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.

January 08, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-01-08

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

/

FiDAY, JANUARY 8, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

________________________________________________________________________________ I U

'M' Sextet Battlesr
Spartans Tonight
Lansing Clash Vital to Wolverines;
Teams Play in Ann Arbor Saturday

January Sports Schedule
BASKETBALL

Bulletin
Michigan State's top hockey
scorer Johnny Mayes and its
best defenseman, Henry Campa-
nini, have been declared ineligi-
ble for this weekend's series with
Michigan, for not making suffic-
lent grades last semester.
Mayes and Campanini will be
ineligible until the end of MSC's
present quarter, thus dealing a
near fatal blow to the hopes of
Amo Bessone's squad.
Michigan's slumping hockey
squad opens a vital two game home
andbhome series with Michigan
State tonight in East Lansing as it
desparately tries to gain ground
in the WIIHL race.
The Wolverines, currently in
fpurth place in the league stand-
ings, have yet to notch a victory
and are a full eight points behind
the league leading Sioux of North
Dakota. The Nodaks meet second
place Minnesota this weekend in
Grand Forks, and if the Gophers
fall, North Dakota will be odds on
favorite to win the title.
AMOS Bessones' Spartans will
not be a pushover for the Wolver-
ines as in recent years, for Michi-
gan\coach Vic Heyliger has indi-
cated that the Wolverines are
weakened by injuries and that
team spirit is not exactly at a
peak.
Though forward Jay Goold's
leg has healed enough to allow
him to play tonight, the Wolver-
Ines are still not in top shape.
Lou Paolatto, the big defense-
man, is ailing with a broken
nose, and Heyliger is not sure
how much action either he or
Goold will see in the series,
which winds up tomorrow night
down at the Coliseum.
Michigan has won 16 consecu-
tive games from Michigan State,
not having bowed to the Spartans
since 1927, when the Green and
White won its only game of the
entire series.
* * *
HOWEVER, coach Bessone will

have better than average players
on the ice for the pair of one
point games. The Spartans will
be led by honorable mention All-
American center Dario Nicoli, who
teams with the fleet duo of Wel-
don Olson and Jack Mayes on the
front line. Olson was the Spartans'
most valuable player last season
and set a team record in assists,
while Mayes was named as most
valuable in 1952, and holds team
marks in goals scored and total
points.
The Spartans, inaugurating
their league season with this set,-
will also have a rugged defensive
set-up awaiting the Wolverines.
Four seniors, Hank Campanani,
Gordon King, Jack Thomas and
Jim Ward will give the Maize
and Blue plenty of anxious mo-
ments on the defensive side of
the ledger. So will Gerald Ber-
gin, the rugged senior goalie.
Bessones' team, which so far has
won four and lost one in non-
league play, also will display some
new prospects in the series. Michi-
gan coach Heyliger is especially
wary of Charlie Wgks, a big sopho-
more center, and Dave Hendrick-
son, hard working~ left wing.
ON THE other hand, the weak-
ened Wolverines will show some
new lines in series. Heyliger has
moved the limping Goold into the
third line, necessitating the ele-
vation of Yves Hebert into the
second line, along with Bill Mc-
Farland and Doug Philpott. As
usual, it will be the top line of
George Chin, Doug Mullen, and
Pat Cooney which must carry the
brunt of the offensive burden.
The hard pressed Wolverines
must win both of these tilts in
order to stay in the running for
an NCAA playoff berth, for Michi-
gan still has to play such teams
as Minesota, Denver, and Colora-
do College, and thus must win the
so called "easy games" against
Michigan State. However it is
feared that the Spartans will not
be as docile as in the past, and the
games wont be so 'easy" for the
Wolverines afterall.

9
11
16
30
8
9
15
16
8
9
16
30
16
30
16
28
30
31

Northwestern University ..............................There
University of Iowa ....................................There
Michigan State College ............................... Here
Washington University ..-.......................... Here
All home games ... 8:00 p.m.
HOCKEY
Michigan State College ..............................There
Michigan State College ...............................Here
University of Minnesota................ ............There
University of Minnesota ............................... There
All home games . . . 8:00 p.m.
WRESTLING
Indiana University ......................... . . . . ... There
University of Illinois ...............................There
Northwestern University, 3:00 p.m . ....................Here
Hofstra College ........................... . ........ There
GYMNASTICS
University of Wisconsin ..............................Here
University of Illinois ....................................... There
SWIMMING
Northwestern University, 8:00 p.m . .................... Here
New Trier High School (exhibition) ..................There
Iowa State College.....................................There
Kansas City A.C. (exhibition) ........................There

OSU Swimming Stars
Top All-OpponentTeam

By LEW HAMBURGER
In an unofficial pre-season poll
of Michigan swimmers Ohio State
decisively dominated a list of the
coming season's all - opponent
team.
Ohio divers, sprinters, middle
distance men, and backstroker all
rate nods over the remainder of
Michigan's Big Ten opponents.
IN THE DIVING event Jim
Walters, Michigan's leading diver
picks Ohio's Jerry Harrison and
Morely. Shapiro as the best that
he will face in the impending cam-
paign. Harrison finished second in
the three meter and third in the
one meter diving in last year's Big
Ten championships at Iowa City.
Shapiro wound up second on the
low boards, but slipped to sixth in
the higher event.
These boys give the Buckeyes
a good cushion to lean on; for
they are usually good for eight
points in most of their dual
meets and probably nine or
twelve in the championship af-
fair. Harrison won the nation-
al one meter title and finished

I _ . .- --- - - ._

I

second in the NCAA three meter
event. Shapiro was third on the
low and sixth on the high board
nationally.
* * *
MICHIGAN sprinters agree that
Dick Cleveland of Ohio State is
the fastest man that they will op-
pose in the coming season. Cleve-
land has annexed just about every
National swimming title that can
be won. He has won National and
Big Ten fifty yard titles previous
to last year and accompanied the
United States Olympic squad to
Helsinki.
Iowa's Dick Pennington is rank-
ed behind Cleveland in this event
on the strength of his strong show-
ing in the conference engagement
last year. He finished third in the
50 and sixth in the 100. Al Kuhn,
of Northwestern was fourth in the
Iconference 50 yard event and
ranks behind Cleveland and Pen-
nington.
* * *
MICHIGAN breaststrokers fig-
ure on Illinois' Bob Clemons, de-
fending NCAA 100-yard champion,
and John Dudek, of Michigan
State to be the toughest of the
breaststrokers in the conference.
Dudek captured the conferenceI
100-yard event, and has improved,
as shown by his race in the Michi-
gan AAU event, and has improved.
he set a new University of Michi-
gan pool record.
Ohio State's diminutive Hawai-
ian Ford Konno is expected to once
again dominate the middle dis-
tance races 220, 440 and 1,500 free-
style events, in Western Confer-
ence circles, where he reigned be-
fore illness kept him from de-
fending his 1952 championships.
Yoshi Oyakawa is established in
the backstroke as the finest in the
world

Gym Captain
Set To Lead
wolverines
JOhnsOn Outstanding
As All-Around Man
By DON LINDMAN
A versatile captain will be lead-
ing the versatile Michigan gym-
nastics squad in an attempt to
bring the Big Ten gym title to Ann
Arbor
Mary Johnson, the captain of
coach Newt Loken's crew, is one
of the best gymnasts in the con-
ference. Chosen by his teammates
as the most valuable man on last
year's squad Johnson showed his
skill by taking second in the free
exercise event in the conference
championships.
* *, *
JOHNSON'S versatility is typi-'
cal of the entire gym squad, and
is one big reason why the Wol-
verines are recognized as a con-
ference power this year. The agile
senior is capable of performing in
every event, but he claims the par-
ellel bars, high bar, and free exer-
cise as his specialties.
In the Wolerines' season op-
ener against Notre Dame, John-
son captured first place on the
parallel bars, garnering 278 out
of a possible 300 points. He is
also one of the top all-events
men in the Big Ten.
"Mary has amazing perserver-
ance," says Loken. "He works as
hard as any man on the team."
This hard work has enabled John-
son to reach the top as a college
gymnast. Loken considers him a
very strong contender for confer-
ence individual titles in free exer-
cise, parallel bars, high bar, and
all-events.
Already a fine perfof'mer on the
flying rings, the 22-year-old
Windsor, Ontario, athlete is rap-
idly becoming a star in this event.
He is the only gymnast in the con-
ference who is able to execute a
double-flyaway finish,
Johnson is very enthusiastic
over Michigan's chances in the
conference meet this March. "It's
a great year to be captain," he
claims. "We've got a great team.
Just look at the depth; we can
enter six men in some exents.
That's the kind of depth it takes
to win the championship. This is
the first time in years that we've
had this much depth."
i T-M SCORES
BASKETBALL
Newman 40, Michigan Co-op 24
Nelson house 23, Roger Williams 17
Lawyers 26, Ramblin' Wrecks 30
Fletcher 46, Chemistry 12
Cardinals 22, Philippinos 20
Air Force ROTC Cadets 27, Hypo-ets 24
Law Club 49, Alpha Kappa Kappa 29
Delta sigma Delta 55, Alpha Kappa
Psi 22
Standish-Evans 47, Owen Co-op 12
Foresters 36, MCF 2?7
Phi Chi 39, Alpha Omega 15
Phi Alpha Kappa won over Phi Delta
Chi (forfeit)
VOLLEYBALL
Beta Theta Pi 4, Sigma Nu 2 (second
place playoff)
Political Science 6, Natural Re-
sources 0

Coach Cliff Keen's wrestling.
team will make their 1954 debut
this afternoon when they meet a
strong Illinois squad at Chain-
paign.
The next day they will travel
to Bloomington where they will
face an improved Indiana team.
Both matches should be tough and
Michigan, last year's Big Ten
champs, will have to go all out to
win'.
win.* * *
ILLINOIS, who had a record
last year of nine victories, four
losses and two ties, and finished
fourth in the Big Ten Champion-
ships has already competed and
won three matches this year.
The Fighting Illini defeated
Great Lakes and Cornell in suc-
cessive weeks early in December
and then squeeked by Indiana,
14-12. One of the top perform-
ers on the Illinois team is soph-
omore Larry Ten Pas who is
used by his coach "Pat" Patter-
son at both 157 and 167 pounds.
Against Indiana, the highly her-
alded Ten Pas pinned Chuck Pan-
kow, Big Ten champ a year ago,
in 4:15. It must be noted that this
is the second Big Ten champ that
the sophomore star has vanquish-
ed. While in high school Ten Pas
pinned Jilh Ellis in :50 in the
Olympic tryouts.
ILLINOIS IS especially strong
in the lower weights. In the 123
pound class coach Patterson has a
potential national champion in
Dick Meeks who has placed third
at 115 pounds in the last two
NCAA Championships.
At 130 pounds a sophomore,
Chuck Giuffre, has taken the num-
ber one spot away from captain
Yukio Matsumoto who was good
enough to win five out of six
matches last year.
Norman "Pete" Compton, Big
Ten champ in the 137 pound class

as low as

MICHIGAN DEBUT:
Wrestlers Meet Illinois in Champaign

"SNIP" NALAN
. . . 'M' Captain

I which was not broken until Wol-
verine star Andy Kaul decisioned
him 6-4.
Only two men, Charlie Pankow
and Jerry Grummell, have return-
ed from last year's squad which
saw Indiana win three, lose five,
and tie one, and finish in a fifth
place tie in the Big Ten champion-
ships.
HARRY JAGIELSKI who did
not wrestle for the Hoosiers last
year will strengthen the team con-
siderably. Jagielski, a 235 pound
varsity football tackle was runner-
up for the Big Ten crown two
years ago. Evidence that he will
be tough to beat was given when
he defeated Paul Mechling of Illi-
nois, 7-2.
Michigan rests their hopes to
a large degree on Norvard "Snip"
Nalan, Andy Kaul, and Dick
O'Shaughnessy.
LATE SCORES
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
Detroit 3, Boston 1
Montreal 7, Toronto 3
NBA
Philadelphia 88, Milwaukee 73
Syracuse 79, Fort Wayne 67
Minneapolis 89, Rochester 71'

was Illinois' outstanding wrestler
last year. Compton, who also fin-
ished second in the NCAA, rang up
a string of 27 victories in a row

L

Keystone Olympic Turret
8mm Rollfilm Camera $99.95

0

As

PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP
116 South University Purchase from "PURCHASE"

fir'"~ ..°: '''
=.=z , :.
?"~" ; t tit',
' ;.
1 : ' y i6t pj , } i
w tt: .
". 1. . rs"".y f4 r s ..
i Z\#,'s, i jtit R s
,. t"' ,4 5'' '

It's time to
subscribe to the 1954
Michiganensian!'
DO SO FROM 9 to 3 P.M.,
JANUARY 8 AT THE UNION

Basketball Rules Reviewed for Fans

(This ,s the first of, a two-story
series on basketball rules. It is aimed
primarily at those unfamiliar with
the sport. Today's article concerns
a' general rules and Infractions other
than fouls. The second story will be
on the different types of fouls and the
number of shots taken after a foul.)
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
The game of basketball can be
pretty confusing to those who are
not familiar with it and this story
is designed mainly to help those
inexpert' fans better understand
and enjoy the game.
Basketball is played on a court
with minimum dimensions of 74
feet in length and 42 in width.
However it is preferred that
whenever possible the court be
maximum size, which is 94 by 50.
The free throw line is 15 feet
from an imaginary line on the
floor directly under the back-
board. The basket is 18 inches in
diameter and 10 feet above the
floor.
The length of a college cage con-
test is 40 minutes which is divid-
ed into four, ten-minute periods.
Each quarter is started with the
ball tossed between two players of
opposing teams in the small circle
at the center of the court.
There are various violations in
basketball (violations differ from
fouls in that there is no free throw
for the non-fouling team, belt
rather another penalty is inflict-
ed.
Most of the violations result In
the offending team losing posses-
sion of the ball and these are as
follows: (a) causing the ball to
go out of bounds (if a ball holder
is forced out of bounds by negli-
gible contact, his team retains pos-
session), (b) intentionally strik-
ing the ball with any part of the
leg from the knee down or strik-
ing the ball with a fist.
Other violations which come
under this category are (c) fail-
ure to pass ball onto court with-
in five seconds after receiving it
Welcome Back,
Students !
For hairstyling
that pleases
try
715 N. University

out of bounds or having any part-
of the body on or over out-of-
bounds line, (d) failure to bring
the ball from backcourt across the
center line within ten seconds or
once across the line causing the
ball to go into the backcourt, (e)
having one or both feet in the free
throw lane between the out-of-
bounds line and the foul line.
The violation list continues with
(f) a non-jumper entering the re-
straining circle before a jump ball
is tapped, (g) dribbling a second
Canham Cajoles
Track coach Don Canham is
in Cincinnati today where he
will try to convince the nation's
coaches that this year's an-
nual NCAA championship meet
should be held at Ferry Field.
Michigan stands a- good
chance of gaining the nod as
the host team for the June meet
for the first time in history.
time after the first dribble has
ended (a dribble is considered end-
ed when the player touches the
ball with both hands or permits
it to come to rest while in con-
tact with it.)
This violation does not apply if
the player tries for a field goal,
has the ball knocked out of his
hands, or has a pass or fumbled
ball touched by another player. He
can make only one air-dribble dur-
ing a dribble (an air dribble is
part of a dribble during which the
player throws or taps the ball in

the air and touches it before it hits
the floor.
The final violation which causes
the team to lose the ball is run-
ning with the ball. This is defined
as follows; (a) moving both feet
while not dribbling, (b) jumping
in the air or moving the stationary
foot off the ground and failing to
get rid of the ball before again
touching the floor, (c) failure to
come to a stop in two counts after
a dribble.
The first count occurs as a play-
er receives the ball if either foot is
touching the floor, or when either
or both feet touch the floor if the
player is in the air when he re-
ceives the ball. The second count
occurs when after count one,
either foot or both feet simultan-
eously touch the court.
Another type of violation re-
sults in two points for the team
not committing the infraction.
This is touching the ball or op-
ponent's basket while the ball is
on or within such basket, or touch-
ing the ball after it has started
its downward flight during an op-
ponents attempt for a field goal.
This latter applies only if the ball
is above the basket and only until
it is apparent that the ball will
not hit the backboard or basket.
The final violation involves free
throws. If a player on the team
attempting the shot crosses the
foul line or free throw lane, the
shot will not count. If an oppos-
ing player does this, and the shot
is unsuccessful, the shooter will
be given another try,

1 -- --

THEY STARTED OUT EVEN AT GRADUATION:

4j

I

January Clearance'
SALE
20% DISCOUNT
on Entire Stock of Men's
SUITS - TOPCOATS
SPORTCOATS - SLACKS

11

You may not see it in their outward appear-
ances.-- but there's a big difference between
these young men. One has held three jobs
in the five years since graduation. IHe's
still looking for a job that offers him a
lifetime career. The other has been with
a Bell Telephone Company during that
time. He's on his way up!
Seventy-five per cent of college men
hired by the Bell Companies since World
War II are still with these telephone com-
panies after five years! Here's why:

You Grow with a Growing Business - The
Bell System is one of the fastest growing busi-
nesses in the world. Since the end of World
War II, it has spent about nine billion dollars
for new construction. The past five years have
seen the introduction of network TV trans-
mission, dialing of Long Distance calls and
the development of the remarkable transistor.
And the next five years will bring many more
changes. In addition, each year the number
of college people hired is related to estimates
of the number of future management positions

Suits - Topcoats

I

III

a

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan