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February 10, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-02-10

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linois Still Tops, Wins 91-86

By The Associated Press
CHAMPAIGN - Fourth-ranked
nois, hitting 50 per cent of its
or shots, downed Michigan
ate, 91-86, yesterday to swell
Big Ten basketball lead with
sixth straight conference vic-
'he Illini, boosting their over-
mark to 14-2, bounced into a
-35 halftime lead and ballooned
to 63-49. But with 3:20 remain-
in the game, the Spartans
sed in 81-80. Fusing the rally
s sophomore Marcus Sanders
th 12 points in the last 10 min-
es and Ted Williams with 10 in
' same span.
But Illinois wrapped it up as
ve Downey hit a twisting one-
nded shot and Bill Burwell, who
red all of his 16 pbints in the
t half, made four quick free
rows. It put Illinois on top 87-
with 1:18 left.
[llinois, hitting 36 of 72 field
al attempts, had four players in
tble figures-Bob 'Starnes 20,
1 Small 19, Burwell 16 and
iwney 13.
Sanders took scoring honors
th 29 points, 21 in the last half,
MSU made 33 of 81 floor shots
r .407. Pete Gent had 17 before
uing out4 with 1:19 eft, Wil-
ims 16 and Bill Berry 14.
* * *
med Purdue's go-go offense with
ne tenacious defending and rode
e 33-point performance of Eric


Magdanz to an 80-73 Big Ten
basketball victory yesterday.
Minnesota trailed once in this
one, at 11-10, and held the upper
hand most of the way..
The Gophers were in front 43-
35 at halftime and twice in the
second half built nine-point mar-
gins, at 59-50 and 72-63.
But the ever dangerous Boiler-
makers rallied to trim the Minne-
sota margin to only three points,
76-73, with 1:15 left. Magdanz hit
four straight free throws in the
final minute, however, to push the
Gophers out of" range again.
Mel Garland topped Purdue
with 17 points.
* * * -
COLUMBUS-Ohio State staged
a 58-point last-half rampage yes-
terday to swamp Wisconsin, 94-
70, running the Buckeye Big Ten
basketball record to 5-2 as they
chalked up their 45th consecutive
victory on the home boards.
Dick Reasbeck, Martin's Ferry
senior, poured in 31 points to lead
the scoring as a concentrated de-
fense held 6'8" Gary Bradds, the
conference's No. 1 point-maker,
to 25. Bradds is averaging 26.9.
Tom Gwyn led the Badgers with
15 points-but four of the Buck
starters scored a dozen or more.
Reasbeck, hitting his hottest
streak of the year, scored on 14
of 19 shots from the field to help
Ohio to a 52.7 shooting percent-
age as the Bucks made 39 of 74

attempts. Wisconsin scored on 29
of 68 tries for a 43.0 percentage.
* * *
EVANSTON -- D a v e Roach
forced a second overtime with a
basket as four seconds remained
to play and then won it for Iowa
with another basket in the dying
seconds of a second overtime to,
give the Hawkeyes a 66-65
triumph over Northwestern in a
Big Ten basketball game last
Northwestern held the lead and
went in front 50-40 with five min-
utes to play. Iowa, however, came
back and forced the game into
overtime on a pair of free throws
by Andy Hankins, 52-52.
Northwestern sped in front in
the overtime by four points but
again Iowa tied ar Roach hit a
basket with four seconds to play.
The second overtime saw the
game see-saw before Roach iced
it with his game-winning baskets
with 16 seconds to play.
Roach led Iowa with 19 points
but scoring honors went to North-
western's Rich Falk who had 23.
Rick Lopossa added 19 for the
The triumph gave Iowa a 4-3
Big Ten recor " and Northwestern
slumped to 2-5.
Iowa led 6-2 early in the game
as the Hawkeyes hit on their first
three shots. But Northwestern
forged into the lead and remained
there with a 31-28 halftime ad-

Icers' '
The Michigan hockey team could
manage only a 5-5 tie against
Minnesota last night, even though
the Wolverines played their best
game of the season.
It was the second tie game be-
tween the two teams. The other
was a 3-3 tie at Minnesota in
The Wolverines had a 4-0 lead
before 10 minutes of the first per-
iod had passed Sophomore Gary
Butler scored the "hat trick" by
getting Michigan's .first, second,
and fourth goals.
Rodgers Sets It Up
Butler got his first goal as a
result of the hard work of sen-
ior defenseman Don Rodgers.

< -


Rodgers picked up a pass from
Tom Pendlebury and skated in on
Gopher goalie Bill Fabian.
Fabian blocked his shot and
Pendlebury picked up the rebound
and passed to Butler, who was
just to the left of the net. A flick
of the wrist gave Butler his first
goal, with just 3:12 gone in the
Two-and-a-half minutes later,
Butler picked up a long pass just
across the center red line and
skated into the Gopher zone with
one man and the goalie to beat.
Butler faked the defenseman out
of position by stopping short. The
defenseman sailed by him. Butler
then slapped the puck into the
short side of the net.

Well, It's Not A Loss

test Effort' Ties Minnesota, 5-5



J. Stordahl
L. Stordahl

First Period Scoring: M-Butler
(Rodgers, Pendlebury) 3:12; M-But-
ler (McGonigal, Cole) 5:47; M-Pen-
diebury (Babcock) 7:05; 1W-Butler
(Babcock, Kartusch) 9:20; Minn -
Falkman (Haigh, Ramsey) 12:18; M
-Pendlebury (Forrest) 14:04; Minn
--J. Stordahl (L. Stordahl, Constan-
tine) 16:10. Penalties: Minn-Metzen
(boarding) 2:02; Minn-Falkman
(roughing) 6:44; M - Kartusch
(roughing) 6:44; Minn-Haigh (il-
legal check) 8:43; M-Butler (inter-
ference) 10:18; M-Kartusch (trip-
ping) 16:27; Minn-Constantine (il-
legal check) 17:01.

Second Period Scoring: Minn -
Schnmalzbauer (unassisted) 19:42.
Penalties: 1W-Cole (cross-checking)
2:35; Minn-Schmalzbauer (interfer-
ence) 3:23; M-Kartusch (slashing)
5:31; M-Coristine (boarding) 6:18;
Minn-Nanne (roughing) 7:56; M-
Newton (charging) 14:03.
Third Period Scoring: Minn-Ny-
strom (Lilyholm) 15:15; Minn-L.
Stordahl (J. Stordahl) 15:41. Penal-
ties: M-Kartusch (interference)
3:43; Minn-Constantine (interfer-
ence) 9:53; M--Rodgers (holding)
Overtime Scoring: None.
Penalties: M-J. Stordahi (trip-
ping) 9:37.
MICHIGAN 5 0 0 0--5
MINNESOTA 2 1 2 0-5

Bieber (M)

4 10 10 7-31
14 12 10 3-39

Butler wasn't the only scorer,
however. Pendlebury got the next
goal. Minnesota's Bill Falkman
and Michigan's Wayne Kartusch
were fingered at 6:44 for rough-
ing. On the ensuing face-off, cap-
tain Larry Babcock gained control
of the puck and passed to Pendle-
bury. Pendlebury's' back-hander
caught the lower left-hand corner
of the net and Michigan had a
3-0 lead.
Michigan went ahead 4-0 at 9:20
on Butler's hat trick goal. Kar-
tusch's pass was right on Butler's
stick. He slapped the puck and it
sailed over Fabian's left shoulder.
The bubble didn't last long and
Minnesota tallied at 12:18 on a
power play. Pendlebury got anoth-
er goal two minutes later and two
minutes after that Jim Stordahl
got the Gopher's second goal, and
the period ended with the Wolver-
ines holding a 5-2 edge.
Pick It Up
The Gophers began to gnaw at
those three goals. In a close, hard-
checking second period it appear-
ed that neither team was going
to score. Then lightning struck in
the form of an errant pass.
Rodgers tried to clear the puck
from behind his net. To the con-
sternation of the fans, the puck
hit Kartusch's skate and caromed
into the far corner of the net,
stunning Michigan's goalie Bill
Bieber, the Michigan team, and
the Minnesota team, in addition
Fabian Out
Roger Groth replaced Fabian in
the nets at about 11:30 of the
second period, and played out the
game in the Minnesota nets.
There is a rule in the Western
Collegiate Hockey Association
which states that the opposing
team, if it so desires, may request
a change of goals at the half-way
mark of the third period.
Groth invoked this rule in the
third period. He claimed that the
lighting was poor at the visitors'
end and thus requested the move.
Pays Off
This bit of strategy, conceived
by Gopher Coach John Mariucci,
seemed to pay off for the Gophers.
At 15:15, Roy Nystrom got a puck
that had deflected off skates and
fired it past Bieber from 10 feet
out. Larry Stordahl scored 26 sec-
onds later when his brother won a
face-off deep in Michigan terri-
tory, and tied the score at 5-5
sending the game into overtime.
Michigan started the game miss-
ing Ross Morrison, who received a
match misconduct in Friday
night's game for a stick duel with
Minnesota's Dave Brooks and was
thus ineligible for last night's
The Wolverines were only able
to ice 11 strong men and two hob-
bled players. Kartusch received a
cracked jaw in Friday night's game
and played the game wearing a
big plastic face mask. Gord Wil-
kie sprained his knee in the third

period of Friday's game and wasn't
at full strength throughout the
No Dream
The Gophers were missing
Brooks, who sprained his elbow
when he wah checked into the
boards. He woke up in the morning
and found that he couldn't move
his elbow.
The injury jinx plagued the Wol-
verines last night, too. Wilkie was
hit in the side of the head when
he skated into a high slapshot.
His helmet saved him from serious
injury, but not from the impact
of the puck. The side of his head;
where the puck struck was the
size of a softball.
John McGonigal received a hard
check half-way through the third
period and got a bruised hip out



Gymnasts Trounce Bucks;
Larose Cops Three Firsts,

of the deal. He went immediately
to the dressing room and did not
return to the game. No estimate
of the extent of his injury was
immediately available.
Best Game
That the Wolverines played the
best game they have in many a
month, was an opinion shared by
many, including Michigan Coach
Al Renfrew.
"They played a great game, but
what can you do with only 12
men?" queried Renfrew.
The lack of depth hurt the Wol-
verines. In the second period, they
were tired by the 15-minute mark.
They tired five minutes earlier in
the third period and played the
last 20 minutes of the match on
spirit-and nothing else, except in-
testinal fortitude.

special To The Daily
COLUMBUS-Taking first place
in every event, the Michigan gym-
nastics team took an easy 75-36
victory from Ohio State here yes-
A large crowd of 2000 saw the
Wolverines score their third Big
Ten win against no defeats and
move a step closer to their third
straight conference crown. For
the outclassed Buckeyes, it was
the third loss in as many outings.
Three for Larose
Once again, the big man for
Michigan was captain Gil Larose,
who gathered three of the seven
firsts - in floor exercise, parallel
bars, and still rings. Larose also
contributed to the cause on the
high bar, taking second place. In
the four events in which he par-
ticipated, his lowest score was a
The other four firsts were scored
by Gary Erwin (Trampoline), Ar-
no Lascari (sidehorse), Jim Hynds
(high bar), and Phil Bolton
In addition to sweeping all of
the top spots, the Wolverines made
it a rout by taking five out of
seven seconds and an equal num-
ber of thirds, leaving the table
scraps to the Buckeyes. The sec-
ond-placers for the home team
were Gus Leibrock in floor exer-
cise and Bob Webster on the rings.
Jarrett Jarred
Trampolinist Dave Jarret, whom
Michigan Coach Newt Loken had

feared would talte it all, wasn't
up to Erwin and Fred Sanders, and
had to settle for a third-place
total of 87.5.
Sophomores Alex Frecska and
Mike Henderson came through for
the Wolverines, Frecska capturing
three thirds, and Henderson plac-
ing third in floor exercise, and
second in tumbling, his specialty.
As Loken had promised, the
tumblers used the double backflip,
and used it well, en route to their
one-two finish.
"The team as a whole performed
very well," commented Loken af-
ter the meet. "Larose was the big
wheel, turning in his usual fine
Clean Sweep
93.5, 2. Leibrock (0) 89, 3. Hender-
son (M) 87.5, 4. Spicer'(M) 87.
TRAMPOLINE-1. Erwin (M) 91,
2. Sanders. (M) 89, 3. Jarrett (0)
87.5, 4. Veon (O) 81, 5. Henderson
(MW) 80.5.
SIDEHORSE-1. Lascari (M) 94, 2.
Levy-,(M) 90, 3. Frecska (M) 87.5, 4.
Schenk (O) 82, 5. Leibrock (0) 75.
HIGH BAR-1. Hynds (M) 93.5, 2.
Larose (M) 92, 3. Frecska (M) 91, 4.
Schenk (0) 84.5, 5. Sauer (0)' 82.
94, 2. Hynds (M) 91.5, 3.;Lascari (M) '
87, 4. Affeldt (0) 84, 5. Leibrock (O)
STILL RINGS--1, Larose (M) 95,
2. Webster (O) 92, 3. Lascari (M) 91,
4. Hynds (M) 87.5, 5. Schenq (O)
TUMBLING-1. Bolton (M) 90, 2.
Henderson (M) 88, 3. Blackstone (0)
85, 4. Veon (O) 82.




Wolverine Track men
Garner Two Seconds



07 z

Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-The 40th an-
nual Michigan State Relays are
history. Three records were set,
unfortunately none by Michigan.
Nineteen first-place medals were
handed out, unfortunately none to
Michigan did manage to take
two seconds. Dave Romain hung
on to the tail of nationally rank-
ed half miler Greg Pelstar of Mis-
souri to place second in the 600
yard run.
In the two mile relay Michigan
had its best shot at a first. It had
taken the event last year and was
out to repeat, only Western Mich-
igan had other ideas. Running a
game race in which they stuck
close to the front throughout the
Wolverine baton men just didn't
have it at the end and Dorr Cas-
to, Dave Hayes, Ted Kelly and
Charlie Aquino crossed the line
five yards back of Western.
That last line just about sums
up the meet. as far as Michigan
was concerned. They just didn't
have that little extra needed effort
to bring home the trophies.
The only other bright spot for
the Wolverines was the university
one-mile relay. Kent Bernard,
running fourth, got the baton with
eight yards to pick up on State's
John Parker. He couldn't quite
pull it off but he gave Parker a
real scare getting within a yard
Take a good
and like it:!
across from
in basement of
Michigan Pharmacy

despite a stumble on the first
The record performances came
in the 60-yard dash, the high jump
and the mile run.
Bob Moreland, MSU sophomore,
turned in a surprise upset of Pur-
due's Nate Adams last week in
the Michigan Relays. The event
was won in the time of :06.3 on
a judge's decision many thought
could have gone the other way.
This week Moreland proved his
win was no fluke. Beating every-
one off the blocks, he completely
ran away from the field in cover-
ing the 60 yards in :06.1. This time
broke the old Jennison Field House
record of :06.2, set earlier that
afternoon by Moreland and match-
ed by Adams and Ken Burnley of
North Texas St. 67, Drake 60
Niagara 81, St., Peters 74
Caliislus 105, Manhattan 72
Alabama 75, Florida 74
Tulsa 76, Houston 69
William & Mary 75, W. Virginia 72
Dayton 70, Detroit 68
Cincinnati 65, Bradley 61
Duke 56, North Carolina St. 55
St. John's 57, Notre Dame 52
Kentucky 75, Mississippi 69
Bowling Green 66, Ohio U. 62
Wake Forest 72, North Carolina 71
No. Michigan 97, Acquinas 77
Penn State 79, Navy 67
South Carolina 66, Virginia 59
Texas A & M 85, Texas Christian 49
Arkansas 75, Baylor 65
Harvard 71, Columbia 50
Memphis St. 72, Citadel 63
Miami 94, Louisville 84
Toledo 84, Miami (O) 70
Princeton 61, Yale 58
Western Michigan 64, Kent State 51
Boston 118, San Francisco 112
Los Angeles 107, Chicago 106
Michigan Tech 5, North Dakota 1
Chicago 3, New York 3
Montreal 3, Toronto 3



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