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January 22, 1964 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-22

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY,' JANUARY 22, 1964

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, JANUARY S~, 1964

AMERICANS DISAPPOINTED:
Italians Take Bobsled Trials

Bunti, Russell Lead 'M' Scorers Again

15

By The Associated Press
INNSBRUCK, Austria-Eugenio
Monti, Italy's daredevil winner of
eight world championships, turned
in the best performance yesterday
in four-man bobsled rehearsals for
the Winter Olympic Games.
The red-haired ace shot his
blue, streamlined bob down the
approximately one-mile Igls chute
in near record time and register-
ed the best aggregate time for
two heats. Americans, meanwhile,
fared badly, finishing 12th and
15th in the training trials.
Lawrence McKillip of Saranac
Lake, N.Y., guided the U.S. No. 2
sled to 12th place, a disappointing
performance, and William Hickey
of Keeseville, N.Y., at the controls
of the American No. 1 bob, could
do no better than 15th.
No Complaints
Neither had any complaints
about the course, which most of
the sledders described as perfect.
"This chute is a real baby," Mc-
Killip said. Hickey called the chute
the best he ever had seen and said,
"I expect a whole new series of
world records to be set during the
Games."

West Germany's No. 3 sled,
driven by Hans Maurer, had the
second best combined time with
2:09.36, followed by a quarter of
surprising Canadians, who clock-
ed 2:09.37.
John Handley, 40-year-old ex-
Marine from Malone, N.Y., who
fell off a two-man sled in practice
Monday, suffered only superficial
injuries and is expected to be all
right.
Suffers Injury
Less favorable was the report
on Marge Walters, the Alpine
skier from Salt Lake City, who
suffered an ankle injury in train-
ing Sunday.
Doctors reported that Miss
Walters had only a sprain-not
a facture - but there remained
some doubt that she would be able
to compete in the Games. She
hobbled around the hotel room at
Madonna di Campiglie in Italy,
where the US. skiers are getting
in a few days' final practice.
At Seefeld, Austria, Art Tokle
of Lake Telemark, N.J., coach of
the men's ski jumping team, pre-
dicted an outstanding Olympic

showing by John Balfanz of Min-
neapolis, Gene Kotlarek of Duluth.
Minn., and Ansten Samuelstuen of
Boulder, Cola.
USSR Picked
With eight days to go before the
Jan. 29 opening of the Winter
Olympics one thing seems certain
-Russia should have no trouble
collecting the gold medal in
hockey.
The names of Czechoslovakia,
Sweden, the United States and
Canada are being bandied around
by local hockey experts but all
agree Russia is the team to beat.
The USSR squad is the reigning
world champions. This winter the
Russians completed a highly suc-
cessful tour of the U.S. and
Canada, and swept all before them
in Europe.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Georgia Tech 71, Georgia 55
West Georgia 82, LaGrange 79
Tennessee 96, Ft. Knox 56
Akron 31, Mount Union 22
Baldwin-Wallace 85, Hiram 76
NBA
Baltimore 124, Philadelphia 121
Cincinnati 139, New York 124
St. Louis 116, Boston 114

(Continued from Page 1)
aren't in their class. Those three
quick buckets really killed us."
It is probably fitting that Can-
trell and Russell should be the
stars on the night that Strack
finally got back to .500. Cantrell
came to Michigan soon after
Strack took over as head coach
from Bill Perigo. He played on
the big loser of 1961-62, the im-
proving team of last year, and this
season he is captain of a poten-
tial Big Ten champion.
Cazzie Russell is the gem of the
emerging powerhouse. Recruited
last year out of Chicago he has
always been on a winning team.
He has the confidence that comes
from winning and this pervades
the entire team. He is relaxed on
the court, a striking contrast to
the agonized Strack stroking his

forehead on the bench as he half-
watches his charges show their
greatness on the court.
Nursed Lead
Strack saw the same kind of
game he has been all season as
Michigan took the early lead and
nursed it through the half. Bill
Buntin popped in 14 points in the
first half to lead all scorers as
his strength and touch were too
much for the Gophers. Michigan
led 42-32 at the half. Lou Hudson,
the fine Minnesota sophomore for-
ward, kept his team in the game
with 12 points.
Russell led the scoring with 25
followed by Buntin with 23. Mel
Northway tallied 19 for the Go-
phers and Hudson totaled 17.
Minnesota played a 1-2-2 zone
defense in the first half hoping
to control the rebounds and force

Michigan into taking difficult out-
side shots. Both objectives of the
strategy were realized as the Go-
phers outrebounded the Wolver-
ines 28-23 and forced long shots.
The rub for Kundla was that
Michigan hit their tough shots
with regularity proving again that
they can handle a zone when they
meet it.
Minnesota played a man-to-man
defense in the second half with
approximately the same results as
the first.
One Defense Switch
Michigan played its usual man-
to-man with only one major
switch late in the game. Larry
Tregoning took Hudson late in the
first half and held him to a mea-
ger five points for the duration
of the game. Strack felt that Rus-
sell, who had been playing Hud-
son, would be better off taking an
easier man on defense because he
was working so hard on offense.
The Wolverines did not show the
rebounding superiority that has
marked them all season as they
captured just two more than the
Gophers, 48-46. Darden led the
Blue with 13 while Buntin grabbed
12. Bill Davis led Minnesota with
16.
The 7890 fans who jammed
leaky Yost Field House to see the
Wolverines' 13th victory were
treated to some dramatic officiat-
ing by the Oliver Hardy of Big
Ten referees, Jim Enright. The
Lucky Thirteen
MINNESOTA
G F R P T
Hudson, f 8-19 1-3 7 2 17
Davis, f 3-8 5-5 16 2 11
Northway, c 9-15 1-2 8 4 19
Clark, g 3-8 1-3 3 0 7
Kunze, g 2-4 1-1 3 4 5
Yates 1-5 1-1 3 5 3
Druskin 0-0 2-2 1 1 2
Nelson 0-1 0-0 0 0 0
Dvoracek 1-4 0-0 2 2 2
Linehan 0-2 0-1 0 0 0
Totals 27-66 12-18 46 20 66
MICHIGAN
G F R P T
Tregoning, f 4-8 0-1 4 1 8
Darden, f 5-11 0-0 13. 4 10
Buntin, c 7-15 9-11 12 2 23
Russell, g 9-24 7-8 7 1 25
Cantrell, g 4-10 0-2 2 4 8
Pomey 0-1 2-2 1 0 2
Myers 1-1 2-2 3 0 4
Herner 0-1 0-1 0 1 0
Greenwold 0-0 0-1 0 1 0
Clawson 0-0 0-0 2 0 0
Totals 30-71 20-28 48 14 80
MINNESOTA 32 34-66
MICHIGAN 42 38-80

rotund Enright, a sports reporter He was not proposing marriage,
by profession, repeatedly shouted but last night he saw one of the
"Give me your hand," to a player bridesmaids fall to the probable
on whom he had just called a foul. future bride.

4

-Daily-Jim Lines
ON HIS WAY TO 25-Guard Terry Kunze (42) of Minnesota
attempts to halt on rushing Cazzie Russell in last night's game.
Kunze found the job of guarding Russell a challenging one, as the
6-5 sophomore topped all scorers with 25 points.
12 Most Wanted Colors
Cotton
TURTLENECK SHIRTS

CAPTAIN CANTRELL-Bob Cantrell was one of the first players
recruited by Coach Dave Strack. He has seen Michigan rise from
basketball oblivion to national prominence. His aggressive defense
and leadership helped Michigan to its fourth straight Big Ten
victory.

For Guys and Dolls
w All Colors
0 Sizes S-M-L

$1 69

-A-
;11
Finest professional
SHIRT FINISHING

112-103:
Purdue
Edges ND
FORT WAYNE, Ind. (R)-Pur-
due's Dave Schellhase got seven
of his 43 points in a second over-
time to lead the Boilermakers to
a 112-103 victory over the Notre
Dame basketball team last night
on the Fort Wayne Coliseum's
neutral floor.
Schellhase made 12 field goals
and 19 of 21 free throws. Ron
Reed, one of the Irish who fouled
out, had a total of 26 points.
Notre Dame battled to a 49-43
lead at the half. Purdue went
ahead only 50 seconds from the
end of regular time, 91-90, on two
free throws by Rod Hicks. Sam
Skarich of the Irish had a chance
to win with three seconds left but
made only one of two free throws.

Bradds, Falk
Lead Big Ten
scoring Race
CHICAGO - All-America Gary
Bradds of Ohio State remained
well ahead of the field this week
in the Big Ten basketball scoring
race, including all games.
The Buckeye ace had a total of
347 points in 13 games for a 26.6
average. Rich Falk of Northwest-
ern was second with a 24.1 aver-
age with 265 points in 11 games.
Third was Indiana's Dick Van
Arsdale with 288 points in 12
games for a 24.0 average.
Bill Buntin of Michigan and
Pete Gent of Michigan State, fifth
and sixth, respectively, are almost
neck and neck. Buntin has a 21.9
average and Gent 21.6. Buntin has
scored 285 points in 13 games and
Gent 282 in 13.

SAM'S STORE

.y
- r
Here's one way to the top...there's another
Joining the family business is certainly one way to the top. Joining the Bell
System's another. You'll have to work harder getting a foothold, butonce you're
on the way up, you'll have the satisfaction of knowing you made it on your own.
But our standards are high-most offers go to better-than-average students. Find
out more when the Bell System Recruiting Team* comes to your campus. Your
Placement Office can arrange an appointment for you with representatives from:
AMERICAN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY-LONG LINES DEPARTMENT-Furnishes
interstate Long Distance service.
WESTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY-Manufactures, distributes and installs telephone equipment
for the Bell System. Also missile, guidance and control system projects.
BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES-Provides R&D for the Bell System. Missile, guidance
and control system projects.
SANDIA CORPORATION -R&D on non-nuclear phases of atomic weapons for the A.E.C.

Levi's Galore

CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
February 7, 1964
ENGINEERING
SCIENCES
ALL DEGREE LEVELS

t& )
\Xlg -I
; I'll-,

mm

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mmmmmwwmm

SALE!

\

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122 E. Washington
Open Mon. and Fri. Nites

* Electronics
* Mechanical
" Industrial
" Engineering Physics
" Mathematics
" Statistics

Every item is from our regular Redwood & Ross stock, and carries
the same guarantee of authentic style and quality. Not every-
thing is on sale, but there is a plentiful assortment to give you
a selection at sale prices.
Your opportunity to build up
your wardrobe at great savings!

SUITS
GROUP I - Worsted cheviots, im-
ported sharkskins. Values to 79.50
66.00
GROUP II - Herringbones, reverse

RESEARCH and DEVELOPMENT

twists and fine
Values to 75.00

imported flannels.

" Computer Technology
-Hardware Design
-Software Research
" Communications Systems
-Propagation Research
--Complex Design

58.00
GROUP III - Cheviots, plaids, her
ringbones, many with vests. Values
to 69.50
48.00
SPORT COATS
GROUP I - Shetlands, Harris tweeds,
traditional herringbone. Values to
55.00
42.00
GROUP II - Stripes, heather tones,
compound shades. Values to 45.00
34.00
SLACKS
GROUP I - Fine quality worsted
flannels, scothgard stain repeller fin-
ish, outstanding value at 12.95
10.88

SWEATERS
GROUP I - Mohair argyles, placket
pullovers, cardigans and crew necks.
Regular 17.95
12.88
GROUP II - Shetlands in both cardi-
gan and crew neck, all wool ski pat-
terns. Values to 15.95
10.88
SPORT SHIRTS
Plaids, checks, stripes and plain-
colors. Values to 5.95
3.88
OUTERWEAR
Imported Convoy Coats, corduroys,
reversible ski jackets. Regular 25.00
18.88
SHOES
Cordovans ,our fine quality English
made Horween Cordovans, wing tip
and plain toes, all leather lined, with
double sole and storm welt. Regular
19.95
16.50

,

MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY-Representing each of the 21 operating companies
providing communications service on a local level.
*This team will consider all qualified applicants for employment
without regard to race, creed, color or national origin.
Dull TeWa'mk am..' @=a4.i. 4. . P

Engineers, Mathematicians, and
Physicists should contact their
COLLEGE PLACEMENT OFFICER
for an appointment with an NSA
representative. No test required.

it

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