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April 01, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-04-01

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


'A wY

ast Stars Rip West
In Shrine Contest



41 Paces Warriors

Spring is here!
Time for a NEW


Michigan Sweatshirt


KANSAS CITY (P-All-America
Chet Walker set a balanced scor-
ing pace with 19 points as the
East beat the West 123-110 in a
dizzy scoring exhibition in the 11th
Shrine East-West All-Star bask-
etball game yesterday.
Both teams topped the previous
scoring record of 103 set by the
West last year. Every one of the
20 players figured in the scoring,
seven from the East getting 12
points or more, and six from the
West popped in 10 or more.
Lucas Leads
All-America Jerry Lucas of Ohio
State led the West with 23.
It was comparatively easy for
the sharp East crew as the West,
featuring Lucas and All-America
Billy McGill of Utah made a con-
test of it only in the first quarter.
Big Paul Hogue of Cincinnati's
NCAA champs outscored and out-
rebounded Lucas as the East pulled
in from 58-46 the first half and'
had bulging leads of 20 to 24 points
before a late West drive cut its
losing margin. Stewart Scherard,
Army's great little playmaker, was
voted the game's most valuable
player. Scherard made 8 of 13 field
goal attempts for 16 points, as he
sparked the East Offense.
Walker Stars
Lucas, in addition to leading in-
dividual scorers, was top rebound-
er for the game with 14 takes. Lu-
cas and Walker of Bradley did the
top jobs among the All-Americas.-
McGill, who led the nation's scor-
ers with a 39 point average, was
limited to 11 points for the West.

The East's Terry Dischinger of
Purdue was limited to nine.
The East made 54 of 109 shots
for 49.5 per cent. The West hit 46
of 114 for 40.4. A near capacity
crowd of 9,000 witnessed the na-
tionally televised (CBS) game
played for the benefit of the
Shrine Hospitals for Crippled

berlain received a trophy as the
most valuable player in the Na-
tional Basketball Association here
yesterday and then went out and
proved it as he scored 41 points
in leading the Philadelphia War-
riors to a 110-106 victory over the
Boston Celtics deadlocking the
Eastern Final Playoffs at two
games apiece..
The best four of seven series
now moves back to Boston for the
fifth game today.
Playing before a national tele-
vision audience, Chamberlain net-
ted 15 field goals on only 29 shots
and 11 for 22 from the foul line for
41 points.
Rebound Leader
The 7-1 Warrior star also col-
lected 34 rebounds as he domi-
nated Boston's Bill Russell in the

battle of giant centers. Russell
scored 31 points for the Celtics,,
but his rebounding prowess was
curtailed when he drew four first-'
half fouls.
With Russell in foul trouble,
Boston Coach Red Auerbach alter-
nated "Jungle" Jim Loscutoff and
Tom Sanders on Chamberlain. But
both fouled out trying to stop the
fadeway jumpers, tap-ins and
dunk shots of the Warriors' ace.

Boston led 25-23 at the end of
the first period, but trailed by a
point, 55-54, at the intermission.
The Warriors maintained their
single point edge 78-77, after three
quarters. And then put the game
away with a 32-point final period
against only 29 for the defending

took a bad spill suffering a severe
ankle sprain. He was taken to
Philadelphia General Hospital for
x-rays. Gola returned later on
crutches and will be out for the
rest of the series.
Coach Frank McGuire of the
Warriors said, "with a healthy

Choice of


champion Celtics. Gola we have wonderful oppor-
Defensive Tussle tunity in this series. Right now it
This was a hard-fought defensive looks tough. We were playing with,
battle with little more than one six men and now we are reduced
to three points separating the further."
teams most of the way. The War-
riors took the lead for good at' "
87-86 with 8:30 to go in the final
quarter on a one-hand push shot
by rookie Tom Meschery, who'L v gs o
scored 23 points and handed out
seven assists In a brilliant per- Li i gs o

North U.

State St. at

__________________ ~

...stars in defeat

Tampa NBA Board
Suspends Bong

Seeks .Aid
For Parer
dello, Philadelphia middleweight,
challenged middleweight champion
Gene Fullmer to a boxing bout
"title or otherwise" with the pro-
ceeds going to former welterweight
champion Benny "Kid" Paret.
"I'll fight Fullmer anytime, any
place, and my purse will go to
Paret. If I were down I know I'd
appreciate help," Giardello said.,
Paret has been in a coma since
he was knocked unconscious and
lost his title to Emile Griffith last
Saturday in New York.
Giardello said he blames Full-
mer in part for Paret's beating,
noting that Paret took a heavy
pounding from Fullmer Dec. 9.
"Paret's a welterweight and had
no business going in there with
a bull-fighter like Fullmer. Full-
mer doesn't want any part of top
contenders in his division like
Dick Tiger, Henry Hank or even
me. He doesn't want any part of
a guy who gives him a tough time."
Giardello and Fullmer fought
to a draw in April 1960.
Fullmer, advised of Giardello's
proposal, said he "wouldn't fight
Giardello for anybody's benefit,"
because, said Fullmer, Giardello
"deliberately butted heads" in
their 1960 fight, which required 11
stitches and left him (Fullmer)
dazed with a slight concussion.
Fullmer said, "I'd be glad to help
Paret, but not with Giardello as
the other contributor. Let him
fight someone else if he wants to
give." Fuilmer said he did not like
Giardello because of what he con-
sidered to be Giardello's unsports-
manlike conduct in their fight:
Paret's condition remained criti-
cal a week after the former wel-
terweight champion was.opia-
ized with head injuries incurred in
a title fight with Emile Griffith.
A Roosevelt Hospital spokesman
said Paret "continues in a moder-
ate coma."

TAMPA, Fla. () - Professional
boxing was kicked out of Tampa
yesterday as a result of the in-
juries suffered by Benny (Kid)
Paret in his welterweight title bout
with Emile Griffith last week in
New York.
The 116th Field Artillery Boxing
Commission, official co-sponsor of
professional ring events for more
than 40 years, announced it is sus-
Sbrine ;Game
In waukee
MILWAUKEEP)-The 13th an-
nuial Midwest Shrine, game will be
Played at Milwaukee County Sta-
dium Saturday night, Aug. 25, with
a renewal 'of' professional foot-'
ball's oldest rivalry, pitting the
world champion Green Bay Pack-
ers against the Chicago Bears.
Tripoli Shrine Potentate Her-
bert L. lount, executive director
of the annual benefit, and Vince
Lombardi, head coach and general
manager of the Packers, an-
fnounced details of the 1962 contest
last night.
This will be the fourth consecu-
tive meeting of the National Foot-
ball League rivals in the Shrine
Classic, staged for the Shrine Hos-
pital for Crippled Children since
In 1959, the Bears won by a
19-16 score, putting the winning
touchdown across in the last 25
seconds. The Packers won in 1960
by a 35-7 score and last year, 24-
14. Average attendance has been
35,655, with last year's 42,560 fans,
establishing a state record up to
that time for a professional foot-
ball game.

pending boxing at Fort Homer
Hesterly Armory "until the face of
this sport changes."
While the commission has never
promoted fights, it has served as
the co-sponsor that is required by
Florida law. It is the only 'organ-
ized body in the city which is a
member of the National Boxing
Lt. Col. K. C. Bullard, president
of the commission, and Lt. Col.
Eddie Chassee, executive secretary,
made no mention of the Paret-
Griffith fight in their official an-
nouncement.. But they left no
doubt that it spurred them to take
"Recent Congressional investi-
gations revealed that boxing is in-
fested with undesirable charac-
ters," their announcement said.
"Boxers no longer represent a
cross-section of America.
"In the past, participants in the
sport served to spur American
youth in physical conditioning.

The closest Boston came after'
this was 89-88 with 7:49 left. Here,
Chamberlain and Meschery scored
from the field and Chamberlain
dropped in a free throw to give the
Warriors breathing room at 94-89.
Boston must have experienced
one of its poorest shooting days in
a long time as the usually hot-
handed Celtics made only 36 field
goals on 127 shots. The Warriors,
with Paul Arizin scoring 26 to help
Chamberlain and Meschery with
the scoring burden, weren't too
much better. They hit 38 of 92.


... paces winners
Pl iay Better
Hawks Told.
CHICAGO (-) -- The Chicago
Black Hawks faced a board of
strategy meeting yesterday and
were told in plain language to get
tough with the Montreal Cana-
diens last night.
The defending Stanley Cup
champions lost their' first two
starts at Montreal in the best-of-
seven semifinal blayoffs with the
National Hockey League titlists.
"We've got 'em on' our home ice
now and we're going to show 'em
how we can play for keeps," said
Hawk Coach Rudy Pilous. "I told
the team to take off its kid gloves.
This is the key game. We're going
out to wear 'em down. We've got
to win this one."
The fourth game will be at Chi-
cago Stadium Thesday night,- and
the fifth, if needed, will be in Mon-
treal Thursday.
"We aren't kidding ourselves-
we know our backs are to the wall,"
Pilous continued. "If we lose to-
tonight, well-all I can say is that
only once before in NHL history
has a team dropped its first three
games then come on to win in
four straight. That was Toronto
against Detroit in 1942."
The Hawks, barring a few minor
hurts, are in f u 11 operating

Heinsohn Hot1
Tom Heinsohn, the Celts scoring {
star, scored 21 points on 9 field
goals and three fouls before foul-
ing out late in the fourth quarter.
Philadelphia's playmaker, Guy
Rodgers, tallied 12 but handed
out 10 assists and exhibited sen-
sationalball control in the late
minutes as the Celtics tried des-
perately to rally their forces.
Chamberlain's MVP award,
earned last year by the Celtics'
Russell, was awarded by the Phila-
delphia Sportswriters Basketball
Late in the first quarter Phila-
delphia's defensive star, Tom Gola,

NEW YORK (R)-The New York
Giants traded veteran linebacker
Cliff Livingston to the Minnesota
Vikings yesterday for Dick Teson-
en and a draft pick.
Livingston, 31, has been a reg-
ular outside linebacker for the Gi-
ants for the last five seasons. The
215-pound graduate of UCLA has
been in the National Football
League for eight seasons.
Tesonen, 23, is a defensive half-
back with two years in the league.
He played his college ball at the
Duluth branch of the University
of Minnesota.
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'Tureyton's Dual Filter in ducts partes divisci est!"
saysUrsus (Bear Foot) Sulla, popular Coliseum bear fighter.
"We animal wrestlers fight tooth and Claudius to get to
thatirt Bst-gf-iht Tarevton." says Bear Foot. "De hoc

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