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February 10, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-10

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY .10, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE'

W E D E S D Y , F E B U A R 1 , 1 5 4T H E M I C I G N D I L P A C . R T T I R V R 11

a. ra .+u i aaa a:u

CODWELL IMPROVING:
Cagers' Losses Show Bright Spots

SAE Tops Delta
Sigma Phi, 58-27
Chi Phi, Delta U, Sig Eps Triumph
In Other Fraternity Cage Contests

Cinder Squad Stands Out
In Several Holiday Meets

By WARREN WERTHEIMER
Despite the dark picture created
by the pair of resounding defeats
over the weekend, suffered at the
hands of Iowa and Illinois, there
are still a couple of bright spots
on the Michigan basketball hori-
son.
There is some solace to be had
in the fact that this year's edition
of the Wolverine cagers still is
ahead of last season's record. At
this time in 1952, the Maize and
Blue had a five won, nine lost
mark as contrasted to the eight
wins in 15 outings of the present
dribblers.
I CONFERENCE play, the
mark is two won and five lost to-
day while a year ago it was the
same number won, but three more
in the loss column. In seventh.
place in the Big Ten standings,
the '54 hoopsters are two places
improved over their predecessors.
While the statistical gain of
Bill Perigo's cagers of this sea-

son is more or less in the form
of consolation, the improvement
shown by some of the Wolverine
reserves in the past few games
is tangible evidence of better
things to come.
John Codwell has been playing
the type of ball that made him a
starter on last year's outfit. The
6-3 forward started the season
very slowly, possibly due to stale-
ness that came as a result of too
much hoop activity in the summer
time.
* .* *
HOWEVER, in the last few con-
tests, Codwell has tossed in 26

MICHIGAN BASKETBALL

FG
Barron .........3
Jorgenson ........67
Groffsky .........68
Williams .........72
Eaddy ............51
Mead ...........17
Codwell .........19
Allen............ 7
Pavichevich ...... 5
Vawter............ 5
Singer ....... . 2

FT
76,
54
51
25
29
29
28
3
3
1
4

SCORING
TP Ave.
262 17.5
188 12.5
187 12.5
169 11.3
131 8.7
63 4.2
66 4.7
17 1.8
13 1.0
11 1.7
8 4.0

points and has rebounded very
wel. It was also he who dropped
in the foul shot that knotted
the score in the Michigan State
encounter with seven seconds re-
maining.
While Codwell had seen prev-
ious action with" the varsity,
two others who had not done
much playing showed up well
over the weekend. Jay Vawter,
6-8 inch center and Tom Singer,
5-11 guard are the newcomers
who have helped.stir some hope
in Michigan's bsaketball future,
especialy for the next couple of
ytars.
The two sophomores have shown
great improvement in the daily
practice sessions and when Perigo
gave them their chance in a game,
both showed to advantage.
OF THE Maize and Blue start-
ers, only Jim Barron has been;
playing the kind of basketball
they have shown themselves cap-,
able of. Despite scoring only 11
points in the Iowa game due to his
leaving the game on fouls with
19 minutes remaining, Barron has
averaged close to 19 points in Con-
ference play and 17.5 for the
whole season.
The ,6-0 sophomore almost broke
Michigan's single game scoring
record of 28 when he dropped 271
through the hoop in the Washing-
ton tilt. After tallying 20 in the'
initial half, he committed his
fourth personal early in the sec-
ond half and was on the bench1
for a good part of the remainder1
of the contest.

Led by Fred Furth, who dumped
in six baskets for 12 points, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon drubbed Delta Sig-
ma Phi, 58-27 in the social fra-
ternity 'A' basketball action last
night.
Furth's ball handling and fine
shooting gave great assistance to
Guy Foster and Tony Belkofer who
garnered 11 points each. Most of
the hard-fought game's scoring
was done in the last half. SAE led
20-4 at the half and began to rally
in the third quarter. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon surged ahead to gain a
commanding lead and were nevera
headed.
* * *
CHI PHI nipped Lambda Chi
Alpha in a close overtime game,
22-20. Pat McEvoy score the only
bucket of the overtime period to
give Chi Phi the win. Joe Roberts
led Chi Phi with nine points.
Delta Upsilon edged Zeta Beta
Tau, 36-30, in a close tussel. Six-
foot, eight inch Nate Pierce
dump in 13 for the victors while
"Moose" Weiss tallied 11 for the
losers.
With Bob Mann pumping in 12
points and, Pete Paulus scoring
ten, Phi Gamma Delta buried Phi
Sigma Kappa, 53-8. In another A'
game, Theta Chi downed Alpha
Epsilon Pi, 28-25. Arnold Buzzard
tallied 10 points for the winners
while DaveKroll pumped in 12 for
the losers.

DELTA TAU DELTA barely edg-
ed Zeta Beta Tau as they scored
a basket in the dying seconds to
win 26-25. Mort Blum was high
scorer as he tallied nine points for
the losers.
In another 'A' game Delta
Tau Delta drilbbed Theta Chi,
51-15. Al Price scored 21 points
for the winners with teammate
Chuck Murphy trailing him with
15 points.
Pi Lambda Phi downed Tau
Delta Phi 25-15 in a hard fought
game. Al Eisenberg scored two bas-
kets and six free throws to become
high scorer. "Bobo" Kahan led the
Pilams with nine.
Other scores:
Theta Xi defeated Acacia (for-
feit)
Sigma Alpha Epsilon defeated
Delta Kappa Epsilon (forfeit)
Zeta Psi defeated Phi Kappa Psi
(forfeit)
Sigma Alpha Mu 42, Delta Chi 9
Lambda Chi Alpha 30, Theta,
Delta Chi 15,
Phi Delta Theta 52, Delta p-
silon 18
Sigma Chi defeated Theta Delta
Chi (forfeit) r
Beta Theta Pi 58, Triangle 13
Alpha Tau Omega defeated Chi
Phi (forfeit)
Sigma Phi Epsilon 41, Sigma Phi
13
Pi Lambda Phi 41, Tau Delta
Phi 9

STUDENTS!
Enjoy fine food - excellent service
TAMERLANE TERRACE
Clinton's Outstanding Restaurant
Two blocks from stoplight
Closed Thursdays Phone 325F2
222 W. Michigan - Clinton, Mich.

17

Mat Squad Wins Four of Five
In Between Semester Action

By AL EISENBE1G
Winner in four out of five
matches between semesters, the
Michigan wrestling team gave de-
finite evidence that it will be a
strong contender to cop the Big
Ten crown for the second suc*I
cessive year.
The Wolverines easily conquer-
ed Northwestern, Hofstra and
Syracuse, were upset by a greatly
improved Purdue squad, and
whipped a. previously undefeated
Pittsburgh team.
Coach Cliff Keen's team now
has a record of six wins and one
loss for the season.
* * s
THE PURDUE Boilermakers not
only handed Michigan its first
loss of this year's campaign, but
snapped an 'M' winning streak
which had lasted through 12 suc-
cessive dual meets.

12

R

The injury riddled Michigan
squad had little chance against
Purdue-a team which had been
defeated by Michigan in 1953 by
a 26-5 score and had finished
ninth in last year's Big Ten
meet.
The deciding match of the con-
test was fought in the heavyweight'
class where Jim Bryant defeated'
Michigan's Bob Hurley, 5-1. Hur-
ley was a last minute replace-
ment for Dick O'Shaughnessy who
was out with a leg injury.
* * *
O'SHAUGHNESSY, who has
been conference 177-pound cham-
pion for the last two years, was
released from the hospital yes-
terday. It is doubtful, however,
whether he will compete against
Iowa this coming Saturday.
In the first of the vacation
tussles Michigan spoiled North-
western's wrestling debut, as it
easily disposed of the Wildcats
by the score of 25-3. The only
points Northwestern picked up
was when Jack Herschend, who
placed third in the 123 pound
division in the Big Ten cham-
pionships last year, defeated
Frank Hirt, 7-4.
The Wolverines picked up two
five pointers in the meet. "Pepper"
Holt pinned Jerry Remienin 1:48
and O'Shaughnessy won on a for-
feit.
THE GRAPPLERS then headed
east where they had little trouble
in disposing of Syracuse and The
Flying Dutchmen of Hofstra Col-
lege, 24-8, 26-6 respectively.
Hofstra, a small clolege in
New York, is coached by "Brick"
Stone who was a varsity track-
man at Michigan for three years.
Two days ago the Wolverines
defeated a rugged Pittsburgh
squad-a team which last year
finished ninth in the national col-
legiate championships, and the
only team which was able to de-
feat last year's Michigan outfit.

JOHN ROSS
... stars in vacation action
'M' Pucksters
Capture Third
In Ice League
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan wasted no time in-
creasing the margin to three goals
as Cooney tallied his second goal
less than thirty secondseafter the
opening of the second period.
THE WOLVERINES continued
to press the attack during most
of the middle session but they
were finally dented by the Denver
sextet at about the midway point
in the period. Eldon Willock,
Pioneer forward, blasted the puck
behind Wolverine goalie Willard
Ikola after a pass-out from Bill
Kossian who was behind the net.
Doug Mullen quickly matched
the goal for the Wolverines and
ended the scoring for the ses-
sion. At the 14-minute mark of
the period Denver Goaile Bill
Begg, who played brilliantly
during the third stanza, was in-
jured and the teams returned
to the dressing rooms" for an
early intermission.
The 26-minute third period
seemed to b emore than the de-
pleted Wolverine squad could take.
Playing with only ten men seeing
action, the Michigan team ap-
peared to run out of gas -as the
period moved on.
* * *
THE PACE of the first two per-
iods in which 13 penalties were
called hadits teling effects and
before ten minutes had elapsed,
Derlver had scored twice. Then
fine defensive work succeeded in
keeping the Pioneers in check.
The victory was worth two
points to the Wolverines and
moved them up to within a point
and a half of league-leading Min-
nesota and North Dakota in the
Western Hockey League race. Fri-
day and Saturday the Wolverines
take on Colorado College in two
more WHL contests.
The games, which will be held
here in Ann Arbor, will each be
worth two points in the standings.
FIRST PERIOD
1 - Michigan - Cooney (unassisted)
4:43; 2-Michigan-Haas (unassisted)
5:13.
Penalties-Michigan-Haas (elbow-
ing); Phiipott (roughing); Cooney
(high sticking); Buchanan .(elbow-
ing); Mullen (cross-checking) Den-
ver-Raymond (interference; Kilbey
roughing); Raymond (high sticking);
Abbott (cross-checking).
SECOND PERIOD
3-Michigan-Cooney (Mullen, Chin)
:29; 4-Denver-Willock (Kossian) 8:58;
5-Michigan-Mullen (Cooney, Chin)
10:15.
Penalties - Michigan-Goold (trip-
ping); Cooney (roughing); Denver-
Kilbey '(board - checking); Willock
(roughing).
THIRD PERIOD
6-Denver-Kossian (Willock, John)
5:48; 7-Denver-Pocrnich (Willock,
Kossian) 9:33; 8 - Michigan-Chin
(Haas) 18:51.
Penalties - Michigan-Goold (trip-
ping); Philpott (misconduct).

Two of the marks
ken by sophomores
other by a junior.

were bro-
and one

Scruggs recorded the third best
time in Yost Field House history
as he easily took the 440 from
teammate and Big Ten titlist Car-
roll in 49.3.
* * *
SOPHOMORE Tom Hendricks
leaped 22' 6" to crack the broad

BASKETBALL SCORES
Loyola 79, Western Michigan 56
Wake Forest 98, Clemson 57
Duke 90, North Carolina State 89
Notre Dame 74, Michigan State
71
Hope 99, Adrian 89
Lawrence Tech 77, Assumption
56
Bradley 80, DePaul 69

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Youth outshowed the veterans
as the Michigan track team swept
through four between-semester
meets with more than its share
of the laurels.
The Wolverines gave some of
the nation's top cinder stars a
run for their money in a pair
of invitational meets at Boston
and Washington, completely out-
classed Westen Michigan and
Michigan State Normal in a tri-
angular affair, and dominated the
Michigan AAU Relays held last
Saturday at Yost Field House.
IN THE Knights of Columbus
meet at Boston Gardens a two-
mile relay team of Roy Christian-
son, Al Lubina, John Ross, and
John Moule finished a close sec-
ond to Fordham, which fielded
one of the best quartets in the
country.
In the same meet Jack Car-
roll placed third in the 600 yard
run, won by Fred Schlerth of
Columbia. The Wolverine, who
finished second to Mal Whit-
field in the event last year,
managed to beat out the Olym-
pic 400 meter champ, George
Rhoden, for the second straight
time.
In the Washington Evening
Star Games a week later, the two-
mile relay team placed third be-
hind Fordham and Georgetown,
while junior Grant Scruggs lost
by inches to Villanova's. Joe Gaff-
ney in the 600 yard run, edging
Oklahoma's National AAU champ,'
J. W. Washburn, for the runner-
up spot.,
IN THE three-way meet with
Western Michigan and Michigan
State Normal, Michigan thinclads
set five' meet records as they won
ten of the twelve events and
shared in one other.

jump standard set by Jack Rose
in 1952, while another sophomore
Ron Wallngford, sent a second
TBig Ten champ down to defeat
when he ran the two mile in
9:37.2 to best teammate , George
Lynchl. Lynch, who has been
nursing a bad foot, held the old
meet record of 9:40.5.
Captain Fritz Nilsson improv-
ed his own mark of 51' 5" when
he hurled the shot 52' 10% ".
Senior Roger Maugh and John
Hilberry, a sophomore from Fern-
dale, shared the final Wolverine
record with Normal's Marland
Bluhm when the three tied at 13'
on the pole vault.
* * *
OTHER MICHIGAN winners in-
cluded Jim Love in both the high
and low hurdles, Dave Heinzman
in the high jump, Ross in the
mile, and Moule in the 880.
The only event in which the
Wolverines failed to snare at
least a portion of the top spot
was the 60 yard dash where
Western Michigan's John Hud-
son nipped John Vallortigara in
:06.3 to tie the meet record.
A pair of sophomores boosted
Michigan's Big Ten title hopes
when they came through with big
victories in the AAU meet.
* * *
PETE GRAY won the 1000 yard
run, which has been added to the
Big Ten program this season, with
a record 2:14.5, while fellow Cana-
dian Pete Sutton, though not
pressed, took the 440 in :51.3.
Scruggs continued his fine
showings when he lowered his
own meet and Field House rec-
ord by winning the 600 in 1:12.7.
Lynch, Moule, Carroll, and Ross
produced Michigan's third meet
record when they won the distance*
medley relay in 10:11.4, while the
Wolverines also took the two mile
relay when anchorman Christian-
son pulled away from Lyle Garbe
of Michigan State on the last
turn.
^ * * *
VAN BRUNER, competing un-
attached since he finished his eli-
gibility last year, won the 65 yard
high hurdles for the final Wol-
verine victory.
Miami's Tom Jones, who placed
third in last year's NCAA meet,
won the shot put at 55' 4%" to
hand Nilsson his first defeat in
a Midwest meet.
SPORTS
** *
DAVE BAAD
Night Editor

r

U

Arrow Sports Shirts Hailed
Inter- Collegiate Champs!
pions.nersn two counts .. ste an cor
;f*- ineronto ont .. y et d .s
fort these champion sports shirts are now
available at all Arrow dealers.
TRADE @MARK
--sHIRTS * TIES.* UNDERWEAR * HANDKERCHIEFS.*SPORTSWEAR -
For A RROW shirts -it's
- - - - - -NI'.

I

FROM CAMPUS - TO CAREER
IS A BIG STEP

When the graduate leaves the ,college campus to begin his
career he is taking an extremely important step. For he is
leaving the area of directed-development in college and
entering the area of self-development in industry.
Closing the gap between his campus experiences and the
realities of earning a living is not easy. The complicated
maze of modern industrial society has made this transition
a tough task. While the craftsmen of former years grew up
with the business, the college graduate of today steps into
a strange organization at a relatively high level. He has
had no opportunity to understand, through a long period;
the methods and operations of the concern.

between college and industry-and to help young pro.
fessional people realize their goals. Through extensive
training programs, classroom study programs; leadership
programs, and guidance in professional development, care-
fully selected' young men are prepared for positions of
responsibility and leadership in their individual fields.
Providing college graduates with the opportunity to know
the Company and find the right job in it. ; . giving them
high-level, flexible orientation and training ; ; . offering
continued opportunity for professional growth are most
important tasks at General Electric. Nothing is more im.
portant-for our young professional people are our bigget

BROTHERHOOD BANQUET
sponsored by SRA
Feb. 16-- 6 P.M. - Lane Hall,
STUDENTS $1.00 OTHERS $1.50
Speaker -
J. OSCAR LEE
National Council of Churches
Mr. Lee will also conduct
Workshop on Human Relations
Feb. 16... 3:15 to 5 P.M.

11

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