SIX THE MICHIGAN' DAILY
. .. In Annual FLSession
CHICAGO M)-Most of the big
names of the 1962 college crop
were picked in the National Foot-
ball League's draft session yester-
day as the coaches and owners
ilowly studied scouting reports
and made telephone checks before
naming their selections.
The lowly Los Angeles Rams,
first to pick because of their cel-
lar position in the combined con-
ference standings, named Oregon
State quarterback Terry Baker,
the Heisman Trophy winner, as
their No. 1 choice.
It took the 14 owners 6 hours
and 8 minutes to complete the
first two rounds en route to their
goal of 20 rounds and 280 players.
Commissioner Pete Rozelle pull-
ed the watch on them, setting a
15-minute deadline for each pick
in the third round and a 10-min-
ute limit in the fourth. Still the
draft was painfully slow as the
owners contacted the players in-
volved or checked the filing cab-
inets back home.
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Los Angeles-quarterback Terry Baker,
Oregon St. St. Louis-halfback Jerry
Stovall, Louisiana State. Minneapolis-
tackle Jim Dunaway, Mississippi. Phila-
delphia-tackle Ed Budde, Michigan St.
Baltimore-tackle Bob Vogel, Ohio State.
Dallas--center Lee Roy Jordan, Alabama.
Washington-end Pat Richter, Wiscon-
San Francisco-halfback Kermit Alex-
ander, UCLA. Cleveland - end Tom
Hutchinson, Kentucky, Los Angeles
choice acquired from Chicago-guard
Rufus Guthrie, Georgia Tech. Chicago
choice acquired from Pittsburgh-cen-
ter Dave Behrman, Michigan State. De-
troit-tackle Daryl Sanders,'Ohio State.
St. Louis choice acquired from New
York-tackle Don Brumm, Purdue.
Green Bay-end Dave Robinson, Penn
Los Angeles-tackle Tom Nomina, Mi-
ami of Ohio. Minnesota-tackle Bobby
Bell, Minnesota. St. Louis-tackle Bob
Reynolds, Bowling Green, Ohio. Phila-
delphia-tackle Ray Mansfield, Washing-
ton. Baltimore--end John MacKay, Syra-
cuse. Chicago choice acquired from Dal-
las-tackle Steve Barnett, Oregon. San
Francisco-guard Walter Rock, Mary-
Washington-halfback Lonnie Sanders,
Michigan State. Cleveland-tackle Jim
Kanichi, Michigan State. Baltimore
choice acquired from Pittsburgh-half-
back George Wilson, Alabama. Chicago
--end Bob Jencks, Miami of Ohio. New
York-tackle Roy Williams, University
of Pacific. Green Bay-halfback Tom
Los Angeles-guard Dave Costa, Utah.
St. Louis-fullback-defensive end Dan
Brabhan, Alabama. St. Louis choice ac-
quired from Baltimore-back Mike Frac-
chia, Alabama. Minnesota-back Ray
Poage, Texas. Philadelphia-back-center
Dave Crossan, Maryland. Baltimore -
third choice traded to St. Louis.
St. Louis-back Mike Fracchia, Ala-
bama. Dallas-lineback James Price, Au-
burn. Washington-tackle Ron Snidow,
Oregon. San Francisco-back Don Lis-
bon, Bowling Green. Cleveland - third
choice traded to Green Bay. Green Bay
-back Dennis Claridge, Nebraska. De-
troit-third choice traded to Philadel-
phia. Philadelphia-back Louis Guy,
Mississippi. New York-back Dick Skel-
ly, Florida. Green Bay-tackle Tony
Los Angeles-back John Griffin, Mem-
phis State. Minnesota-end Paul Flat-
ley, Northwestern. St. Louis-tackle Don
Estes, Louisiana State. Philadelphia-
fourth choice traded to San Francisco.
San Francisco-guard Harrison Ros-
dahl, Penn State. Baltimore-back Jerry
Logan, West Texas Statte. Dallas-tackle
Whaley Hall, Mississippi. San Francisco
-fourth choice traded to Chicago.
Chicago-end Stan Sanders, Whitler.
Washington-fourth choice traded to
San Francisco. San Francisco-end Hugh
Campbell, Washington State. Cleveland
-back Bill Munsey, Minnesota. Pitts-
burgh-fourth choice traded to Chica-
go. Chicago-back Charley Mitchell,
Washington. Chicago-fourth choice
traded to Baltimore. Baltimore-tackle
Harlow Fullwood, Virginia. New York-
fourth choice traded to Green Bay.
Green Bay-guard Lionel Aldridge,
Utah State. Detroit-guard Dick Wal-
ton, Iowa State. Green Bay-center
Carlton Simons, Stanford.
By The Associated Press
COLUMBUS - Ohio State ex-
ploded for 20 points in the last six
minutes of the first half to over-
take St. Louis and then coast to
a 84-59 victory over the Billikens
St. Louis held the lead through-
out most of the early going. Dick
Reasbeck finally tied it up for the
Bucks with 10 minutes 15 seconds
left in the half and from then un-
til 5:32 the score was tied four
Gary Bradds, who led the Buck-
eye scoring with 31 points, got
Ohio State in the lead for good
23-21 on a pair of free throws.
BLOOMINGTON - Drake Uni-
versity's basketball team, spurred
by guard Billy Hahn's deadly
shooting, surprised Indiana of the
Big Ten Conference last night
Hahn, a 6-foot senior from
Michigan City, hit 10 of 15 tries
from the field, and paced the Bull-
dogs with 23 points. Indiana's
Jimmy Rayl was high for the eve-
ning with 27.
The Bulldogs shot to an early
29-17 edge before Indiana slashed
it to 41-36 at the half.
* * *
PITTSBURGH -- Rick Lopasso
sank two foul shots after regula-
tion playing time had expired to
give unbeaten Northwestern a 57-
55 victory over Pitt last night.
Lapoosa, a junior from Pekin,
Ill., got his opportunity to be the
hero when fouled by Pitt's Dave
Roman as the final buzzer sound-
ed with the score tied at 55-55.
DETROIT -- Purdue frittered
away a 14-point lead in the second
half and then rallied in the final
two minutes for a 73-72 basketball
victory over Detroit last night.
The Bolermakers, squaring their
record at 1-1, coasted to a 47-37
halftime lead and opened it to
53-39 before the Titans started
whittling away on the command-
MINNEAPOLIS - Minnesota,
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resurging as a midlands basketball
power, reeled off its second
straight victory of the young sea-
son last night by cracking down
Kansas State of the Big Eight
The Gophers, who bounched
Wake Forest 78-66 Saturday,
trailed 32-30 at the half, but
quickly took command after the
intermission to go ahead 41-38
five minutes into the second half.
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Michigan's men's swimming
coach Gus Stager and women's
swimming coach Rose Mary Daw-
son were elected to executive posts
of the American Swimming Coach-
es Association at a meeting held
last week at the National AAU
Convention in Detroit.
Stager was selected a director
and Mrs. Dawson a first Vice-
President of the association. Mrs.
Dawson's husband, Buck, was
chairman of a committee that
chose Ft. Lauderdale to be the
site of the National Swimming
Hall of Fame. The Ft. Lauderdale
group pledged $672,000 to build a
fall of fame and pool in their city.
The 1962 All-American women's
water polo team was named at the
convention. Madie Forrest, Connie
Corson, Marty Sinn, Eileen Mur.
phy, Janice Snavely, Suzy Thrash-
er, and Nancy Wager of the na-
tional championship Ann Arbor
Swim Club team comprise the
Also named to the squad as a
spare was Cynthia Osgood, now a
freshman at the University and a
member of the Michigan Women's
Swimming Team, as a member
of American Turners. Suzy
Thrasher was again selected as a
By MIKE BLOCK
Michigan's performance in the
Chicago Open gymnastics meet
Saturday has made coach Newt
Loken optimistic about his team's
chances this season, to say the
The Wolverines, qualifying nine
men, finished second to Southern
Illinois - an improvement over
their third place showing of a
year ago. Michigan placed at least
one man among the top ten fin-
ishers in every event-and this was
no mean task, as there were up to
80 entrants in each.
One of the two first-place win-
ners in the delegation was senior
captan Gil Larose. This was in
the all-around, in which Larose
outpointed two of SIU's top men,
Fred Orlosky and Gar O'Quinn.
And, according to Loken, another
Wolverine, junior Arno Lascari,
would have finished second if his
side horse performance had been
up to par. "He has the abiliy to
score an 80 in an event in which
he made a 40," said Loken.
Michigan's other first-placer was
Gary Erwin, who repeated his per-
formance of last year on the
trampoline. In fact, the Wolverines
really cleaned up on the' tramp,1
with Fred Sanders notching sec-
ond place and John Hamilton
pulling up in sixth. And this was
in a field of no less than 40 en-
But the Wolverines fared best
in floor exercise, where they placed
four men among the top ten..
Mike Henderson, who looms as one
of the sleepers on an already fine
squad, finished third in this event,
followed by Barry Spicer (fifth),
Larose (sixth), a n d Lascari
(ninth). The team's showing in
this event indicated to Loken that
his gymnasts have plenty of depth,
as well as an excellent string of
In other events, the crowd of
Co11e ge Scores.
Drake 87, Indiana 76
Northwestern 57, Pitt 55
Purdue 73, Detroit 72
Minnesota 73, Kansas State 62
Ohio State 84, St. Louis 59
Cincinnati 91, Virginia 42
Utah State 80, Butler 74
Tennessee 75, Rice 52
Missouri 86, Montana 66
Michigana81, Creighton 62
Penn State 77, Lehigh 49
No. Michigan 99, Michigan Tech 62
Georgia 89, Citadel 73
N.C. State 56, Clemson 55
Eastern Michigan 68, Adrian 61
Maryland State 89, Norfolk State 63
West. Michigan 69, Cent. Michigan 68
about 3,500 watched Michigan
place two men each in the high
bar, the parallel bars, tumbling,
and the still rings, while Larose
was the lone finisher on the side
horse, coming in third.
Lascari shone in the high bar
event, taking second, and missing
first by only half a point. Prom-
ising sophomore Alex Frecska
managed a respectable 10th out
of 80 entrants. On the parallel
bars, it was Larose and Lascari
again, finishing second and fourth
respectively. The same pair did
it again on the rings, coming in
sixth and 10th.
Michigan didn't have anything
to be ashamed of in tumbling
either. While Hal Holmes and
Rusty Mitchell, two of the coun-
try's finest, copped the first two
spots, Wolverines Phil Bolton and
the upcoming Henderson slipped
in, with third and fourth.
Little wonder, then, that Loken's
hopes are high for this season.
On the basis of the team's per-
formance in Chicago, he main-
tains that "Michigan is ready for
an all-out effort to win the na-
tional title"-the title that slipped
away at Albuquerque nine months
Ri fle Team
Paced by sharp-shooting Louis
Rajczi, the Michigan Rifle Team
drubbed Michigan State, Indiana
and Illinois by scoring a near-
record 2,852 points (of a possible
3,000) here Saturday
Rajczi ran up a total of 580
points (of a possible 600) to edge
out MSU's Nick Steen by four
points for individual honors.
Other contributors to Michigan's
score were Chuck Freese (573),
Bill Shields (567), Al Kresse (566)
and Bob Warzynski <566).
Other team scores were 2,830
for Michigan State, 2,775 for In-
diana and 2,689 for Illinois, but
all four teams were also in com-
petition with the four other Big
Ten rifle teams, who competed
Saturday at Madison.
It was expected that Michigan
would retain its lead over the
other teams (Ohio State, Purdue,
Wisconsin and Iowa).
Michigan will have two more
quadrangular meets after the
Christmas holidays before the Big
Ten tournament to be held in East
Lansing on March 9.
Michigan was sixth in regular
matches last year and third in the
Redwood g Ross
1208 S. University
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This Week in Sports
Basketball-Michigan vs. Butler, here 8 p.m.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Queens University, here, 8 p.m.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Queens University, here, 8 p.m.
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