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December 06, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-06

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ALL°srx :.




Hubbs Named Top NL Rookie

Healing lcers To See Action

By The Associated Press

BOSTON-Ken Hubbs of the
Chicago Cubs, the slick-fielding
second baseman who set two major
league records last season, was
named the National League rookie
of the year yesterday.
Hubbs, who will be 21 years old
Dec. 23, gathered 19 of the 20
votes cast in the poll conducted
by the Baseball Writers Associa-
tion of America.
Don Clendenon, who forced slug-
ging Dick Stuart off first base for
the Pittsburgh Pirates, attracted
the remaining ballot.
Hubbs had only one year in
professional baseball before join-
ing the Cubs this year. He played
in the Class B Northwestern
League before stepping up to the
He played in 160 games and
batted .260 but it was his work
with the glove that set the 'Na-
tional, League agog.
He played 78 consecutive games
without an error, erasing the
major league record of 72 set by
Bobby Doerr of the Boston Red
Sox in 1948.
And his 418 'chances accepted
without a bobble, going four bet-
ter than the 414 Doerr handled
in 1948.
The voting outcome marked the
second straight year the honor
went to the Chicago Cubs. Out-
fielder Billy Williams was the
baseball writers' choice in 1961.
* * *
NEW YORK-The floundering
New York Knicks picked up Tom
Gola, an old Madison Square Gar-
den favorite, yesterday in a trade
with the San Francisco Warriors.
The New Yorkers gave Kenny

Sears and Willie Naulls in ex-
change. ,
The Knicks, in the NBA East-
ern Division cellar 121/2 games out
of first place, hope to get scoring'
punch, hustle, defense and crowd
appeal from the veteran Gola.
The trade sends two West Coast
favorites back to familiar terri-
tory. Sears played college basket-
ball for Bob Feerick, coach of
the Warriors, at Santa Clara, and
Naulls was a star at UCLA.
The Warriors are in third place
in the Western Division, 91/2
games back of the Los Angeles

Sears and Naulls are on1
way to join the Warriors.+
will report to the Knicks in
cinnati tonight.


All three are seven year NBA
Gola, 6-3 and 29 years old, has
a career scoring mark of 13.6 a
game and has been hitting at a
13-pint pace this season, in 21
Naulls, 28 and 6-7, led the
Knicks in scoring in 1961 with a
23.4 average and hit for a 25-
point pace last season. He is down
to 16.9 this year, but has 200 re-
Sears, 29 and 6-9, led the Knicks
in 1958 and 1959, with 18.6 and
21-point game averages. He left
the club last year to play with
the former San Francisco Saints
in the American Basketball
League, and has been averaging
only 5.3 points in 23 games for the
Knicks this year.
* * *
ton Senators acquired infielder


Mary Breeding, outfielder Barry9
Shetrone and pitcher Art Quirk
from Baltimore yesterday in a
swap for pitcher Pete Burnside
and infielder Bob Johnson.
This raises to 10 the number of
new players acquired by the Sena-
tors in the past week. Last week
they purchased six players in draft
sessions for $73,000 and picked up
first baseman Rogelio Alvarez from
Breeding, 24, played second'
base exclusively with Baltimore
but has had minor league experi-
ence at third. He batted .246 with
Baltimore last season and has a
three-year major league batting
average of .248.
Shetrone, 24, was a .250 hitter
in 21 games with the Orioles last
Quirk, 24-year-old lefthander,
was a 2-2 pitcher with Baltimore
and 7-6 at Rochester last season.
Burnside had a 5-11 record with
the Senatorsrlastseason and a
4.44 earned run average. He was
4-9 with Washingtin in 1961 after
being purchased from Detroit for
$75,000 in the league expansion.
Johnson, 26, batted .288 with the
Senators, hitting 12 homers and
batting in 43 runs.
Midwest Heads
Eastern Team
NEW YORK (A) - Quarterbacks
Daryle Lamonica of Notre Dame
and Bill Mrukowski of Ohio State,
one a skilled passer and the other
a battering runner, are on the
Midwest-dominated East squad
picked for the 38th annual East-
West Shrine football game.
Mrukowski, who proved a rug-
ged rusher for Ohio State's
ground-oriented forces, and La-
monica head a strong backfield
that also includes Michigan State's
George Saimes, Larry Ferguson of
Iowa and Paul Flatley of North-
Navy 80, Long Island54G
Army 64, Lehigh 55
Air Force 79, South Dakota 31
St. Joseph's 70, Hofstra 64
Tennessee 63, Xaviers(Ohio) 48
Youngstown 66, Geneva 38
Delaware 70, Johns Hopkins 47
Mt. St. Mary's 81, Baltimore U. 58
Eastern Mich. 78, Albion 54
Wash.-Jeff. 74, California (Pa.) 45
Ohio State 70, Virginia 46
Cincinnati 5, Miami (Ohio) 36
North Carolina 64, Clemson 48
Morehead 81, Marshall 69
Brandeis 27,'MIT 25
Brown 79, Tufts 47
American U. 75, Adelphi 56
Fordham 73, Yale 54
Franklin Marshall 59, Swarthmore 51
Drew 61, Pace 57
Hilsdale 74, Olivet 61
West Va. Tech 71, Salem 51
Dayton 74, Central St. (Ohio) 59
Seton Hal 90, St. Anselm's 59
Dartmouth 60, Williams 58
Penn 101, Rutgers 57
Cornell 76, Rochester 47
New York 3, Detroit 3
Toronto 2, Montreal 1
Chicago 5, Boston 4
New York 133, Chicago 117
Boston 106, Detroit 93
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After losing two games to Mich-
igan State last weekend, Michi-
gan's hockey team regrouped forc-
es this week and found three
players injured in the wake of the
battles with the Spartans.
Defenseman Don Rodgers incur-
red a small shoulder separation in
the Friday night game. Michigan
Coach Al Renfrew thinks that
Rodgers will be ready to go by
the weekend, however.
Forward Jack Cole, one of the
Wolverines' fine sophomore for-
wards, was cut in the forearm in
practice on Monday.hAlthough he
suffered a deep gash, he, too, will
probably be able to play on Fri-
Sophomore defenseman Dave
Newton, who suffered a concus-
sion in the Friday night game, just
yesterday received a doctor's per-
mission to play. "He was doing a
fine job for us,'" said Renfrew,
"and I was sorry to see him in-
New Rules
The Western Collegiate Hockey
Association is using funds from
last season's playoffs to hire a
third official for each game this
This is one of three new rules in
effect this season in the WCHA.
The other two are: a half circle
near the penalty box that no play-
er may cross while the referee is
giving a penalty; and that a goal
counts this year even if deflected
into the net by an offensive play-
er's skate or body.
The addition of another official
was made, says Michigan hockey
Coach Al Renfrew, "to achieve
better and unbiased officiating."
Last year there were two officials
at each game, both referees. This
year there are two linesmen and
one referee. The referee is the
only one who can call penalties.
The WCHA has chosen a group of

six referees to call the league
games. There is one from each city
where there is a league team ex-
cept for Ann Arbor. The referee
never calls a game in his home
town, but is sent to other games
by the league.
Renfrew Uncertain
The extra official is actually
against NCAA rules, but no trou-
ble is expected on a move that im-
proves the league. However, Coach
Renfrew is uncertain whether one
referee will be able to see all the
action well enough and feels that
the WCHA might return to two
referees next season if needed.
The half circle near the penalty
box was inserted to protect the
referee in case he needs to call
penalties during a heated moment

on the ice. Officials lead nearly as
rough a life as players in some
cases, such as last Saturday night,
when one of the linesmen suffer-
ed a broke nnose during a brawl
at the Michigan rink.
Last year a goal did not count
if it was deflected off the skate or
body of an offensive player. This
year the goal will count as long
as the player did not intentional-
ly sweep or kick the puck into theI
net. This coincides with the rules
of professional hockey, but not
with those of the NCAA. Coach
Renfrew thinks that it will make
for a better game. The only change
in strategy he foresees as a re-
sult of the rule is that teams will
try more screen shots from the
blue line.

Triangle Productions, FRANK FRIED
All at Orchestra Hall
FRI., DEC. 28 America's Most Exciti
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Former Olympian
Aids Keen's Matmen

SUN., DEC. 30, 2:30 -1st Time'


Harmonica Virtuoso
Tickets: $5, 4, 3


"I'm a sadist," quoth the coach
with a wide grin as he stepped
off the mats, leaving the Michigan
wrestling squad groaning in his
wake after a grueling session of
"They're a good team. Rough
edges, sure, but if they keep work-
ing the way they are, they're go-
ing to go a long way."
Meet Doug Blubaugh, native of
Oklahoma, former Olympic wres-
tling champion, and now assist-
ant on the Michigan mats to head
mentor Cliff Keen.
Married and the father of 13-
month-old twin boys, Blubaugh
came to Michigan after a tremen-
dous career of mat competition.
While at Oklahoma State he was
NCAA 157-lb. champion, and twice
Bluebaugh took the 160-lb. AAU
title. In 1959 he won the Pan-
American games championship.

In the 1960 Olympic games he
pinned six of his seven opponents
while winning a gold medal - an
honor that led to another: Blu-
baugh was named to the most out-
standing wrestler award.
He's a man with a tough wres-
tling philosophy. "At Oklahoma
State wrestling was a blood-thirsty
sport. Everyone was really out to
win-with a scholarship at stake.
That kind of thing really makes
you work hard.
"The longer you wrestle the
harder you work. I'd like to have
a dollar for every mile I ran when
training for the Olympics. I used
to run 15 to 20 miles a day. People
would think I'm crazy, but it pays
Family Tradition
Why did Blubaugh ever get
started in wrestling? "It all runs
in the family. My father was a
wrestler, and my older brother
wrestled in the Olympics. That
family tradition behind you makes

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Hawks Nip Bruins, 5-4;
Canadiens Slip to Fourth

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By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-Third period goals
by Ab McDonald and Pierre Pi-
lote gave the National Hockey
League leading Chicago Black.
Hawks a 5-4 victory over last
place Boston last night.
McDonald's goal, his 12th of the
year and second of the game, tied
the score at 4-4 midway ,in the
final period after veteran minor
leaguer Forbes Kennedy, playing
his first game with the Bruins,
had skated the length of the ice
to tally his first goal of the year
and give the Bruins a 4-3 lead.
Pilote put a screened shot be-
hind Boston goalie Bobby Perrault
at 14:33 of the frame to give the
Hawks the hard-earned triumph.
* * *
TORONTO-Ron Stewart's third
period goal snapped a 1-1 tie and
carried the Toronto Maple Leafs
to a 2-1 National Hockey League
victory over Montreal last night.
Dropping the Canadiens to
fourth place, behind Detroit, the
Maple Leafs bounced back after
Montreal had pulled even on Ber-
nie Geoffrion's 11th goal of the
season. Geoffrion scored at 7:22
of the final period, and Stewart
a minute and 12 seconds later on
assists from Carl Brewer and Bob
Frank Mahovlich scored Toron-
to's first goal, his 14th of the sea-
The game was featured by bril-
liant play by both goalies, Jacques
Plante of Montreal and Johnny
Bower of Toronto.
NEW YORK-The Detroit Red
Wings, who twice blew one-goal
leads, came from behind with 63
seconds to go last night and tied


the New York Rangers 3-3 in a
National Hockey League game.
The tying marker came on a
faceoff just after Detroit had put
its fourth forward on the ice. Gor-
die Howe's slap shot from the
point was tipped in by Norm Ull-
man, climaxing a Red Wing come-
back that saw them put 16 shots
on goal in the last period.
Dean Prentice scored twice for
New York and assisted on another
goal. His second goal, on a power
play late in the middle period,
appeared to be the winner until
the veteran Howe rifled the big
DETROIT - The New York
Knickerbockers led all the way
last night as they crushed the Chi-
cago Packers 133-117 to snap a
five-game losing streak.
In handing Chicago its fourth
straight loss and 19th setback in
25 games, New York jumped off
to an early 20-point lead and then
after seeing the margin dwindle
to three points at the outset of
the third period, came back strong
to turn the game into a rout.

AP Cage
1. Cincinnati (2-0)
2. Duke (2-0)
3. West Virginia (1-0)
4. Loyola Chicago (2-0)
5. Mississippi State (1-0)
6. Wisconsin (1-1)
7. Oregon State (0-0)
8. Indiana (1-1)
9. Kentucky (0-1)
10. Wichita (1-1)
Others receiving votes, listed
alphabetically: Auburn, Bowl-
igGreen, Colorado, Colorado
State, CREIGHTON, Drake,
Houston, Idaho, Illinois, Kan-
sas State, Louisville, Minneso-
ta, New York University, Ohio
State, St. Bonaventure, St.
Louis, Seattle, Southern Califor-
nia, Southern Illinois, Stanford,
Texas, UCLA, Virginia Tech.


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you work all the harder."
And whatabout coaching as a
career? "My first love is farming.
I was raised on a farm in Okla-
homa. But I would like to get in
a position where I could farm and
coach at the same time."
Michigan head Coach Keen is
full of praise for his new assist-
ant. "He's not only a champion
but an excellent teacher. It's a
rare privilege that he's with us,
and I know that the team will ben-
efit by his help."


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