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November 27, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-27

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DILUY

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BASKETBALL AT 8 P.M.:
Freshmen Challenge Varsity

Butler Stars as Icers Win, 8-

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By LLOYD GRAFF
The melodious refrain of thump,
thump, swish, swish, will once
again reverberate through Yost
Fieldhouse tonight, as the varsity
basketball team faces the deter-
mined challenge of the talented
freshmen cagers.
Varsity Coach Dave Strack
promises that the game will show
off "probably the best solely Mich-
igan talent ever to play on the
Fieldhouse floor."
Strack went on to say that he
anticipated quite a close game.
"This freshman team is better'
than the one I coached a few'
years back with George Lee and:
M. C. Burton, which beat the
varsity.
Jorgensen Happy
Tom Jorgensen, coach of the
freshmen, heartily concurs with
Strack's endorsement. A smile of

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confidence comes across Jorgen-
sen's face when he starts talking
about his boys. His starting lineup
will be Jim Myers, 6'7" at center;
Oliver Darden, 6'6" and Cazzie
Russell, 6'5" at forward; John
Thompson, 6'2" and John Claw-
son, 6'2" at guard. Darden and
Myers will interchange between
center and forward and Cazzie
Russell will switch to guard. The
starting five are backed up by
three from the freshman football
team-Bill Yearby, John Rowser
and Steve Smith. All will see ac-
tion.
Great Ones
Jorgensen is enthusiastic about
every one of his players. "We have
two or three possibly great ones,
and depth at all positions."
Although every player was a
top scorer in high school they are
blending into an unselfish unit.
In fact, says Jorgensen, "some of
them don't shoot as much as they
should."
Jorgensen describes his starting
five in glowing terms. "Russell is
a terrific passer and a great
shooter. Myers has a beautiful
touch and Darden turns in an
excellent rebounding job. Thomp-
son plays great defense and shoots
very well. Clawson has had to
make the transition from forward
to guard and his shooting has
suffered, but he's improving every
day."
tt
- -

Strack will start four veterans
and sophomore Bill Buntin for the
varsity. Bob Cantrell and Doug
Herner will be at guard. The for-
wards will be Tom Cole and John
Harris. Buntin, a muscular 6'7",
will be in the pivot.
Strack will substitute freely,
bringing in John Oosterbaan,
Larry Tregoning, George Pomey
and Hiram Jackson.
Even Match
The front lines of the frosh
and varsity are equal in height
and weight, but the freshmen will
have a size advantage at guard.
Both teams will play a controlled
pattern game; utilizing the fast
break when it presents itself.
Strack said, "We may do more
running this year than last be-
cause of better rebounding." De-
fense is stressed by both coaches.
As Jorgensen put it, "Half of the
practice is spent on defense. Cin-
cinnati, Ohio State and California
have all proved that defense wins
games."
So the annual match shapes up
as a tight one, with the varsity
possessing the experience and the
frosh the inspiration. To the vic-
tor goes prestige.

By STAN KUKLA
Special To The Daily
CHATHAM, Ont.-"What a way
for a sophomore to break in."
These were the words used by
Michigan hockey Coach Al Ren-
frew in describing the game played
by sophomore wingman Gary But-
ler. Renfrew, like the rest of the
standing room only crowd of 2,300,
was slightly dazed when the final"
buzzer sounded.
Butler had turned what seemed
to be a close game into a perfect
rout by scoring four goals. At the
end of the first period, the Wol-
verines had a one goal edge on the
Chatham Junior Maroons, leading
them 2-1 on goals by Butler and
defenseman Ross Morrison.
At 10:20 of the second period,
Butler netted his second goal and
the Michigan pucksters were not
to be headed after that. Butler's
third goal came while the Wolver-
ines were short-handed and- was
due mainly to the work of Gordie
Wilkie, last year's Sophomore-of-
the-Year.
Stole Puck
Wilkie stole the puck at center
ice and carried it right into the
Chatham zone. Both defensemen
then made the fatal mistake that
gave Butler the goal. Instead of

only one covering Wilkie, they both
covered him, leaving Butler in the
open. A perfect drop pass gave
Butler the puck directly in front of
Chatham goalie, Dick Rumble,
who was screened by Wilkie and
the two defensemen. Butler's shot,
caught the lower right corner of
the net. Rumble did not see the'
puck.
Butler then finished the scor-
ing at 18:55 of the third period.
This goal was scored on a power
play. He got the puck on a pass
out from the corner by Wilkie.
Butler added two assists for a
total of six points for the night. He
also got a slashing penalty in the
second period.
Wilkie picked up five assists.
Rough Affair
The game was a rough affair,
with 12 penalties being handed
out, and was closer than the 8-1
score signifies.
Goalie Bob Gray made his first
appearance in the Michigan nets
wearing a face mask, made of
opaque fiber glass. His goaltending
was brilliant and the lone goal
against him, scored at 11:00 of
the first period, was a shot that
beat him cleanly and not a fluke
caused by the mask. He handled 16
of 17 shots flawlessly.
His biggest save came in the
closing minutes of the first period
when he stopped a hard, skimming
shot off the stick of Mel Waka-
bayashi who along with linemate-
brother Herb Wakabayashi had a
two-on-one breakaway when Gray
saved and covered up nicely. Gray
also got into the scoring column
when his pass out was taken byI
Wilkie, who then passed to But-1
ler. Butler netted it for his second
goal.
Two Goals
Morrison scored two goals, got
two assists, and received three
penalties for a total of six min-
utes. The other goal scorers were
sophomore Jack Cole and senior
Dave Butts.
Butts alternated with Gray last
year as goalie. He made the switch
this fall, playing the position
which he played over seven years

ago. The goal was a personal tri-
umph for him. He tipped in Morri-
son's slap shot from the point.
Renfrew switched line-ups be-
fore the game and came up with
a few surprises. Roger Galipeau,
much-heralded as a defenseman,
started as a forward and will prob-
ably remain there for the season.
He skated on the third line with
John McGonigal at the other wing
and Tom Pendlebury centering.
The second line was composed of
Wilkie, Butler, and Butts. This line
accounted for 12 of the 19 Michi-
gan points and only two of the 18
penalty minutes assessed against
the Wolverines.
The first line was led by captain
Larry Babcock, who assisted on
one goal. The wings on this line
were Cole and Ron ("Corkie")
Coristine.
Don Rodgers and Morrison made
up one defensive combination. The
other was composed of Wayne Kar-
tusch and Dave Newton, who start-
ed his hockey career in the Ann
Arbor system.
Al Hinnegan, a former Michigan
player, played for the Chatham
Juniors.
* **
M' Downs Toronto
TORONTO-In a special report
phoned into The Daily by Bill
Bieber, alternate goalie, it was
learned that the Michigan Wolver-
ines downed the Toronto. Blues last
night by a 7-2 score.
Bieber gave most of the credit
for the win to net-mate Bob Gray,
who closed the door time after
time on the Blues. He stopped 31
shots. The Wolverines had 50 shots
on goal.
Big scorers for the night were
Gary Butler and Jack Cole. But-
ler raised his season's total to six
with two last night. Cole also net-
ted two.
John ,McGonigal, Don Rodgers,
and Ross Morrison all dented the

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In Cross-Country Races

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If cross-country is not a popular
sport in the United States, it's
not because the season is dragged
out too long.
The three most important meets
of the fall were jammed into the
last five days, with the NCAA meet
yesterday overshadowing the
Hatch Names
Oawn All-Time
All-Star Team
Grayhaired Henry (Hank)
Hatch, who for 43 years has at-
tended the equipment needs of
University of Michigan athletes
and served under seven Wolverine
coaches has his own ideas about
Wolverine football greats.
Hatch, who began his career
under the late Fielding H. Yost
and served successively under
George Little, Tad Wieman, Harry
Kipke, Fritz Crisler, Bennie Oos-
terbaan and now Bump Elliott
picks his own all-time Michigan
All-Americans this way:
Ends, Bennie Oosterbaan and
Ron Kramer; tackles, Otto Pom-
merening and Francis Wistert;
guards, Endliff Slaughter and
Julius Franks; center, Charles
Bernard; quarterback, Benny
Friedman; halfbacks, Harry Kipke
and Tom Harmon; fullbacks, Bob
Westfall and Bill Daley.
"I saw them all in action in
every game," said Hank, "but it
was hard to pick a single fullback.
Both Westfall and Daley were the
greatest, each in his own way."

fizzled-out battle between the AAU
and the U.S. Track and Field
Federation.
Juniors Chris Murray and Dave
Hayes led Michigan's abbreviated
entry into the Federation meet in
Columbus, finishing 16th and 24th,
respectively, during a 40-mile-an-
hour wind.
Les Hegedus, a displaced Hun-
garian from Central State (Wil-
berfoce, Ohio), won the 10,000-
meter race in 31:58.8, while the
Houston Track Club won the team
title.
In the NCAA meet, Michigan's
three entries-Murray, Hayes and
Jim Austin-could not crack the
top 50 finishers.
* * *.
EAST LANSING (P)--Tom O'-
Hara, the only entry for Loyola
of Chicago, made the trip worth
while yesterday by winning the
24th annual NCAA four mile cross
country run in 19.20.3, a new
course record.
San Jose State took the team
championship with 58 points. Then
came Villanova with 69, Western
Michigan with 120, Houston with
134 and Michigan State with 117.
O'Hara, a slight, 130-lb., 20-
year-old junior from Chicago,
placed fifth in the run last year
and recently won the Central Col-
legiate Conference long distance
run.
O'Hara, who didn't take the lead
until the last half mile, finished a
scant 10 yds, ahead of Pat Traynor
of Villanova. Danny Murphy of
San Jose State was third, Vic
Zwolak of Villonova was fourth
and Geoff Walker of Houston
fifth.

crease once each.
After the game,
of the game were
received the first
got the second.

YANKS GET PITCHER:
Skowron for Williams
As Trade Season Starts,

the three stars
named. Butler
star and Cole

. .
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R woo& & Ross
1208 S. University

AUSTIN
DIAMOND
CORPORATION

1209 South U.

663-7151

ROCHESTER, N.Y. (P) - The
World Champion New York Yan-
kees'yesterday traded veteran first
baseman Bill (Moose) Skowron to
the Los Angeles Dodgers in ex-
change for right-handed pitcher
Stan Williams.
The deal brought to the Yankees
the fourth starting pitcher man-
ager Ralph Houk needed so desper-
ately in the drive to the American
League pennant and the World Se-
ries triumph over San Francisco.
New York General Manager Roy
Hamey, who announced the deal,
said the transaction completed
Yankee trade plans.
"We got what we wanted and
won't make any more deals," the

Yankee general manager said. The
deal was the first by the Yankees
in the inter-league trading ses-
sion.
The Los Angeles Angels cleaned
up -some old business in the trade
mart by shipping Ted Bowsfield, a
left-handed pitcher, to the Kansas
City Athletics. Bowsfield had a 9-8
record for the Angels. This com-
pleted a deal of last summer by
which relief man Dan Osinski
came to the Angels for a Kansas
City farm hand.
Bo Belinsky once had thought.
he was the man headed for Kan-
sas City and touched off a late-
season explosion when he popped
off about it.

OMMMMMM"

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: PAUL DOWNING

How can telephone craftsmen be kept up to date on the
sophisticated equipment of the Telstar age? Paul Downing
(B.S., 1956) solves this problem for Illinois Bell.
Paul's job is to evaluate Illinois Bell's plant training
methods. He came to this job from one in which he super-
vised 72 repairmen and installers. As Test Center Foreman
for the Franklin District of Chicago, Paul learned the

business quickly and showed a strong knack for handling
responsibility. This important ability led to his promotion
as Telephone Wire Chief.
Paul Downing and other young men like him in Bell
Telephone Companies throughout the country help bring
the finest communications service in the world to the homes
and businesses of a growing America.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

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