-
nis Doyle, 23, left Provo in Hubbs'
single-engined Cessna 172, Thurs-
NCAA Hits
Pro Grid.
Friday TV
KANSAS CITY (P-The Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation went on record yesterday
against television of professional
football games on Friday nights
during the 1964 season.
The organization sent a tele-
gram to all members of the Judi-
ciary Committee of the U.S. Sen-
ate to check whether the inten-
tion of the National Football
League to televise five or six Fri-
day night games was a violation
of the Federal Antitrust Law

day morning, for their homes in
Colton, Calif.
They got only about five miles.
"The plane was pretty badly
broken up," said Lynn Christoph-
erson of Provo, a search pilot who
flew over the site, 50 miles south
of Salt Lake City. "Some of it
was scattered on the ice and some
went through the ice. It looked like
it came down pretty hard. The
wreckage was scattered for more
than 50 yards."
Contacted at spring training
headquarters in Mesa, Ariz., Cub
officials were stunned when they
learned that Hubbs had been kill-
ed.
"It's a shock," said Cub Ath-
letic Director Bob Whitlow. "It's
just too tragic to believe.
"We haven't even thought about
a replacement," Whitlow said. "He
was our second baseman, and had
shown he was ready for a long
tenure there."
The lanky infielder batted .262
in 1962 when he won rookie-of-
the-year honors, receiving 19 of
a possible 20 votes.
Hubbs and Doyle were flying
home after participating in a bas-
ketball tournament at Provo spon-
sored by the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-Day Saints. Both
were former students at Brigham
Young University in Provo.
Hubbs, who was single, is sur-
vived by his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Eulis Hubbs of Colton; three
brothers, and a sister.

t

''3'

V

By The Associated Press
COLUMBUS - Incredible Gary
Bradds scored 40 points yesterday
as Ohio State stayed in the thick
of the Big Ten's basketball race
with a 92-74 victory over Wiscon-
sin.
It marked the sixth successivej
40-plus performance for the 6'8"1
All-America, who continued his as-
sault on the conference record
book.
Bradds, who has reeled off 47,
49, 42, 40, 49 and 40 points in his
last six outings, came through in
dramatic fashion before a partisan
crowd of 12,434 and onlookers who
watched the game on a regional
television showing.
Tie Record
EAST LANSING-The Michigan
State basketball team rolled over

Iowa 107-82 in a Big Ten battle
last night.
Stan Washington's 28-point ef-
fort led the Spartans as they
equalledthe Jenison Field House
scoring rceord set against Indiana
this year.
Charity Win
LAFAYETTE-Purdue's basket-
ball team hit more than half of
its shots from the fiedl and still
had to win at the free throw
line yesterday in a 93-84 Big Ten
victory over aggressive Northwest-
ern.
Hoping
CHAMPAIGN-Minnesota kept
its meager chances alive for .the
Big Ten basketball championship
yesterday, beating back repeated
Illinois rallies to claim a 92-81
victory.
The Gophers, third in the loop
standings with a 6-3 record, built
3n 11 point lead early in the second
half and held the upper hand

--Daily-Al Blixt
OLIVER LATCHES ON TO ONE-Displaying his patented spread-eagle form in rebounding, Oliver
Darden outiumps Indiana's Tom Van Arsdale to come down with one of his 13 rebounds in yester-
day's contest in which the Blue outclassed their opponents from Bloomington 59-28 in rebounding.
Darden also pumped in seven points and astounded spectators with the tremendous spring in his
legs by dunking a tip-in late in the game.

PENNEL, HAYES LOSE OUT:
Six American Records
Placed in BooK by IA

this sunday
10:30 A.M.-"How Can I Know God?"
7 P.M.-"God's Plan for Your Life"
calvin malefyt, speaking
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
Temporarily meeting in YM-YWCA,
E. William & Fifth Ave.

'

Big Ten Standings

11

W L' Pct.
MICHIGAN 8 '1 .889
Ohio State 7 2 .778
Minnesota 6 3 .667
Northwestern 5 4 .556
Purdue 4 4 .500
Illinois 3 4 .429
Michigan State 4 6 .400
Iowa 2 5 .286
Wisconsin 2 6 .250
Indiana 1 7 .125

LONDON W)-The Internation-
il Amateur Athletic Federation an-
nounced approval of 19 applica-
tions for recognition as world
records in track yesterday but re-
jected John Pennel's 17 feet, three-
quarter inch in the pole vault and
Bob Hayes' 9.1 seconds in the 100-
yard dash.
Both were rejected because they
were made on an asphalt surface.
They will be reconsidered in To-
kyo in October. Pennel's leap of
16-10, made at London on Aug.
5, was approved, however. Pennel
is from Northeast Louisiana State,
Hales from Florida A & M.
Six of the 14 world marks ap-

proved. in the men's division were
set by Americans. There also were
five women's marks, none by an
American.
The world marks set by Ameri-
cans :
220-yard dash around a curve,
by Henry Carr of Arizona State,
20.3.
440-yard run, by Adolph Plum-
mer of New Mexico, 44.9.
Mile relay, by Arizona State,
3:04.5.
Two-mile relay, by Oregon State,
7:19.
Pole vault, by John Pennel,
Northeast Louisiana State, 16-10.
Discus, by Al Oerter, Floral Park,
N.Y., 205 feet, 5% inches.

1i

SPRING SKIING HOLIDAY IN THE LAURENTIANS
Sponsored by the University of MICHIGAN UNION
MARCH 21, SATURDAY

2:00
2:151

P.M.
P.M.

-Daily-James Keson
THIRTY-EIGHT POINT EFFORT-Captain Bob Cantrell passes the ball downcourt to forward Larry
Tregoning on a Wolverine drive against Indiana, yesterday. Each of the two Wolverines contributed
19 points to Michigan's scoring effort, mostly on long jump shots from the outside. Cantrell's total
was his best output this season, and Trigger gave his highest conference total thus far.

3:45 P.M.
4:25 P.M.
MARCH 22,
7:40 A.M.
9:40 A.M.

I

DON'T MISS THIS RARE OPPORTUNITY TO HEAR
AN OUTSTANDING BIBLICAL SCHOLAR!

OVER INDIANA:
Rebounding
Leads Way
(Continued from Page 1)
of the individual scoring efforts of
Tom and Dick Van Arsdale and
center John McGlocklin, who got
25,21, and 24 points respectively,
pulled within four points of Mich-
igan with 11:14 to go in the sec-
ond half. The threat was short-
lived, however, as Russell and
Cantrell dropped in two quick
Jump shots each.
Rebound Reel
MICHIGAN
G F R P T
Tregoning 9-12 1-2 10 1 19
Darden 3-10 1-4 13 4 7
Buntin 10-17 3-5 15 3 23
Russell 11-19 1-2 14 1 23
Cantrell 9-15 i-1 2 1 19
Myers 1-1 0-0 2 4 2
Herner 0-3 3-4 0 0 3
Pomey 1-i 0-0 0 2 2
Greenwold 0-1 1-2 0 1 1
Clawson i-1 0-0 1 0 0
Totals 44-80-11-19 59 17 99
INDIANA
G F R P T
T. Van Arsdale 8-16 9-10 5 5 25
D. Van Arsdale 6-14 9-1l 8 4 21
McGlocklin 11-21 2-2 5 2 24
Grieger 3-9 0-0 1 3 6
Pfauff 0-2 0-0 0 0 0
Harden 5-8 0-0 2 2 10
Peyser 0-2 0-1 2 0 0
Reddenbaugh 0-0 1-2 4 0 1
Cooper 0-0 0-0 0 0 0
Totals 33-72 21-26 28 16 87

STEAK AND SHAKE
Charbroiled Hamburger Steak
1.00

Golden Fried Shrimp
1.25
Bread, Butter & Salad
1313 So. University

i

I

....."

DR. KRISTER STENDAHL,
Frothingham Professor of Biblical Studies,
Harvard University; authority onthe Dead
Sea Scrolls, author of "The Scrolls and the
New Testament" (1957), "The School of
Matthew and Its Use of the Old Testa-
ment" (1954), and numerous articles and
essays in scholarly journals and encyclo-
pedias; editor of the "Harvard Theological
Review."
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16:
9:30 and 11:00 a.m., worship services at
the Lutheran Student Center and Chapel,
Hill Street at S. Forest Ave.
7:00 p.m., speaker for "Universial Day of
Prayer for Students," Memorial Christian
Church, 730 Tappan Street.

DOING THE TRUTH
Lecture series by eminent churchmen
brought to Ann Arbor by the
First Presbyterian Church
and Campus Center
ON THE
WEDNESDAY EVENINGS of LENT
FEBRUARY 19
THE FINALITY OF JESUS CHRIST
DR. JOHN COVENTRY SMITH
Coinonission on Ecumenical Mission and Relations
FEBRUARY 26
QUICK-CHANGE ARTISTS NEEDED
DR. CHARLES T. LEBER, JR.
New York Presbytery
MARCH 4
CHRISTIAN IMPERATIVES FOR
RACIAL EQUALITY
DR. EDLER G. HAWKINS
Bronx, New York
MARCH 11
SCIENCE WITH CHRISTIAN CONCERN
DR. HAROLD K. SCHILLING

Group Rendez-vous at Michigan Union
Leave Michigan Union, via chartered
motorcoaches
Arrive Detroit, Michigan Central Station-
(Group will board chartered Canadian
Pacific rail coach)
Leave Detroit
SUNDAY
AArive Montreal, Windsor Station (Group
will board chartered motorcoaches)
Arrive at Mont Gabriel Lodge, Mont
Gabriel, Quebec
SKI HOLIDAY BEGINS! After getting set-
tied in deluxe twin bedded rooms with pri-
vate baths, balance of day will be free for
ski instructions and skiing on Mont Gab-
riel's 14 runs and slopes (serviced by 8
T Bar lifts.)
After dinner in Lodge, movie and welcome
by ski school instructor. Music begins for
nightly dance in Hush Hush Bar, open to
all guests.
MONDAY
Ski instructions start
Breakfast, luncheon, dinner in Lodge
Get acquainted cocktail party in Hush Hush
Bar
Dinner
Dancing in Hush Hush Bar

MARCH 24, TUESDAY
Breakfast, luncheon, dinner in Lodge.
Morningskiinstructions-
free skiing in afternoon
(Shopping excursion into village optional)
Evening Dance and night skiing (very night; music
by Frank Pavan and Trio)
MARCH 25, WEDNESDAY
Breakfast, luncheon, dinner in Lodge.
Morning ski instructions-
free skiing in afternoon
Evening Songfest; dance; night skiing
MARCH 26, THURSDAY
Breakfast, luncheon, dinner in Lodge.
Morning ski instructions-
free skiing in afternoon
Evening Torch light parade and masquerade on skiis
-everyone in costume, plus dancing and
singing in Hush Hush Bar afterwards.
MARCH 27, FRIDAY
Breakfast, luncheon, dinner in Lodge.
Morning ski instructions-
free skiing in afternoon
3:30 P.M. Ski, race fo rguests
9:00 P.M. Evening Entertainment: Dance for all
guests; Presentation of Awards to Race
winners. (Sleigh Ride can be arranged
any night)
MARCH 28, SATURDAY
Breakfast, luncheon at Lodge.

MARCH 23,
9:05 A.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:30-8 :30
9:00

Krister Stendahl, born in Stock-
holm,. did his undergraduate, B.D.,
licentiate of theology, and Th.D.
at Uppsala,.University. In 1951 he
studied in Cambridge and in Paris,
and then was instructor in Exegesis
at Uppsala until 1954, at which
time he was also President of the
Student Christian Movement in
Sweden. Froms1954 until the pres-
ent, he has been Assistant, Asso-

INDIANA
MICHIGAN

37 50-87
49 50-99

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