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February 03, 1946 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-02-03

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

9IAYI PEBRUAA1 - 3, 1946

THE MI 'HI tAN lAILY

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Michigan

Cagers

aed

at

Wisconsin,

AP
News Flashes
Spartans Lose . .
LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 2-(A')-
Kentucky's Wildcat basketball squad
narrowly. escaped its third defeat of
the season here tonight by rallying
in the final minutes to override a
fast-breaking Michigan State quin-
tet, 59-51.
The win was the 'Cats second over
Michigan State. Kentucky defeated
the Spartans, 55-44, at East Lansing
Jan. 12.
Basketball Scores
Purdue 65, Minnesota 40
Iowa 68, Chicago 36
DePaul 52, Indiana State 42
Detroit 35, Marquette 27
Navy 62, Columbia 41
W. Michigan 51, Bradley 50
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORR IL L
314 S. State St. Phone 6615

Morris Leads Northwestern acMitchell
To56-55Upset Win over Irish cpS 1ilrose

M' enzel's Last Minute Free Throws Give
Badgers First Conference Win of Season

CHICAGO, Feb. 2 -(/P)- North- half and the lead changed hands
western's unheralded Wildcats to-, three times.
night knocked Notre Dame from thef
Tie p In Second Half
ranks of undefeated college basket- Notre Dame came back after the
ball teams, outlasting the Ramblers intermission, removing Northwest-E
in a wild last half to win, 56 to 55, ern's 26-22 advantage by tying the,

Finishes Eight
Ahead of Slow

Yards
Field

By The Associated Press
MADISON, Wis., Feb. 2-Bob Menzel's free throw in the last 23 seconds
of play tonight gave the University of Wisconsin its first Western Confer-
ence victory of the season as the Badgers defeated Michigan. 58-57.
The triumph, scored in a see-saw ball game, pulled the Badgers out of
the Conference cellar position and came after six straight losses.
- Menzel Stars

NEW YORK, Feb. 2 -(AP)- Leslie
MacMitchell scored an easy, clear
cut victory in the Wanamaker Mile
at the 39th annual Millrose Games
in Madison Square Garden tonight

before a crowd of 19,624 in Chicago
Stadium.
The Wildcats, with Max Morris,
1945 Big Ten champion, leading the
vay with 24 points, fought off the
dogged Ramblers time after time, and
sewed up their victory when Morris
lumped in a field goal with one mm-
te and five seconds remaining after
Notre Dame had taken a 55-54 lead.
D- Paul Takes Opener
The game was the nightcap of a
double header in which De Paul Uni-
iersity earlier defeated Indiana State
Teachers College 52 to 42.
The Wildcat-Rambler game was
nip-and-tuck, with Northwestern
ilding a slight lead most of the time,
but dropping behind a point or two
other times as Notre Dame's offense
pushed through the rugged blockade
Morris and center Leroy King set up.
The score was tied twice in the first

score at 29-29.
The Ramblers held leads of 33-301

Hockey

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and 38-32 before King and Morris as France's Marcel Hansenne ran (Continued from Page 1)
again began to hit the basket on short third in the four-man field.
shots to tie the count again at 44-44. staredForero Ne0 of thUniversi Fleming. Fleming made it 3-0 in the,
starinledithroughf10heofethed11elaps
Klieg put Notre Dame ahead again, and finished eight yards ahead of opening minutes of the second period.
46-44, but a pair of free throws by Tommy Quinn, national cross counC- Wolverines Finally Score!
Morris tied the score again and try champ from the New York Ath- Bob Marshall finally counted for;
Northwestern went on to pile up a letic Club, in the slow time of four Michigan at 17:08 of the second
52-46 lead before Notre Dame could 1 minutes, 19 seconds, before a sellout period, but by that time the Gophers
get its offense working. The Ram- crowd of 15,000. were too far in front to be headed.
blers tied the count again at 53-53, Forest Efaw of Stiliwater, Okia., Carley's goal just 50 seconds after
but Morris again came to the front former Oklahoma A. & M. College Marshall's thrust was the finishing
to. tally a free throw and field goal distance ace competing unattached, blow to Michigan hopes.
that provided the victory.a e e omi Only in the third period did the
thatprovdedthe ictoy. captured the two-mile handicap run Wolverines play their opponents on
Klier and Boryla marked up 16 for the second straight year, scoring even terms. After Ted Frick had
points each fLr the Notre Dame, with by 40 yards over Fred Fieler of Drake, made the score 5-1 for Minnesota at
Buddy Hassett scoring 13. the national collegiate champion. 6:59, Gordon MacMillan, Michigan
- -- - -- top scorer, netted the final goal of
the match at 11:04.
O FF _ I? E AFight In Third Period
The game was marred by a fight
in the third period between Clem1
MARY LU hEATh Cossalter of Michigan and Fleming.
Both were sent off the ice with
omatch penalties.t
A ssoeaite prts Editor Not only was Michigan the victim
of an unexpected defeat, but the
Wolverines got further bad news;
rUHE recently-proposed rule changes Iall-handlers. Something had to be when it was revealed that Al Ren-

Menzel was the Badger's fair-
haired boy. Wisconsin was trailing,
57-55, with a minute and few seconds
to go when Menzel bagged three con-
secutive free throws for the victory.
Michigan started strong with a
5-0 lead but the Wisconsin Sharp-
shooters tied up the count. The lead
swapped hands ten times in the first
half with Wisconsin emerging on the
long end, 32-29.
Wolverines Take Lead
Wisconsin continued its lead for
eight minutes of the second half,
then the Wolverines surged ahead,

The Daily regrets that due to
circumstances beyond its control
it will not be able to publish the
results of the Michigan-Wiscon-
sin wrestling match which was
held last night in Madison.
taking a 45-40 lead. The Badgers
took over momentarily, but Michi-
gan bounced back and was in the
clear before Menzel started hitting
the final free throws.
Michigan's free throw work was
superb, the Wolverines hitting 17 of
20 tries. Wisconsin made 16 of 24.
Scoring honors for the evening
went to Wisconsin's stellar forward,
Bob Cook. Cook, who played the best

II

concerning last-minute

stalling

and foul shots, which the national as-
sociation of college basketball coaches
has been contemplating, reminds us
of the old situation in which the -mis-
led dog earnestly chases his own tail.
The tail-chasing dates back to
the time several years ago when
basketball coaches were filling their
field houses with wails over the way
foul shots were playing havoc with
the attempts of their teams to stall
the ball in the late minutes of
close games. As soon as a delibe r-
ate foul was committed, the opposi-
tion got an even chance at grabbin
the ball off the backboard whenE
the free shot was attempted.
O SATISFY the agonized coaches,
who saw one of their oldest tradi-!
tions of strategy literally going by
the boards, members of the rule-mak-
ing body got together one year and'
decided that, instead of being penal-
ized by deliberate fouls, a stalling
team could take the ball out of
bounds rather than accept a free'
throw.
Coaches all over the country,
especially those who generallyI
turned out winning teams, relaxed
on their various court-side benches,
and heaved sighs of relief as they
settled back to watch the old sys-
tem return to normal.

dcne, and quick: "There oughta he a
rule ... "
At this yea"s national conven-
tion, the basketball coaches on the
rules ccmmittee got together to
fornmulate some propesals for the
con-idoration of their colleagues.
One plan they presented would
bring back the old regulation,
hi-h admitted of ri choice what-
ever (cn whether or not a team
would attempt a foul shot it had
lscn awa-ded. It would automati-
cally be forced to expose the ball to
the other team on the backboards.
ANOTHER proposal to eliminate
stalling introduces a naval wrin-
kle. According to this suggestion, a
team is not allowed to stall until the
final tw~o minuItes of the game. Any
infraction of this restriction during
the other 38 mirlptcs would be liable
to a referee's penalty.
The sucess of the latter pro-
. sal woul, of course, depend on
t e stri Aness with which it was
enforced by the cfficials. Even if
either proposal were adopted, the
already rule-happy coaches might
again be faced with providing the
victim of a regulation with another
"out" sometime in the future.
LL of which leads us to comment
that sports, and especially rule-

firew, right winger
one line, suffered a
T he summaries:
MICHIGAN
MacInnes Gr
Marshall LD
Smith RD
MacMillan C
Jacobson LW
Hill RW

on the number1
broken wrist
MINNESOTA
MacDermid
Opsahl
Roberts
Finnegan
Engelstat
KellyI

FIRST PERIOD-Scoring:
Minnesota, Carley (Fleming, Bur-
man), 2:54; Minnesota, Fleming (un-
assisted), 15:25. Penalties: Gacek,
Cossalter, Arnot, Burman, Opsahl.
SECOND PERIOD--Scoring:
Minnesota, Fleming (Carley), 1:-i
31; Michigan, Marshall (unassisted),
17:08; Minnesota, Carley (O'Brien),
17:58. Penalties: Carley (2), Opsahl
(2), O'Brien, Smith, Marshall.
THIRD PERIOD-Scoring:
Minnesota, Frick (unassisted) 6:-'
59; Michigan, MacMillan (unassist-
ed), 11:04. Penalties: Cossalter
(match), Fleming (match), Smith,
Burman, Tergeson.

THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
presents
PLAY PRODUCTION in
"BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK"
Comedy Success by G. Kaufman and M. Connelly
FEBRUARY 7, 8, 9, at 8:30 P.M.
SPECIAL MATINEE, SAT., FEB. 9 - 2:30 P.M.
Tickets 96c, 72c (tax mcl.) Box Office opens Tomorrow
Special Rate for Students Thursday night
and Saturday Matinee --- Best seats 4
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

i

I.-

Watch for

THEIR . sighs of relief, however, making, is a complicated business.
graduaIRsighafgelief, oeverWe wonder if anybody will ever be
Sgradually changed to more and completely satisfied, or if that misled
more articulate gripes. Somehow, the do
rule didn't work out as some of the tag will ever stop cs o.
braintrusters had hoped. The win-
ning teams stallied, all right, but the
out-of-bounds weapon was used so SCALP TREATMENTS!
frequently that the coaches (particu- We are experienced and equip-
larly the losing coaches, in this case) ped to advise you on falling
claimed that it was ruining the hair, dandruff, itchy scalp.
game and that the squad trying to The Baseola Barbers
get\ possession of the ball had no Between State & Mich. Theatres
chance at all against a corps of good.

I

-

A #jlapqihe ne £tudeht Ci)ncen

SUNDAY DINNER

HALF GRAPEFRUIT

FRUIT COCKTAIL

FIRST ISSUE
THE CAMPUS: A LABORATORY
FOR DEMOCRACY

CHICKEN SUPREME Soup
VARIETY OF CIELERY, OImVEIS, AND PICKLES
BROILED LAKE HURON TROUT with tartar sauce
GRILLED TENDERLOIN STEAK
ivith french fried onions..................
GRILLED PORTERHOUSE STEAK
with french fried onions.................
GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAK with french fried onions
BROILED LAMBACHOPS . . . ........ ......
BAKED VIRGINIA HAM wvi/h cai!died Fats..... .
ROAST YOUNG CHICKEN with sage dressing
and gib!et gravy .. ....... ............
SOUTIERN FRIED CHICKEN . . .........

$1.50
2.25
2.00
1.85
1.50
1.50
1.50
1.50

EDITORIALS:
The Campus:
The Student:

A Laboratory for Democracy
JOYCE SIEGAN, EDITOR
Guinea Pig or Campus Citizen
ROBERT TAYLOR

INSIGHT ON CAMPUS ISSUES

Head Lettuce Salad iviih Thousand Island i-cssin
Fresh Fro::en Vegetables: Corn, Green Peas, Iina Beans
French fried potatoes, mashed, candied eyws

Student Governcent--A Continuing Experi-
ment RAY DIXON

The Nuclei of the Student Body

HI-omemade Apple Pie
Ice Crea n

Lemon Merinuno Pie
Cakec

III Fyrk-irncicp rhoI nrqirvz ni qzI rt j-i mpntc, of

Ili .

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