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January 05, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-01-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, JANUL5

ARY 5, IS

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Michigan, fresh from an im- with a ,sweep could take over the
pressive rush through the best lead should Minnesota falter in a
hockey competition the east coast two-game set at Michigan State.
has to offer, has rolled unchal- Even. a split, with Denver already
lenged to 10 straight victories, in- conquered, would leave them in
cluding two over Michigan Tech in good position with four games left
Ann Arbor before the Christmas with the Gophers, the only other
vacation. league team considered a threat.
Win StreakOnyTe
Only Time
The Huskies, since the two open- Michigan, however, has other
ing losses to Coach Al Renfrew's ideas. Not since Renfrew took over
powerhouse,. have swept through as coach from Vic Heyliger four
eight straight games. Last Tuesday years ago have the Wolverines
they completed a four-game sea-goeitJaurunaen
son sweep over Denver, the pre- gone Into January unbeaten.
season choice for Western Col- And so far they haven't really
legiate Hockey Association honors been extended, except by Yale in
and the defeAding NCAA chan- the first game of last week's Holi-
pions. The first two were picked day Tournament in Troy, N.Y.
up here, 8-7 and 8-2. The last two Even that one wasn't as close as
were on Pioneer ice, 8-4 and 5-4 the score idicates.
in overtime. "The Big Guy is going good for
Colorado College and Toronto, us," said Renfrew, referring to his

captain Red Berenson. "He did a
great job for us out East."
The ten goals Berenson picked
up in the Troy tournament
matched a tourney record, no
small feat for just three games.
His line, witi sophomores Ron
Coristine and Gordon Wilkie hold-
ing down the other wing and cen-
ter slots, respectively, has scored
in every Michigan game.
To counter this threat Michigan
Tech will throw three balanced
lines on the ice led by captain
Jerry Sullivan, fiery Louis Angotti,
and such familiar names as John
Ivanitz and Mike Draper. In the
eight games since the Wolverines
bumped them twice the Huskies
have averaged better than seven
goals a game while yielding just
over three.
Something has got to give!'

PREVIEW OF BIG TEN MEET:
Gymnasts Tackle Tough Illini

New Trends in
Collegiate Hairstyling
are here!!
* 1 tonsorial artists
0 No waiting
Try
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

By JAN WINKELMAN
The Michigan gymnastics team
meets its first real test tomorrow
when it travels to Champaign to
take on the perennially tough Ii-
lini.
In all likelihood tomorrow's con-
test will be a preview-of the Big
Ten championship meet. Michigan
and Illinois finished one-two last
year and have both retained their
nucleus of top performers.
Michigan outpointed Illinois in
the conference meet, 1472-122.
Previously, Michigan had never
won a Big Ten gym crown.
"This wil be our toughest duel
meet of the year," comments
Coach Newt Loken. "It is too bad
that we have to face Illinois so
early in the season." Loken will
accompany the team in spite of
his recent automobile accident.
Tomorrow's clash will be the
Wolverines' first dual meet of the
season., They finished third in the
Midwest Open December 1 and 2
in Chicago.
Count on Hadley

On sidehorse Illinois has Bill
Lawlor and Mike Aufrecht, who
were one-two in that event in last
year's conference meet. The two
are regarded as the best sidehorse-
men in the Big Ten. Aufrecht is
also a topnotch competitor in free
exercise.
John Salter on high bars will
help Hadley for the Illini in his
event. Salter also placed high in
the conference meet last year. He
and Hadley will be strong rivals
against Michigan's trio of en-
trants, Gill Larose, Jim Hynds and
Bob Harris.
'Holmes is Great'
"Hal Homes of Illinois is a great
tumbler," says Loken. Last year

Holmes defeated present Michigan
captain Tom Osterland in the con-
ference meet with a spectacular
962 total to Osterland's 91 /2.
Michigan's forte will be balance.
Hynds, LaRose and sophomoi e
Arno Lascari will give Hadley stiff
competition in all-around. Oster-
land and sophomore Lew Hyman
are expected to gain points in
tumbling and Trampoline, Faced
with the difficult task of upsetting
Aufrecht and Lawler are Lew Fen-
ner, sophomore Paul Levy and
Harris.
Also making the trip to Cham-
paign .for the Wolverines are Barry
Spicer, John Buss, Phil Bolton and
Ralph Bromund.

R,

Five Cage Teams To Fight
For Second Behind Bucks

I

i

By JERRY KALISH

Tomorrow the scramble in the
Big Ten basketball race will begin
-for second place, that is.
Unbeaten Ohio State is virtually
assured of winning its third
straight crown with the return of
All-American Jerry Lucas and
veterans Mel Nowell and John
Havlicek.4
The Buckeyes were undefeated
in the Big Ten last year and lost
only one game the year before. So
far this season the Bucks have
ten victories including the Los
Angeles Classic Championship.
Any threats to the defending
conference champs should come
from Iowa, Purdue, Illinois, Wis-
consin or Indiana, which should
be battling it out for first divisio a
positions.
Iowa Still Tough,
Iowa, which tied for second
place with Purdue last year, should
be right in the middle of the fight.
High-scoring center Don Nelson
and sophomore sharpshooter Andy
Hankin are the keys to the of-
fense.
Purdue, of course, must be con-
sidered if "only because of center
Terry Dischinger, leading scorer
in the Big Ten for the past two
seasons. But the Boilermakers
have added two sophomores with
considerable poise-Phil Dawkins,
a high, school teammate of Michi-
gan's Bob Cantrell, and Mel Gar-
land.

Wisconsin should rebound from
its 4-10 record of last year. Ron
Jackson has averaged 23 points in
pre - conference competition in
which the Badgers unexpectedly
reached the finals of the Holiday
Tourney in New York.
Downey Key
Illinois forward Dave Downey,
the highest soph scorer in the
school's history last year, will con-
tinue to bear the brunt of the
scoring load with help from Bill
Burwell and Jerry Colangelo.
Indiana's Jimmy Rayl is finally
living up to expectations after a
dismal sophomore season, now
averaiing 24 points a game. Jerry
Bass is paired with him -in the
backcourt, while Tom Bolyard is
the only bright spot in the of-
fensively weak front line.
Big Ten
Standings

for

CASH
,anytime
FOLLETT'S
State St. at North U.

(Non-Conference
Ohio state
Illinois
Purdue
Wisconsin
Iowa
Michigan State
Indiana.
Northwestern
Minnesota
MICHIGAN

Games)
W L Pct.
10 0 1.000
7 1 .875
7 2 .778
6 3 .667
6 3 .667
5 3 .625
5 4" .556
5. 4 .556
4 6 .400
2 7 .222

Wolverine Club Petitioning
January 4-10

I

NOW OPEN
0 Tuxedos 0 Dinner Jackets
0 Complete Accessories
RUSSELL'S
TUXEDO RENTAL
1230 PACKARD

I

PRESIDENT
VICE-PRESIDENT
Block-M Chairmen (2)
Subcha i rmen
1) Facilities

Pep Rallies Chairmen (2)
Subcha i rmen
1) Special Events
2) Entertainment
Publicity and Public Relations
Subcha i rmen
1) Daily
2) Graphic Art
3) Display

SECRETARY
TREASURER
Special Events Chairmen (2)
Subchairmen j
1) Campus
2) Away Trips

2).
3)

Design
Productions

4) Organization

Pick Up Petitions First Floor of SAB (near SGC

open evenings,

NO 5-4549

immm"W-1

.

r
r

PRO""

FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE

" .ti
fIJ" "' 1 u

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional Italian dish

CLOSED FOR VACATION
UNTIL
TUESDAY, JAN. 9
Vse Corner Joue
S. Thayer at Washington in Ann Arbor
A block west of Rackhom Bldg.-NO a-60 6
i er~cc<c o c To oUOnc c>o
o
Enjoy the Finest
ii
CANTONESE
FOOD
- >o

CATERING SERVICE AVAILABLE
OPEN 7 DAYS

2045 Packard Hours 11 A.M.-9 P.M.
LARRY DAVIS, Proprietor

NO 2-1661

The
CHUCK WAGON
LUNCHES and DINNERS
FINE SALADS and SANDWICHES
Specializing in ROAST BEEF
Serving Wines and Beers from all over the world
QUICK LUNCH SERVICE
recommended by Duncan Hines and Gourmet

I

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PIZZA

TENDERLOIN
z STEAK
skillfully broiled to per-
fection, crisp, seared, on
the outside, tender with-
in, covered with French
fried onion rigs, French
fried or baked potato,
served with 'sour cream
and chive dressing,
homemade rolls and
butter and our colorful
relish tray.

F' Y

All

Our Seaks
..are the finest

will be served daily from
12 Noon to 2 P.M. and 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.

I

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