100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 09, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-09

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



TUE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9.1962

ng L ose; Four Others Tie

SWC, BIG EIGHT:
Two Loops Agree on Letter of Intent

DALLAS (P - The Southwest
Conference announced yesterday
it had reached an agreement with
the IBig Eight Conference under
which there will be a mutual
recognition of letters of intent in
order to better control recruiting
of football players.
Under this agreement an athlete
signing at one of the 16 schools

of the two conferences would be
ineligible to transfer to another
without loss of his freshmani and
sophomore years of competition.
The agreement was reached by
telephone between the Southwest
Conference, meeting here, and the
Big Eight, meeting in Kansas City.
The date on which athletes may

be signed was set as the first
Tuesday preceding Feb. 15. Next
year, when the agreement goes
into effect, the date will be Feb. 12.
Compromise
The Big Eight had preferred
March 1 but compromised with the
Southwest Conference, which had
a Feb. 1 date.

Ohio State Tumbles West Virginia, 76-69

Howard Grubbs, executive sec-
retary of the Southwest Confer-
ence, said the agreement was in
the interest of both athlete and
the school.
It will slash the time the school
has to spend tn recruiting, remove
arguments that might arise over
a school in one conference taking
an athlete from a school in the
other conference, and therefore
cutdon on the competition for
Helps the Boy
It helps the boy, Grubbs pointed
out, because it removes the pres-
sure. The athlete no longer will
be courted over a period of months
and can apply himself to his stud-
ies in high school.
The boy will sign what is termed
a pre-enrollment application, with
no fnancial aid mentined Wen
eligibility he then will be given
financial aid.
The two conferences agreed
there would be no limit on the
number of pre-enrollment appli-
cations. The Southwest had been

in the opening period, then Dean COLUMBUS (A') - Unbeaten
Prentice notched 'his 180th NHL Ohio State slapped on a tenacious
goal Itt 9:55 of the second period, defense and got its offense roll-
Bucyk scored just before the ing amn the second half to hand
end of the middle session and lift- third ranked West Virginia its
ed a 30-footer past Marcel Paille first defeat 76-69 last night.
-subbing for injured New York It was the Bucks' fourth
goalie Gump Worsley-at 6:37 of straight.
Worsley, injured in a game with sThe Buckeye defense repeatedly
Chicago last week-end, is expected stolenthners'lan rkeu tek
to be out of the line-up for at Mountainers'h crk fas break.
least another 10 days. Rod WTorn hord 24mpons
Bucyk also started the play on fod Ws Viiadeflec numerou
the tying goal, feeding Guy Gen- driin dayus deflected nd he
dron whose 25-foot effort bounced Bukdfnecnegdo hm
along the ice and glanced off the Nearly Even
skate of McKenny who had been The teams battled on nearly
the particular object of fan deni- even terms in the first half with
sion earlier in the game, the score being tied six times and

Colts Score Three Late TD'si
Overcome Redskins, 34-21

pleted for 367 yds. were a new
personal high for him in seven
seasons.
Flanker back Jimmy Orr caught
three of the touchdown passes
from ranges of 11, 59, and 23
yds. Dick Bielski snagged another
of 11 yds.
Connects
Snead started off with a bang
by connecting with Leroy Jack-
son, a rookie from Western Illi-
nois, scoring his first pro touch-
down, on an yd play. Snead
of touchdowns on passes of 17 and
2Snead completed 18 of his 33
tosses for 351 yds.
Shinnick's ball hawking came to
the fore late in the third quarter
when the Colts were trailing 21-
14. He recovered a fumble by
Jackson on the Redskin 31, in-
tercepted and ran back one pass
to the Washington 25 and broke
up a tying touchdown threat by
intercepting another on his 9.
It took the Colts oi'ly 9 plays
to travel the ,91 yds. for the
clinching touchdown after Shin-
nick's second interception.
Goal Tending
The game offered three unusual
incidents. Twice the Dedskins vio-
lated the rules by kicking a loose
ball and R. C. Owens, the kan-
garoo Colt, jumped up- to knock
down an attempted Washington
field goal as the ball was about
to go over the crossbar.

changing hands on nine occasions.
The Mountaineers, however, pull-
ed to their biggest lead just be-
fore the halftime buzzer, 37-34.
BLOOMINGTON (A') - Iowa
State's Cyclones upset the 8th-
ranked Indiana University basket-
bal team lst nigh fo50r the sec-
Jim Rayl of Indiana, No. 2
scored in the Big Ten last year
and averaging 32 points in his
first two games this season, hit
only two fielders in eight shots
and sat out most of the second
half. He added seven of eight free
throws for an 11-point total.
Share Honors
Iowa State had a balanced at-
tack, with 6'5" Gary Kleven scor-
ing 16 and 6*3" Vince Brewer and
6'8" Rich Froisted getting 13
apiece.
Indiana jumped into a 9-2 lead,.
with sophomore 'Dick VanArsdale
getting six of the points. He f in-
ished high for the Hoosiers with
14. Iowa State led 30-28 at the
half.
The Hoosiers caught up at 3 1-31
but a Kleven fielder put the Cy-
clones ahead to stay.
* * *
MADISON (A)-Wisconsin found
the going easy in its first home
basketball game of the 1962-63
season yesterday and set down
Texas Western 73-59.
The Badgers, sixth ranked in
the nation, showed flashes of the
form that carried them to a sec-
ond place finish in the Big Ten
last season.
-Defensive Trouble
The Miners, beaten Friday
night by Marquette 77-65 in the
first game of their Wisconsin in-
vasion, had trouble defending
against Wisconsin's fast break.
Four Badgers shot in double fig-
ures, led by 6'8" Jack Brens with
19 points. Noland Richardson top-
ped Texas Western with 18. Wis-
consin had a shooting percentage
of .508 to the Miners' .325. .
* * *
EAST LANSING (A)-Michigan
State cracked Kansas' defenses
for 15 straight points last night
and then hustled its way to an
81-62 victory, its first of the sea-
son.
Pete Gent led the Spartan scoy-
ing with 22 points, 14 of them
coming in the first half. Marcus
Sanders added 20 points.
Kansas' All-American prospect
Nolen Ellison scored 16 points.

CINCINNATI (A') - Elgin Bay-
lor and Jerry West divided eight
points in overtime last night
leading Los Angeles' Lakers in a
131-128 come-from-behind Nation-
al Basketball Association victory
over Cincinnati.
The Royals frittered away a 16-
point second half lead, mostly in
the last two minutes after defen-
sive ace Wayne Embry fouled out.
Rudy Larusso scored seven
points and Baylor two sparking
the final rally that tied it 118-all
in regulation play.
Under Protest
Cincinnati protested a decision
that nullified Oscar Robertson's
field goal attempt with four sec-
ond left in regular play. That
would have given them a two-
point edge. The basket was scotch-
ed a ruling teammate Hub Reed
had called for time-out previously.
Robertson headed both squads
with 42 points. Baylor's 33 were
tops for the Lakers.
* * *
NEW YORK (A') -- The New
York Knickerbockers defeated the
Detroit Pistons 87-78 in a Nation-
al Basketball Association game
yesterday by rallying to outscore
the Pistons 38-28 in the second
half of the low scoring game in
Madison Square Garden.
The victory, the first the Knicks
have been able to score over the
Pistons in four meetings this
season, provided New York with
a three-game winning string.
Early Lead
The Pistons, ahead 35-27 at the
end of the first period and by
50-49 at halftime, scored only
nine field goals in the second
half. They got 16 points in the
third quarter and only 12 in the

With 5:24 remaining in the
first half, Michigan State scored
11 straight points to go ahead 40-
29 at halftime. They increased the
lead to 19 points to 57-38 with
12:25 remaining in the second
half.
For the rest of the game it was
all Michigan State.
The turning point in the game
came jate in the first half. State's
Gent and Tom Douglas stole two
consecutive passes to lead the
Spartans to their halftime margin.

fourth stanza. The
missing frequently,
points in each of
periods.

Knicks, also
managed 19
the last two

Shue-In
Gene Shue, an ex-Piston, paced
the Knick scorers with 20 points
while Don Ohl, who had 23 for
Detroit, was the game's high
scorer.
The Knicks scored 34 baskets
in 94 shots while the Pistons got
28 field goals in 84 attempts.
Tight defenses, ball hawking and
fouling, mixed with poor ball-
handling, helped keep the score
~down.
* * *
SYRACUSE (A') - Lee Shaffer
scored 28 points, most in the
second half, as the second-place
Syracuse Nationals defeated first-
place Boston 102-97 Saturday
night and cut the Celtics lead to
three games in the National Bas-
ketball Association's Eastern Di-
vision.
The Nats had to battle back
from a' cold second quarter in
which they connected on only
three of 22 field goal attempts and
wound up with only 10 poInts.
They trailed at the half, 57-34.
Narrow Deficit
The Nats closed the gap in the
third quarter, pulling within two
points 75-73 on a basket by Johnny
Kerr as the session ended. Early
in the fourth quarter, Shaffer put
Syracuse ahead for the first time
since the opening stanza when he
scored on a layup.
However, it. wasn't until only
5%Y minutes remained that the
Nats moved out front to stay, 90-
89, on a basket by Paul Neumann.
Tom Heinsohn was high scorer
for Boston with 20 points.

Roal ini O eme
Kniks Nats 1 Vtorious e)

limiting it to 22 in football plus
three junior college transfers and
three regular transfers.
No 'Hiding Out'-
The t~vo conferences agreed that
there would have to be a 72-hour
period from the signing date before
an institution or the alumni of
the institution could pay the ex-
penses of the athlete to visit the
campus. This is to prevent a school
"hidin out" an athlete. geen
must be filed within one week
after it is signed. If the boy gets
a notice within two weeks that it
has not been filed, he becomes
eligible to sign at another school.
Failure of a boy to pass the en-
trance examination at one of the
schools will obviate the agreement.
He can then go to another school
without loss of eligibility.
KANSAS CITY (A')- An inter-
conference letter of intent for
high school athletes was agreed
upon by the Big Eight and South-
west Conferences yesterday and
hailed as a forerunner of similar
agreements involving all the na-
tion's major athletic conferences.
The agreemnent covers only oot-
ball. The two conferences agreed
on Feb. 12, 1963 as the signing
date for all high school athletes
in both leagues. The SWC has had
a letter of intent for several years,
the Big Eight since October.
Can't Jump
Once an athlete signifies his In-
tention of enr-olling at a school,
he cannot then change his mind
and jump to another school In
either conference, without a stiff
penalty. If he does, he won't be
eligible for two years and then
will have only two years of foot-
ball eligibility.
The faculty of men of both the
Big Eight and SWC approved the
agreement, first of its kind in the
nation, at their quarterly meet-
ings which ended yesterday in
Kansas City and Dallas. They had
met several times in recent months
to work out the agreement.
Griffith TKOs
Fernanez
LAS VEGAS (P--Emile Griffith
of New York retained his World
Welterweight title last night with
a wild and controversial technical
knockout over Jorge Fernandez of
Argentina in the ninth round.
Fernandez was given five min-
utes to rest after a blow to the
mid-section or below felled him.
But he could not continue.
A tremendous boo went up when5
the decision for the technical
knockout was announced and Fer-
nandez was still in anguish as
police climbed into the ring to
quiet the turbulence.
Griffith was ahead oni points at
the time of the blow which brought
the fight to its unexpected end-
ing.
The time of the knockouts was
one minute, 34 seconds.
SCORES.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Wisconsin 73, Texas Western 59
Miamni (0) 67, Marshall 48
Michigan Tech 85, Moorhead St. 68
No. Michigan 71, Kentucky St. 54
St. Bonaventure 75, Ohio U. 60
Virginia Tech 77, Win. & Mary 71 (ovt)
Iowa at. 63, IndIana 55
Michigan State 81, Kansas 62
Columbia 67, Williams 63 (ovt)
No. Carolina 75, So. Carolina 65
Duke 92, Maryland 56
01110 St. 76, Wvest Virginia 69
Cincinnati 86, Geo. Washington 59
Wake Forest 66, 1j.C. State 58
Clemson 93, Georgia 73
Bradley 87, Butler, 81
Princeton 71, Army 54
Penn State 67, Syracuse 54
St. Loui 9, Kansas tte 575
Wichita 79, Purdue 59
Cooado 69 Northwestern 64

COLLEGE HOCKEY (WCHA)
Denver 4, Michigan Tech 2
Michigan State 6, North Dakota 5

fT-
-' .
A V
2I
/ss
fo favr
f-f,
gare tO ?'

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan