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November 19, 1959 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-11-19

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i !]VIG

Nats Top Celtics for Fifth Straight;
New York, Detroit Cop Other Games

By The Associated Press
The Syracuse Nationals posted
their fifth straight victory and
ended the Boston Celtics string at
five last night as they downed the
Eastern leaders of the National
Basketball Assn., 138-103.
The Nats broke out a 14-14 tie
for a 42-point first quarter and
then ran away from the Celtics,
who dropped their second game in
13 starts and their first of the
campaign to an Eastern Division
Dolph Schayes threw in seven
outside shots to set the. pace for
the Nats in the first period when
they hit 19 of 31 field goal at-
tempts for a .613 percentage. The
Celtics could find the range for
only nine baskets on 29 shots for
The Nats spread a 42-20 first
period lead to 46-20 before Sam
Jones sparked a second quarter
Boston rally that cut the margin
to 61-46 before finishing the half
trailing by 65-50.
Detroit 110, Cincinnati 93
Rookie Bailey Howell and Gene
Shue scored 27 and 25 points,
respectively, last night and led the
Detroit Pistons to a 110-93 Na-
tional Basketball. Assn. victory
over Cincinnati before 3,492 fans
in the Indiana State Fairgrounds
Cincinnati, which lost its sev-
enth straight game, looked as.
though it was headed for victory
in the opening quarter, but Howell
and Shue cut loose and the Pis-
tons held a 52-45 halftime lead.
The Royals jumped out to a
25-21 lead in the first period, but
Detroit connected with nine
straight points to go ahead 30-25,
and kept the lead until early in
the third quarter.
Cincinnati came back in the sec-
ond half and held the Pistons
without a basket-for the first three
minutes and took a brief 57-56
lead. Detroit finally found the
range and started rolling again
and 'midway in the third period
tucked it away with a comfortable
82-64 lead.
* s s
New York 106, Minneapolis 105
New York held off a Minnea-
polls closing drive to register a.
106-105 National Basketball Assn.
victory last night.'
Led by Willie Nauls who scored
23 points, the Knicks were in front
comfortably most of the way in
posting their fourth victory in 11

For the faltering Lakers it was
the 10th loss in 14 games.
Two drive - in baskets by Ed
Fleming in the last 15 seconds
accounted for the closeness of the
final score.
Kenny Sears and Mike Farmer
teamed up to hold the Lakers great
Elgin Baylor to 20 points, eight
below his average. The husky
Laker star had only five points at
the half, then hit seven in the
third quarter and finished with
eight in the last period Laker

... "I hate to lose"

Hayes' Teams Awe M'

Senators' Allison
AL Rookie of Year
BOSTON M)-Bob Allison, the
Washington Senators' big, muscu- He played 11 games with I
lar center fielder, yesterday was Senators in 1958, with only
named the American League times at bat, making him eligi
Rookie of the Year for 1959. for this year's award.
It was the second year in a row Began in 3aggerstown
that Washington's center fielder Allison, 25, started his prof
had been chosen for hte honor by sional career with Hagerstox
the Baseball Writers Association Md., in 1955. In 1958, his best ye
of America, and Allison forced the r nthe minors, he hit .307 :
previous winner, little Albie Pear- Chattanooga and had 98 runs b
son, out of his position. ted in.
Pearson, the 1958 winner, was In four years in the minors
traded to Baltimore this season hit only 28 home runs, but had
after the 6'3" 210-pound Allison his first year in the majors. TI
had secured the centerfield job. includes at least one against eve
Curiously, virtually the same sit- :American League club, and
uation existed in the National grand slam off Chicago's cra
League, where the 1959 Rookie of Early Wynn.
the Year, Willie McCovey of San Neither Perry nor Snyder we
Francisco, forced the 1958 winner, on the Major League rosters at t
Orlando Cepeda, out of his first start of the season.
base spot and into a new position.
Former Fullback *
Allison, a former fullback forllott iM adie
the University of Kansas, easily
outdistanced Cleveland's Jim Perry +
and Russ Snyder of Kansas City NW oach
in the balloting by a 24-man com-
mittee of the Baseball Writers. He
polled 18 votes, Perry had five KANSAS CITY (IP)-Bob Ellic
and Snyder one, a blue-eyed Dane who played M
Allison, who is currently playing Jor League baseball for 14'yez
in the Cuban Winter League, had and managed in the minors :
a .261 batting average in 150 three was signed yesterday to
games this season, and blasted 30 one-year contract as manager
home runs, within one of Ted the Kansas City Athletics.
Williams' record for the most Elliott, who will be 43 Nov.
homers by a first year man. He came to the Athletics from Sac]
drove in 85 runs, had 18 doubles mento of the Pacific Coast Leag
and led the American League in He piloted the Solons to a four
triples with 9. place finish last year and had be
Allison, acclaimed by Washing- signed for 1960, but his contrE
ton trainer George Lentz as the included a clause freeing him
most perfect physical specimen he accept any Major League offer.'
has seen in 30 years of training piloted San Diego of the PCL
athletes, was signed off the Uni- second place in 1955 and sever
versity of Kansas campus in 1955 in 1956. Released in May 1957,
for $4,000. remained out of baseball the 1

When Wayne Woodrow
(Woody) Hayes walks onto the
Michigan Stadium turf Saturday
he will be hoping to avoid two
things - one will be losing to
Michigan and the other will be
to avoid the first losing season in
his collegiate coaching career.
Never before has a Hayes
coached college football team lost
more games than it has. won in a
season, and if the Buckeyes lose
Saturday, Ohio State will finish
the season with , 3-5-1 record.
At Ohio his teams have never
lost more than three games in one
season until this fpll. He has
coached two Rose Bowl winners,
three Conference championship
teams and has had two national
Coach of the Year
Personally, he was named coach
of the year in 1957, runnerup in
1954, and was head coach for the
East team in the 1955 East-West
Shrine game at San Francisco.
This is quite a list -of achieve-
ments for a man who has only
coached in big-time football eight
Probably the reason for this
tremendous record is that Wayne
hates to lose. Said Hayes a few
years ago, "I've hated to lose ever
since I was a kid and threw away
Mallets when I lost at croquet."
The insurpressible urge to win
may be the reason for his good
will to his football players. In
fact, in 1956, Hayes and Ohio
State were severely reprimanded
for over-generosity to their foot-
ball players.
Handed Out Money
Hayes himself was guilty of
handing out over $400 of personal
money to players "in need." Ohio
State also was said to have fur-
nished non-existent jobs for its
players in order to have an excuse
for handing out money.
After a three-month investiga-
tion by Big Ten Commissioner
Kenneth "Tug" Wilson, Ohio
State was given a one year pro-
bation and made ineligible for the
Rose Bowl.
Undaunted, Hayes and his
Buckeyes came back to win the
Bowl invitation the year after the
probation was lifted. They did it
Hair Styling
to please you
715 N. University

by defeating Michigan in the 1957
season finale 31-14.
Fourth Time
It was the fourth time that a
Hayes coached team had defeated
Michigan and last year's triumph
made it five out of eight for Hayes
over the Wolverines.
In 1955 when his Buckeyes beat
Michigan 19-0 to knock the Wol-
verines out of the Rose Bowl,
Hayes said, "that's the best foot-
ball game any team has ever
played for me." And in 1954 when
the Bucks beat the Wolves, 21-7,
at Columbus, Hayes exclaimed,
"Boy, this is how I feel. Whoopee."
He loves to beat Michigan.
Maybe that's part of the reason
why 100,000 people will flock to
Michigan Stadium Saturday to
see if the Wolverines can end
Ohio State's recent dominance
over them, and hand Hayes his
first loss in the Stadium since


Three-Week Swap Session
Brings NewDelso Light

Celtic's pace-maker

Leafs Take Red Wings;
Chicago Whips, Rangers

NEW YORK (/P) - Trading will
be brisk between Nov. 21 and Dec.
15, the unprecedented three-week
inter-league trading season for
major league baseball.
Club owners and general man-
agers - the fellows who do the
bartering-have been suspicious-
ly quiet, but don't let that fool
you. Several trades already have
been completed. Others are on
the verge of completion. Only of-
ficial confirmation is lacking.
The two known completed deals
1) Baltimore's Bob Nieman for
St. Louis' Gene Green.
2) Boston's Dick Gernert for
the Chicago Cubs' Dave Hillman
and Rufe Marshall.
A big name-involving trade that
has reached the serious discussion
stage would send St. Louis' Joe
Cunningham to the Chicago White

Sox for southpaw Billy Pierce,
third baseman Billy Goodman and
outfielder Jim Rivera.
In their search for power, the
White Sox have an alternate
trade hanging fire should a hitch
develop in their dealings with the
Cardinals. That one involves the
Cleveland Indians, and would
bring Minnie Minoso in exchange
for third baseman Bubba Phillips
and catcher John Romano.


By The Associated Press v
The Toronto Maple Leafs built
up a 3-1 lead and then fought off
a desperate rally by Detroit Red
Wings in the final three minutes
to preserve a 3-2 victory and move
within two points of the Montreal
The victory, before 13,200 fans,
stretched the Leafs' undefeated
home record to nine games. In-
cluded are five victories and four
A Actually the cleanly-played
game - only two penalties were
called, both against Leafs in the
third period - had .some excit-
ing moments. But until the third
period offered little for the crowd
to get enthused over. Then at 3:37

Dick Duff gave the Leafs a 3-1
.* * *
Chicago 5, New York 3
Two goals each by Bobby Hull
and rookie Red Hay paced the
Chicago Black Hawks to a 5-3 vic-
tory over the New York Rangers
in a penalty-packed National
Hockey League game last night.
The triumph tied thes Hawks
with New York in the matter of
victories at three each, but left
the Chicagoans in last place still
a point behind the Rangers. Two
of the Hawks' triumphs have been
over the Rangers, while the New
Yorkers have beaten the Chicago-
ans once.



Thurs., Nov. 19




j jAW




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