TIRE 1MCHIGAN DAILYPAE
(Continued from Page 1)
15 straight points to ice the vic-
tory and leave Michigan with an
unbeaten record. Oosterbaan start-
ed the surge with a Jump shot
and Hall and Harris followed suit
with a basket each. Oosterbaan
dropped in two foul shots and
completed a three-point play to
boost the score to 68-55.
K~Cole 'and "Hall each poured in
a shot to finally put the game out
of reach, 72-55, and Strack cleared
For the Wolverines the stars
were many, as the scoring sum-
maries show. Core, not noticeable
in the first half, controlled the
boards in the second half to lead.
both teams in rebounding, and
picked up the scoring when it
appeared that Ball State might
overtake tne Wolverines. He also
put the clamps on Readnour in
the second half after Oosterbaan
Oosterbaan hit on seven of
thirteen shots to lead the team in
scoring and led Michigan in the
final surge. Harris played a strong
game under the boards despite
having an upset stomach which
made him leave the first half
early. Harris .drew praise for his
jumping and rebounding ability
from the Ball State 'coach, the
Pennsylvania coach (scouting the
Wolverines for Wednesday's game)
and his own coach, Dave Strack.
Sophomore Doug Herner came
off the bench when starting soph-
omore Bob Cantrell continued to
have shooting trouble, and aided
the Michigan attack with his play-
making. And Jon Hall, who was
taken out of the freshman game
because he couldn't get "into" the
game, completely lost himself in
this one and scored 16 points to
round out the balanced scoring.
"We scrapped like the devil and.
came back strong when we needed
to," a jubilant Strack said after,
Strack showed concern for the
number. of error's (losing 'the ball
without a shot) the team made,"
but noted that his team's defense
forced Ball State into at equivalent,
amount. "We made a little more
than I thought we would, but
we'll ,improve," he said.
The Wolverine s improved their
shooting percentage considerably
over Tuesday night's debut with
the' freshmen, 'as they hit on a
very satisfactory 45.6 per cent
of their shots.
And for the 4,700 fans assembled
at Yost Field House, it appeared
that it might not be such a long
season after all..
'VI' Cagers Impressive'-Rival Coaches;
Praise Harris, Cole in Michigan Victory
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610 E. FAYETTE ST., SYRACUSE, N.Y.
By DAVE GOOD
"Michigan's going to fool a lot
of people this year," offered, the
big, balding man, speaking calmly
after the game he had enlivened
with a colorful halftime squabble
with the referees.
It was the coach of the losers,
Ball State's Jim Hinga, who was
talking. "We were keyed up to play
Michigan but they were waiting
for us. I'm happy with our kids
and impressed with Michigan.
Most people expect them to finish
last in the Big Ten. I sure don't."
Hinga had been unhappy over
a misunderstanding with the ref-
erees, who had informed him that
a Big Ten rule prohibited coaches
from getting up and talking to
their players on a raised floor like
When Michigan's Dave Strack
went over to confer with his play-
ers occasionally, Hinga was un-
derstandably disturbed. It turned
out that the referees forgot to
inform Strack of this little stipu-
"That Harris is a real good
jumper," the sage continued. He
meant Michigan's 6'5" center,
John, who scored, rebounded,
blocked shots and obliged Ball
State's 6'6" Ed Butler to do his
shooting from the outside.
"There really aren't too many
Big Ten Scores
MICHIGAN 74, Ball State 60
Michigan State 75, No. Michigan 59
Purdue 86, Pittsburgh- 70
Ohio- State 72, Florida State 57
Northwestern 61, West. Michigan 56
DePaul 66, Minnesota 56
Drake 90, Indiana 81
Evansville 65, Iowa 59
centers in the Big Ten that he's
going to be giving away a lot of
height to, even (Ohio State's
Tom Cole, 6'" and up to 205
pounds this year, moved to center
after Harris went out for a rest
late in the first half and generally
made things miserable for the op-
Hinga had a somewhat back-
handed compliment for him:
"Cole's a lot stronger than he
Another visitor went away from
Yost Fieldhouse a little discour-
aged-Jack McCloskey, coach of
Michigan's next target, Pennsyl-
vania, next Wednesday.
"I don't think we can beat them,"
he admitted frankly. "We run a
little bit better and handle the ball
a little bit better than Ball State,
and we have two men 6'5". But
nothing like Cole and Harris for
He thought Harris was "very
impressive-he looks like he's got
great spring his his legs." He was
especially interested in the jobbhe
did on Butler. "He a good ball
player too. He and Harris really
battled each other down to the
McCloskey didn't stop here,
though. He went on in glowing
terms about the rest of the Wol-
verines. Cole "got a couple of field
goals when they really counted."
John Oosterbaan "was strong and
aggressive on defense." Doug Her-
ner "played a real good game," and
captain Jon Hall "is a very good
About Bob Cantrell, who started
at guard until Herner replaced
him, McCloskey just said, "He
can't shoot." Strack has other
ideas, though. "He'll come around,"
Hinga spotted Cole's good play
midway through the first quarter.
THE CLANCY BROTHERS
THIS LUSTY QUARTET of Irish singers returns to Detroit after
their smashing success at the Cobo Hall Arena. Shows are at 8,
10, and 11IP.M.-Special discount for students with ID cards.
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MY BALL-Sophomore star, John Harris spears a loose ball on
the Ball State boards. Seeing the play from the low side, is Cardi-
nal forward, Mike Readnour. A flip to 'M' captain Jon Hall (42),
and the play will move back to Michigan scoring range. The home
cagers got a good start on the 1961 season, 74-60.
MNI Coeds Top Selections
As 1961 All-Americans
Make Their Christmas Dreams Come True
State Street at North University
SEE OUR TOYLAND
WASHINGTON-The AAU 1961
Women's All-American Swimming
Team was announced today at the
AAU convention here.
Three University of Michigan
coeds were' selected to the eight
Blonde freshman Sue Thrasher,
sister ,of U-M swimmer Steve
Thrasher, was' named in the 100
yd butterfly, 200 yd. butterfly, and
the National Long Distance (3
Sue Rogers, a sophomore, who
was second high in points to Chris
Von Saltza, is a breaststroke
champion, and world indoor rec-
ord holder; she was named in four
events: the 100 yd. breaststroke,
250 yd. breaststroke, 200 yd. indi-
vidual medley, and 400 yd. indi-
Junior Eileen Murpry, daughter
of a former Olympic backstroker,
_l _ _ ii.. . . _ _.. _ . .. . .. . . .. . .. . ... .
was named in the 100 yd. and 200
yd. backstroke events.
Al Ithree are the first Michigan
area girls to make All-American
since 1955 when Kitty Kenari did
Selection was on the basis of
times and places in the 1961 Na-
tional AAU Women's Champion-
ships in Hialeah, Florida, last
The University of Michigan was
awarded the Jr. National Indoor
Tower Championships for both
Men and Women at the conven-
tion today. Michigan was also
awarded the 400 yd. freestyle re-
lay and 200 yd. medley relay for
women. All events will be held in
The Senior National AAU
Championships for women will be
held in Sacramento, California
Eleven Michigan area girls, six
of them University of Michigan
coeds, were named today to the
1961 National AAU Women's Wa-
ter Polo team by National Water
Polo Chairman Sam Greller of
U-M coeds selected were goalie
Marsha Jones, a junior, forwards,
Eileen Murphy, Sperry Jones,
backs Sue Thrasher, Marty Sinn
and Madie Forrest. These girls in
addition to Ann Arbor High School
senior Janice Snavely made up the
Ann Arbor Swim Club Water Polo
team which won the 1961 National
AAU Water Polo Championships
in Detroit last May.
FEINER GLASS & PAINT CO.
21 6 W. William Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Telephone NO 5-9131
EARLY REGISTRATION PASS
We Have All Kinds of Glass-Mirrors and Furniture Tops
We Have the Nationally Advertised Paints
Also, we hove complete glass service for foreign cars.
Free Parking in Front of Our Store
WE HAVE BEEN SERVING THE COMMUNITY FOR 77 YEARS
FG FT Rb PF
, ! 7;13 4-5 7 3
7-13 1-2 16 3
6-15 5-6 13 4
7-11 2-6 6 2,
9 0-7 0-0 0 0
3-5 0-2 4 4
0-1 0-0 2 0
9, 1-3 0-01I0
f 0-0 0-0 0d
0-0 0-0 '1 0
31-68 12-2153 16
PG FT Rb PF
f 5-13 2-5 8 3
0-3 0-1 1, 1
7-11 1-1 8 4
g 2-6 0-0 2 4
2-8 2-4 3 3
0-0 2-3 0 2
6-11 2-3 6 1
2-9 1-1 5 1
1-2 0-0 0 0
g 0-1 00 0 1
0-0 0-0 0 0
0-1 0-0 1 0
9 0-0 0-0 0 0
8 0-1 0-0 0 0
25-66 10-18 43 20
I CURING BY HALVES
MICHIGAN 36 38-74
BALL STATE 28 32-60
BALL STATE 38.0
Highlighted with a dispute over
the rights to Syracuse's great back
and Heisman Trophy winner Ernie
Davis, the American Football
League draft closed its doors yes-
Both New York and Buffalo,
having claimed Davis after Bos-
ton had waived its territorial
rights, continued their dispute.
In, Rose Bowl
By The Associated Press
Golden Gophers were selected as
expected yesterday to meet UCLA's'
Bruins in the Rose Bowl, a move
that may pave the way for re-
newal of the bowl pact between
the ' Big Ten and Big Five Con-
Minnesota, with a 7-2 record
and second in the Big Ten, re-
turns to the Pasadena classis for
the second straight year and gun-
ning for revenge after losing 17-7
Neither Minnesota,, with one
appearance, nor UCLA with four,
has ever won a Rose Bowl game.
The UCLAns lost to Georgia 9-0
in 1943, to Lllinois in 1947, to
Michigan 28-20 in 1954, and to
Michigan State 17-14 in 1956.
Minnesota was one of three Big
Ten teams under consideration.
Ohio State's faculty group voted
against participation by the cham-
pion Buckeyes. Had Minnesota
frowned on a bid, it could have
gone to Michigan State.
Coach Murray Warmath said
Minnesota is anxious to avenge the
17-7 loss to Washington in the
Rose Bowl Jan. 2.
A Wide Variety of Tours:
MUSIC and DRAMA
ART and ARCHITECTURE
MICROBUS ... ISRAEL
and low-price "ECONOMY" Tours
or Form Your Own Group
Ask for Plans and profitable
Michigan Union - International Affairs Committees
The Race Between Production
Find out for yourself how students from:
feel about the POPULATION EXPLOSION,
its problems and their solutions !
The Third in a Series of
ILITEDIIATIfIJ1A I CEMIMADC
. is active during registration fweek ,.hears re-
quests from students who are working, in athletics, in
campus organizations, and others for out of order
registration. Chairmen, year term - Four members,
HUMAN RELATIONS BOARD
~ considers cases and areas involving discrimination
against students . . . works in a positive manner to
encourage better human relations in the University
and Ann Arbor' communities. Five one-year terms.
Is the board which chooses the movies shown at the
Cinema Guild . . . receives petitions from student or-
ganizations who wish to sponsor the showings. Mem-
bers of the board are guests of the sponsoring organi-
zation at any movie.
Chairman, year term - Four members, year terms.
STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE
.. receives $100 per semester for running the Student
Book Exchange in the Student Activities Building.
Manager - $100, Two assistants - $50 each.
develops programs to increase person to person and
small group contact between American and foreign
students . . . works with the International Center to
improve housing services for incoming foreign students.
Chairman, year term.
. . selects committee to help him co-ordinate Inter-
national Week Program. One-year term.
PETITIONING CLOSES FRIDAY,
DEC. 8, 1961 at 5 P.M.
PETITIONS AVAILABLE at Student Govern-
ment Offices, from Administrative Secretary,
first floor, S.A.B.
For Further Information, Contact:
Student Travel Since 1926 UTRAPI
for foders and details
See your local travel agent or write us
UNIVERSITY TRAVEL Co..
Harvard Sq., Cambridge, Mass':"