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March 01, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY St

Sku ghtered,
t OSU Sets Record;
Lee Tops Scorers
By FRED KATZ
Special to The Daily
day COLUMBUS - A miserably cold-shooting and defensively-
rhat inadequate Michigan basketball team suffered its worst defeat of the
1 of season last night at the Ohio State St. John Arena, 106-83.
and It was a tremendous reversal of the year's earlier meeting between
etic the two Big Ten rivals. Michigan won that game, 78-74.
OSU Takes Lead
ni a 'The Buckeyes practically blasted their guests off the court in
de- the first three and one half minutes when they took a 14-1 lead,
gan and then coasted the rest of the way with incredible ease.
The wining point total was the most ever scored by a Michigan
"etsopponent (erasing the mark of 103 set by Michigan State two weeks
the ago).
tics It also tied OSU's all-time one game high. By losing, Michigan
rof missed an important opportunity to come closer to its own goal of
ion. second place in the Conference.t

106-83;

Michigan Swamps Four Cinder Teams;
Cephas Ties Record in Low Hurdles
(Continued from Page 1) ni~~4l fn pv odoetm M c~an

Stanger. The low sticks mark be-
fore last night was shared by Al
Thomas -(1941), Don Hoover
(1951), Van Bruner (1952-3) and
Tom Hendricks (1955-6).
Cephas also won the high jump
(6'4") and ran a trong third in
the short sprint.
Landstrom started at 14' in the
pole vault due to his high fever and
Canham feared he wouldn't be
successful at that height. He made
it on his first try.
Mamon Gibson, jumping his
best indoor height, tied NCAA co-
titlist Jim Johnston of Purdue for
second at 14'4".
Martin, continuing his fine de-
volopment in the distances, ran
the fastest mile at Michigan since

DICK CEPHAS
. . sets record

Now 6-6, the Wolverines dropped
from third to sixth place.
They meet second-place Illinois
tomorrow evening at 8 at Yost
Fieldhouse in their next to last
contest of the season. Michigan
closes out its Conference schedule
Saturday at home against Minne-
sota.
Using their array of speed and
6'5"-plus forward and centers to
full advantage, Ohio State con-
tinually outmanned the Wolver-
ines to score a huge number of
layups. And when the Buckeyes
were forced to hook the ball in,
their front liner Joe Roberts
(6'5"), Dick Furry (6'6"), and
Larry Huston (67") appeared to
score almost at will.
Couldn't Shoot
Michigan on the other hand,
had difficulty much of the first
half even getting shots away,
many attempts being batted down
by the lanky OSU trio.
The Wolverines' M. C. Burton
experienced a dismal first 20 min-
utes, missing all of his 10 field
goal attempts. He connected on
four for four in the second half,
and, combined with his 10 free
throws, maintained a slim lead in
the Conference scoring race over
Minnesota's Ron Johnson. The
senior co-captain needs .29 points
in his last two college games to
break Ron Kramer's individual
mark for one season of 450 points.
OSU Hits 50 Per Cent
Ohio State scorched the net for
a smouldering 50 per cent con-
necting on 46 of 96 field goal tries.
Although the Wolverines made a
decent percentage-37-their first
half average of 25 per cent put
them too far out of contention to
ever be even a mild threat.
The Buckeyes started the fracas
with seven points in a hurry-up
order before a Burton free throw
broke the string. Then OSU added
another seven and Michigan found
itself with an impossible deficit.
tee Hits 29
George Lee, who led all scorers
with 29, pumped in the first Maize
and Blue field goal with 15:52 left
in the half, but in less than a min-
ute,, the Buckeyes stretched the
lead to 2 1-5.
Cage Statistics
MICHIGAN G F P T
Burton 4 10-11 0 18
Miller 0 0-0 2 0
Farris 3 2-3 2 6
Lee 12 5-8 4 29
Burns 1 2-3 1 4
Tidwell 6 6-11 4 18
Donley 0 0-2 2 0
Rogers 1 0-1 1 2
Kane 3 0-0 2 6
Robins 0 0-0 0 0
Kingsbury 0 0-0 1 0
TOTALS 29 25-39 19 3
OHIO G F P T
Roberts 6 1-3 1 13
Furry 8 1-1 4 17
Huston 13 2-3 2 28
Siegfried 6 6-6 3 18
Niehaus 3 3-6 5 9
Nourse 2 0-0 2 4
Milliken 0 0-0 1 0
Carlson 3 1-3 2 7
Barker 1 0-2 1 2
Hagedorn 0 0-0 2 0
Farrell 2 0-0 1 4
Dodson 2 0-0 1 4
Cook 0 0-0 0 0
TOTALS 46 14-24 25 106
MI HIGAN 32 51-83
Ohio State 55 51-106

-Daily-Richard Bracken
SOPHOMORE SPEEDSTER-Tom Robinson hauls in the baton from Jim Simpson and takes it for
a Bahama buggy-ride as he prepares to put the Wolverines into the lead to stay in the mile relay.
Michigan won this event with a 3:23.1 clocking, bringing its point total to 902 as it victored easily
in a five-way meet.
BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Spartans, Win UnisptetCown

By The Associated Press
BLOOMINGTON - Michigan
State's Spartans wrapped up their
first undisputed Big Ten basketball
championship yesterday with a
bruising 86-82 victory over Indi-.
ana's defending champs.
The Spartans, who shared the'
trophy with Indiana two years ago,
have two games to play with Wis-
consin and Iowa, but their -record
of nine victories and two defeats

put them out of reach of the rest
of the Western Conference.
Purdue 67, Minnesota 55
LAFAYETTE-Purdue's Boiler-
makers, battling for a first division
finish in Big Ten basketball,
turned back the Minnesota Goph-
ers last night, 67-55.
Willie "Merriweather's 16 points
gave him a new Purdue season rec-
ord of 434.
* *- *
Illinois 72, Iowa 70
IOWA CITY - Illinois jumped
into second place ahead of Iowa
in the Big Ten basketball race last
night by taking a 72-70 thriller
from the Hawkeyes on Roger Tay-
lor's 15-foot jump shot and Gov-
ernor Vaughn's free throw in the
closing seconds.

NU 86, Wisconsin 82
MADISON - Northwestern
staved off a late Badger rally and
defeated Wisconsin, 86-82, in a Big
Ten basketball game last night.

11

BIG TEN STANDINGS
W L
Michigan State 10 2
Illinois 7 5
Iowa 7 6
Purdue 7 6
Northwestern 7 6
MICHIGAN 6 6
Ohio State 6 6
Indiana 6 7
Minnesota 5 7
Wisconsin 1 11

CAMPUS UNITED NATIONS

Pct.
.833
.583
.538
.538
.538
.500
.500
.462
.417
.083

"ALGERIAN INDEPENDENCE"

SCORES,
North Carolina 72. Duke 62
St.. Louis 80, Wichita 70
Navy 69, Army 52
Ilinois Normal 76, E. Michigan 60
West Virginia 85, Citadel 66
Princeton 73, Harvard 65
Kentucky 69, Tennessee 56
Iowa State 59, Nebraska 56
Virginia 81, South Carolina 70
Duquesne 69, Detroit 58
Northwestern 86, Wisconsin 82
Wake Forest 66, Dayton 57
Georgia 85, Florida 67
'ale 85, Columbia 68
Cincinnati 78, Huston 66
Marquette 56, Toledo 53
Oklahoma State 64, Missouri 54
Arkansas 63, Texas 56
LaSalle 99, Xavier 80
Michigan Tech 80, Moorehead
(Minn.) 68
S. Methodist 72, Texas Christian 71
Louisville 72, Ohio U 70
COLLEGE HOCKEY
Michigan State 5, Michigan Tech 2

N

Attention!
an
PHOTO FANS
Be sure to stop
at our Bargain Table
in the Photo Dept.
You can't afford to miss it!
FO LLETT'S
322 South State

RACKHAM LECTURE HALL

I

A

UNION THEATRE TRIP TO DETROIT
Thursday, March 5
WILLIAM INGE'S
"THE DARK AT THE
TOP OF THE STAIRS"
"William Inge's Best Play"-Brooks Atkinson, N.Y. Times
Tickets at Union Student Offices Mon.-Fri. 2-5
Limited number of tickets available

Senior engineering students
Kearfott will be on the Michigan campus
March 4, 1959

KEARFOTT CAPABILITIES
INCLUDE:
., Inertiat-
guidance
systems
Navigation
systems
Gyros
an d gyre
systems
Computers
and

interviewing for

GOOD GRIEF!!

Responsible training-program assignments offer varied expe-
rience, and a chance to select the work you prefer for long-range
growth. For example, let's examine the present training of
Larry Wood, class of '58:
Larry chose the Navigational Systems Laboratory for his initial
assignment. Here, he is working on the inertial guidance sys-
tem for the SUBROC missile; he selects components such as
networks and gear trains, specifies parameters such as amplifier
gain, and is studying possible alternates to the present system.
Tf T~c"t ra :4-.. nama anta, i?,mpin t his ab he ~ will

Do we have Peanuts?-

Yes!

11111

t

® ti V,.

_._.

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