THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7,1961
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7,1961 A 11
Big Ten Coaches Request Changes
CHICAGO (') - The Big Ten
football coaches went on record
yesterday as wanting traveling
squads boosted from 38 to 42 men,
reduction from 15 to 5 yards of
the illegal shift penalty and re-
turn to free substitution as it was
10 years ago.
Free substitution - permitting
any number of players to enter
a game at any time-always has
been a crusade of the conference's
coaches since its expiration.
They allowed, however, that al-
though they still prefer the old
rule they thought the new one is
an improvement over anything
r adopted since. The present "wild
card" substitution provides for re-
entry of a player once during a
Their feelings on the illegal
shift comes in the form of a rec-
ommendation to the NCAA rules
By TOM ROWLAND
Intramural wrestling action in
both social fraternity and resi-
dence hall circles Wednesday
evening cleared the brackets for
tonight's finals at the Intermural
In all, 66 quadrangle athletes
and 88 fraternity wrestlers have
taken part in,, the tournament
which climaxes tonight with final
pairings in all weight classes. The
action begins at 7:30.
in the residence hall division
Huber House' Tom Millman is
pitted against Ed Kronemeyer of
Gomberg in the 123-lb. class
while Jim Folger represents Adams
Rlouse by meeting Ron McGowan
of Allen-Rumsey at 130.
Mike Madigan from Cooley will
wrestle Bob Hassenzahl of Wenley
in the 137 division.
At 147 pounds Adam's Rod John-
son challenges Mike Nash of Van
Tyne, at 1|7, two Wenley wrest-
lers Terry Cherne and Chuck
Welch, wil clash.
Gussin vs. Lombardi
Huber's Dan Gussin tangles with
John Lombardi of Michigan House
while Jim 'Tuck from Winchell
wrestles Michigan's Jack Kuzmin-
ski at the 167 and 177 weights
respectively. John Marien, de-
fending heavyweight champ, will
attempt to defend his title against
Winchell's Jim Conrad.
In-fraternity action, Al Black
of Theta Xi meets Chuck Mat-
thews from Phi Kappa Psi at 123-
lbs. and Bill Blessing wil wrestle
for Alpha Delta Phi against Bob
Blumberg of Tau Epsilon Phi in
the 130 class.
A pair of Delta Upsilon' athletes
meet in the 137 division; Tom
Casselman, defending champ,
wrestles Gary Phipps. Another de-
fending titlist, Jim Cross will be
up against Dick King in the 147-
Two twin brothers find them-
selves scheduled to fight it out
for the 157-lbs. title. They're Ron
and Don MacRitchie, both of Beta
BTP's Jim Yost meets Dave
Brazier of Phi Delta Theta at
167-lbs., and Chi Psi's Jim Lud-
wig is paired with Bill Hagen,
wrestling for Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
In the heavyweight division
Dave Mongeau of Alpha Tau
Omega grapples with Wallace Her-
rala of Beta Theta Pi.
Ohio State: 99, Pitt 79
Wichita 61, Northwestern 56
Boston 103, Cincinnati 102
Detroit 133, New York 97
St. Louis 137, Philadelphia 132
Chicago 8, New York 3
committee. Missed signals, they
contend, will cause movement
that draws the stiff 15 yard in-
The present rule requires all
players to remain stationary for
There is a delicate interpreta-
tion between illegal shift and il-
legal motion, the latter drawing a
five yard penalty.
It will take action by athletic
directors to boost traveling squads
from 38 to 42.
As a whole, the football coaches
spent the preliminary phase of
the annual Big Ten winter meet-
ings in constructive discussion of
officiating and the problems at-
"The main theme was getting
uniformity and consistency on ap-
plication of the rules," said Com-
missioner Bill Reed. "Everything
was discussed calmly without ar-
One clarification was a defini-
tive statement on blocking, espe-
cially as to use of hands.
Reed said the coaches felt that
pass receivers were being held up
too much. He added that coaches
also felt that loud offensive sig-
nal calling may be a deliberate
jamming action of audible offen-
The meetings hit full stride to-
morrow. Faculty representatives
will vote on new eligibility rules
that are tied in with a new finan-
Ivy Quits as Cards' Coach;
Jordan, Betas Net I-MWins
cial aid program substituting aca-
demic achievement for the need
factor, which is based on a fam-
ily's ability to share the financial
Athletic directors will plan for
1967-68 football schedules which
entail reconsideration of progres-
sion to a round-robin slate call-
ing for eight conference games in
those years and nine in 1969.
Schedules already have been
drawn through 1965-66, when sev-
en conference games for each
school will be mandatory in an
expanded chart from nine to 10
The joint vote of facultymen
and athletic directors on formal
certification of renewed Rose
Bowl contract negotiations with
the Big Five of the West coast is
on tap for Friday. It is expected
to be favored 6-4.
PITTSBURGH (AP)-Sparked by
All -America Jerry Lucas' hot
shooting in the second half, Ohio
State broke up what had been a
tight game and rolled to a 99-79
win over Pittsburgh last night in
the feature game of a charity dou-
ble-header at the Civic Auditor-
Lucas had only five points in the
first half as the Buckeyes grabbed
a slim 37-31 lead. But the big
senior hit for 18 points after the
intermission - including three
straight buckets at the start of the
half,-to put the game out of reach.
Lucas collected 23 points all told,
but scoring honors went to Pitt's
Ben Jinks with 28.
The victory was the second in a
row for Ohio State, -the nation's
number one ranked team. It was
Pitt's second loss-both to Big Ten
By JIM BERGER
The five sophomores who have
seen hockey action thus far this
season might be one reason for
the team's early success.
Ron Coristine and Gordon Wil-
kie, Red Berenson's linemates on
the first line, have scored five
points between them. Coristine
has scored two goals while Wil-
kie has a goal and two assists.
Combining these totals with Ber-
enson's five (three goals and three
assists) make this line Michigan's
most productive trio.
Elsewhere, the two sophomore
defensemen have also picked up
a few points. Ross Morrison and
Wayne Kartusch have each got
two assists. According to Michi-
can Coach Al Renfrew "Kartusch
is a real good rusher." His two
assists came in the Toronto open-
er when he helped set up the two
final Wolverine tallies.
Of the veterans, second line
center Larry Babcock, Berenson's
linemate last season, is tied with
the Wolverine captain in scoring.
Babcock has one goal and four
assists for five points.
As far as penalties are con-
cerned it is still the sophs who
lead in this infamous category.
Morrison leads the team with 11
1 103 S. Univ. NO 2-6362
Iminutes while Kartusch is rightI
behind him with 10
minutes in the
A Pts. P Pm.
2 5 1 2
0 2 2 4
2 2 0 0
1 2 1 2
0 2 1 2
2 2 5 10
22 4 11
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
172 21 48
2000 W. Stadium Blvd.
ST. LOUIS M--P-Frank (Pop) Ivyv
quit yesterday as head coach of the
St. Louis Cardinals, saying that he
felt he did not get the "desired
results" with the injury-riddled
National League team.
He is the third head coach of a
St. Louis major league team to
resign, or be fired, in exactly five
months. The baseball Cardinals
fired Solly Hemus on July 6, and
the basketball Hawks dismissed
Paul Seymour Nov. 17.
The resignation-effective "as of
right now"-came in Ivy's fourth
season as coach of the Cardinals,
now tied with Pittsburgh for fourth
place in the Eastern Division.
Each team has won five and lost
Managing director Walter Wolf-
ner said yesterday Ivy's duties
would be divided by assistant
coaches Chuck Drulis, Ray Pro-
chaska, and Ray Willsey for the
balance of the disappointing NFL
Ivy said he had no immediate
Jordan House swept by Alpha
Omicron Pi 13-8 last night in an
Intramural Women's B Division
basketball game. Pacing the win-
ner's attack was Nancy Bailey who
led all scorers with 11 points. Jor-
dan advances to the semi-finals
when they clash with Sceley next
Beta Theta Pi vanquished Delta
Upsilon, 4-2, last night to gain the
Social Fraternity intramural vol-
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Davis Gives Kennedy the Slip
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NEW YORK (-) - Not even
President John F. Kennedy could
find out yesterday what are the
pro football intentions of Syra-
cuse's Ernie Davis, the nation's
No. 1 college player-but he tried.
"What are your future plans,
Ernie?" the President asked, as
he shook hands with the strap-
ping, 210-pound halfback in the
west foyer of the Grand Ball Room
of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
"I play in the Liberty Bowl at
Philadelphia Dec. 16, sir," Ernie
replied. "After that, I haven't
made up my mind."
The coal miner's grandson from
Elmira, N.Y. and the President
passed pleasantries for 45 minutes
-at the insistence of the Chief
In spite of his determined ef-
fort, Kennedy was no more suc-
cessful than any one else in find-
ing out whether Davis would cast
his lot with the Washington Red-
skins of the National Football
League or the Buffalo Bills of the
rival American League.
"The President may have been
interested in knowing whether I
was coming to Washington," Da-
vis said afterward. "I couldn't tell
him. I'll study all the offers and
accept what I think is the best
Davis, the No. 1 draft of the
NFL, was plucked by the Redskins,
whose owner George Marshall has
been under fire for not having a
Negro on the team.
He also was drafted by Buffalo
of the American League and ap-
proached by several Canadian
clubs, including Calgary and Ed-
"I'm interested in playing pro
football and I want security," he
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