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February 22, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN-DAILY

[ONG TOP SCORERS:

Kolb Stands Out in Best Season

By GARY WINER
"I love the game more than
anything else," were the words of
Michigan hockey team rightwing
Jerry Kolb, who is enjoying his
best season since entering organiz-
ed hockey.
Starting the year at center,
Kolb was switched to his wing'
position and has handled the job
exceptionally well. To date, he
stands twelfth among the WCHA
scorers with ten goals and eight
assists for a total of 18 points. In
comparison with his teammates
for all games this year, Kolb is
fifth in the overall scoring de-
partment having racked up 14
goals and 15 assists for 29 points.
His story is-similar to that of
Theta Belts,
Sigs' icor
In I-MPlay.
By DAVE FAINBERG
Sigma Chi and Theta Delta Chi,
using superior height and weight,
overwhelmed their weaker oppon-
ents last night in "A" Social Fra-
ternity action at the IM Building.
Sigma Chi, playing a tight man-
to-man defense which continually
kept its opponent, Alpha Epsilon
Pi, off balance, led 23-11 at half
time. In the second half, they
continued to be in complete con-
trol as Bill Dodd, John Townsend,
and Jim Zubkus paced their at-
tack. All three wound up with
nine points apiece. High scorer of
the game was Phil Feitelson of
AEP with 14 points."
Much Smaller
In the other game played, Paul
Osterbeck, with 11 points, and
Dave Voight, with 10 points, paced
Theta Delta Chi to a 52-28 victory
over a much smaller Alpha Sigma
Phi team.
Using their size to great advan-
tage in controlling the rebounds,
and a tight zone defense which
kept the losers from taking good
shots, Theta pulled away at the
very beginning. By half time they
had run the score up to 25-12 on
the way to their victory. Chuck
Weber, appearing the only one
able tocrack Theta's defense,
paced the losers with 10 points.
ATO Wins
In earlier action last night, Al-
pha Tau Omega, using their great-
er speed to advantage in the fast
break, defeated a much slower
Zeta Beta Tau team, 54-36, as
Dave Molhock and Harvey Chap-
man scored 12 and 15 points re-
spectively for the winners. Dave
Stone led Zeta Beta Tau with 12
points.
. * *
In IM bowling, Dick Youngberg
of ATO got the highest score in
a series in the last ten years when
the ATO's defeated Beta Theta Pi.
Youngberg scored a 254, 203, and
204 for a 661 series.

any other Canadian hockey play-
er. Kolb hallr from Unity, Sas-
katchewan, which he described as
being so small that the only thing
to do was to play hockey. He be-
gan his career at the age of five
and has "learned from experience"
ever since. He finally broke into
organized competition at 18 when
he, Red Berenson, Gordon Wil-
kie, among others, joined a league
in nearby Regina. Kolb described
himself as a real green horn when
he first played at Regina, but he
feels that his coach there, Frank
Mario, helped improve his game
immensely.
When Kolb was of college age,
he was approached by representa-
tives of both Denver University,
the University and Northr Dakota
who tried to persuade him to en-
roll in their schools. But the
young hockey player, now a sen-
ior, had other plans.
Had Other Plans
Berenson had already been ac-
cepted at Michigan and it took
little persuasion to get Kolb to
follow suit. "Michigan had a good
name and everyone was going
there," so naturally he followed
suit. It certainly was a lucky
break for the Wolverines that'he-
did.
As has been previously stated,
Kolb is having his best year. He
attributes this mostly to just
"plain confidence. You know a
few more tricks once you're in
your senior year. The guys you're
playing with get to know each
other better."',
Played Everywhere
In his junior year, Kolb played
just about every position - on the
team at one time or another by
filling in wherever his services
were needed., This year he rbegan
as a center. He had never really
played that spot before, but he
quickly "learned the ropes." Al-
though he was later dwitched to
rightwing, Kolb admits that he
would prefer playing center.
Facing a difficult task on any
hockey team is the penalty kill-
er. Coach Al Renfrew has been
purposely using Kolb in this spot
Cage Stats
FG FT Pts. Avg.
Oosterbaan, t 111-246 46-69 268 14.8
Cole, f 87-251 72-96 246 12.9.
Harris, c 84-239 65-82 233 12.2
Contrell, g 97-267 20-28 214 11.8
Hall, g 59-170 51-96 169 8.9
Berner, g 23-71' 6-18 52 2.9
Higgs, f 9-22 8-12 26 2.1
Schoenherr, g8 8-33 1-1 17 1.2
Eveland, c 1-4 0-1 2 0.3
Brown, c 21-37 5-18 47 3.6
Greenwald, 0-4 2-2 2 0.7
Andrews,,f 1-8 446 6 1.0
Jackson 2-9 0-1 4 1.0
Michigan Tot 503-1361280-430 1286 67.6
Oppon. Tot. 559-1329 297-4381415 74.4
Scores
NHL
New York 4, Boston 2
Montreal 4, Toronto 2
Chicago 6, Detroit 4
NBA
Syracuse 150, Philadelphia 109
Cincinnati 153, Chicago 125
Detroit 126, St. Louis 123
.' COLLEGE CAGE
Wake Forrest 69, No. Carolina St. 62
Virginia 72, Marylanld 68
Kansas 73, Nebraska 70
Bowling Green 83, DePaul 51

cialty in junior hockey," Kolb
said. "I feel at. ease out there."
Kolb feels that any hockey play-
er must always be thinking on
the ice. It's the guy who can take
advantage of the situation who
gets ahead. Along these same
lines, he commented on the infre-
There will be a meeting this
afternoon at 4 at the Sports
Building for those interested in
becoming a referee for intra-
mural basketball or volleyball.
No experience is needed and
all details, including pay, will
be explained at the meeting.
quency of goals. "That's the thing
that keeps you playing. The guys
don't care about it that much. It's
more important to win."
Very Unique
The WCHA is very unique in
that many of the players on all of
the teams know each other very
well. How do the players feel this
affect about playing against their
friends? "You want to beat them
but beat them fairly. You have no
qualms about giving a good hard
check though." Kolb's sportsman-
like-attitude is in further evi-
dence in that he has never got-
ten into a real fight. He's had
his moments in the penalty box,
but never for "drawing blood."
Majoring in business education,
Kolb hopes to obtain a position
with General Motors in their ac-
counting department. GM has
their own training program, thus
a graduate degree would not be
necessary.
Facing Denver Again
With the coming hockey play-
offs, Michigan will be facing Den-
ver again. "I think we have the
better team now," Kolb said. "I'm
sure we're going to be ready for
them. We know what we have cut
out for us."
Michigan Tech could very like-

ly be playing Michigan in the
playoff finals and Kolb had some
opinions on this too. Tech has
lost only three league games and
they have all been to the Wol-
verines. "They're the toughest
team we've had to face.
"Tech has good speed and bal-
ance," Kolb added. "If we meet
again this year, it will be a real
good game."
Jerry Kolb is the type of player
any coach would term a "tean
man." He seems to play his best
when under pressure. There's a
good chance that the fellow who
"loves hockey more than anything
else" will be heard from again.

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.. "loves hoekey"

Big Ten, Michigan Have
Inconsistent Cage Season

By TOM WEBBER
The basketball season is getting
screwier and screwier as far as
Michigan is concerned.
First they knock off, Wisconsin
twice and Iowa once, then they
lose to Northwestern and Michigan
State, the two cellar dwellers. One
minute they play like world-beat-
ers and the next minute they play
like-well, like they couldn't even
beat Northwestern.
Taking Turns
And now Dave Strack's Wolver-
ines are taking turns setting single
game scoring marks. Last Satur-
day Bob Cantrell tossed in 28
points and on Monday John Harris
topped that with a 29 point per-
formance. It's been an interesting
season, and indeed the Wolverines
can make it even more interesting.
Michigan has five games re-
maining and could still finish in

'M' ICERS KEEP COBO DA TE:

w.

GermansReplace Chechs

third place. The Wolverines will
have a home court advantage in
three of those games, Indiana,
Northwestern and Purdue. In addi-
tion, the two away games are with
Iowa, a team they have already
beat; and Minnesota, a team lower
than them in the standings.
'Best Team'
If you ask Bud Erickson of Wis-
consin, he'll tell you that it's very
conceivable that Michigan could
win its remaining games. "They're
the best team I've seen in the Big
Ten," he says. His statement holds
an element of truth since Michi-
gan is the only team in the Big
Ten to defeat his Badgers, not
once, but twice.
"I guess they don't play like that
against everybody, but if they did,
they wouldn't lose many," he said
after his recent setback on Satur-
day. "We were seriously chinking
of first place, but that's all over
now."
So as ironic as it may seem, it's
too bad that Michigan doesn't
have any more games with Wis-
consin.
How To Beat Iowa
The immediate concern now is
to figure out how to beat Iowa,
whether by a last second free
throw by Tom Cole or otherwise.
It will probably be another low
scoring affair since the two teams
are two of the better defensive
teams and worst offensive teams.
Only Northwestern has scored
fewer points a game. There are a
couple of disadvantages this time
around: it will be in Iowa City and
Don Nelson is still in school.
After that it's back home and
another chance to stop Indiana's
Jimmy Rayl on Monday night. The
"Hustlin' Hoosiers" just plain out-
shot the Wolverines in Blooming-
ton. Strack's thinking of putting
a larger hoop in the south end of
the field house to equalize the
clubs.
Either that or put a pair of
handcuffs on Rayl and Tom Bol-
yard.

Your, Books
Just a You7v for'
" Illjjj x# r
tax
IIA,
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By JIM BERGER

Last minute scheduling will al-
low the Michigan hockey team to
keep its date at Cobo Hall's Con-
veption Arena in Detroit.
Originally scheduled to play
against the Czech National team'
the Wolverines will now play the
West German National team. The
game will be played Tuesday, Feb.
27.
Tickets for students are now on
sale at the Athletic Administra-
tion Bldg. and the price for stu-
dents is the same as for a regular
home hockey game..
Renfrew hopes that the game
will be as successful as the game
with Toronto, played earlier this
season before the up till then
largest paying crowd at the Con-
vention Arena.
* *
Now that both the site of the
playoffs and Michigan's competi-
tion in its first game have been
decided, Renfrew and the team are
concentrating on getting into top
dondition. A playoff win against
Denver in the second game will
almost cinch Michigan's selection
for the NCAA Tournament to be
held at Utica, New York.
Renfrew will go again with the
two goalies this weekend series
with Michigan State. "I think I'll
probably start (Dave) Butts in the
first game," said Renfrew. "I think
1i1 come back with (Bob) Gray
on Saturday."
One evident Michigan weakness
in the Denver series was the per-
formance of Michigan's alternate
line with center Bill Kelly and
wings 'Al Hinnegan, Carl White
and John McGonigal. "It was
pretty clear that they were hav-
ing trouble but they're working
hard and I think they'll be okay
fn t,, he nlavoffs"

In the Western Collegiate Hock-
ey Association Statistics released
yesterday, Michigan is.dominat-
ing everything but the standings.
Red Berenson with 33 League
points (21 goals and 12 assists)
is leading the League in scoring.
Center Gordon Wilkie is fourth
and center Larry Babcock is sev-
enth.
Butts is the leading goalie in
the league with a 2.7 goals 'per
game average. Gray is in third
place with a 2.9 GPA average.
Gary Bauman, Michigan Tech net
minder is in second place with a
2.8 average.
WCHA Standings
W L T GF GA Pct.
Mich. Tech. 17 3 0.101 58 '.850
Michigan 13 3 0 76 41 .812
Denver 9 7 0 70 65 .562
,.;vr" ." r .;, . "rg;.rv:{.y.": w a.,.i""

Mich. State 6
Minnesota 5!
North: Dakota 5 11
Colorado Col. 0
Berenson
Wilkie
Babcock
Coristine
Kolb
Pendiebury
Kartusch
Morrison
Kelly
Rodgers
Hinnegan
White
McGonigat
Hanov
Michigan Totals1
Opponent Totals
Saves:
Goals Against:

7 1
8 1
11 0
16 0
G
33
15
13
12
14
8]
4
5
7
2
4
1
0
119 1
57

A
21
27
17
15
14
16
15.
4
9
4
6
2
0
71
77

53 57 .464
62 52 .393
53 64 .313
50 130 .000
Pts. P PM
54 14 28
f42 4 8
34 5 13
29 10 20
29 14 44
22 6 12
S20 35 70
20 42 98
11 3 6
11 17 45
8 2 4
7 8 24
0 2 4
290 165 382
134 121 283
Gray-290
Butts-218

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