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March 14, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-14

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


WEu rnA

tt ££Phi Delta Theta Overc
r £ / 3Sigyma Alpha Epsilon,

I G. LTb Y tU AJVJ A 2Gi l1 14,, JVZ.1&i~JR. ~

LAST GAMES-Captain Red Berenson, left, Jerry Kolb, Bill Kelly, Carl White and Al Hinnegan will be making their final appearances as Michigan
weekend when they try to lead the Wolverines to their seventh NCAA championship at 'Utica, New York. Should the Wolverines get by Clarkson Tech
night, they will meet the winner of the Michigan Tech-St. Lawrence tussle on Saturday, giving the five seniors two more games. Berenson, in addition,
better the Michigan record for most goals in a season-40.

Icers this
is out to








The winningest hockey team in
Michigan history leaves this morn-
ing for Utica, N.Y. and the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion Championships..
The Wolverine Icers will oppose
Clarkson Tech of Potsdam, N.Y.
in the tournament opener tomor-
row night. Michigan Tech will op-
pose St. Lawr'ence of Canton, N.Y.
in Friday night's game. On Satur-
day, two games will be played, the
two losers and the two winners.
The victorious team in the win-
ners' game will be the National
For Michigan Coach Al Renfrew,
the tournament is a climax of
five years of coaching. After five
years at Michigan Tech and one
year at North Dakota, Renfrew
replaced the successful Vic Hey-
liger (six NCAA championships)
in 1957.
Taking over at Michigan was no
easy thing for Renfrew. He had to
start from nothing. His first year
his team had an 8-13 record. The
year after saw an almost identical
8-13-1 mark. In the 1959-60 year,
Michigan broke even with a 12-12
mark. Last season Renfrew became
a winning coach (16-10-2) and
finished third in the Western Col-
legiate Hockey Association.
This year was more of an im-
provement. Its 23-4 record makes
this team the winningest in Mich-
igan history. The next closest was
22 wins in 1949-50.
Prospects of a first champion-
ship took a dive last spring when
two of Michigan's top senior pros-

pects, defenseman and captain-
elect John Palenstein and forward
Joe Lunghammer, were declared
ineligible because of a Big Ten age
The loss of Palenstein hurt most.
He would have been the only sen-
ior defenseman returning to the
fold. Michigan was forced to go

with a three-man defense, two of
them sophomores.
The five sophomores who joined
the team this year have disap-
pointed no one. Wayne Kartusch
and Ross MVorrison, in spite of
their time in the penalty box, have
formed with junior Don Rodgers,
one of the best defenses in the
WCHA. Ron Coristine and Gor-

Gallatin Given Post

don Wilkie (second leading scorer
in the league), two of the three
starting forwards, have combined
with Captain Red Berenson to
form the most -productive line in
the WCHA. Last but not least,
goalie Bob Gray and his alternate,
junior Dave Butts, were the best
net-minding combo in the confer-
Michigan has also had its share
of luck this season. The team has
had no major injuries, and no
losses due to scholastic eligibility.
It started with two wins over
Michigan Tech that could have
gone either way.
However, with its 23 victories,
the Michigan team was NOT the
first place team in the WCHA and
it did NOT win the WCHA Cham-
pionship. Michigan Tech took
these two honors.
But unlike most teams that feel
they lost something they could
have had, Michigan will get its
chance for revenge in the NCAA
Five members of the Michigan
squad will have a different inter-

est in the tournament. Berenson,
Jerry Kolb, Bill Kelly, Carl White
and Al Hinnegan will be playing
their final games for Michigan.
Personal Interest
Berepson, especially, will have a
personal interest in the tourna-
ment. The redhead is out to break
a record. At present he is tied with
Neil Celley for the most goals a
Michigan hockey player has scored
in a season-40.
Kolb ,is having his best season.
Skating with Larry Babcock and
Tom Pendlebury, Kolb has 14 goals
and 18 assists. Combined with his
outstanding penalty killing jobs
throughout the season, Kolb has
made his line a constant threat.
Hinnegan, Kelly and White,
Michigan's third line, are all three
year veterans.
Clarkson is the first obstacle in
Michigan's path.
The Golden Knights are con-
ceded to be the best in the East.
Although they lost the Eastern
College Athletic Conference Cham-
pionship to St. Lawrence, they
were the top-seeded team.

The rafters of the I-M building;
shook with the cheers of the Phi
Delta Theta rooters last night as
their 'A' team expanded a two-
point half-time lead into a twelve
point lead at the final buzzer, and
defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 41-
The game threatened to become-
both a wrestling and a boxing
match as the game drew to a close.
The Phi Delts found the SAE
full-court press too pressing and,
in their desire for more freedom,
began a little pushing that could1
have developed into a major alter-I
cation had the refs not kept the
game under firm control.t
Held in Checkt
SAE was able to hold the Phi
Delts in check for only a few min-#
utes in the second half. Then Johne
Wiley and Bob Yearout unleashed3
a devastating scoring attack.
Wiley seemed able to draw foulss
and made the shots awarded to0
him with great accuracy, hittingp
on seven of ten throws. Yearout's
strength was his ability to grabE
the rebounds and plunk them in
almost before the rest of his team-s
mates had realized that they had1
In other action, Delta Upsilont
'B' proved their mettle by stav-
ing off three Sigma Phi Epsilon
'B' rallies, to gain a 44 to 36 vic-
Exhibition Baseball
Los Angeles (N) 10, Milwaukee 5
New York (N) 4, Pittsburgh 0
Chicago (A) 5, Philadelphia 2.
Detroit 7, St. Louis 1
Chicago (N) 12, San Franisco 7y
Houston 2, Cleveland 1
Kansas City 5, Washington 1
New York (A) 4, Minnesota 2
Boston 3, Los Angeles (A) 2
Cincinnati 4, Baltimore 3
Cincinnati vs. Washington at Pom-
pano Beach
x-Los Angeles (N) vs. New York
(N) at St. Petersburg
x-Minnesota vs. Los Angeles (N) at
vero Beach
Milwaukee vs. Chicago (A) at Sara-
Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia at ,Clear-
St. Louis vs. Detroit at Lakeland
Chicago (N) vs. Houston at Apache
Los Angeles (A) vs. San Francisco
at Phoenix
Kansas City vs. New York (A) at
Fort Lauderdale
Cleveland vs. Boston at Scottsdale
x-Los Angeles (N) playing with
split team.

The DU's led 29-10 at half-time
as the buzzer stopped an early Sig
Ep rally. They opened an early
second half lead of ten points and
John Harris
Named MVP
On Cage Squad
The Michigan basketball team
has named John Harris its Most
Valuable Player for 1961-62.
Harris, the rugged 200-lb. cen-
ter from Detroit, was picked by his
teammates for the honor.
Although a junior, this was his
first year with Dave Strack's
cagers. He transferred here last
year after cavorting for Alcorn
College during his freshman year
and was thus obligated to sit out
a season in compliance with an
NCAA ruling.
And valuable the 6'5" MVP was.
Primarily known for his rebound-
ing ability, he fihished third in
scoring for the Wolverines, con-
necting for 290 points and a 12 1
average. Only captain-elect Tom
Cole and John Oosterbaan scored
more points. His 76 free throws
completed led the team.
Rebounding, his specialty, found
Harris finished second to Cole
with 209 grabs, good for an 8.7
Harris will be back next season
and hopes to help the Wolverines
to a better record than their 7-24
1961-62 mark.
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then watched it dwindle to three
points before they decided to play
The Sig Eps rallied again much
later in the half and had chopped
the DUllead to eight points when
the game ended. The members of
the Sig Ep team felt that if they
had had more time this rally
would have succeeded.
DU was led by Bill Kerr and
Gary Phipps who both scored ten
points. The Sig Eps were led by
Jim Methven, who also led both
teams with his 13 point total.
Phi Delta Theta 41, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 29
Zeta Beta Tau 25, Lambda Chi Al-
pha 23
Alpha Sigma Phi 35, Kappa Sigma 21
Delta Upsilon 44, Sigma Phi Epsilon
SAlpha Delta Pt 28, Delta Sigma Phi 23
Tau Delta Phi 52, Phi Sigma- Delta 19
Tau Delta Chi 44, Alpha Delta Phi 34

Campus Classics



By The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS - Harry Gallatin,
a brusing competitor in pro bas-
ketball and highly - successful'
coach at Southern Illinois, was
given the job yesterday of restor-
ing the St. Louis Hawks to their
former heights in the National
Basketball Association.
The 34-year-old former "Iron
Man" of the New York Knicks was
given a two-year contract at
$35,000 for the two years. He is
owner rBen Kerner's 17th coach'
and the 1963 season will be Ben's
16th in pro ball.
"No, I don't think coaching the
Hawks is a suicide job," said the
rugged 6-foot-6, 225-pounder. "I
think, live, eat and sleep basket-
ball and Kerner wants this kind
of coach.
"The Hawks' future is much
brighter than a lot of people
realize.' St. Louis skidded to
fourth place in the NBA's Western
Division this season after winning
five straight divisional titles.
Gallatin said returning 'to the
pro ranks has been his goal since
his retirement as a player after
10 seasons in the NBA, nine with
New York; He set an NBA record
of 682 consecutive games played,
plus 64 straight playoff games.

His regular season mark was
broken by Dolph Schayes of Syra-
cuse this season.
* * *
NEW YORK - The new head
man of the Amateur Athletic Un-
ion promised "vigorous resistance"
yesterday to any outside move to
grab control of the nation's ama-
teur sports program.
Discussing moves by the colleges
to set up rival federations, Col.
Don Hull, freshly-installed Execu-
tive Director of the AAU, told a.
press conference:
"We would like to settle this dis-
pute peacefully. We are open to
reasonable suggestions. But the
AAU is the proper supervising body
for our amateur sports program,
and any effort to change that will
face a fight."
"It's the athlete who gets hurt,"
the 48-year-old retired Army
Colonel added. "He has his loyal-
ties to this coach. He has loyalties
to his country. He doesn't know
what to' do."
Hull and the new Secretary of
the organization, retired Navy
Captain Stephen M. Archer, were
formally introduced at an informal
gathering at the New York Ath-
letic Club.



Celtics Set Victory Mark;
Chicago Defeats St. Louis
By The Associated Press "

gold bond
515 E. William

BOSTON--The defending cham-
pion Boston Celtics beat Syracuse
142-110 last night and closed out
their regular 1961-1962 National
Basketball Association season with
a record 60 victories.
The Celtics bettered their own
NBA mark of 59 wins, set two
years ago.
However, Boston posted a .750
winning percentage this season
with a 60-20 record over an 80-
game schedule compared with a


Former NYU Star Charged with
Point-Shaving in 1960 NCAA Tilt

.786 won-lost percentage in 1959-
'60 on a 59-16 record in 75 games.
The Celtics led at halftime 64-
56, then broke the contest wide
open midway through the third
Sanders hit has career high with
30 points as he played all but one
minute of action. His former sin-
gle game, high was 26 points.
* * *
ST. LOUIS - The St. Louis
Hawks, with next year's coach,
Harry Gallatin, sitting at court-
side, collapsed in the fourth quar-
ter and dropped a 124-118 decision
to the Chicago Packers in the final
home game of the National Bas-
ketball Association season here.
Gallatin, who signed a two-year
contract with the St. Louis club
earlier yesterday, saw Woody
Saudsberry, a former Hawk, find
his shooting eye in the second half
and lead the Packers to victory.
Chicago began to pull away with
7:50 left in the game, when Walt
Bellamy's three-point play gave
the Packers a 102-96 lead.

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next to the Michigan Theatre

CHARLOTTE, N. C. - David
Budin of New York City and
Fi'ank Larry Rosenthal, believed
to be in Miami, Fla., were in-
dicated here yesterday on charges
of attempting to fix two games in
the National College Basketball
Championship (NCAA) tourna-
ments two years ago.
The Mecklenburg Country grand
jury indicted them on charges of
conspiring to offer a bribe to Ray
Paprocky, former New York Uni-
versity star, in connection with
the NYU-West Virginia game in
the NCAA Eastern regionals here
March 11, 1960, and the NYU-
Ohio State game in San Francisco
on March 18, 1960.
Budin, former physical educa-
tion teacher at a Brooklyn, N. Y.
junior high school, and Rosen-
thal, were alleged to have ap-
proached Paprocky here for both
Returned Bribe
Paprocky was not made a de-
fendant here, but on May 24, 1961,
he was charged with trying to
shave points in the Wake Forest-
NYU game in New York on Feb.
23, 1961. New York District Atty.
Frank S. Hogan quoted Paprocky
as saying he had to return a
$1,000 bribe offer because -NYU
upset Wake Forest 70-61.
Hogan at that time named Bud-
in as a co-conspirator in the in-
dictment of Joseph, Hacken, 48,

of New York, on 17 counts of
bribery in the corruption of bas-
ketball players and one count of
On Sept. 12, 1961, the Wake
County grand jury at (Raleigh,
N. C., indicted Budin on a charge
of bribing former North Carolina
State College basketball players
Terry Litchfield of Louisville, Ky.,
and Aton Muehlbauer of Brooklyn,
N. Y.
The indictment here alleged that
Paprocky was offered $500 to fix
the NYU-West Virginia game, in
which underdog NYU upset West
Virginia 82-81. The indictment did
not include that Paprocky took
From Factoy
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N. Broadwa
Irwte For tstabted caklogao!

any money, nor was any amount
mentioned in the NYU-Ohio State
Solicitor (Prosecutor) Kenneth
downs said here that he under-
stood Rosenthal is under a bas-
ketball indictment in Miami.
Rosenthal and Budin were in-
dicted here on two counts each
of conspiracy to offer a bribe to
a player in an athletic contest.
A bill was passed in the North
Carolina legislature last year stif-
fening penalties against gambling
and against dissemination of in-
formation to assist gamblers.

TH URSDAY, MAR. 15 9-12
At the American Legion, 1035 S. Main

at the Conference Room,




97 M. /!-\ W P R

March 16

Theosophical Society
Phone NO 2-80 16



Freshmen, Note!
Informational Meeting for
Central Committee Positions
7:30 P.M. League


Moti n Em-m --m - ---m. m---------mmm -n-.---mmm-m-i---m----------.-- m--a



BOOK- Spring Vacation

N 1. r r -r- r A\'1tIrU r1

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