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March 15, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-15

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


ichigan Plays Clarkson

t Whip Golden Knights'
Another Crack at Tech

Tonight in CAA Opener
LMFive Picked for NC A I Tri


Special To The Daily
.CA, N.Y. - The Michigan
ey team begins its quest of
.962 NCAA championship to-
with an opening round en-
ber with Clarkson Tech of
lam, N.Y.
e winner of tonight's game
advance to the championship
n g sLose
Ht Howe
ets 500th

JEW YORK (P)-Andy Bath-
e's second goal of the evening-
a rare penalty. shot-brought
w York a 3-2 victory over De-
it last night, and took some of
edge.off the 500th goal of
rdie Howe's National Hockey
ague career.
the victory gave the Rangers a
-point lead over the Red Wings
their scramble for fourth place
I the last playoff spot. In the
er NHL game, Toronto kept up
pursuit of first place by beat-
the Montreal Canadiens, 5-2..
sew York was awarded a penal-
shot at 9:03 of the third period
en Detroit's goalie Hank Bassen
ew, his stick, in stopping a
akaway by Earl Ingarfield.
[owe, playing his 16th NHL sea-
, reached the 500 level in the
and period of the game. The
tisan Madison Square Garden
wd of 15,326 gave the 33-year-
veteran a standing ovation and
teammates swarmed on the ice
congratulate him.
Pro Standings
W L T Pts. GF GA
ontreal 37 13 14 88235 149
oronto 37 19 9 83 222 184
ilcago 29 22 13 71 201 166
ew York 24 31 11 59 185 199
etroit 22 30 13 57 177 205
oston 12 46 :8 32 159296
ew York 3, Detroit 2
ronto 5, Montreal 2.
(Final Standings)
W L Pet. GB
,Los Angeles 53 26 .671'-
neinnati 43 37 .538 10%
troit 37 43 462 16%
St. Louis 29 50 .367 24
licago 18 62 .225 35Y2
W L Pet. GB
ston 60 20 .750 -
iladelphia; 49 31 '.612 11
racuse 41'39 .513 19
w York 29 51 .362 31
s-Playing on coast.
troit 105, Syracuse 102
acinnati 136, New York 134
iladelphia 119, Chicago 115 (ovt.)
Louis at Los Angeles (inc.)

game on Saturday night. St. Law-
rence and Michigan Tech play to-
morrow night. St. Lawrence and
Clarkson emerged from the ECAC
Tonight's game marks Michi-
gan's 11th appearance in the
NCAA Tournament. The Wolver-
ines played in the first tournament
in 1948 and then participated in
nine straight years afterwards.
Michigan won the tournament six
Win Finals
Never has a Michigan team
Which has reached the finals ever
failed to be National champions.
On the basis of-the performance
of Eastern teams in the past few
years of the tourney, the cham-
pionship game will more than
likely be a rematch of Michigan
and Michigan Tech. These two
teams have played five times this
season with Michigan winning,
three. t
The Huskies, however, with their
two victories, managed to keep'
the Wolverines from both first
place in' the Western Collegiate
Hockey Association final stand-
ings and in the playoffs, held two
weeks ago in Ann Arbor.
Shut Out MSU
But, the 'Eastern competition is
not to be discounted. Clarkson
shut-out Michigan State, 3-0 in an
early season game. Michigan State
was third in the WCHA this sea-
son. The Golden Knights have lost
but two games and one was the
ECAC playoff final last weekend,
where they were, beaten by the
other Eastern entry, St. Lawrence.
Their other loss was to Boston
College, 2-1.
St. Lawrence, which was beat-
en 12-1 in last year's NCAA final
by Denver (Minnesota and Denver
played in a preliminary game),
have finished the season strong
after a slow start. The Larries'
5-2 win over Clarkson last week-
end makes them a strong contend-
'M' In Top Shape

Daily-Bruce Taylor
WILL THEY MEET AGAIN?--Don Rodgers (2), Ross Morrison (4) and Carl (Stubby) White (far
right) are shown here halting a Michigan Tech attack durin gthe WCHA playoffs which were held
in Ann Arbor. The two teams are in the NCAA playoffs and will probably meet each other for the na-
tional championship. This time Michigan plays the first game and will get a day's rest before Satur-
day's finals.

Girl Golfers


'A', 'B' ACTION:
ATODe Reach
I-MPlayoff Finals

The Michigan gymnastics team
will send five men to the NCAA
championship meet March 30 and
31, at Albuquerque, N.M.
The five making the trip for the
Big Ten champion Wolverines will
be Captain Tom Osterland, junior
all-around men Gil Larose and
Jim Hynds, and sophomores Arno
Lascari and Lew Hyman.
Coach Newt Loken decided upon
these five because, "They have the
best chance of gaining points for
us, as evidenced by their perform-
ances in the regular season, cou-
pled with their showing in the Big
Ten championships."
Loken feels that Michigan has
a good chance to win, but points
out that both Southern Illinois
and Southern California will be
Beat Illini
Southern Illinois beat the pow-
erful Illinois squad earlier this sea-
son. The Illini, although unsuc-
cessful in dethroning the Wolver-
ines in the conference champion-
ships, defeated Michigan in dual
meet competition at the beginning
of the season.
Southern California remains
somewhat of a mystery. From the
score sheets distributed among
gymnastics coaches, Loken thinks
that Southern California may
prove to be the eventual winner.
However, scoring is not compar-
able in all parts of the country,
and the reported scores for South-
ern California gymnasts could
either be understated or exagger-
Should Do Well
"We should do well at Albuquer-
que," Loken said, pointing to the
fact that Osterland is defending
NAAU trampoline champion and
in his senior year this year will be
trying extra hard to win.
The three all-around men trav-
elling to the NCAA's: Lascari,

Michigan and Michigan Tech
are in good physical condition.
Michigan defenseman Ross Morri-
son, who was ill with the flu last
week, and Wayne Kartusch, both-
ered by a groin injury during the
WCHA playoffs, will both be ready
to go. Husky defenseman Bob Pal-
lante, who was unable to play in
the WCHA final due to a shoulder
injury will also be in action.
Michigan will go with its same
three lines: Red Berenson, Gordon
Wilkie and Ron Coristine; Jerry
Kolb, Larry Babcock and Tom
Pendlebury; Al Hinnegan, Bill
Kelly and Carl White with John
McGonigal alternating.
Michigan Coach Al Renfrew says
Bob Gray will do all the goaltend-
ing for Michigan.

.Four Meets
The weather is still bleak, but
spring is almost upon us and al-
ready the girls are taking to the
The links in this case is the
Women's Athletic Bldg. where golf
practice starts tonight for all wom-
en interested in inter-collegiate
competition. Called the Women's
Athletic Association Golf Club,
the group is headed by Barbara
Rotvig, a pro who is an instructor,
in the women's physical education
department here, and Karen
Schull, runnerup in last summer's
National Collegiate tournament.
Double Purpose
Actually, the club serves a dou-
ble purpose. Besides sponsoring
the team which competes against
other groups, it conducts instruc-
tion and practice sessions for any
women interested in learning the
finer points of the game.
The addition of Miss Schull as
assistant advisor to the club gives
the group added experience, in
addition to one of the best ama-
teur women golfers in the coun-
try. Miss Schull was edged by just
one point by Judy Hoetmer of
Washington in the 1961 tourna-
ment, held in Ann .Arbor, and de-
feated past National Amateur
Champion Jo Ann Gunderson, 4
and 2, en route to a second place
Will Move Outdoors
The club plans to continue its
Thursday evening indoor practice
sessions through the rest of this
month before moving outdoors.
The sessions will run between 7:15
and 9 p.m., while the first outdoor
meeting will be held on the first
Thursday following spring vaca-
tion and will run for two hours
beginning at 3:30 p.m.
Two home meets, two away
meets, and a spring tournament
dot the club's spring schedule. Fol-
lowing meets here on April 28 and
May 12 the team will go to Purdue
on May 18-19 for the Midwest
tournament, and the following
week will goto Michigan State
for the state tourney. The 1962
national tournament is being host-
ed by New Mexico. The club hopes
to be able to underwrite the ex-
penses of two participants from
Exhibition Baseball.
Washington 12, Cincinnati 1
Los Angeles B (N) 9, New York (N) 3
Los Angeles (N) 7, Minnesota 5
Chicago -(A) 4, Milwaukee 3
St. Louis 4, Detroit 2
New York (A) 4, Kansas City 3
Chicago (N) 6, Houston 3
San Francisco 14, Los Angeles (A) II
Pittsburgh 8, Philadelphia 3
Cleveland 7, Boston 5

"Heart - stopping" is the only
word that could describe two key
games in the social fraternity "A"
basketball semifinals last night.
Alpha Tau Omega slipped ahead
in the closing minutes to down Phi
Gamma Delta, 37-32 in a first
place playoff, while Delta Tau
Delta edged past Delta Upsilon,
44-42 in overtime, in a battle for
the second place crown. Both
teams advance to the final round.
The ATO game featured two
sharp pass-and-out offenses stifled
by two even better defenses. Out-
side shots were the order of the
day, as neither team could pene-
trate the other's tight-sticking
zone arrangement.
With two minutes to go Bill
Newcombe tossed in a ten-foot
jump shot to put the winners
ahead to say, 33-31. Subsequently,
a pairnof quick breakaways iced
the game.
Both basketballs and tempers
flew hot and heavy in the Delta
Tau Delta-Delta Upsilon contest.
And no wonder-the teams swap-
ped fast breaks and vicious re-
bounding for 40 minutes, and
wound up knotted at 41-41. So
with almost everyone on the court
having three or four fouls apiece,
a sudden - death overtime was
Patterson Set
To Sign for
Liston Fight
NEW YORK (AR-Floyd Patter-
son will sign tomorrow for a de-
fense of his world heavyweight ti-
tle against Sonny Liston.
Promoter Tom Bolan of Cham-
pionship Sports, Inc., said Patter-
son's' attorney, 'Julius November,.
had informed hin tthat the cham-
pion would sign at 1:30 p.m. to-
morrow, probably in New York.
The announcement just beat the
deadline set by the NBA for a
poll of. its members to decide if
Patterson should be unfrocked for
failing to defend against an ap-
proved challenger within a year.
"Headquarters for Collegians"
Near Michigan Theatre

called. The teams traded free
throws but neither could get the
necessary two-point margin until
DTD's Mike O'Farrall grabbed off
a jump ball and went in for a
layup that meant victory for his
Alpha Tau Omega 37, Phi Gamma
Delta 32 (1st)
Sigma Chi 29, Phi Delta Theta 26
Delta Tau Delta 44, Delta Upsilon
42 (ovt.) (2nd)
Tau Delta.Phi 37, Zeta Beta Tau
27 (2nd)
Alpha Epsilon Pi 24, Phi Epsilon Pi
22 (ovt.) (3rd)
Pi Lambda PIt 40, Trigon 19 (3rd)
Alpha Sigma Phi 28, Acacia 15 (4th)
Phi Sigma Delta 39, Zeta Psi 28 (4th),
Sigma Chi 43, sigma Alpha Epsilon
34 (1st)
Taylor 34, Van Tyne 28 (2nd)
Anderson 29, Strauss 28 (3rd)
Alien-Rumnsey over Hayden, forfeit
Chicago over Greene, forfeit (5th)
Anderson 48, Allen-Ramsey 10
- -






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