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February 07, 1963 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-02-07

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''Y; i36




'rack Battle Stalemated)

Michigan in Cellar in WCHA


By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The Amateur
Athletic Union and the rival U.S.
Irack and Field Federation con-
tinued to swap sharp words yes-
terday in their battlesover meet
sanctions, but neither side appar-
ently was willing to penalize the
No one seemed ready to incur
the wrath of Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur, who, in arbitrating the
AAU-NCAA peace three weeks
ago, stipulated firmly that the
athletes should not be permitted
to suffer as a result of the con-

was a directive from Presi-
ohn F. Kennedy himself,
thur told t h e warring

Davis, the former Army back-
field football star of the 1940's,
declined to say whether he was
accepting ,both USTFF and AAU
sanction, the crux of the big bat-,
tle between the sports governing
William Russell, president of
the USTFF, acknowledged that he'
had asked the Los Angeles spon-
sors to approve USTFF as well as
AAU sanctions.
Col. Donald Hull, executive di-
rector of the AAU, warned that
if the sponsors did; the AAU sanc-
tion would be withdrawn, thus
jeopardizing t h e international
amateur standing of every athlete
"The action of the USTFF in
announcing its approval of the
already sanctioned AAU open
meets is entirely unnecessary,"
Hull said in a formal statement
from New York. "This move ap-
parently is another smoke screen,
but I believe the sports public
knows clearly that the AAU is
the governing body of track and
field in the United States and
has been for 75 years."
From his home in Inglewood,
Calif., Russell said his request
for joint, sponsorship in this and

other meets is in accordance with
the MacArthur agreement.
Two to Tango
"Under the plan, two agencies
were recognized to administer
track and field," Russell said, "the
federation for student athletes
and the AAU for non-student
"Wetfeel it is our prerogative
to sanction meets to which stu-
dents are invited. It also, of
course, is the AAU's right to sanc-
tion the participation of non-stu-
dent athletes."
Not Equal
The AAU says it is all right for
the USTFF to approve the par-
ticipation of its athletes but it
cannot get equal sanctioning
rights with the AAU. The Inter-
national Athletic Amateur Federa-
tion, the AAU says, recognizes
only one sanctioning agent - in
this case, the AAU.
The Big Six, formally known
as the Athletic Association of
Western Universities, had barred
its athletes from meets not hav-
ing USTFF sanction. However,
Tom Hamilton, director of the
conference, Tuesday gave member
universities the green light.

"It's going to be a very long
season," sighed a glum hockey
Coach Al Renfrew, looking back
on a long string of defeats, dating
back to a 5-4 win over Denver on
Dec. 14.
Since that win, the Wolverines
have dropped' three to Denver,
two to Michigan Tech and Colo-
rado College, and one to Minne-
sota. They also lost their first two
games to Michigan State and tied
Minnesota. Michigan is now
1-10-1 in the Western Collegiate
Hockey Association.
This past weekend Michigan lost
a Friday-Saturday series to Den-
ver 6-3 and 8-3, and then drop-
ped a Monday-Tuesday series to
Colorado College by 8-4 and 4-2
scores. The Wolverines meet the
Gophers of Minnesota this week-
end in their next to last home
series of the season.
"We're shooting the puck all
right," said Renfrew, urging him-
self to bring up memories that
he would rather forget, "but we
just can't put the puck in the net.
5 For 55
"Against Colorado on Monday
we had 55 shots on net, to their

Given OK
Despite a dispute over dual
sanctions in the Los Angeles
Times indoor meet Saturday, col-
lege athletes of the Pacific
Coast's Big Six Conference have
been given an okay to compete.
"I have a complete understand-
ing with both parties," said the
meet director, Glenn Davis in Los
Angeles. "Everyone is in agree-
ment and there's no problem. The
one thing each side is trying to do
is allow athletes to participate and
this is what's being done."

38. Yet they scored eight and we
only scored five."
In their league games, the Wol-
verines have 371 shots on goal
but have only dented the crease
37 times-or one goal for every
ten shots on net. In contrast,
North Dakota, who is leading the
league with a 6-1-1 record, has
scored 'once in every seven shots.
One bright note on the other-
wise dull road trip was the fact
that Michigan captain Larry Bab-
cock finally scored a goal. In fact,
he scored two of them in the 8-5
defeat against Colorado College.
This was a direct result of a line
change made by Renfrew and the
law of averages catching up with
Line Change
Renfrew moved Babcock to the
first line, where he was center
between Gordon Wilkie and Gary
Butler. Ron Coristine was moved
down to the second line with Tom
Pendlebury and Jack Cole. Play-
ing the third line is George For-
rest, Dave Butts and John Mc-
Gonigal, the only real star for
Michigan this season.
Adding to Renfrew's woes was
the loss of a promising sopho-
more, Roger Galipeau, through
eligibility. This reduced the rear-
guard corps to four-seniorrDon
Rodgers, juniors Wayne Kartusch
and" Ross Morrison, and inexper-
ienced sophomore Dave Newton.

The WCHA standings are:
North Dakota 6 1 1
Denver 8 4 0
Michigan Tech 6 4 2
Minnesota 6 4 2
Colorado College 5 5 0
Michigan State 3 '7 0
Michigan 1 10 1


assists. George Hill, Michigan
Tech sophomore sensation, and
Al McLean of North Dakota are
tied for second with 17 points
apiece. Hill has nine goals and
eight assists while McLean has
six goals and 11 helpers.

-- FEBRUARY 15, 16, 17, 1963
Swarthmore College - Swartmore, Pennsylvania
at the S.G.C. OFFICE
Petitions due

Cole Hits Stride; Hopes To Down Illini

, .

thru next Monday

Michigan basketball c a p t a I
Tom Cole sat out practice Tues-
day with blisters picked up the
night before when the Wolver-
ines dropped an 81-18 game to
Wisconsin, philosophizing thusly:
"What's really tough is getting.
outrebounded like that (55-46).
Beaten by nine' under those boards
-that really hurts. And we took
94 shots. Any team that shoots
that often should win it."
As for Michigan in the Big Ten:
"About all we can do now is pray.
You've got to be realistic. This
league is just too tough to get
beaten three games and still come
out one top.
"It looks like it's going to be
Illinois-down there they don't
play for second place. It'll take a
miracle to beat them three times."
Cole grinned and added: "We'll do
it once." (Michigan only plays
Illinois once.) "I really think
we're going to beat them."
Well, if experience is any pre-
requisite for crystal ball gazing,
he may be right. Cole is the old
veteran in the Wolverine camp
this season, his third as a Mich-
igan starter. The 6'7" captain
started off as a center in his
sophI debut and averaged 12.1
points a game while leading the
Wolverines in rebounds with 223
in 24 games.
He moved over to forward to
make way for John Harris last
season-and again picked off 223
rebounds in 24 games. Add on to
that also a team-leading 15 digits
a game and Michigan's hottest
man from the charity line.
Big Tom got off to a shaky
start this winter when he sank a
total of seven points in the first
two games (shooting at 23 per
cent),. but if you forget the
Evansville game (Cole's probably
trying to) it was a rapid return
to the old point-making form.
Against Evansville, Cole layed a
goose egg at both the foul line
and from the court-but against
Butler he swished 21, and up in
East Lansing the Blue head man
tossed: in 23.
The Michigan captain hasn't an
explanation for the cold start. "It
was just a strange thing," quoth
he, grinning. "After the beginning
of the season I did shoot a little
Against Northwestern it was
Cole who picked up a loose ball
beneath the basket and scored the
bucket that squeaked Michigan
past the Wildcats. Fouled in the
process, he then stepped to the
free throw line and put the Wol-
verines out of range.
It wasn't the first time that
Cole has had the game riding on
his shoulders. Last year his free
throw with one second remaining
beat Iowa, 56-55. Says Tom: "I'd
rather shoot under pressure- I
can concentrate better that way."

Looking back over his cage ca-
reer at Michigan, Cole picks last
Saturday's Michigan State game'
as the most exciting to play in.
"Of course, it's fresh on my mind,
but, golly, we were so far behind.
Behind by three with 16 seconds
to play-you don't win many like
Miles, Tom?
Cole picked up a bad MSU pass
and shot the ball to Doug Herner
for the winning two points. "It
all happened so fast - but I'll
never forget: when I picked up
that ball it seemed like Doug was
miles away. I was worried that I
might not be able to throw it that
far. Then the next thing I knew
I was under the boards with (Bill)
Buntin waiting for the rebound."
Talking a b o u t the excess
roughness in that game: "It was
rough-but you get used to it.
Actually, I think that the Wis-
consin game was rougher."
Cole will be back on the court
with repaired blisters to face In-
diana Saturday.,afternoon, a vital
cog in that "terrific rebounding
combination" that bothered MSU
coach Forddy Anderson last week
and that Michigan is counting on
-to beat Illinois.
Before meeting the Illini, Cole
will be able to sharpen his shoot-
ing against Ohio State on-.Feb. 16.
Then he will travel to Northwest-
ern and Purdue before returning
home to play Iowa. Then comes
the big game with Illinois.

Bill Staub, a
is leading the
points on ten

Denver forward,
WCHA with 18
goals and eight

Buntin Leads
Blue Scoring
In field goal percentage Doug
Herner leads the team with a .484
mark, followed by Tom Cole at
.427, Bill Buntin at .423, and John
Oosterbaan at .420. George Pomey
at .415, Bob Cantrell at .388, John
Harris at .373, and Larry Tregon-
ing at .336 bring up the rear.
.G FrG FT RB Ave.
Cole, f 16 67-157 48-63 123 11.3
Harris, f-c 16 60-161 35-51 142 9.7
untin, e 16130-307 73-107 253 20.8
Cantrel 15 79-199 23-46 54 12.1
Herner, g 16 44-91 34-44 31 7.6
Pomey, g 16 22-53 10-23 37 3.4
Oosterbaan, f 14 34-81 10-18 46 5.6
Tregoning, f 16 42-125 7-18 90 5.7
Greenwold, c 5 1-3 0-0 1 0.4
Jackson, g 5 1-2 1-3 1 0.6
Ludwig, g 5 1-7 0-0 3 0.4
Adams, g 3 0-2 0-0 0 0.0
H1ldreth, g 1 1-3 1-2 2 3.0
Petrick, g 1 0-1 0-0 1 0.0
Michigan 16 482-1192 242-365 873 75.4
Opponents 16 446-1085 223-341695 69.7




PM. 7-10 P.M. SUN.

7-10 P.M. MON; TUES.

-I !

Don't wait until the last day

-Daily-Bruce Taylor
ANOTHER SHOT-Michigan's Tom Cole (31) Just eludes the
attempted block of Wisconsin's Ken Seibel to send another shot
winging toward the basket in last Monday's 81-78 loss to the
Badgers. Cole, who scored 13 points in the game, feels that he is
Just now entering his stride.


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