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November 13, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-13

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.dson Young Ofense
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the example, each line scored two all the moves and is a very de-
first of a three-part series analyz- goals. ceptive player. Wakabayshi also
ing this year's hockey team, and
its chances to repeat as national "This year we will try to play gets off to a quick start which is
champions.) three lines again. The only cues- important for getting the jump
tion is whether we can get an on the defense."I
attack that is as balanced as last Open Wings
Wingman Gary Butler picks up year's. The wing slots on the lines are
the puck behind the net, shoots "We have been skating for more still open, but among the leading
a quick pass to Jack Cole who than three weeks, and right now, candidates is Alex Hood. Renfrew
drills it past Michigan Tech's All- we are still experimenting-seeing explained that "Hood was on the
America goalie Gary Baumann for ( second line last year, and has
the score. No Scrimmage been skating well this year. He is
This goal, the Wolverines' 208th a good steady winger, and the
last season, will be remembered Michigan basketball coach center always knows where he is.
for years to come by many hockey Dave Statther announced sgamer- Hood is a strong skater and a good
fans. It gave Michigan the clinch- day that there will be no a - checker."
ing victory in the WCHA playoffs type scrimmage today, as has The coach cited another winger,
that qualified Coach Al Renfrew's been the custom on Fridays. A Marty Read, saying "he looked
team to go to Denver and compete regular practice session will be MatRedsyig"eokd
held with the balconies open as very good at the end of last season.
for the NCAA championships. usual to interested spectators. He is extremely deceptive. In fact,
Two games later, Michigan was he is one of the few players who
the national champ by beating can take his time when coming on
Denver 6-3 in the finale. When who will go the best and in what a goalie because he has such a
the dust had cleared, the records position." quick shot.
showed that the Blue had scored Martin Leads Team "Pierre Dechaine is also a can
a record 217 goals in 29 games Spearheading the Wolverine of- didate for a wing position. He is
for an amazing average of 7.5 fense is this year's captain, junior a strong skater who did a lot of
goals per game. Wilfred Martin, who finished third penalty killing for us last year.
'Exceptional Offense' in team scoring last year, fifth He can be very effective, and dem-
Renfrew summed up last year's in the WCHA. onstrated this in the playoffs last
potency when he said yesterday, "Martin is a tremendous work- year.
"We certainly had an exceptional er, and a very good fore checker. "Mike Martilla, one of our soph-
year on offense last year. In fact, He will be a fine leader because omores, has a lot of drive and
the Gordy Wilkie-Butler-Cole line he can set an example for the a good shot. He can skate well
probably scored more goals than team both on and off the ice. His and could be instrumental in our
any line we have ever had here." play in the first Minnesota game attack this year.
This year, however, those three and the first Tech game that xfe "Bob Ferguson is a real big boy
are gone along with several other played on our ice was instrumental who is a strong checker. He has
top-flighters goalie Bob Gray, in our wins," remarked Renfrew, a good wrist shot and might be
Roger Galipeau, Ron Coristine, who has no doubt that Martin will a big help this year," explained
George Forrest and Gary Bieber. get his share of goals this year. Renfrew.
Michigan only has one senior . Martin will center one line while "We have a lot of offensive
out for the team, Dave Newton, Canadian-born Mel Wakabayashi potential," said Renfrew, "but we
and will be relying on the abilities will center another. "Pound-for- have to pick up some experience
of several promising sophomores, pound, there isn't a better hockey while playing a very tough sched-
along with returning junior reg- player around than Wakabayashi," ule."
ulars for offensive punch. Renfrew said yesterday. "He has (NEXT: The Defense)
'Balanced Lines'
"An important part of our suc-
cess last year was that we had
three balanced lines that we coud I
throw in and out of play at any
time. In the game for the NCAA
title against Denver last year for
This week's guest selector, Michigan Union President Kent Cart-

'', Iowa Offenses
Contrast Statistically
By RICH GOODMAN been compiled through the air.
The oft-used statement "It'll be In fact, he has rushed for a total
Theoftusd sateen "I'llbeof -1 yards while Timberlake has
a strong passing team against a' gone for 335 yards on his own.
powerful rushing team", couldn't Timberlake has passed for 429
be more appropriate when applied yards in Big Ten play.
to Michigan's game at Iowa this In total offense, Michigan is
Saturday. ranked fifth and Iowa stands
Both teams are high in the na- eighth.
tional statistics, with Iowa sec- But the statistical difference is,
ond in passing yardage and Michi- slim.
gan the leader in the running Michigan has only gained 123
division. The distinct comparison more yards than Iowa, and the
does not end there, as both teams Wolverines per game average is
have outstanding quarterbacks 364.1 compared to Iowa's 346.6.
who are being heralded for dif- And if Gary Snook isn't enough

ferent reasons.
Wolverine quarterback Bob
Timberlake is third in the nation
in scoring and first in the Big
Ten with a total of 66 points.
Iowa's Gary Snook is third in the
nation in forward passing with a
total of 1815 aerial yards gained.
Snook, the Midwest's top passer,
is first in total offense in the
Big Ten with 1373 yards and Tim-
berlake is third with 764 yards.
But all of Snook's yards have

to keep the Hawkeyes in the air
it looks like Michigan's rushing
defense will. The staunch Blue
defenders are tenth in the nation
right behind Alabama, letting up
just 83 yards per game.
All told, the Wolverines are
ranked on top of the Big Ten in
both team offense and team de-
fense, while the Hawkeyes despite
their impressive passing game are
third in offense, and ranked ninth
in defense by the Big Ten.

-Daily-Kamalakar Rae
MIGHTY MITE MEL WAKABAYASHI scores against Michigan State goalie Alex Terpay, in one
of the four meetings of the two teams last year. Wakabayashi gets an assist from Bob Ferguson (10)
as defenseman Carl Lackey (2) stands by helplessly. The 160-pound Junior scored 21 goals and
picked up 17 assists last season which was good for sixth place in the team scoring totals. The
NCAA champion Wolverines won 24 games, lost f our, and tied one on their way to the title last year.

Fred Hutchinson,. 45,
Dies of Chest Cancer

t "'
t f!~. -I

You walk in cushiony

comfort in these

in these crepe-soled casuals. Buckhide leather is
touch . . . perfect with your day-off clothes . . . for
sand color.

rough stuff with a soft
day-off comfort. Popular

Time: SATURDAY, Nov. 14
at 7:30 P.M.
Place: The Michigan Union
University Club Dining Room
Speaker: Kermit Bradford, Past
Grand National President of Sigma
Delta Kappa, Inter-Collegiate Law
Fraternity, World War 11 counter-
spy, Stunt Pilot, Movie Star, con-
verted to a Christian as a result of
successful handling of a famous
Everyone as invited to come.
Please bring a friend.

wright, has promised to buy frosty shakes for any member of the
Daily Sports Staff who guesses more games right than he.
Even though you can't win a frosty shake, (not that you'd want
to) if you guess more games right than the other contestants you
can win two tickets to the Michigan Theatre to see 'Send Me No
Flowers." Just have your entry at 420 Maynard by midnight, tonight.
The winner gets a chance at the grand prize later in the year.
(Consensus in caps)


PURDUE at Minnesota
Northwestern at OHIO STATE
Wisconsin at ILLINOIS
Mich. St. at NOTRE DAME
OREGON at Indiana
AIR FORCE at Wyoming
ALABAMA at Georgia Tech


Brown at HARVARD
Baylor at KENTUCKY
MISSISSIPPI at Tennessee
Missouri at OKLAHOMA
OREGON STATE at Stanford
Texas A&M at RICE
UCLA at Washington
,rVEVA e a4.ifi?

BRADENTON, Fla. (P) - Fred
Hutchinson's courageous battle
with chest cancer ended in death
early yesterday, less than a month
after failing health forced him
to give up his job as manager of
the Cincinnati Reds.
The 45-year-old former pitcher,+
stricken with cancer last Christ-I
mas Eve, insisted on resuming hisI
managerial career after under-
going treatments.
He rejoined the ball club for
spring training, left for periodic1
checkups and finally took a leave
of absence, Aug. 13.
Never Came Back
Hutchinson never came back al-
though he did return to the club-
house to console acting manager.
Soccer Team t
To End Season
Michigan's Soccer club travels
to the University of Toledo today
and then plays Bowling Green to-
morrow at home to close out its
first year of intercollegiate play.
Tomorrow's game is at 2 p.m. at
Wines Field.
The club, supported by the In-
tramural Department, takes a 2-3
record into this weekend's action.
Toledo was beaten by the Michi-
gan booters earlier in the season,
4-3, but has since scored an im-
pressive victory over Bowling
Bowling Green comes into to-
morrow's contest with an 0-7-1
record for the season. The Fal-
cons' sole tie was with Wooster,
a team which beat Michigan, 7-5
in overtime.
Several seniors will be playing
their last game tomorrow. Adolf
Armbruster, leading scorer and
center forward, will graduate in
December, as will fullback Viggo
Stoltenberg-Hansen. Outside right
Dieter Stefankovic, halfbacks
Dick Scheer, Larry Kobel, and
Captain Perry Hood, and forward
Willie Santana all will be leaving
at the end of the year.t

Dick Sisler and the players after
the Reds lost the pennant on the
final day of the season. Then he
left for his Florida home.
Hutchinson entered a Braden-
ton hospital Oct. 31, suffering
from severe chest pains. When his
condition improved, he was al-
lowed to return to his home on
nearby Anna Maria Island last
Saturday. He was returned to the
hospital when his condition rapid-
ly deteriorated and was placed on
the critical list Tuesday.
Gruff Exterior
Hutchinson was a warm, friend-
ly man, hidden behind a gruff ex-
terior and a deep growling voice
that made some call him "The
Bear." A frank and direct individ-
ual who believed always in speak-
ing out, Hutchinson never, tried
to hide the fact that he was suf-
fering from cancer.
"I've got it," he told reporters
last March in Tampa. "I've just
got to try to lick it."
Tributes poured in from all cor-
ners to the man who had been
Manager of the Year in the Na-

304 South State Street

i t___ __ _ _ __ _ _1(_ _ _ _ _

9. S. Methodist at ARKANSAS i9. TEXAs at TUu
10. Colorado at KANSAS 20. Georgia at AUBURN
BILL BULLARD (Sports Editor, 100-59-.625) - Michigan, Min-
nesota, Ohio State, Illinois, Notre Dame, Oregon, Air Force, Alabama,
Arkansas, Kansas, Brown, Baylor, Mississippi, Missouri, Oregon State,
Army, Rice, UCLA, Texas, Auburn.
GARY WYNER (Associate Sports Editor, 98-61-.616) - Michi-
gan, Purdue, Ohio State, Illinois, Notre Dame, Indiana, Wyominfi,
Georgia Tech, Arkansas, Kansas, Harvard, Kentucky, Mississippi,
Oklahoma, Stanford, Pittsburgh, Rice, UCLA, Texas, Auburn.
TOM ROWLAND (Associate Sports Editor, 97-62-.610)-Michi-
gan, Purdue, Ohio State, Illinois, Notre Dame, Oregon, Wyoming,
Alabama, Arkansas, Kansas, Harvard, Kentucky, Mississippi, Missouri,
Oregon State, Pittsburgh, Rice, Washington,. Texas, Auburn.
JEFFREY SHOPOFF (Last Week's Winner, 15-5-.705)-Michi-
gan, Purdue, Ohio State, Illinois, Michigan State, Indiana, Air Force,
Alabama, Arkansas, Kansas, Harvard, Kentucky, Mississippi, Okla-
homa, Oregon State, Army, Rice, Washington, Texas, Auburn.
KENT CARTWRIGHT (Guest Selector) - Michigan, Purdue,
Ohio State, Illinois, Notre Dame, Oregon, Air Force, Alabama, Ar-
kansas, Kansas, Harvard, Kentucky, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Oregon
State Pittsburgh, Rice, UCLA, Texas, Auburn.


tional League in 1957 and again
in 1961 when his Reds won the





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individual items total 67.90
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Complete outfit described

Frick Speaks
"All of us in baseball will feel
deeply the loss of Fred Hutchin-
son, both as a baseball figure and
as a man," commented Commis-
sioner Ford Frick in New York.
"As a boy out of high school,
he came into baseball and brought
credit to it at all times, both on
and off the field. I am proud that
I was his friend."
Dick Sisler, who became man-
ager of the Reds with Hutchin-
son's resignation, said in Nash-
ville, Tenn., "This was no sur-
prise, of course. I am very deeply
saddened by the loss of a good
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312 E. Huron
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