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March 25, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I
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By FRED KATZ
The college cage sport was as-
sured a "bright" future Tuesday
when coaches were given the op-
tion of using colored basketballs.
This was the only major rules
change made by the National Bas-
ketball Committee of the United
States and Canada before ad-
journing its Louisville, Ky. meet-
ing until next year. All other pro-
posals were tabled.
Color Tan
Although the official color for
the ball is still tan, many schools
including Michigan have been
switching over to orange-colored
spheres, and some have even ex-
perimented with yellow.
Michigan Coach Bill Perigo,

chairman of the
Rules Committee,
definitely in favor
colored ball for the
that it's "easier to

Cagers Try Colored Ball
In NCAA Next Season

District Four
said he was
of the bright-
obvious reason
see."

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College Stars
To Try Out
KANSAS CITY M)-Fourteen
players, including the five All
Americas, were named yesterday
to the College All Star team that
will take part in the Pan Ameri-
can tryouts in Louisville April 2,
3 and 4.
The All Americas are Bob Booz-
er of Kansas State, Johnny Cox
'of Kentucky, Bailey Howell of
Mississippi State, Oscar Robert-
son of Cincinnati, and Jerry West
of West Virginia.
Other players: Hugh Ahlering,
Evansville (Ind.); Bob Ferry, St.
Louis; John Green, Michigan
State; Don Hennon, Pittsburgh;
Rudy Larusso, Dartmouth; Joe
R u k l i c k, Northwestern; Doug
Smart, University of Washington;
Walter Torrance, UCLA; and
Tony Windis, Wyoming.

Perigo said the entire Big Ten
would continue the practice of
using the orange basketball that
it initiated the past season.
50-50 Proposition
"But whether the rest of' the
country goes for it is about a 50-50
proposition," said Perigo. "It's up
to the individual coaches in each
game to reach a mutual agree-
ment."
Both the various district com-
mittees that made recommenda-
tions and the NBC were reluctant
to make any changes of rules that
the professional leagues have in-
corporated the past few years.
Perigo explained that most of
the District Four coaches (Big
Ten and mid-western independ-
ents) felt that added experimenta-
tion was needed before the adop-
tion of such rules.
Perigo Favors
One that Perigo was especially
in favor of was having a fouled
defensive player take the ball out
of bounds instead of shooting the
foul until the offensive team has
committed seven fouls in a half.
Perigo said the District Four
Committee recommended that an
official interpretor be sent
throughout the country to discuss
with officials and coaches the
various rules. This would afford
much greater standarization of
rules' interpretation, said Perigo.
However, this motion, too, was
tabled.
Some of the other more con-
troversial pro adoptions such as a
24-second time limit on the offen-
sive team to shoot and the elimina-
tion of the zone defense weren't
discussed.
Stop the Clock
Perigo hinted that there might
be a possibility in the not-too-
distant future of a rule dictating
the stopping of the clock on all
violations. The ,thought behind
this is to get more substitutes into
the game, said the Michigan coach.
"Experiments show that this
rule would add only three or four
minutes to a game," Perigo point-
ed out, "but there are still some
bugs to be ironed out."

-Daily-Robert Dennis
GOING OVER BACKWARDS - Michigan backstroker John Smith is shown starting his favorite
event. Smith will compete in the NCAA Swim Meet this weekend at Cornell University In Ithaca,
N. Y. The 'M' swimmer attributes much of his success this year to an unusual diet.
Wolverine Backstroker Smith
Subsists on Variety of Food

N
5

By DICK MINTZ
Michigan swim star John Smith,
a self - admitted hypochondriac,
exists on a diet of raw oatmeal,
wheat germ pills, skimmed milk
and steak.
The lean, well-muscled back-
stroker is a keen student of the
nutritional value , of foods, and
finds this diet a high protein
source for muscular strength. Of
course he supplements this daily
protein diet with foods of varied
nutritional value - raw carrots,
500-750 mg. of vitamin C and
four or five combination vitamins.
Diet Proves Valuable
The diet, plus hundreds of sit-
ups and push-ups daily and end-
less hours of swim practice, have
already proven their value for,
Smith. He placed third and fourth
in the 200-yd. and 100-yd. back-
stroke in the Big Ten champion-

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ships but was too tense with worry
to really swim his best.
"I'm taking tranquilizers now,"
said Smith.
Apparently they've done some
good. He already surpassed his
Big Ten time of 159 in the 100
with a :56.9 timing and undercut
his 200-yd. best of 2:08.3 with a
2:05.3 last week. Smith is almost
afraid to say it, but he feels that
he's now in top condition as the
NCAA championships draw sud-
denly near.'
Placed High
In last year's intercollegiate
championships as a sophomore he
placed third and fourth in the
200-yd. and 100-yd. backstroke re-
spectively but only had a short
time to condition himself for the
meet.
Smith spent the first semester
of last season in Hawaii under
the guiding hand of renowned
Sakamoto, who formerly coached,
swim stars Ford Konno, Yoshi
Oyakawa and Bill Woolsey.
"I learned how to swim but
didn't get into shape," said Smith
about his Hawaiian experience. "I
learned new coaching ideas and
techniques-that was my purpose
for going." The personable athlete,
a physical education major, hopes
to coach after he graduates.
All America
Although Smith learned the
finer points of swimming from
Sakamoto he had already blos-
somed as an All-America choice
when only a junior in high school.
Teaming with presefit Wolverine
star Tony Tashnick, Smith led
Detroit's MacKenzie High School
to the city swimming title for two
successive years. Smith set the
national high school 100-yd.-back-
stroke record of :58.7.
His big ambition in the NCAA
swim weekend ahead is to beat
Indiana's great Frank McKinney.
Then too, Indiana's Bill Beaver,
Yale's Jim Dolbey and teammate

Alex Gaxiola will keep him hard-,
pressed.
Adding sleeping pills to his tran-
quilizer stock, Smith refuses to
be upset.
Pro Cagers
Tap 'Burton.
CHICAGO (P) -Michigan's M.
C. Burton, the Big Ten's leading
basketball scorer this year, and
Notre Dame's Tom Hawkins will
make their professional debuts
against the Harlem Globetrotters
Sunday.
Burton and Hawkins will play
for the Hawaii 50th Staters
against the Globetrotters before
an expected 15,000 in' Chicago
Stadium.
Both had been regarded ex-
cellent prospects for the United
States' cage squad in the Pan-
American Games this summer and
Olympic in Rome next year.
In quitting the amateur ranks,
Burton and Hawkins signed a
four-game contract with Abe Sap-
erstein, Globetrotter owner-coach.
They also will play later on locally
organized teams facing the Trot-
ters in Minneapolis; Green Bay,
Wis., and La Crosse, Wis.
Burton will be competing against
his brother, Ed, who is in his
rookie year with the Globetrotters.

I

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SCORES.

Los Angeles 1, Philadelphia 0
Washington 7, Cincinnati 6
Baltimore 11, Kansas City 3
Milwaukee 3 St. Louis 0
Pittsburgh 3, Detroit 1
San Francisco 10, Boston 4
Chicago (N) 4, Cleveland 2
New York 6, Chicago (A) 4

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The problem was not that
Marty had fallen in love with
a shirt. After all, he was
a Philosophy major.
The trouble was ... Marty
was in love with two shirts.
With Shirt No. 1, the Van
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Marty spent hours in heaven-
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revolutionary soft collar that
won't wrinkle ever. It was
Century's one-piece construc-
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(Other collars never did any-
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other collars are three pieces,
fused or sewn together.)
With Shirt No.2, the amaz-
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could wear it and wear it-
wash it-drip-dry it, or have
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But when Marty was with
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It was terrible. Like so many
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