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January 06, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-01-06

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

a'- THE MICHIGAN DlAILY St

NDAY, JANUARY

agers Survive Late Northwestern Rally,

Win 78-75

Cole's Basket Breaks Tie;
Buntin Tops Scorers with 33

4>

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

Icers, Minnesota Play to"

Tie, 3-3

By DAVE GOOD
Sophomore center Bill Buntin
shattered Northwestern with 33
points yesterday while a regiona
television audience watched Mich
igan's resurgent Wolverines ex
tract a hectic 78-75 decision over
the Wildcats in the Big Ten de
but for both teams.
It was Michigan's seventh
straight basketball win and its
ninth in ten games. And it marke
the first television game ever wont
by a Michigan team under Coach
Dave Strack, breaking a jinx o:
three. years.
The Wolverines will go after win
number 10 of the young season
tomorrow night, tangling with the
Iowa Hawkeyes (4-6) in Iowa City
Magic Ingredient
"It's amazing how the play of
one man can transform a team
like that," marveled Northwestern
Coach Bill Rohr, whose team is
now 3-8 against what he calls a
"vicious" schedule.
"Michigan has about the same
personnel as last year (with a
record of 7-17), but now they're
a fine team with Buntin. I'm not
surprised, though. I saw him play
last year," he added.
Despite Buntin's scoring and
complete domination of the back-
boards (21 rebounds), however,
it was senior forward Tom Cole,
the team captain, who won the
game on a layup and free throw
with only five seconds left.
The Wolverines had squandered
leads of up to 16 points when Phil
Keeley's jump shot knotted the
score at 75-75 with 39 seconds.
left to play,
Cole Puts It In
Michigan brought the b'all down
slowly and finally worked the ball
into Buntin for the last shot.
Buntin hooked short, but the 6'7"
Cole came down with the rebound
and went up for the layup.
Keeley fouled Cole after the
basket, and after a brief timeout
Cole clinched it with the free
throw. Michigan's leading scorer
and rebounder last year, Cole fin-
ished behind Buntin yesterday
with 14 points and 11 rebounds..
Sophomore Larry Tregoning,
starting his first game, filled in
well fdr injured forward John
Harris with 11 points, while junior
guard Bob Cantrell added 10.
Big Ten Standings

Forward Rick Lopossa and guard
n Rich Falk paced Northwestern
3 with 21 each.
41 All Buntin
As far as the 6600 roaring fans
- m Yost Field House were concern-
r ed, though, it was all Buntin. Go-
- ing into the game ranked sixth
nationally in rebounding and 24th
in scoring, the 6'7", 232 lb. De-
s troit product muscled his way
d through Northwestern's tight de-
1 fense for eight tips or layups but
also feathered four hooks and a
f jump shot through the hoop.
It was the best Wolverine in-
1 dividual point production since
z John Tidwell's record 43-point
outburst against Minnesota two
years ago.
Rohr spoke wishfully about
f Northwestern's 6'8" sophomore
center, Terry Pitts, who will miss
the entire season after a knee
operation.
"We didn't get our freshman
center and Michigan did. That was
the difference. With Pitts it would
have been a whale of a game.'
What's the Difference?
It was anyway.
With the Wolverines ahead, only
18-15, midway through the first
half, Buntin suddenly exploded,
scoring 14 points over a five-
minute span as Michigan jumped
its advantage to 34-20. Only a
jump shot by Cantrell broke up
Buntin's string.
The Wolverines pulled away by
16, 40-24, with 3:42 to play in
the half, but the Wildcats cut
the halftime gap to 41-32 as Mich-
igan "sort of went dead," as Strack
put it.
With 13:25 to go in the second
half, Buntin equaled his previous
high, 26 points, to keep Michigan's
lead at 11 points.
Nobody Misses
But Northwestern, which Rohr
called "normally a good-shooting
team," started scoring nearly every
time it got the ball. With Lopossa
and Falk hitting uncannily, the
Wildcats gradually pulled even at
71-71 on a layup by Keeley with
2:14 left.
Then Buntin drew a foul after
grabbing off an offensive rebound
and sank both shots of a one-
and-one situation. Lopossa's tip-in
tied the score again, but Michigan
guard Doug Herner drew another
one-and-one foul driving.
Herner had missed only two free
throws all year, and he wasn't
about to miss here. He sent the
Wolverines out ahead by two
again, 75-73.
Both Strack and Buntin thought
somebody hit Buntin's arm as he
shot. "Somebody must have," ex-
plained Strack. "We set up that
play just perfectly and the ball
was nowhere close to going in."
Buntin, who had to play the
whole game without a rest, was
beaming. "It's sure a good thing
Cole was under the basket," he
added.
______ ___.I

4

Special To The Daily

Michigan fought Minnesota to a
3-3 standstill after regulation play
and one 10-minute overtime period
last night to post the first tie
in the Western Collegiate Hockey
Association season.
The Wolverines took an early
3-1 lead on two goals by Ross
Morrison and one by Ron Coristine
before Minnesota managed to tie
the score.

The Gophers opened the scoring
at 1:51 of the first period when
Gary Schmalzbauer received a per-
fect pass from Ron Corstantine
and poked the puck past prostrate
Michigan goalie Bill Bieber.
Bieber replaced Bob Gray in the
nets. Gray was injured in Friday's
game.
Coristine knotted the score at
12:24 of the first period on a
hard slapshot from the blue line.

Then Morrison put the Wolverines
in the lead at 19:51 of the same
period.
The second period was only four
minutes old when the defenseman
scored his second of the night.
Then Michigan sat back and
watched as Minnesota pecked
away at Bieber.
The Gophers scored at 15:38 of
the second period to make the
score 3-2. Larry Stordahl was the

'M' RUNNER-UP:
Indiana Takes Swim Relays

--Daily--Bruce Taylor
ADDED STARTER-Sophomore, Larry Tregoning (35), taking
down a rebound here, started his first game yesterday and scored 11
points. He may start against Iowa tomorrow if John Harris' ankle
is not 100 per cent. Others are (1-r) NU's Rick Lopossa, Tom Cole
(31) and NU's Phil Keeley.
YEAR'S DIFFERENCE:
Impro~vem nent in Depth
Marks, Team's Surge

By JERRY KALISH
Consider yesterday's basketball
game, and then look back a year;
a few interesting comparisons can
be drawn.
What would have been the Wol-
verines' chances of winning such a
squeaker last winter if both their
number two scorer and number
two rebounder had been ailing?
Sophs Produce
Besides Bill Buntin, all you've
been hearing about this season has
been Michigan's unusual depth. It
was never more prominently dis-
played with sophomores Larry
Tregoning and George Pomey re-
sponding magnificently after the
injuries to Bob Cantrell and John
Harris.
Cantrell, second in scoring be-
hind Bill Buntin, played little of
the second 1half with his left
shoulder still bothering him from
Cole's Big Role

MICHIGAN
Wisconsin
Indiana
Ohio State
Illinois
Northwestern
Purdue
Michigan State
Minnesota
Iowa

w
x
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
Y

L
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1

Pct. Pts.
1.000 78
1.000 74
1.000 96
1.000 78
1.000 85
.000 75
.000 66
.000 84
.000 76
.000 76

OP
75
66
84
76
76
78
74
96
78
85

the auto mishap over vacation,
while Harris, second in rebounding
to Buntin, did not start and only
saw a few minutes of action be-
cause of a sprained ankle.
Problem Gone
Coach Dave Strack's biggest
problem last year was depth, but
that problem is no more. He mov-
ed Tregoning into the starting
line-up in place of Harris. Tre-
goning scored 11 points and had
six rebounds, one less than North-
western's leading rebounder. The
6'S" forward-guard hit on 5 of 12
from the field and was previously
averaging six points a game.
And then there was Pomey who
played most of the second half
when Cantrell was taken out after
scoring on five of six shots in the
first half. Pomey only scored one
basket, but then he only shot
twice. He showed a lot of poise in
the backcourt during the tight
game, especially since the 6'4.'
sophomore guard was a forward
before the season started.
Cole's Finest Game
Tom Cole's fine performance
was also interesting. Strack said
that the senior forward played
his finest game of the season
when he scored 14 points, on five
of ten shots, and grabbed 11 re-
bounds. For the past three sea-
sons Cole has started out slow
but by the time the Big Ten sea-
son rolled around he has been a
valuable asset.
A coincidence is the only thing
you can call his three point play
that gave the Wolverines' their
first conference victory. Last sea-
son against Iowa his free throw
with the score tied and one second
left in the game handed a 56 -55
loss to the Hawkeyes that snapped
a Michigan seven game losing
streak and produced the first con-
ference win.
* * *

Special To The Daily~
BLOOMINGTON, Ind-Indiana
University's powerhouse swimming
team swept seven of 11 events in
yesterday's Big Ten Relays.
Michigan, although not winning
a single relay, finished second
with 68 points to -Indiana's 95.
The other two entrants were Mich-
igan State and Southern Illinois,
who had 59%/2 and 471/ points, re-
spectively, while each took two
events. The meet is actually an
open one and is not sponsored by
the Big Ten.
It is a sort of warm-up for the
regular season, which starts with
Michigan at Purdue next Satur-
day.
All existing meet records were
broken. In several events more
than one school bettered the old
record. The 200-yd. freestyle relay,
won by Southern Illinois, saw all
four teams beat the record.
Swimming coach Gus Stager is
very enthusiastic about his team's
showing. They took eight seconds
and two thirds. Michigan finished
one notch below Indiana in all but
two of the relays. But this doesn't
'res tlers
Overcome
Pitt, 14-13
Special To The Daily
PITTSBURGH-A thrilling last
ten second takedown by veteran
heavyweight Jack Barden gave the
Wolverine matmen a hard-fought1
come - from - behind 14-13 victory
over a determined Pitt squad.
Barden, Dave Dozeman, Lee Det-
rick and Chris Stowell posted de-
cisions for the Wolvernes.
Ralph Banna drew in the 123-
lb. match, 6-6. Losers for Coach
Cliff Keen were captain Nick Ar-
melagos at 130, 6-2; Dave Post,
pinned by the Panthers' John Carr
in 4:24; and Rick Bay, 3-1, to Jim
Harrison at 167.
The victory was Michigan's first
victory in the new year. They reg-
istered a previous win over Penn
State's Nittany Lions in December.

appear so bad since Indiana is
unquestionably the strongest swim-
ming squad in the country.
But Indiana is still under sus-
pension by the NCAA and cannot
enter the big NCAA meet in
March. Stager thus allowed him-
self a quick glimpse into the near
future and thought he saw great
things in store for his tankers.
However his view was partially
clouded by two things. One, neces-
sary improvement as the season
progresses, and two,. the generally
stronger competition all around
this year.
But Stager is encouraged by the
consistent performances of Ed
Bartsch in the backstroke, Dick
Baseball Star
Hornsby Dies
CHICAGO (M-Rogers Hornsby,
baseball's Rajah of Swat, a classic
player and controversial manager,
died Saturday of complications
resulting from a heart condition.
Considered the game's greatest
righthanded hitter, Hornsby was
a member of the Baseball Hall of
Fame. He won the National
League batting championship
seven years and was holder of the
highest 20th Century major league
batting average, .424 in 1924.
He had entered Wesley Memor-
ial Hospital for eye surgery Dec. 9.
He died in the hospital at 10:05
a.m. with his third wife and a
stepdaughter at his side.
After undergoing a cataract op-
eration Dec. 10, Hornsby suffered
a small stroke Dec. 14. His condi-
tion was reported' improving until
Friday night when he suddenly
suffered a lung complication.

Nelson in the breaststroke and the
sprinters, whom he was concerned'
about.
DIVING-2-Man Teams, Combined
Scoring-1, Indiana (Lovstadt, Gil-
bert), 445.05. 2, Michigan. 3. Michi-
gan State.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1,
Michigan State (Gretzinger, Matt-
son, M. Wood, B. Wood), 3:17.4 (meet
record; old record 3:20.1, Michigan
State, 1962). 2, Indiana. 3, Michigan.
300-YD. BACKSTROKE RELAY-
1, Indiana (Stock, Stickles, Burns),
2:47.7 (meet record; old record 2:49.5,
Indiana, 1961). 2, Michigan. 3, Mich-
igan State.
300-YD. BUTTERFLY RELAY-1,
Indiana (Shulhof, Schmidt, Wag-
ner), 2:39.9 (meet record; old record
2:41.3, Indiana, 1962). 2, Michigan.
3, Michigan State.
300-YD. BREASTSTROKE RELAY
-1,, Indiana (Nakasone, Anderson,
Jastremski), 3:06.6 (meet record; old
record 3:08.5, Indiana, 1962). 2, Mich-
igan. 3, Southern Illinois.
200-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1,
Southern Illinois (Fishbeck, Schlitz,
Padovan, Green), 1:28.8 (meet rec-
ord, old record 1:30.9, Michigan
State, 1962). 2, Michigan. 3, Michi-
gan State.
1600-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1,
Indiana (Verhoeven, Babidge, Som-
mers, Stickles), 16:14.0 (meet rec-
ord; old record 16:17.2, Indiana,
1962). 2, Michigan. 3, Michigan State.
200-YD. MEDLEY RELAY - 1,
Southern Illinois (Petras, Schlitz,
Green, Padovan), 1:31.1 (meet rec-
ord; old record 1:39.8, Indiana, 1961).
9, Indiana. 3, Michigan.
300-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY
RELAY - 1, Indiana (Jastremski,
Tremewan, Stickles), 2:48.2 (meet
record; old record 2:48.6, Indiana,
1962). 2, Michigan. 3, Southern Illi-
nois
500-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1,
Michigan State (Mattson, M. Wood,
Fetzinger, B. Wood), 4:21.9 (meet
record; old record 4:23.4, Michigan
State, 1961). 2, Indiana. 3, Southern
Illinois.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY-1, In-
diana (Stock, Nakasone, Schulhof,
Jastremski),:3:39.2 (meet record;
old record 3:41.7, Indiana, 1961). 2,
Michigan. 3, Michigan State. 4,
Southern Illinois.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
MICHIGAN 78, Northwestern 75
Wisconsin 74, Purdue 66
Indiana 96, Michigan State 84
Ohio State 78, Minnesota 76
Ilinois 85, Iowa 76

goal-getter. The equalizer came
at 0:15 of the third period, when
Louis Nanne beat Bieber on a
perfect slapshot from the point.
The Gophers almost went ahead
late in the third period when. Con-
stantine had a break-away. Bieber
was there, however, to stop the
shotiand set the stage for the
overtime.
Neither team could manage an
offensive and the overtime ended
with the score still deadlocked at
3-3.
Michigan is now 1-4-1 in the
WCHA.
Fit To Be Tied
MICHIGAN MINNESOTA
Bieber G Groth
Rodgers D Nanne
Morrison D Westby.
Babcock C Brooks
Cole W Lilyholm
Pendlebury W Schmalzbauer
First Period Scoring: MINN -
Schmalzbauer (Constantine) 1:51;
MICH - Coristine (Babcock) 12:24;
MICH-Morrison (Wilkie, Coristine)
19:51. Penalties: MINN - Metzen
(holding) 11:12; MICH - Coristine
(highsticking) 16:31.
Second Period Scoring: MICH -
Morrison (Rodgers, Butts) 4:24;
MINN-L. Stordahl (Bloom, J. Stor-
Bahl) 15:38. Penalties: MICH-Rodg-
ers (slashing) 11:29; MICH-Kar-
tusch (roughing) 12:41; MINN -
Schmalzhauer (roughing) 12:41;
MICH-Morrison (slashing) 19:59;
MINN - Constantine (spearing)
19:59.
Third Period Scoring: MINN --
Nanne (Lilyholm) 0:15. Penalties:
MICH-McGonigal (hooking) 9:30;
MICH-Rodgers (tripping) 18:54.
Overtime Scoring: None. Penalties:
None.
Saves:
Bieber (Mich) 6 8 10 8-32
Groth (Minn) 11 6 7 6--30
MICHIGAN 2 1 0 0-3
MINNESOTA 1 1 1 0-3
Our HAIRCUTTING
and
STYLING METHODS
will please you. Try us!
-tonsorial Aueries invited-
The Dascola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theatre

WANTED-8 EXECUTIVE TRAINEES
One year training program for International Manu.
facturer of machine tools and distributor of industrial
machine supplies. U.S.A. Plants in Minnesota, California
apd Illinois. Seeking 1962-63 graduates in Mechanical
or Industrial Engineering,' Journalism (with Foreign
Language) Business Administration-Sales, Finance or
Accounting major. Military completed and age to 27
-years. Excellent salary in training. Send resume to
Director of Personnel, 254 N. Laurel Ave. Des Plaines,
Illinois.

Cole
Harris
Buntin
Cantrell
Herner
Pomey
Tregonin
Totals
Keeley
Lopossa
Miller
Gibbs
Falk
Lutgens
Woislaw
Reissen
Jackson
Totals
MICHIIGA

MICHIGAN
G F R
5-10 4-4 11
1-3 0-0 1
13-24 7-13 21
5-7 0-2 2
1-2 4-5 1
1-2 0-1 1
tg 5-12 1-1 6
31-60 16-25 48
NORTHWESTERN
G F R
3-5 1-2 4
9-14 3-7 7
1-3 4-5 5
0-2 0-0 5
10-22 1-1 1
0-1 2-2 0
2-10 1-2 3
6-8 0-0 2
0-1 1-2 1
31-66 13-21 31

PT
3 14
1 2
3 33
2 10
3 6
0 2
2 11
14 78
PT
3 7
0 21
2 6
2 0
4 21
2 2
1 5
1 12
2 1
17 75
7-78
3-75

I

I

SCORES

SIGN-UP for,
SKI
WEEKEND
Has Been EXTENDED to
MONDAY, J 7
11-1 and 3-5 at the Union
last Chance!

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'Im
AUSTIN
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1209 South U. 663-7151

AN

41 3
32 4

NORTHWESTERN

L

I

South Seniors
Outlast North
MOBILE, Ala. (P)--A pair of
Rebel rifles named Glynn Griffing
and Gary Cuozzo found ready re-
ceivers yesterday in Billy Gam-
brell and Johnny Baker and
passed the South to a 33-27 tri-
umph over the North in the 14th
Senior Bowl football game.
The 6' 1" quarterbacks, Griffing
of Mississippi and Cuozzo of Vir-
ginia, hurle, the South to a 33-6
lead in the third quarter. But
Jerry Gross - smashing Senior
Bowl passing records along the
way-led the North in a pulsating
rally that kept the crowd of 38,048
fans in an uproar for the final
segment of the nationally televised
contest.
Griffing and Gross threw three
touchdown passes each. Cuozzo
hurled one and the furiously
struggled combatants tallied one
apiece on .the ground in posting
60 points for a Senior Bowl scor-
ing record.

NHL
New York 2, Montreal 2 (tie)
Toronto 4, Boston 2
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
No. Carolina 76, Notre Dame 68 (ovt)
Penn 65, Princeton 62
Vanderbilt 68, Tennessee 50"
Texas 69, Arkansas 63
West Virginia 104, Furman 71
Duke 78, No. Carilina St. 52
Georgia Tech 86, Kentucky 85 (2ovt)
Cincinnati 63, Wichita 50
Ohio U. 61, Bowling Green 56
Colorado 73, Kansas 57
Mississippi State 62, Auburn 53
NBA
Los Angeles 125, Boston 123
San Francisco 127, Chicago 125
Detroit 92, St. Louis 90
Syracuse 136, Cincinnati 117

In an exhibition game played
earlier yesterday, Michigan's
freshmen edged the Law Club, 70-
67. Guard John Clawson scored
16 points for the frosh, but for-
mer Notre Dame center John Tully
led both teams with 23.

p

on

I

III

UNIVERSITY

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Senior Editor, The Reader's Digest
Author of Naked To Mine Enemies, Say It With Words
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