Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on January 15, 1962 · Page 29
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 29

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Monday, January 15, 1962
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-jt-tsi JVET GOLS A7 RALLY DETROIT FREE PRESS Monday. Jan. 15. 1962 20 Itaian ar or in ior Wings BY JACK 3ERRY jover the New York Rangers, they had a 3-0 lead In the first The Red Wings saved their , to Put the vVinga one point out i period but failed to win in or tourtn place. TJIlman netted the winner with just 90 seconds left. The Wings tried the early best for last Sunday night and it worked. Norm Ullman and Claude La Forge scored in the last seven minutes for a 2-1 victory scoring route Saturday night Toronto. This time the Rangers opened! the scoring, and at that, it! wasn't until 2:16 of the final' period that a goal light flashed.! NEWHOUSKR WINDS . . . 94S Series Heroes Join the FP Team BY HAL SCIIRAM Don't be surprised if you hear some old World Series skeletons being rattled around the Austin Catholic High gym next Monday night when the Free Press and the Detroit Tigers combine to sponsor the first of two annual baseball clinics. Three members of the star-studded "faculty' are likely to relive the memories of the 1945 Chicago-Detroit series. In 1945 Phil Cavarretta, now Boh Scheffing's No. 1 aide and coach, was in his J 1th season as Chicago's first baseman at the still tender age of 29. Hal Newhouser, one cf the great pitchers in Detroit history, was at the zenith of hi3 career. One of Newhouser's bat-terymates was Bob Swift. Newhouser is now in the Cleveland organization while Swift will be managing Newhouser Cavarretta Nashville, a Tiger farm, this summer. CAVARRETTA. Newhouser and Swift will be joined by Al Federoff, now a Tiger scout, and four current players Al Kaline, Vic Wertz, Paul Foytack and Hank Aguirre as an eight -man faculty at the clinic. Three nights later, on Thursday, Jan. 25, the same cast will appear at Lincoln Park High for a repeat performance. The clinics arc being organized and directed by Ed Katalinas, head of Detroit's vast scouting system; Lyall Smith, Free Press sports editor, and Perry Deakin, supervisor of the Free Press baseball program. BOTH CLINICS are free of charge and open to all. All phases of baseball hitting, fielding, base - running, throwing and conditioning will be discussed and demonstrated. Cavarretta had a terrific Series in 1945 and Newhouser shared the Detroit victory spotlight along with the always-to-be-remembered Hank Greenberg. It was Detroit's last world championship hour. Cavarretta was a bust 10 years earlier when, as a kid of 19, he collected only three Turn to Page 31, Column 3 But the Wings made the generally dull first two periods worthwhile for the 9.973 fans at Olympia with their closing-minute heroics. Dean Prentice turned in a : pass from Andy Bathgate fori his 12th goal to put the Rangers in front after goalies j Gump Worsley and Terry Saw- chuk dominated the first two; periods. j The Wings had visions of; falling fn-e points behind the! Rangers in this showdown game . . . and there will be more than a few of them from now until March . . . but then LaForge, the masked left-winger, tied the score at 13:17. LaFORGE simply burned the puck past Worsley while flying down left wing after taking a pass from Ullman. It was his second goal since joining Detroit three weeks ago. The first one gave the Wings a tie. The marker Sunday lifted the Wings and they went at Worsley with renewed vigor. Coach Sid Abel put Ullman out with the first line in the last few minutes for added firepower and it paid off. Gordie Howe, setting another record in the gamp, passed to Vic Stasiuk and Stasiuk fired at Worsley. The Gumper stopped it, but Ullman was right at the comer to jam in the rebound. w -u. i r- - . , , . -C.r f AP Photo YOU MAY NOT BELIEVE IT, but there's a distinct advantage to playing golf these days. Just ask Monte Huffman of Huntington, XS Va. Sure it's cold (near zero), sure you have to bundle up and sure, people think you're some kind of nut . . . but by golly, when you hit a shot into a water hazard, it's not a hazard. Just do as Huffman does: step onto the ice and let the chips and chip shots fall where they may. 3 LIONS ALSO STAR, 31-30 IT W AS THE third Unitas Pass, Beats East First iIiwih Rushing vardaq Passing yardaqt Passes game' Pu"(r Ullman has won for the Wings! Fumbles lost ... ., , . . i Yards penalized this season m the last two Eajt minutes of play. west 14 EAST 1 171 Jl J1-37 1 1 is 7 3 WEST 17 7J 171 H-30 2 5-51 0 35 14-30 7-31 He scored at 19:06 to beat! east-fg waiston 33 Boston in November and clicked ; wf"Tk-5?rry 14 ,rom UBi,a (Mar 1 twice, at 18:46 and 19:48, to j WEST-Lane 42 run after pass intercep. j;ive ucliuii. a. o-i. uecioiuii uvci Toronto i n December. lers and rambled 70 yards to a touchdown to put the East ahead, 30-24. Shortly after Brown's scoring romp had electrified the Coliseum crowd of 57,409, the big fullback was named the most valuable player of the game. But as the clock was running out Brown became the Robustelli, rolled to his left and threw a strike to Arnett, all alone in the end zone. Jim Martin of Detroit kicked his fourth conversion for the West and it was all over. It w'as a sad day for the East's Y. A. Tittle, the balding j quarterback of the Giants, who 'ASSIST TO UNCLE SAM Baylor Gone, Pistons Clip Lakers, 118-108 FT. Special to the Free Press . rten record Sunday, but it was i ed on their home court since WAYNE, Ind. The De-,m a losing cause as me Bosionutu aoj. trnifr 'Picti-ific Via no "PI rr n T? o vl nr Celtics built a 27-point lead Philadelphia has found a home in the Army. and defeated the Philadelphia ; ArIifl 6 p The reason: The Pistons fi-j Warriors, 145-136. 'chmMi i'-ii nally have found a way to beat Chamberlain sank 27 baskets ' Rodser i m i the Los Angeles Lakers. J and eight free throws to break j Arties tl it With Baylor away playing! the 52-point Garden record he Lt?cteSbHi I o-i i poldier, the Pistons raced past .set last February and equalled, his -ex-teammates, the Lakers, ". in November. I Totals 54 21-34 is Howe's assist on the winning goal was his 1,200th career point and the game was No. 1,126 for the Wing captain, most played in NHL history. He passed former teammate Ted Lindsay Sunday night. The dullness in this game was evident in the penalty statistics referee Frank Udvari didn't call a one for the most gentlemanly contest the Wings have played since March 19, 1960. The Rangers were the opposition then, too. The victory was only the third for the Wings in their last dozen starts, but they are unbeaten in their last six home EAST-Bielski pass from Tittle (Wal-ston kick). WEST-McElhenny IS pass from Starr1 Soat of tne ga-me, too iwarnn kick). EAST-Walston 12 pass from Plum (kick In the first period Dick (Night Train) Lane of Detroit intercepted a Tittle pass and galloped 42 yards for a touchdown. Lane's run broke the Pro Bowl Interception record of 39 yards set by Bob Dillon in 1958. IX THE THIRD quarter the blocked). EAST-Webster 2 pass from Tittle (Wal stnn kick). EAST Brown 70 run (Wahttnn kick). WEST-Arnett 12 pass from Unitas (Mar tin kick). starred in a losing cause. Tittle mixed his plays beau-! Packers' Henry Jordan and tif ully, tossing touchdown baued down a point-af ter- rina murine mnnincr !9v wpasses of nine and two yards loucnaown conversion attempt ! was knocked loose from the ! engineering several other Bobby alston of the Eagles. That proved to be the differ ence in the final outcome. LOS ANGELES UPl -With! two seconds left in the game Johnny Unitas tossed a 12-yard touchdown pass to Jon Arnett to give the favored West a 31-30 victory Sunday over thei East in the National Footbalr League's 12th annual Pro! Bowl Game. j ine scoring toss provided a wild climax. A few earlier, Jim Brown of Cleve land had shaken off four tack- ball by a jarring tackle by the lonS marches West's Rill Georce. who re covered the ball. WHEN BROWX fumbled inj The East opened the scoring t , 'the final minute, the weary i with a 33-yard field goal by I Tittle flung his helmet to the Walstcn early In the first period. Mini Amu i a minute re-! ground and marched off the maining, it was the West's ball field dejectedly, on the East 41. Brown's touchdown run Then Unitas went to work, broke the Pro Bowl record of The Baltimore star passed ,66 yards set by Alan Ameche 15 yards to Mike Ditka, then; in 1958. 14 yards to Lenny Moore. With 15 seconds left, a Unitas pass : for Moore fell inrnmnlptp minutes i 1 As the seconds ticked away, Unitas shook off Andy It was the third straight touchdown for the East, which overcame a 24-16 deficit to apparently win the game before Unitas' heroics. But the West roared hack with an 11-play 47-yard scoring march, Unitas passing IB yards to Ray Berry for the touchdown. The West maintained its edge until Brown's touchdown romp late in the final period. Lane's 42 -yard interception Turn to Page 30, Column 1 118-108, here 4.000 fans. Sunday before The 62 points gave Chamber-1 B0stonelBhi' lain a total of 135 within ai BOSTON G f p appearances. Ramsey" 3 'Is' 10 The skidding Rangers lost Russell in 3-4 23 their fifth in succession. Cousy 10 o-o 20 S.Jones 10 10-10 30 Logoff 2 (ft 'J ICE CHIPS: Howe and Alex K.Jones 5 o-o 10 Delvecchio missed goals in the Phiihps ! final minute with Worsley on Totals 5I2-33 145 tne DelKh for a sixth attacker. 35 3 Jump ing off to a 7-0 lead, the Syracuse Nationals went on to win j span of 19 hours. He collected j Yaf 5 Are Nifty IT WAS ONLY the Pistons' j 73 against the Chicago Packers ! SYRACUSE (TJPI) third viotory in eight tries ; "'"oj 6". against the Lakers, who lest ! It was the Celtics' sixth Baylor a couple of weeks ago to straight victory over the War- the Army. triors. The Celtics are undefeat-' Turn to Page 31, Column A balanced scoring attack that saw seven players hit T-T .crmrirv rvr 1 rrni double figures led by Genelj 3UDL)ll.I Dtj A 1 1 Shue's 32 points did it for the : Pistons. Jacobs Nips Pott In San Diego Golf 3 41 24-145 Howe hit the post and Trentice got in front of Delvecchio s shot from left wing. Right wing Howie Glover will be lost to the Wings for two to three weeks as a result of a knee injury sustained in Toronto Saturday night. FIRST PERIOD: No scoring. Penalties None. SECOND PERIOD: No scoring. PenaltiesNone. THIRD PERIOD: 1-New York. Pren. tice (Bathgate, Hanmsan), 2:14. 2 Detroit, LaForge (Ullman), 13:17. 3-Detroit, Uliman (Howe, Stasiuk), 11:30. Penalties None. SAVES: Sawchuk, M2-7-28; Worsley, 10-711-21. Canadiens Breeze BOSTON (UPI) Ralph Backstrom scored two goals Sunday nieht to pace the first- f r Kress w.r. rv., place Montreal Canadiens to j SAN DIEGO, Calif. Handsome young Tommy Jacobs ! their second victory in two ; sank an 11-foot birdie putt on the "first playoff hole to beat nights over the last-place Bos ton Bruins. 4-1. Gilles Tremblav and Thil Bob Ferry's basket midway In the first period gave them I a 16-14 lead and they never j lost it. I The Lakers closed in early in 1 the third period when Jerry j West hit six straight free throws to trim the gap to 68-; 66, but then the Pistons spurted frr 11 straight points, seven by Don Ohl. . ... , ; Johnnv Pott in the San Diego Open golf tournament Sunday Pistnn center Walter Dukes, 1 , - . . TV10 tu n iinheralneH VH-vear. , rt5ht same olds had closed with a rush to, tied for third at 278. Bayer'., 7- j Goyette got the other Canadien second srraignt game. set up the sudden-death playoff, junder-par 64 Sunday was the; goals. Shue and Bailey Howell left Jacobs of Bermuda Dunes i lowest round of the tournament. It was Montreal s seventh after the game for St. Louis Calif. m'oved int0 the picture Souchak Goalbv and Jav!ctory in 10 games with and Tuesday's All-Star Game. ,,-,- , cw a cnnHpr-r ; .... , - Bruins this season. ....,1 n,,. r-- "" tie Den uea iof iiiui at ziv. The Pistons return to action and posted his 277 for the regu-Wednesday night in the feature jation 72 holes. The leaders: pame of a donhieheader at De- Pntt of Ocean Ri-irinp-ct Tlss troit s Convention Arena. ! playing in the last threesome toISJnmyVPob : finish, . came in with a 69 to i George Bayer Arr nan Mike Souchak Jay Mebert Bob Goalby 3 M 11 tournament changed completely j Gardner Dickinson ? 7lin the final nine h0leS 0f pl3V aS 1 JMCCamobel 4 51 12 both Mike Souchak and Bob i At FeWm VIIs 3l Goalby. the leaders after 63 aum '" holes, fell back. Souchak wound I jack Niettiaus DETROIT G F Egan 0-0 Ferry 4 3-4 Howell 4 4-7 Jones 5 0 4 Lee 1 2-2 Moreland 5 2-2 Ohl 10 3 3 Scott S 2 4 Snue 14 4-4 1 nc Aur.El EC G c p match the 277. 3 0-3 4 4 l'i 12 THE COMPLEXION P 0 Felix 11 Hawkins 14 Hundley 10 JoliH 4 Krebs 12 LaRusso 23 McNeill 12 Selvy 32 Wsst Yates cf the! Totals 22-24 lit Totals PETROtT 2 32 27 Los Angeles 24 30 23 "- .. :h to - ik o -1 30- 31-108 Wilt: 62 More! BOSTON (UFD Wiltj Chamberlain scored 62 points j to break his own Boston Gar-1 The victory was worth S3.500 to Jacobs nearly half as much as he won all last year. Pott picked up $2,300 for second place. Art Wall and George Bayer Bobby Nichols Al Balding Billy Casoer Gene Littler Bernard Hunt Don Massenga'e Bill BisdoH Lloyd Mangrum Bob McCaHister Arnold Palmer Don Fairfield Jack Fleck Wes Ellis Johnny Bucyk scored his JOth goal of the season for the ! only Bruins' marker. 72-70-70-45- 277 : 71- 47-70-49-277! FIRST PERIOD: 1 Montreal, Baek-44-71-75-44270 Strom (Marshall) 14:44. 2 Montreal, 44-70-44-70271 Goyette (unassisted) 17:3. 3 Boston. Bucyk (Connelly, Westfall) 19:45. Peial-iZiiili? ties-Govette (5:53), Boivin (9:18), Mac- L70.'7?7i?7 Ne'' ":,8)' G- Tremblay (12:52). !.x!T,, ,, ,.I SECOND PERIOD: 4 - Montreal, G. Trtf';;":. ;!2 Tremblay (Rousseau, Beliveau) 1:5. 5 tf .l';? 2?2 Montreal, Backstrom (Marshall. Fnntin-Jl'!!'J!'tIJ!5 '4:43. Penalties - Johrson (:02). Zli!';J'Z2!2 Boivin (13:0), Burns (15:05), Talbot 48-71-71-70280, (1S:05). 44-71-73-48 - 281 1 THIRD'PERIOD: No scoring. Penalties 44-72-49-71 -21 ; Moore (11:11), Westfall (14.54), Hicke 72- 9-74-7 2l (14:231. JM2'JJ"t!HJ SAVES: Plante, 1-12-929; Head, 5-10- 74-64-71-48282 1025 72-70-71-49-282 70-72-71-49-282 , ,, Z222t-H"rks Rally to Tie 70-48-72-73 283 ?tJlP.tSlIg: , CHICAGO (UPI) Third-70-72-71-70-283 period goals by Stan Mikita 71-71-70-71283 71-49-71-72 - 283 i'EW SITE. NEW LESSOS FP Sid Schoolers Move Along By the numbers, th Free Press Learn-to-Ski School will shift sites Monday and Tuesday nights. It will be a new area and the second lesson for the Ski School students, with the snowplow, snowplow turn and the rope tow highlighting the instruction plans at Summit, Mt. Holly, Mt. Christie, Mt. Brighton. Gran-view, Grampian and Dryden. There also will be a review of last week's Instructions on equipment, walking and climbing. The lessons will last approximately an hour. If you wish to use the beginner's area before or after the lesson, you may do so for a reduced rate of $1. Skis, boots at and poles are available each site for $2.50. Classes begin at 7 p.m. and there will be as many classes as needed to handle the number of students nt each site. A map of the Ski Scho sites and directions on how to get to each appears on Page 32. Be sure to clip it. It will not be run next week. 9-7o-73:7i-283 and Pierre Pilote gave the Chi cago Black Hawks a 2-2 tie with the Toronto Maple Leafs here Sunday night. The- Hawks had trailed by two goals since the first 10 minutes of play when Bob Baun and Dave Keon scored for Toronto. The tie dropped the Leaf3 two points behind the league-leading. Montreal Canadiens, who beat Boston. FIRST PERIOD: 1 Toronto, Baiin (Olmstead) 1;03. 2 Tnrontn. Keon (Arm-' strong) 9:01. Penalties Horton (11:15), I PllOte (15:"3I. K073K (11:44), PllOte (19:38), MacMillan (19:49). SECONO PERIOD: No scoring. Penalties-Murphy (3:23), Harris (10:44), Brewer (15:54), Fleming (15:54). THIRD PERIOD: 3-Chicags, Mikita (Pilote, Wharram), 7:30. 4 Chicago, Pilete (Mikita, Wharram). 12-51. Penalties Lltienberger (5:44), Horton (12:21), vasito ua:2ii. SAVES: Bower, 13M0-32; Hall, 5-10- 4-21. ! yi'X- V I i : . SPECIAL SELLING ' T: l J f - CHARTER CLUB VESTED 'if I 'f , p I X SUITS IN A VARIETY ,-Y 0F ALl'W00L FABRICS' i ' W . MV7 i K REDUCED TO JUST . . . i ' -A $48,.558 :M I i ' ( f1'1' '! I ' ' '- ''I If tat clothing budget of you's has fo sptad X ' J - ,t j rather thin take heart and take a lock at t ' ff- this. He'-e are our authenticallj detailed, natural shoulder Charter Club suits, in classic all-wool f0S -- -V'lT herringbones, solids, reverse twists and cheviots V f . " VX A at 8 m0sf rem3ra')'e savip3! A" ,rim' ft i -fA'' plain front trousers . . . most have vests. : fij' tt,ErES nD CtlarZe ,0r altErations i r m u r r w m bssv mm til Jin m issw .a iiiri .iiiifc v ; i v in i, , : n S i I mm-tm n irri I iff l rli JI f d ill 1 1 9 I Wl llfi'ill J, t I i i ALL 10 H-H-S STORES OPEN MONDAY TO 9 P.M. ARBORLAND CENTER I SHE! WOODWARD AT MONTCALM 3Y & STATE WONDERLAND 1 NORTHLAND GRAND F.IVEP. CENTER EASTLAND CENTER I S GREENFIELD MACK & MCR05S W'ESTBORN CENTER I LINCOLN PARK

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