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December 11, 1962 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-11

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1962

SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. DECEMBER 11. IRR2

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Students!!
Going Home for Christmas?
COMPARE THE FARE...
New York Central Offers a 25% Reduction
from Regular Fares on Round Trip Coach
Tickets to Specified Destinations.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP
CHRISTMAS-NEW YEAR HOLIDAY FARES
Ann Arbor to- Chicago, 11. ....$17.65
Buffalo, N.Y. ... 21.10

Strack Strives for Consistency, Fewer Errors

Y

By JERRY KALISH

Basketball Coach Dave Strack
stepped off the practice court yes-
terday afternoon and had some
things to say about the young
season in general and the one
point loss Friday night to Butler
in specific.
With the Wolverines' record
now at 2-1, Strack has learned
some things and had a few of his
contentions borne out. "We've
shown we can be a good team, but
we must now strive for consisten-
cy," he said.
Too Many Turnovers
Strack's main concern was the
large number of turnovers com-
mitted against Butler. A turnover
is the loss of the ball due to a
bad pass, or any other infraction
of the rules such as traveling or
double dribble. Consider that the
Wolverines lost the ball 14 times
against Butler, and that they
usually shot over 40 per cent,
there was a potential losseof
around 11 points. The final score
for a reminder was Butler 70,
Michigan 69.
Strack believes that only com-
mitting six 'is doing a good job.
With more emphasis on the fast
break this year, Strack still does
not feel that this is a contributing
factor in the large number of
errors.
Controlled
"We play a controlled fast break,
and while you will have more mis-

I1

Travel By Train
For
Safety
Comfort
Dependability

Rochester, N.Y.
Syracuse, N.Y.. .
Utica, N.Y. ..
Albany, N.Y. ...
New York, N.Y. .

25.90
29.60
32.35
37.80
43.75

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Springfield, Mass. 45.10
Sociability
Boston, Mass. ... 52.25
Tickets Will Be Sold for Use on Trains Leaving Ann Arbor
Dec. 19-20-21-22 Only. Return Limit Dec. 26 to Jan. 3.
(Ticket Will Not Be Honored in Sleeper Coaches or Standard Sleepers)
Convenient Train Service East and West
Call NO 2-3131 or See Bulletin Board In The Union
NEW YORK CENTRAL SYSTEM

-Daily-James Keson
IN FOR A LAYUP-Doug Herner (40) scores on a driving layup
for the Wolverines in last Friday's game with Butler, as teammate
Tom Cole (31) and Butler's Tom Bowman (24) run in for a pos-
sible rebound. Coach Dave Strack has used this play, in which
Herner takes the ball from the pivot man, with great success so
far this year.

takes because the game is speeded
up, we will still get more scoring
opportunities and better shots be-
cause of the break," he explained.
"Against Butler we became im-
patient and started taking shots
when the boards weren't covered,"
he continued. "When we're on of-
fense we should be looking for the
15 foot shot with board cover-
age."
This rebounding aspect of
Strack's comments appear espe-
cially interesting when reviewing
the statistics. Michigan outre-
bounded Butler 56-36, and Strack
was disappointed that "we could
still lose after controlling both
backboards by as many as 20."
Downfall
Michigan's 38 per cent shooting
performance was way short of the
season's previous results. In the
victories over Ball State and
Creighton the cagers shot 48 and
40.2 per cent.
Ever since Strack took over here
he has strongly contended that
the team has to shoot at least 40
per cent to do any good, and'
against Butler he was very clear-
ly borne out.
But while Strack is mulling over
these concerns, the first three
games showed that he can substi-
tute at any time without injur-
ing the team. Such was not the
case the previous two winters when
he had to stick with one of his
regulars having a bad night for
lack of any bench support.
Bench Assists
John Oosterbaan, Larry Tre-
goning, and George Pomey have
seen a lot of action as subs, and
in the Ball State game carried the
team to victory. Oosterbaan was
a starter last year, while Tregon-
ing and Pomey were sophomores
who started out the season at dif-
ferent positions, the former now a
forward and the latter now a
guard.
The attendance at the, games
have been averaging around 4,500,
quite a difference from last year,
and Strack hopes "the good turn-
out continues."
"We've been playing some ex-
citing games," he added, "and
certainly you couldn't call the
Butler game anything but excit-
ing."
* * *

Law Club contest at 6:15. The
highly touted Frosh will be up
against a tough opponent since
several former college stars will
be playing for the grads.
Emmett McCarthy and John
Tully from Notre Dame, Joe Billy
McDade who played on Bradley's

f"

NIT championship teams a few
years ago, Pat Wilson from Mich-
igan State, and Dee Conde from
Utah form the nucleus of the Law
Club attack. They will be joined
by med students M: C. Burton and
John Tidwell, former Michigan
greats.

________________~I

WANTED?
1000 HEADS
be they square, flat or rounded
for that collegiate cut
at
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

TO DISPUTE AAU:
Gymnast Federation
Formed To Aid Sport

Coming Soon-The New Gargoyle

11

CHICAGO (JP) - The United
States Gymnastic Federation for-
mally was organized yesterday
with Dr. Donald Boydston, ath-
letic director of Southern Illinois
University, elected president.
The new group joins the already
formed federations in basketball
and track and field in what
Boydston said was "disputing the
authority of the AAU."
Other offices include:
Vice - President, men - Glen
Sundby, executive director of the
American Fitness Institute, Santa
Monica, Calif.; vice - president,
women - Clayton Marquette, di-
rector of gymnastics, Lakewood
Recreation Department, L o n g
Beach, Calif.; secretary-treasurer,
M. R. Clausen, athletic director,
University of Arizona..

Charter members are the NCAA,
National Federation of State High
School Athletic Associations, Na-
tional Junior College Athletic As-
sociation, Women's National Gym-
nastic Association and National
Association of Gymnastic Coaches.
Also attending the meeting are
representatives of the American
Turners, American Sokols and the
proposed National Gymnastic As-
sociation.
Boydston outlined broad plans.
of developing gymnastics and said
a primary aim of the federation is
to get a voice and vote affecting
policy of the sport domestically
and internationally.
"We are interested in providing
a much needed program in gym-
nastics for children," he said.

-Daily-James Keson
NOT THIS TIME-Michigan center Bill Buntin (22) tries a jump
shot as Butler's Jeff Blue (52) and Larry Shook (20) defend.
Buntin missed the shot, but was subsequently fouled by Tom Bow-
man (not shown), and made one of two free throws.
Bowl Lineup,

The Wolverines
Christian Thursday
will be preceded by

host Texas
night which
a Freshmen-

OA

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Gotham Bowl
Participants
Ask Advances
MIAMI, Fla _) - The Gotham
Bowl football teams-Miami and
Nebraska-threatened yesterday to
pull out of Saturday's game in
New York unless $60,000 is put
into escrow to guarantee their ex-
penses.
In response, the game's direc-.
tor, Robert Curran, predicted in
New York that the game would
be played and would be success-
ful, with an attendance of more
than 30,000.
Last season, the Gotham Bowl
game drew only 15,000 fans but
paid the competing teams, Baylor
and Utah State, a total of $100,-
000 within 32 days.
Except for that performance,
Miami's athletic director Jack
Harding said he wouldn't have
kept his patience this long. Neith-
er Miami nor Nebraska has re-
ceived a contract so far.

By The Associated Press
Here are the facts and figures
on the major post-season foot-
ball games, both college and pro-
fessional, with date, site, teams,
records, starting time, television
coverage and estimated attend-
ance:
Times are Eastern Standard:
DEC. 15
Gotham Bowl, New York-Miami,
Fla., 7-3, vs. Nebraska, 8-2, 11 a.m.,
TV undetermined, 25,000.
Liberty Bowl, Philadelphia-Vil-
lanova, 7-2, vs. Oregon State, 8-2,
1 p.m., NBC; 40,000.
Junior Rose Bowl, Pasadena,
Calif.-Santa Ana, Calif., 9-0, vs.
Columbia Basin, Wash., 8-0-1, no
television, 55,000.
Missile Bowl, Orlando; Fla. -
Lackland AFB, San Antonio, Tex.,
vs. Ft. Campbell, Ky., for service
championship, 1:30 p.m., no tele-
vision, 7,500.
DEC. 22
Bluebonnet Bowl, Houston -
Georgia Tech, 7-2-1, vs. Missouri,
7-1-2, 3 p.m., CBS, 60,000.
Tangerine Bowl, Orlando, Fla.
Miami, Ohio, 8-1-1, vs. Houston,
6-4, 2:30 p.m., no television, 15,-
000.
DEC. 23
AFL Championship, Houston or
Boston-Oilers or Patriots vs. Tex-
ans, AB.
North-South game, Miami -
North All-Stars vs. South All-
Stars, 4 p.m., ABC, 50,000.
DEC. 29
Gator Bowl, Jacksonville, Fla.-
Penn State, 9-1, vs. Florida, 6-4,
2 p.m., CBS, 50,000.
East-West Shrine Game, San
Francisco-East All-Stars vs. West

All-Stars, 4:30 p.m., NBC,,60,000.
. Blue-Gray game, Montgomery,
Ala.-North All-Stars vs. South
All-Stars, 2 p.m., NBC, 24,500.
All-American Bowl, Tucson,
Ariz.-Mapor College All-Stars vs.
Small College All-Stars, 8 p.m.,
no television, 10,000.
DEC. 30
NFL championship, New York
-Giants vs. Packers or Lions, 2:05
p.m., NBC, 62,500.
DEC. 31
Sun Bowl, El Paso, Tex.-West
Texas State, 8-2, vs. Ohio U., 8-2,
4 p.m., no television, 15,000.
JAN. 1
Rose Bowl, Pasadena, Calif. --
Southern California, 10-1, vs. Wis-
consin, 8-1, 5 p.m., NBC; 100,000.
Cotton Bowl, Dallas-Texas, 9-
0-1, vs. Louisiana State, 8-1-1, 3
p.m., CBS, 75,504.
Orange Bowl, Miami-Oklaho-
ma, 8-2, vs. Alabama, 9-1, 2 p.m.,
ABC, 72,000.
Sugar Bowl, New Orleans-Ar-
kansas, 9-1, vs. Mississippi, 9-0, 2
p.m., NEC, 92,910.
JAN. 5
Senior Bowl, Mobile, Ala. -
North Senior All-Stars vs. South
Senior All-Stars, 3 p.m., NBC, 36,-
000.
JAN. 6
Playoff Bowl, Miami-Runners-
up in NFL's Eastern and Western
Conferences, 2 p.m., CBS, 40,000.
JAN. 13
Pro Bowl, Los Angeles - NFL
East All-Stars vs. NFL West All-
Stars, 5 p.m., NBC, 60,000.
AFL All-Star game, San Diego,
Calif,.-East All-Stars vs. West All-
Stars, 2 p.m., ABC, 20,000.

the shave lotion men recommend to other menil
How to see Britain for
less than $45 a week

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*Or, In place of book give your
Friend a sub without charge
Mail to: National Guardian, 197 E. 4th St.
New York 9, N.Y.

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For less than $45 a week, you can
stay at friendly youth hostels, visit
theatres and palaces, meet charm-
ing people, eat well and see the
country. Clip coupon below for
your free student's Travel Kit.
S oME thrifty students say you can
h ave the time of your life in Britain
for less than it costs to stay home. The
reason is that most prices in Britain are
lower than in the U.S.
2 cents a mile is the price of bus
travel. Or you can hire a bicycle for
only $3 a week.
50 cents is average for a night's lodg-
ing at Britain's 400 youth hostels. Join
the American Youth Hostels Association
before you go.
55 cents buys you a seat at the Shake-
speare Season of Plays at Stratford. A
gallery seat in London's theatres is only
fifty cents.
$254 pays for a six-weeks' course at
Oxford, Birmingham or Edinburgh uni-
versities. Price includes meals, lodging,
tuition and excursions. Plus the chance

Seeing Britain on less
than'$45 a week-
typical expense sheet
3 nights in London.....$ 9.00
4 nights in Youth Hostels.. $ 2.00
Breakfast, lunch and
dinner for seven days..$23.80
Bicycle hire for one week.$ 3.00
Visits to Tower of London,
castle and stately home. .84
Two visits to the theatre.. $ 1.00
Incidentals ........ .... $ 5.00
Total.......$44.64
Transatlantic fares are surprising-
ly modest, too. With a college
charter flight, you can fly by jet
from New York to London and
back for about $250.
of making friends with other visiting
students.
Freel Any of Britain's 50 cathedrals,
and most museums and art galleries.

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There is a definite long range saving in owning your own
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Formal Shirt.............. 5.95
Cummerbund, tie set .......4.50
Stud Set ................ 4.50
Suspenders ...............1.50
Tux Hose ................1.00
Individual items total 67.40

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Please send my free student's Travel Kit: 1. Stu- I1
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What makes a fine diamond?

It

11

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