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December 09, 1951 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-09

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1 7 . 1 .0"9

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN JOURNALIST

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN JOURNALIST SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

Basketball Scores from Around the Nation

BUCHANAN'S LOSS FELT:
Gymnasts Rebuild for Coming Season

Veenker Piloted Cagers
To 1929 Big Ten Title

Auburn 62, Georgia 48
Beloit 83, North Central (Ill.) 57
Bowdoin 8, Maine 42
Bucknell 88, Western Maryland 72
Central Mich. 68, Milwaukee Tea-
chers 48
Cornell 58, Colgate 51
Detroit 79, Western Ontario 44
Duke 87, Bradley 69
Hamline 70, Drake 51

Hillsdale 61, Adrian 50
Illinois 68, Butler 57
Indiana 92, Xavier 69
Iowa 69, Depauw 53
Kansas 84, Denver 53
Kentucky 96, Washington & Lee 46
Lake Forest 82, Macalester 72
LSU 68. Alabama 61
Miami (O.) 76, Western Michigan
65

Michigan Normal 67, Detroit Tech
49
Minnesota 63, Nebraska 55
Notre Dame 63, Wisconsin 53
Ohio Northern 74, Cedarville 57
Princeton 87, Rutgers 65
Rhode Island 105, Vermont 73
St. Louis 74, SMU 45
Toledo 45, Cincinnati 44
Tulane 67. Rice 64

4

----

OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS UNTIL CHRISTMAS

A1 bit of advice
from old Santa

Esky-

With only three letter winnersp
on hand, a general rebuilding pro-a
gram is underway as the gymnas-
tic team begins preparations for
the 1952 season.
Coach Newt Loken faces the dif-
ficult task of finding a replace-
ment for three-time NCAA tram-
poline champ Ed Buchanan and
four other departed members of
last years team.
* * *
THE SQUAD is headed by Cap-
tain Connie Ettl and letter win-
ners Stick Davidson and Don
Hurst. A good looking crop of
sophomores is on hand along with
two fine freshman prospects to
brighten the futures picture.
The task of filling Buchanan's
big shoes in the popular trampo-
line event appears to rest with
Hurst. As a junior last season
Hurst saw considerable action.
Davidson is expected to aid on
the trampoline besides perform-1
ing as top man on the parallelt
bars.t
A big boost was given the teamI
when Duncan Erley became eligi-
ble after a year of inactivity due
to transferring from the Univer-
sity of Chicago. Erley is a flashy
tumbler who will give the Wol-
verines much needed strength in
that event.
* *Tc
TWO JUNIORS, 'Sticks' Row-

Do your Christmas shopping
for men at
S IN CE 1& 48 -
State Street at Liberty

NEWT LOKEN
. .r. reconstructionist
* * *
land and Remo Boilia, are slated
to perform on the sidehorse and
trampline, respectively. Both
worked with the team last season.
Coach Loken is looking for-
ward to great things from a
quartet of sophomores, Marv
Johnson, Lee Krumbholz, Harry
Lucks, and Dick Bergman. These
men are counted to comprise
much of the depth of the team.
Freshmen who might break into

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TOP DRf4WER SUGGESTIONr
Ia
FOR CHRISTMf4S +I
U
it
VGII Boven Sir ts
Heading his Christmas list are shirts from Van Boven. Noted for their
fineness of tailoring and style, you can be sure that he will be pleased
with your selection in either the white or colored shirts in the follow-
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The classic The smart, new
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he squad are headed by Allan
Krauss and Frank Adams:
* * *
ACTIVE COMPETITION does
not begin until January when the
eam opens Big Ten competition
with an away meet on the twelfth
with Indiana. Next week the team
will engage in an inter-squad meet
n the practice gym at the IM
building.
Last season the team climaxed
an unsuccessful campaign by play-
ng host to the NCAA tournament.
The large crowds and spectator'
nterest shown raised hopes for
good attendance this season. Tire
highlight of the home season will
be the appearance of Michigan
State on March 1.
GYMNASTIC SCHEDULE,
JANUARY
12-Indiana, away
19-Northwestern, home
26-Detroit Turners, away
FEBRUARY
2-Ohio State, away
9-Open
16-Wisconsin, home
23-Illinois, away
MARCH
1-Michigan State, home
7-8-Big Ten Meet at Indiana
21-22-NCAA Meet at Colorado
MAY
Olympic Tryouts
All home meets begin at 8 p.m.
at the IM Building.
Stank Wants
To Pilot Cards
For 3 Years
NEW YORK-01--Eddie Stanky
told manager Leo Durocher of the
New York Giants yesterday he
"would like very much" to man-
age the St. Louis Cardinals but
only if he could get a three-year
contract.
Durocher telephoned his scrappy
second baseman at his home in
Fair Hope, Ala., and asked him
point blank whether he wanted
the Cardinal job.
* * * .
"I want it very much," answered
Stanky┬░ promptly.
"We won't stand in your way,"
Leo assured him. "Mr. Stone-
ham (Horace Stoneham, Presi-
dent of the Giants) is anxious
to do everything in his power to
make you happy. He regards
you as a valuable piece of prop-
erty, however, and feels he is
justified in asking for a fair
exchange.
"As far as I am concerned,"
added Leo, "You're still my regu-
lar second baseman. "You're still
the guy to beat for the job. If I
let you go, I think we ought to be
compensated accordingly."
Stanky then told Durocher to
speak to President Fred Saigh of
the Cardinals in his behalf, asking
for a three-year pact provided the
two clubs agree on the trade which
would make Stanky the Redbirds
manager.

(Third in a series spotlighting
Michigan basketball history)
George Veenker, Michigan's
third basketball coach, lasted only
three seasons, but during his ten-
ure Veenker produced three top-
notch teams.
The new mentor hit the jackpot
right off the bat, guiding his 1928-
29 squad to a conference cham-
pionship and the most successful
campaign ever recorded in Wol-
verine hoop history.
PACED BY Captain Ernie Mc-
Coy, who was selected as guard
and captain on the 1929 All-
Conference team, Michigan piled
up an enviable 14-2 won and lost
record, capturing ten of twelve Big
Ten tests.
After losing the season's open-
er to Michigan State, the Maize
and Blue triumphed in nine
straight ball games before bow-
ing by three points to Illinois.
Included in this streak were vic-
tories over intersectional rivals
Penn, Penn State and Cornell.
In a real down-to-the-wire fin-
ish, Michigan defeated Wisconsin
in the final game of the year to
gain a tie with the Badgers for
the title laurel. The Wolverines
led at half-time, 22-20, and in the
second period held the Wisconsin
five to only two points for a 37-22
win.
1929-30 saw the Wolverines gar-
ner six out of ten Big Ten tussles
for a third place finish behind
Purdue and Wisconsin.
Center Bob Chapman cap-
tained his team-mates to a 9-5
overall slate, and the versatile
Bosox Remove
Ted Willieams
From Market
NEW YORK--P)-Ted Williams
came off the market and the Am-
erican League voted unlimited
night baseball yesterday as the
majors swung into their winter
meetings.
Williams was taken off the Red
Sox trading list by manager Lou
Boudreau, who told a press con-
ference, "Williams definitely will
remain at Boston."
In voting unlimited night ball,
the American junked the old
rule that forced a visiting team
to agree to only four night games
in each city. They could consent
to more but could be forced to
play only four.
Under the new rule a visiting
club must play at night whenever
the home team wants-except on
getaway day or Sunday. In addi-
tion the clubs will continue to re-
spect an agreement with the play-
ers not to schedule night games
before doubleheaders or double-
headers the day before a night
game.

pivotman was chosen for the
second time on the Associated
Press All-Conference squad.
Highlights of Veenker's second
year as coach included a 51-9
trouncing of Albion, and a 45-26
romp over Indiana, the worst de-
feat that the Hoosiers had suf-
fered in seven previous years of
conference play. Seventeen accur-
ate free throws out of 20 attempts
eased the Wolverine road to vic-
tory in the Indiana fracas.
VEENKER'S 1930-31 charges
brought home 13 wins in 17 out-
ings, while finishing in a second
place Big Ten deadlock with Min-
nesota and Purdue.
The veteran five outscored
their opponents by 178 points,
running up a 15-0 lead over
Wesleyan on New Year's Eve be-
fore winning 46-19, and holding
Michigan Normal to one field
goal in a 46-8 massacre.
Seven successive victories at the
dlose of the schedule gave Veen-
ker a three year total of 36 victor-
ies against only 11 defeats.
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