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March 16, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-16

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


Tolverine lcers Lose to Clarkson, 5-4

Golden Knights Stave Off Late Rally;
Morrison, Kelly Each Net 1, Berenson


?- I

Babcock set up defenseman Ross
Morrison who instantaneously
slapped it by Gibbons from 35
The Golden Knights went ahead
three to one on a Michigan power
play. Clarkson forward Arnold
Lawlor caught the Michigan de-
fense napping when he stole a
pass at his own blue line. He broke
away and skillfully drew Gray out
of the net and pushed it behind
the Michigan goalie into the open
Forward Roger Purdie made it
four to one, in favor of Clarkson
when he scored on a power play.
Linemate Brian Wilkinson set up
Purdie, who slapped it by Gray
from 20 feet. Michigan came with-
in two goals when Al Hinnegan
centered Bill Kelly who shot and
then poked in his own rebound.
Michigan Coach Al Renfrew made
a line change at the beginning of
the third period. He put Kelly at
center between Berenson and
Wilkie and Ron Coristine skated
with Carl White and Hinnegan.
It brought a fast goal.
After putting pressure on Gib-
bons, Berenson took the puck in
his own end. He circled his own
net, stickhandled through the
whole Clarkson team, came in
alone on Gibbons and scored.
The Wolverines continued to
apply the pressure but Gibbons,
his defense and his back-checking
forwards gave Michigan nothing.
The Golden Knights iced the
game on another opportunity.
Michigan defenseman Don Rod-
gers was given a two - minute
penalty at 11:53. The Knights put
on the pressure and center Corbett
Adams finally beat Gray with a

shot into the left corner of the
Michigan, with its back to the
wall, was continually broken up.
At 7:15 Berenson got a face-off
from Wilkie and slammed it home
from the blue line.
In the last minute of play Gib-
bons was at his best. Berenson
rushed in with one man with 41
seconds left in the game; the
Clarkson goalie saved. With 31
seconds left to go Gray was pulled,
but Michigan couldn't score. With
six seconds left Clarkson finally
got the puck out of its own end.
In that last minute of play there

Gray G
Rodgers D
Morrison D
Wilkie C
Berenson W
Coristine W

in Utica

were seven face-offs in front of
the Clarkson net.
Renfrew, disappointed with the
loss, praised the Clarkson effort.
"They played a good clean game.
They skated well but it could've
gone either way," said Renfrew.
The loss eliminated Michigan
from the finals. The Wolverines
will play the loser of tonight's
game between Michigan Tech and
St. Lawrence in a consolation
game tomorrow afternoon.
Tonight's winner will play
Clarkson in the final tomorrow
Sacramento St. 61, Valparaiso 54
Mt. St. Mary's 43, Wittenberg 39
Wesleyan 71. S.E. Mo. 61 (ovt.)
So. Illinois 73, Northeastern 57
Sweden 17, Great Britain 0
Finland 9, West Germany 3

... scoresq first

Sby Dave Kimball
The Big Night
The 1961-62 Intramural season will reach a +limax Wednesday
when the I-M Building plays host to the 33rd annual Open House.
The I-M Department has lined up a full evening of entertainment.
for the-anticipated 5,000 spectators that are expected to turn out for
the big night. Highlighting the card will be the finals in all divisions
of the basketball competition, but competition, clinics and exhibtions
are also scheduled for swimming (including diving), tennis, volleyball,
badminton, weightlifting, squash, handball, paddleball, codeball, wres-
tling, judo, boxing, and gymnastics.
Tlei most popular event, attendance-wise, has traditionally been
the basketball competition, and this year should be no exception.
With six games on tap, two each at 6:36, 7:45, and 9 p.m., there will
probably be a constant flow of fans to and from the main floor of the
In the Spotlight
The feature cage battle of the evening is expected to be the pro
fraternity tussle between Phi Epsilon Kappa and Tau Epsilon Rho.
Both teams feature former college stars, the former led by DeLyle
Condre of Utah and Billy McDade of Bradley, and the latter paced by
former Michigan football, basketball, and tennis star Scott Maentz.
Swimming fans can come to the I-M pool as early as 6:30 and
watch various water activities as late as 10 o'clock. Starting with the
all-campus diving competition these followers will see two water polo
matches, two entire swim meets, and a clowning exhibition by Michi-
gan varsity. divers.'
Meanwhile,back on the main floor, a full card is scheduled at
one. end of the basketball floor. Leading off the evening will be an
exhibition by members of the Michigan tennis team, followed by a
volleyball match, probably between an all-star faculty team and an
Ann Arbor city team. All-campus badminton competition will follow
the volleyballers, with a weight lifting exhibition winding up the
evening's activity there.
Despite the popularity of basketball, the top event of the evening
may take place at the squash courts, where Hashim Kahn, the na-
tional squash champion from Detroit, will put on an exhibition and
follow with a clinic. Kahn, originally from Pakistan, is a three-time
winner of the national crown and considered the best in the country
in that sport.
Another Champ
Handball followers will also be entertained by a champ-state
singles and doubles champion John Scopis. A former Michigan stu-
dent who was all-campus champ when here, Scopis will bring with him
a group of Detroit players who will put on an exhibition and clinic.
Paddleball matches and an exhibition game in the relatively unfamil-
lar sport of codeball will also dot the schedule on the handball courts.
The wrestling mats will see a tournament featuring members of
the freshman wrestling team, and an exhibition put on by the Judo
Club, while in the Boxing Room all-campus matches, exhibition
matches and clinics will take place. The clinics will feature instruc-
tion on training procedures.
One of the more unusual and unique aspects of the Michigan I-M
program is the scope of its faculty-student program. Initiated on a
formal basis in 1952, the program has blossomed into what I-M Direc"
tor Earl Riskey believes to be second to none in the country.
Strange as it may seem, the faculty has dominated in the compe-
tition. They have won the competition the last five years in a row
and eight out of nine times since the competition's inception. Last
year's 27-8 victory for the faculty was the greatest margin of victory
in its short history.
It has been a little closer this year. With the three main events
completed the two groups are deadlocked at 17-17. The faculty has
won basketball, 6-2, and volleyball, 10-8, but the students excelled in
bowling this year, 7-1. However, handball, paddleball, badminton, and
various other "minor" sports in which the faculty is usually strong,
have yet to be played.
o o owa se-=me ©cmesnese o ===o

First Period Scoring: C-Hauli-
well (Petterson) 6:11; C-Taylor
(Wagner) 15:56; M-Morrison (Bab-
cock) 19:53. Penalties: M--Rodgers
(interference) 0:43; C-Wilkinson
(hooking) 6:25; M-Babeok (hook-
ing) 7:30; M-Wilkie (tripping)
Second Period Scoring: C-Waller
(unassisted( 5:27; C-Purdie (Wil-
kinson) 8:41; M-Keily (Hinnegan)
9:04. Penalties: C-Adams (cross-
checking) 4:05; M-Kartusch (el-
bowing) 7:14; C-LaPointe (inter-
ference) 15:05; M--Morrison (inter-
ference) 17:38.
Third Period Scoring: M-Beren-
son (unassisted) 0:38; C-Adams
(unassisted) 12:49; M - Berenson
(Wilkie) 17:15. Penalties: C-Graves.
(charging) 7:28; M-Rodgers (charg-
ing) 11:53; M-Babcock (high-stick-
ing) 19:35; C-Taylor (high-stick-
ing) 19:35.
MICHIGAN 1 1 2-4
CLARKSON 2 2 1-5
Saves :
Gray (M) 9 8 3-20
Gibbons (C) 4 10 11-25

aE 1848

OPEN DAILY 9 to 5:30

Phi Delta Chi Wins
In I-MCourt Action


Last night the basketball play-
offs saw three close games and
two forfeits.
In professional fraternity action
Alpha Kappa Psi lost to Phi Delta
Chi 36-32. Jim Carson's eight
points gave AKP a narrow 17-14
half-time lead. The pace of the;
game was very fast throughout
and consequently each team made
numerous errors.
However PDC, with only five
men, pressed the entire second
half, and with, their sharp under-
the-basket passing finally took
the lead at 26-25. Craig Taggart
led his Phi Delta Chi team to vic-
tory with 11 points and a top re-
bounding effort. Al Robertson and
Bob Stipe each added nine for the
winners, while Bruce Kropschot's
eight and Fred DeRienzo's seven
were best for the losers.
In an extremely rough game,
Phi Delta Phi beat Phi Alpha
Kappa 28-24. PDP was behind 16-
14 at the half but with a spurt
overtook PAK at 18-17. They held
the lead the rest of the way de-
spite the rugged action. s
Balls that were thrown away
and bad shooting kept the score
close, but Sid Condit's rebound-
ing eventually spelled victory for
Phi Delta Phi. Larry Buchmiller

had nine points and Paul Wontat
tossed in 13 for PbP. Ed Myerling
and Landy Zyalman scored nine
an deight, respectively, for PAK.
In the other game played, Phi.
Chi won a 30-28 overtime decision
from Delta Sigma Delta. Dave
Grant's 12 points and John Downs'
rebounding spear-headed a DSD
rally to tie the game at 28-28 at
the end of regulation time. How-
ever, about one minute into the
sudden-death overtime Phil Kue-
beller swished a twenty-footer to
hand Phi Chi the win. Gary An-
derson was the top board man for
the winners and Kuebeller's eight
points were high.
Alpha Omega forfeited to Alpha
Chi Sigma in the other contest,
while.in the lone social fraternity
scheduled game, Alpha Tau Ome-
go 'B' won by forfeit over Theta
Xi 'B.
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