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December 06, 1961 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-12-06

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sIx

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-a

agers

To

Play

Unseen Pennsylvania

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6,1961
PLEASANT SURPRISE:
Pendlebury's Improvement
Boosts I cers' Second Line

By JERRY KALISH
What's it like to play a team
you've never seen?
Basketball Coach Dave Strack
will find out tonight when he sends
his team into action against Penn-
sylvania at Philadelphia. Strack
has very little information on the
Red and Blue as the two teams
have not clashed since 1951 when
Penn won 68-63, and because Penn
opens its season tonight, the scout-
ing report is limited.
Favored in Ivy League
But Strack does know a few
impottant things about Penn. They
are favored for the Ivy League
Crown after having finished second
last season, surging to sweep the
eight games. This included a deci-
sive triumph over Princeton, even-
tual champions. Only one member
of this outfit has graduated.
Sid Amira, 6'1" guard, an hon-
orable mention Ivy League selec-
tion last year while averaging 11.8
ponts per game, paces the Red and
Blue attack. John Wideman, 6'1",
and 6'4" Bob Purdy add to the bal-
anced scoring, and 6'5" J. D. Gra-
ham is the leading rebounder.
Playing in the back court with
Amira will be sophomore Ray Ca-
razo who had a game average of
19 points last year.
Excellent Running Team
Penn is considered to be an ex-
cellent running team using an
open post while trying to draw the
defense into the middle in a one
on one situation. However, since
Michigan uses a tight man to man
defense, Coach Strack plans no
drastic changes there. Strack has,

however, prepared several offensive
patterns to combat Penn's possible
zone defense.
The Red and Blue coach, Jack
McCloskey, scouted the Wolverines
when they downed Ball State last
week. He came away with a lot of
information besides being highly
impressed with the aggressive
Michigan cagers.
Run Better
He candidly commented, "I don't
think we can beat them. We run a
little better and handle the ball a
little better than Ball State," he
added. He said his team had
'nothing like Cole and Harris for
rebounding," but he still has re-
serves Jeff Sturm and Jim Doher-
ty, both 6'5", and Joe Andrews,
6'8", available.
McCloskey hopes to improve on
last year's 16-9 record. However

he must contend with the loss of
leading scorer Bob Milkvy, and the
scheduling of such Eastern power-
houses like LaSalle and St. Joseph.
In the five years McCloskey has
been at Penn, his teams have won!
62 and lost 65.
Thoroughly Scouted
Though Strack realizes that his
team was thoroughly scotted by
McCloskey, the Michigan mentor
felt it was better for his boys to
get their first game under their
belts. A lot about his team was
learned since four of the cagers
who saw considerable action
against Ball State are newcomers
to the Wolverine basketball/scene.
On this basis Strack plans to again
start John Oosterbaan, Tom Cole,
John Harris, Jon Hall, and Bob
Cantrell with Doug Herner and
Charlie Higgs likely to see action.

<'4

Ole Miss Star Badly Hurt;
Knicks Bow To Warriors

-Daly--Ed Langs
UNBEATEN CAGERS - Tom Cole, shown above rebounding
against Ball State College, and his teammates will try to keep their
unbeaten record intact tonight against Pennsylvania. Penn is one
of, the powerhouses in the Ivy League.

'ROMISING CROP:
Wrestlers Depend on Sophs

By JAN WINKELMAN
Sophomores are no major prob-
lem for wrestling coach Cliff Keen
this year.
This year's crop of sophomores
are as promising as a coach could
hiope to expect. They are abundant
and they have the talent. There
are nine sophomores, all of whom,
are in contention for the top spot
n their weight group.
Last year in their only freshman
competition, Wilcox, Carl Rhodes,
and Bill Florence finished high.
The meet, sponsored by the AAU,
was held in Detroit.
Wilcox Won AAU
Wilcox won in the 130 pound
livision. Rhodes was second in the
23 pound class, and Florence was
unner-up at 181 pounds. Wilcox
hails from Vestal, iew York and is
vrestling at around 130 pounds
his year. He will travel East with
he team this weekend for the
Hofstra and Navy meets. Wilcox,
ccording to Keen, "is pretty even-
y matched with junior Nick Ar-
nelagos in the 130 pound class."
Rhodes is making the trip East
ind will wrestle in the 123 pound
livision. He hails from Fredericks-
>urg, Va. Also in the same weight
Bracket with Rhodes are Buddy
'almisano and Ralph Bahna.
Three at 123 Pounds
Keen rates these three as equals
n the lightweight division. Pal-
nisano, from Garfield Hts., Ohio,
an also wrestle at 115 pounds.
Bama Ranks
Number One
[n Final Poll
By The Associated Press
The Alabama Crimson Tide,
vith their 34-0 win over arch-
ival Auburn last Saturday, took
,he top spot on the final Associat-
d Press weekly poll.
'Bama had a record of 10-0, as
ompared with Ohio State's 8-0-1.
'he only other undefeated team
n the top ten was 10th ranked
Jtah State with a record of 9-0-1.
Texas took third place honors,
vhile Louisiana State and Mis-
issippi were fourth and fifth re-
pectively. Minnesota, UCLA's op-
onent in the Rose' Bowl, finish-
d in the 'sixth place slot while
olorado took seventh. Arkansas
nd Utah State rounded out the
op ten.
STAN DINGS IN FINAL POLL
1. Alabama (26) (10-0) 452
2. Ohio State (20) (8-0-) 436
3. Texas (9-1) 348
4. Louisiana State (1) (9-1) 335
5. Mississippi (1) (9-1) 284
6. Minnesota (7-2) 225
7. Colorado (9-1) 171
8. Michigan State (7-2) 128
9. Arkansas (8-2) 105
10. Utah State (9-0-1)Y 33
Other teams receiving votes, in-
luded:
Missouri 18, Purdue 15, Georgia
Cech 12, Syracuse 11, Rutgers 9,
JCLA 7; Rice, Penn State and
Arizona, 5 each; Duke 4; Michi-
an, Navy, Kansas and Wyoming,
.each; Wisconsin 2, Miami (Fla.)

Two years ago, before he came
to Michigan, he was Ohio State
wrestling champion in his weight.
Bahna is from Grand Rapids
and is a scrappy fighter. The "tri-
umvirate" of Rhodes, Palmisano,
and 'Bahna should be alternating
at the 123 pound spot all year.
Keen states that "it is too early to
rate these boys; they haven't com-
peted yet." -
Jimmy Keen and Doug Kuziak
are two shophomores fighting it
out for the 147 pound spot. In this
weight division again the boys are
evenly paired. Both will travel this
weekend. Kuziak comes from
GainsBerths
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Beta
Theta Pi gained the right to meet
in the Intramural swimming finals
in the social fraternity division
while Huber and Hinsdale will
compete in the residence hall divi-
sion.
SAE edged Alpha Tau Omega
32-28. and Beta Theta Pi trounced
Delta Tau Delta 30-18 in last
night's semi-finals. Huber beat
Gomberg, 40-20, and Hinsdale got
by Adams, 36-24.
Huber accounted for three rec-
ords set last night. Richard Lam
set a new 25 yd. freestyle record
of - 10.7 seconds and Pat Faul es-
tablished a new 50-yd. freestyle
mark of 24.5 seconds. Huber's 100-
yd. freestyle relay team churned
to a 45.6 second record.
The finals will be held Dec. 12.
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new hair-dos
are in our window
See them at your convenience !!
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near Michigan Theatre j
COMPLETE
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MAI NTENANCE
SERVICES

Bloomsburg, Penn. Jimmy Keen is
the son of Coach Cliff Keen.
Wayne Miller, from Riverdale,
Ill., holds down the 157 pound
weight position. Since he is about
the only man at his weight, he is
being counted on heavily by Coach
Keen. "He has been improving and
much depends upon his future im-
provement," comments Keen.
The other two sophomores on
the squad are Mike Vuocolo and
Bill Florence. They both go at 177
pounds. Keen says it is still too
early in the season to determine
which man is better. Consequently,
both are making the trip East.,
Florence hails from Berkeley and
Vuocolo is from Lock Haven, Pa.
With sophomores having clinched
or still vying for five of the eight
available spots, their importance
cannot be doubted. Keen says,
"Until the boys are seen in om-
petitions, we can not be sure of
their performance, but so far in
practice they look good."

By The Associated Press
MEMPHIS - Billy Ray Adams,
Mississippi's All-Southeastern con-
ference fullback, will have to un-
dergo surgery for injuries suffered
in a traffic accident and will miss
the Cotton Bowl game.
The operation would not be per-
formed for three or four days to
allow Adams time to recover from
the immediate effects of his oth-
er injuries, the doctor said.
Adams was injured near Carth-
age, Miss., early yesterday when
he apparently went to sleep ' at
the wheel and his car hit a tree.
An orthopedic surgeon at Camp-
bell's clinic here said Adams had
injuries to six transverse processes
in the lower part of his back, two
broken ribs, contusions of the kid-
ney and a torn big ligament on
the inner side of his right knee
that will require surgery.
Adams was scheduled to play
with Ole Miss against Texas in
the Cotton Bowl Jan. 1 and wao3
slated for an appearance in the
Senior Bowl Jan. 6.
It will take two or three months
for the back injury to heal and
four or five months for the knee,
doctors say, which could jepordize
Adams' professional football hopes.
The 6'2", 210-pound senior from
Columbus, Miss., was the third
draft choice of the San Francisco
Forty-Niners Monday and was also
drafted by Houston of the Ameri-
can League.
NEW YORK-The Philadelphia
Warriors put on a second half
surge and defeated the New York
Knicks, 122-105, in the windup of
a National Basketball Association
doubleheader last nightabefore
7,126 in Madison Square Garden.

The Chicago Packers ended a
three-game losing streak in the
first game by defeating the St.
Louis Hawks, 101-99, on ex-Havk
Si Hugo Green's basket with four
seconds left. ,
Wilt Chamberlain produced 39
points and had 22 rebounds for
the Warriors, who broke out of
a 52-52 halftime deadlock by out-
scoring the Knicks, 42-31, in the
third pe'iod.
Cage Scandal
NEW YORK - Jerry Vogel,
Daniel Quindazzi and Louis Brown,.
former college basketball players,
pleaded guilty yesterday to con-
spiracy in the point-spread scan-
dal.
This brought to five the num-
ber of accused bribers to plead
guilty in the basketball scandals
of the 1960-61 season in which 37
players from 22 colleges were
named. Aaron Wagman, called the
master fixer, and Joseph Green,
his associate entered similar pleas
last month.
Vogel, Quindazzi and Brown
were allowed to plead to a single
count of two or three count in-
dictments. They could receive up
to a year each in prison. Judge
Joseph A. Sarafite of general ses-
sions court set Jan. 10 for sen-
tencing.
COLLEGE SCORES
Butler, 77, .New Mexico State 56
Wake Forest 77, No. Carolina St. 65
North Carolina 54, Clemson 52
Cincinnati 63, Miami (Ohio) 30
West Virginia 90, VMI 56
Citadel 83, William and Mary 76
Colgate 75, Columbia 73
Southern Methodist 61, Oklahoma 52
Duke 117, Davidson 72
Penn State 73, Lehigh 48
Texas A & M 64, Houston 49

By PETE DiLORENZI
One of the many bright spots
in the Wolverine hockey team's
sweep of the Michigan Tech series
last weekend was the performance
of Michigan's second line.
Throughout both games, the de-
termined members of that line
proved to be a constant thorn in
the side of the Huskies with their
pesky forechecking in addition to
providing a more than adequate
scoring punch.
Two Were Regulars
Two members of that line, Lar-
ry Babcock and Bill Kelly, were
regulars last year-Babcock was a
wing on the first line, Kelly, the
second line center. The third man
was not a regular on the first two
lines last year. In fact, he was not
even a regular on the third line
last year.
Tom Pendlebury is a quiet, de-
termined, hard-working young
man of 20. He is 5'1" tall, weighs
170 lbs., is a junior in Phys. Ed.,
and is called "The Bomber" by
his friends and his hockey and
golf teammates.
He spent most of his sophomore
hockey season as alternate on the
third line, doing more watching
than playing. When he did play,
he showed promise, but was in-
consistent. Near the end of the
season, when Coach Al Renfrew
rearranged his lines, he got to see
some action with the second line
and Babcock.
Got Chance
But it was at the beginning of
this season, when the Wolverines
lost the services of defenseman
Palenstein and, more relevant in
this case, wing Joe Lunghammer,
that Pendlebury got his real
chance to be a Wolverine reg-
ular, and that is exactly what he
did.
Pendlebury attributes much of
his success this year to his line-
'Co-Ed Teams
In Cage Final
Chi Omega and Collegiate Soro-
sis moved into the finals of the
Women's Intramural all-campus
basketball tournament.
Chi O defeated Phi Mu, 27-20
in a battle between the two highest
scorers in the tournament. Kiki
Sekles of Phi Mu scored 17 points
in a losing* cause while Carolyn
Hunckley of Chi O scored 22
points.
Collegiate Sorosis defeated Delta
Delta Delta 40-5.

mates, Babcock and Kelly, and
to a switch from center to wing.
"In high school (Assumption
High in Windsor, Ontario) I was
a center, but when I came here, I
found out that I was a ,little slow
for a center and was switched to
wing. Now that I've been at wing
for over two years, I like it better
than center."
"Even more important, though,
are the men I'm playing with this
year. They have helped me out
very much. They're two of the best
hockey players I've ever skated
with. Larry is one of the best cen-
ters in the league.
Given Encouragement
"Both Larry and Bill have giv-
en me encouragement and helped
me along. I find myself pushing
harder to keep up with them and
to help them out whenever I can."
(In the second Tech game, Pen-
dlebury, Babcock, and Kelly show-
ed that they were getting even
more synchronized as a skating
unit. Pendlebury got the puck at
center ice, drove in on the left
wing, faked a shot, and set up the
puck in front of the net. Almost
instantaneously, ,Babcock was on
the puck and drilled it past the
confused goalie.)
"We're getting to know just
about where each other is going
to be on the ice without looking..
We've been working on that play
(a trailer play) in practice a lot,
and when I got the puck and
skated in, I knew without looking
that Larry would be right behind
to put it in."

There is probably no single rea-
son for Pendlebury's overall im-
provement from last year.
Pendlebury himself is not cer-
tam. "I've tried to hustle all the
time this year, and I think that
my legs are stronger and have
improved my skating."
Nothing Different
Michigan Coach Al Renfrew
doesn't know. "Tom isn't doing
anything basically different this
year, but he just seems to be do-
ing better."
His teammate Kelly thinks that
practices have helped: "Last year,
Tom was inconsistent, but he
worked out well with us in prac-
tices and he's right in with us in
the games."
It was 5:05 pm.
The varsity hockey team had
completed practice and was in the
locker room dressing. The fresh-
men were on the ice beginning
their practice. Tom Pendlebury
was almost through with the in-
terview. He was giving his opnion
of the team's chances and hopes.
"We're probably as strong as any
team in the league. Tech was a
very strong team and we kept
right up with them. I think we've
got a very good team. I hope I
can help them out as much as I
want to."
The interview over, Pendlebury
did not go to tke dressing room.
Instead, he skated back onto the
ice with the freshmen to practice
just a little bit longer.

I

-Daily-Bruce Taylor
TEAMWORK-Michigan left winger Tom Pendlebury (16) and
line mate Larry Babcock (7) set up a play in front of the Michi-
gan Tech net in Saturday night's game with the Huskies.

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11

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