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December 07, 1958 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-12-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY.

1"!

TH ICIANDIL U lY

z age rs,

Gymnasts

TI

, :

(Continued from Page 1)
not handicapped at all after a
zapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra- briefly shaky start. Terry Miller
rnlty, emblematic of the highest hit a 15-foot jump shot midway in
vrn e b ai f h ethe first half that broke an 11-11

Dints TorMohlen was runner-up
ith 47, while Michigan's George
e was third with four points

less.
Team Tired
When Michigan took the floor
against Kent it was evident that
it had taken more than just a
scoreboard beating from the even-
tual champs the night before.
Lee, limping noticeably, wore a
heavily taped knee and leg brace,
protecting a recurring muscle in-
jury.
Tidwell Injured
And John Tidwell? He sported
a shooting hand puffed to one
and a half times its normal size,
a bruised wrist on the same arm,
and a painful lower back, black
and blue from frequent bouncings
on the hardwood against Tennes-
see.
But the Wolverines appeared

deadlock and put Michigan out in
front to stay.
The Wolverines raced to a 36-23
half-time lead, with Lee getting
11 of his total point output of 20.
Add Late In Game
The last 20 minutes found Mich-
igan consistently adding to its
lead that at one time reached 32
points.
Lee, the burly 6'4" forward, de-
spite the handicap, was magnifi-
cent once again. He topped Michi-
gan's scoring with 20 points, led
all players with 16 rebounds, and
made numerous steals on defense.
Rogers Scores
The most pleasant surprise of
the night was Gordie Rogers with

17 points, by far the most he has
scored during his two seasons in
Michigan.
Rogers was spectacular in the
second half, hitting with a wide

array of artillery, including hook,
set and jump shots.-
The 6'6" center put in 13
straight points during a five-
minute period, pushing an 'M' lead
from 55-34 to 68-42. Coach Bill
Perigo was extremely pleased with
Rogers' performance, just as he
was with all his players.
"I'm very proud of Gordie," said
the genial coach. "This might be
just what he needs to give him
some confidence."
Rogers hit a blazing 80 per cent,
with eight field goals in 10 at-
tempts.
'M' Shoots Well
Michigan as a whole, also shot
well with 34 out of 76 tries, for a
.447 percentage. Kent, on the other
hand, was thoroughly frigid from
the field with a .318.
Except for a four-minute lapse
Friday against Tennessee, when
Michigan simply ran out of gas,
Perigo had no complaints about
his club's tournament showing.
"Outside of those few minutes,
we played good ball both nights,
especially tonight," said Perigo.
"We made few errors against
Kent, and we were real sharp."
Perigo had nothing but praise
and admiration for Lee and Tid-
well.
"They were both doubtful
starters, and were worked over by
trainer Jim Hunt all day," he
said.
"This Tidwell is a real guts
player and a tremendous com-
petitor," continued Perigo. "He
could barely hold a basketball and
his kind of shot is all wrist and
hand, yet he still scored eight
points."
Ferris Adds Balance
Lovell Ferris, in addition to
Rogers, also gave an indication
that he might be ready to provide
greater balance in Michigan's
scoring. Playing a bare three min-
utes at the tail end of the game,
the 6'3" junior poured in nine
points.
The championship game was- a
runaway from the outself, as Wy-
oming couldn't match the front
line height sported by the Vols.
Windis and TorMohlen took in-
dividual scoring honors for their
teams - Windis getting 27 and
the latter two less.
Tennessee compiled the tour-
nament's leading percentage from
the field - a whopping .563.

Titirds
Trampoline
'Performers
Spark 'M'
Special to the Daily

TERRY MILLER
S... scores 15
Statistics
Michigan FG FT PF TP
Burton, f 5 2-4 2 12
Lee, f 7 6-6 2 20
Rogers, e 8 1-2 2 17
T. Miller, g 6 3-3 1 15
Tidwell, g 4 0-1 2 8
Farris, f 3 3-4 1 9
Kingsbury, g 0 0-0 1 0
Donley, g 1 0-2 1 2
TOTALS 34 15-22 12 83
Kent State FG FT PF TP
Boykin, f 7 1-1 5 15
Moore, f 1 1-2 1 3
Hyatt, c 2 1-1 4 5
Wallace, g 2 1-2 0 5
Haddoz, g 0 1-1 1 1
Baltic, f 5 0-1 2 10j
Johnson, f 2 0-0 0 4
Bayer, g 0 3-3 0 3
McGinty, g 3 1-1 1 7
Vargo, g 0 2-2 1 2
TOTALS 22 11-1415 55
Halftime: Michigan 36, Kent 23

CHICAGO-Michigan's gymnas-
tic team finished third with 116
points, despite scoring only one
individual victory in the Midwest
Open Meet yesterday.
Illinois, paced by Don Conray,
and Abe Grossfeld, compiled 2121
points. Michigan State and Iowa,
with 115.5 and 86 points respec-
tively, were other Big Ten schools
placing in thet top five.
The Wolverines made their best
'showing in the trampoline by
sweeping the top three places. Dick
Kimball dethroned teammate Ed
Cole, who took second, and fresh-
man Ron Munn placed third.
Tee Francis, sixth, and Chuck
Clarkson, tenth, were other Wol-
verines among the top ten finish-
ers in the trampoline.
Montpetit Places High
In the all-around competition,
sophomore star Richard Montpetit
finished eighth in a field of 31.
Nino Marion and Al Stall, who
were in 11th and 14th places re-
spectively, followed Monpetit in
this event.
On the parallel bars, Wolfgang,
Dozauer was ranked seventh, while
Monpetit finished eighth and Stall
reached tenth place.
Monpetit was the only Wolverine
to qualify for the high bar finals.
He produced a sixth-place finish.
Lawler Seventh
Bill Lawler, finishing seventh,
was the only Wolverine finishing
in the top 10 on the side horse,
although Stall took 15th.
The gymnasts had only a 10th
by Monpetit and a 14th by Marion
to show for in the long horse.
These same two competitors
tied for seventh in the free exer-
cise event.
Coach Newt Loken was pleased
with the general showing of the
Wolverine gymnasts, with special
praise for Dick Kimball who won
the only Wolverine victory in the
individual events.
Pleased by Trampolinists
Needless to say, having five fin-
ishers among the top 10 on the
trampoline pleased the Wolverine
mentor.
He was also pleased with the
performance of sophomore sen-
sation Monpetit, who qualified for
the finals in every event in which
he competed.
He admitted that Illinois,
which was paced by Conray and
Grossfeld, was an exceptionally
outstanding team. Conray and
Grossfeld were among the top
competitors in almost every event.
MSU Victors
In Cage Tilt
EAST LANSING (P)-A runaway
scoring spurt in the first half
started Michigan State on its way
to an 88-51 basketball victory over
the University of Detroit last
night.
MSU showed well-balanced scor-
ing as Bob Anderegg was tops with
20 points with John Green, a
6'5" jumping jack, controlling the
backboards.

College Scores
COLLEGE HOCKEY
North Dakota 5, Michigan State 6
Michigan Tech 12, Minn. Duluth 1
COLLEGE BASKETBALL h
Mich. St. 88, University of Detroit 51
St. Louis 77, Ohio State 68
West Virginia 78. Penn State 63
St. Francis (Pa.) 58, Duquesne 56
Northwestern 66, 'Maryland 62
Minnesota 77, Vanderbilt 76
N. C. State 56, WaKe rorest 52 (2 ovt.)
Cornell 58, Colgate 53
Kansas Sta. 88, Indiana 79 (overtime)
Kansas 75. Canisius 54
Southern Methodist 65, Iowa 55
Trinity of Texas 83, Texas 74
Arkansas 61, Oklahoma 52
Rice 78, Wisconsin 37
Purdue 65, Missouri 57
Nebraska 75. Montana State 43
Marquette 69, Illinois 53
Kentucky 76, Temple 71
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FINE PERFORMANCES-George Lee, who had somewhat of a
slump last year after a spectacular sophomore year when he led
the Wolverines in scoring, gave evidence that he may have a great
senior year when he gave a 43-point performance in the two-day
Kent Tourney.

BR

BUSY WEEK FOR COACH KEEN:
Mat Rules Changes Suggested

By DAVE LYON
It has been a busy week for
Michigan mat Coach Cliff Keen,
who has "led three lives" during
that time in the cause of pro-
moting or improving wrestling.
Earlier this week Keen went to
the National AAU convention in
Chicago and served on a commit-
tee recommending changes in
present NCAA wrestling rules.
He returned Friday and began
preparations for serving as a host
and supervisor for the meeting of
the Michigan Interscholastic,
Wrestling Coaches and Officials
Assn. which concluded yesterday.
Back to Coaching
Immediately after the final ses-
sion of that meeting ended yes-
terday afternoon, Keen resumed
an active role as coach of the Wol-
verine wrestlers, holding a prac-
tice session that lasted into the
evening.
The purpose of the four-man
Chicago committee Keen served on
was, he said, to "go over the col-
lege rules and explore the possi-
bilities of making changes helpful
to international wrestling."
The rules of Olympic wrestling
differ somewhat from the NCAA

rules, he explained, and the rules
changes the committee recom-
mended would help to equalize the
rules of the two competitive phases
of the sport.
Revise Point System
The recommendations to be pre-
sented to the NCAA would change
the point system in bouts and re-
duce the length of time required
for a fall. "These recommenda-
tions will really jar them (the
rules committee)," Keen said.
Under the proposed point sys-
tem, one point would be awarded
for takedowns, reversals, and es-
capes; and one or two points for
near falls, depending on how close
the referee thinks the opponent
came to being pinned.
Present rules call for two points
for takedowns or reversals, one
point for escapes, and one, two,
or three for near-fall situations.
Terms Explained
A takedown is awarded to a
wrestler who gains an advantage
hold on his opponent; a reversal
is awarded to a man who suc-
ceeds in "reversing" to his own
advantage his opponent's advan-
tage hold.
An escape is given to a wrestler

who manages to free himself from
his opponent's hold. A near fall isJ
scored when a wrestler almost suc-I
ceeds in holding his opponent's'
shoulders to the mat for the time
required for a pin or fall.
The specified minimum time for
a pin is presently three seconds,
but the committee on which Keen
served recommends that this time
be reduced to only one second for1
collegiate and two seconds for1
high school competition.
De-Emphasis Inferred
It can be inf erred, from these7
proposed changes, that the com-
mittee wishes to de - emphasizel
points and make falls easier to get.1
In the past Keen has said that too
many wrestlers are interested more
in just piling up points than in
pinning their opponents.,

There were 117 coaches and of-
ficials at yesterday's meeting of
the state association, more than
ever before. Keen said this was
indicative of the mushrooming-
increasing 50 to 100 per cent every
year-interest in wrestling on the
high school level.
Wrestling techniques were dem-
onstrated in clinics at the I-M
building yesterday. At a luncheon
the coaches discussed the problem
of getting better coverage' from
newspapers of prep wrestling
meets.
Keen held his late-afternoon
practice session yesterday because
the opening meet With Cornell is
only five days away, and intra-
squad tryouts will be held tomor-
row to help the coach determine
who will go on the eastern trip.

rc
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extracurricular
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DOWN
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S. Cohra's
adversary
4. Hiow about
lighting up a
(3 words)
b. Depict
6. Period of time
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a wobbly way
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a choice:
---(3words)
9. Above
10. Patch
11. Victim
16. Concerning
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21. Yielded

1 2 3
12
15

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13 14
116 17
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FARE YOU KUOD . 23
ENOUGH T4 25
KRACK T4415?o

No.
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