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November 13, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-13

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1954

'T'RH' h lf'i if AN ZlAii V

SATURAY, N VEMBR.r ,1954y KUUa IV.l.Y.,RkU.~J i D I.LE Y

PAGE TIME

9

Harriers

min .°0

r ;,
_

ross-Gountry Title

M' Garners
55 'Points;
Moule Fourth
Michigan came up with its firs
Big Ten championship since th
spring of. 1953 as the Wolverin
harriers placed first in the Wester
Conference cross-country m e e
yesterday held at Chicago.
The Michigan harriers won thei
first conference title since 1922 an
only their second in conferenc
history with a total of 55 points
Michigan State, the pre-meet fa
vorites, having copped the title th
last three times, finished second t
the Wolverines with 75 points. (I
cross country the team with th
lowest team score is declared th
winner.) llinoi totaled 81 point
to hold down third place.
Indiana finished behind Illinoi
with 87 points, followed by Ohi
State with 88 and Wisconsin wit]
95. Northwestern and Purdue faile
to compete, while Minnesota and
Iowa also lacked a full team.
Canham Pleased
Michigan track coach, Don Can
ham, was extremely pleased wit
the squad's showing, saying thai
all runners "performed to absolute
capacity." There were 43 runners
in the four-mile event, with Wol-
verine runners among the leaders
from the start.
John Moule, Michigan miler,
picked up a fourth place to lead
the Wolverines across the finish
tape. His time was a good 20:38.
Al Labina placed seventh with a
fast 20:43. Ron Wallingford, Michi-
gan two-miler, was second in the
pack about 700 yards from the fin-
ish line. However, he was forced
to slow down to a near walk be-
cause of stomach cramps. His time
of 21:19 was god enough to give
him 17th place.
Geoff Dooley, Wolverine half mil-
er, ran the four-mile event in 20:50
to take eighth place behind La-
bina. Lou Kwiker finished in the
25th spot with a time of 22:04.
Ferguson Forced to Quit
Iowa's Rich Ferguson, seeking
his third straight individual title,
*was forced to qui$ the race while
running in the final mile. This led
the way' for Jim Lambert of In-
diana, who came' in first with a
19:59, 80 yards ahead of Ohio
State's Bob Coldren. Sophomore
Bob Mansfield, running the dis-
tance in 22:04, placed 25th, while
Chuck Morton, another soph,
crossed the line in 33rd place in
22:34.
r The weather was ideal for run-
ning," commented Canham. The
race was held in Washington Park
-southwest of Chicago. Michigan's
victory was the first in 32 years of
the fall sport. The meet attracted
the largest number of teams in the
Big Ten Conference since World
War II.
Eligibility of
Army Gridder
To Be Probed
NEW YORK MP)-Asa A. Bush-
nell, commissioner of the Eastern
College Athletic Conference, said
yesterday the eligibility of Tommy
Bell, Army halfback, was being
studied by appropriate committees
of the ECAC and that a prompt
decision could be expected.
It was discovered Thursday that
Bell, who has averaged 11.59 yards
a try from his right halfback post,
was playing his fifth season with
the Cadets, two of them as fresh-'
men.1

Bushnell's office pointed out
that both the military and naval
academies had received permis-
sion to waive certain sections of
the normal eligibility rules and
that the Bell case required special
study.
Lt. Col. James T. L. Schwenk,
graduate manager of athletics,
said Army knew of Bell's status butc
felt the Cadets had not violatedc
any rules.

£t>l. x 6* cr s"- SC ate'Slgh Favorite;
s.......r...4R telih
~s's. " ~ ~ -~ . Cowdof 97,239 Expected

MICHIGAN
and
MICHIGAN
STATE

LOU BALDACCI

LEROY BOLDEN

RON KRAMER

DON KAUTH

TO THE 'VICTORS' GOES THE SPOILS?-Michigan's Lou Baldacci and Ron Kramer and MSC co-captains LeRoy Bolden and
Don Kauth are expected to be in the thick of the battle as Michigan and Michigan State fight for the Paul Bunyan Trophy pre-
sented by Michigan Governor G.' Mennen Williams to the Spartans for their win in last year's contest.

Purdue, Blocks SU s

Title Quest;

(Continued from Page 1)
tain Ted Cachey and Ed Meads
at guard, Lou Baldacci at quarter-
back, Dan Cline at left half and
Fred Baer at fullback.
Leroy Bolden, State's ace left
half and leading ground gainer, is
back in top physical condition from
a leg injury that has hobbled him
most of the season.
Matsock To Start
In addition quarterback Johnny
Matsock, in spite of rumors to the
contrary, will start at quarterback
despite a pulled thigh muscle that
Commission
Investigates
Fight Guild
NEW YORK M-The State Ath-
letic Commission yesterday heard
21 witnesses in an inquiry into
charges of alleged "blacklisting
and discrimination" by the New
York Boxing Managers Guild
against members of the recently
formed Metropolitan Boxing Alli-
ance.
Members of the MBA claim they
are being blacklisted because they
are not members of the guild and
refuse to pay $100 for each TV
performance of a main event box-
ing card.
Continued Next Week
At the conclusion of more than
six hours of testimony, the com-
mission, with chairman Robert K.
Christenberry presiding, ordered
the inquiry continued until next
Friday.
Matchmakers, promoters a n d
managers were heard yesterday
In addition 13 members of the al-
liance, mainly composed of man-
agers, gave affidavit to the com-
mission.
Manuel Robbins, attorney for the
commission, asked the promoters
and matchmakers whether the
New York Boxing Managers Guild
had exerted any influence to keep
non-members and members of the
MBA from getting any fights,
whether anyone from the guild had
asked them to confine their match-
es to guild members, and whether
they had anything to do with pay-
ing a $100 television "donation"
to the guild for each main event
fighter on a TV program.
Blanket Denials
All but one made blanket deni-
als. That was Tex Sullivan, match-
maker for the London Sporting
Club at St. Nicholas Arena in New
York.
Sullivan said in the case of some
19 of 52 main event fighters, he
had checks for $100 made out to
managers. He said the managers,
most of them from California, had
told him to make out checks to'
them for $100 and leave the checks
with Gus D'Amato, collector for
the guild.
Sullivan said they told him they
had to get out of town and wanted1
to make their "donations" to the
guild.
The guild claims the $100 "dona-
tions" are voluntary and the mon-
ey is used to pay the expenses of
the organization.

MSC
Lewis
Robinson
Nystrom
Rody
Bullough
Diener
Kauth
Matsock
Bolden
Peaks
Planutis

has kept him from donning a uni-
form all week. Even if the injury
should hobble Matsock, Daugherty
has Earl Morall available for re-
lief.
Morrall stands as his top passer
with 33 completions for a total of
603 yards.
The Spartans finally settled on
the split-T offense as they :rolled
over Washington State last week,
and it is this type of attack that
has given Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan and his Wolverines plenty of
headaches at several key points
this season.
Army quarterback Pete Vann
utilized the potential of the split-
T to its fullest as he and his mates
bewildered Michigan.
And it was Indiana, with Flor-
ian Helsinki at the helm, that dealt
the Wolverines their only Confer-
ence setback with a similar of-
fense.
Today's contest marks the 47th
such affair in the long intra-state
rivalry. Michigan has beaten State
33 times, while the Spartans own
10 victories with three of the bat-
tles ending in a tie.
LineupsI

4

vs.
LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FBR

G

MICHIGAN
Kramer
* Walker
Cachey
Snider
Meads
Geyer
Maentz
Baldacci
Cline
Hickey
Baer

C
L

I

FB

j

Arkansas Seek, s Cttnowl Berth

Trojarts Eye Rose Bwl Bid;
Misu. T
Missouri ThreatensOlhra

Fi rI Q ueu1 lied
LONDON - Members of
Moscow's visiting Spartak Soc-

By The Associated Press c^r team ruined the hunch
The long college football season zorbacks, who are leading the piyers at the Clapton grey-
draws closer to the end today with Southwest Conference race. All hound track Thursday nights
a lot of unfinished business before Arkansas needs is a tie to clinch a The Russians went to the sta-
the New Year's Day bowls are berth in the Jan. 1 Cotton Bowl dium as guests of the manage-
filled and all conference races are scrap at Dallas. ' ment for their first look at dog
settled. Ohio State, No. 2 team in 1he racing. Their presence inspired
Major games are op tap from country, could clinch the BigTen a lot of bets on a beast named
coast to coast, and there is a pos- title by beating Purdue, and with Fiery Ivan in the fifth race.
ibility a couple of bowl teams will the aid of two b g "ifs." Io wa Fiery Ivan finished fourth.
be known before the sun sets to- would have to defeat Minnesota at________________
day. Minneapolis and Michigan State
Two teams leading the bowl beat Michigan at Ann Arbor. .Sin1 Ie Seven
scramble at the moment are Ar- Purdue could gum up the Big I
kansas and Ohio State, and they Ten works by taking unbeaten 1iT'11in I.11
have a couple of toughies barring Ohio State, especially if Michitn S I
the way. Ohio State, with an eye and Minnesotarshould win.Fc Pf C
on the Pasadena Rose Bowl, plays r of the latter has lost one confer- ticyjffCl s
upset-minded Purdue at LaFay- ence game.
ette, nd. Sooners Face Tigers
Arkansas Needs Tie In other major clashes. Oklaho e Simple Seven defeated the
SouternMetodit in va de ~Eagle Hawkers to annexth sec-
Southern Methodist i n v a d e s ma plays Missouri. North Carolina end-place playoff championship in
Fayetteville, Ark., to meet the Ra- tackles Notre Dame. Georgia Tech iind-ependet intramural touch ioot-
has Alabama in the TV game, Au- ball action yesterday afternoon at
Canadian TeaimS burn meets Georgia, Southern Cal- Soith Ferry Field.
ifornia plays Washington, while| With Dick Tasker tallying a
Set for PlayOffs Navy and Army tune up for their touchdown and an extra point and
big Nov. 27 clash by taking on Co- Bob Hitchmough also hitting pay-
By The Associated Press lumbia and Pennsylvania, respec- dirt, the Simple Seven blanked the
The Big Four Football Uniontil Eagle Hawkers, 13-0.
winds up its regular schedule to- ,UCLA, the nation's No. 1 team, In the battle for third' place
day with the way already paved has an open date this week await- among the independents, the Lu-
for the opening of the playoffs next ing its game with Southern Cali- theran Student Association emerg-
week in eastern Canada's top pro fornia next Saturday. Southern ed victorious after a gruelling bat-

Iowa Favored
In Crucial Tilt
At Minnesota
CHICAGO 07P) - The Big Ten
football race reaches its semifinal
round today with undefeated Ohio
State's invasion of Purdue the key
contest among three title-signifi-
cant games.
The Buckeyes, No. 2 in The As-
sociated Press national poll, are
a one-touchdown favorite to hur-
dIe the Boilermakers and thus
clinch at least a championship tie.
Ohio State now leads the Big Ten
with 5-0 and Michigan is second
Iwith 4-1.
An Ohio State triumph today
would require Michigan to conquer
Michigan State in a tossup battle
before 97,000 at Ann Arbor, Mich.,
and then spill the Buckeyes at
Columbus next Saturday to cre-
ate a final tie between the Bucks
and Wolverines.

Soecer Squad
To Play Host
To State Today
Michigan State's soccer team in-
vades Ann Arbor to battle the
Michigan squad at 10:00 this morn-
ing on the soccer field east of the
Stadium.
The Wolverines will be out to
even up their season's record,
which now stands at one win and
two losses. They will also be seek-
ing to avenge the defeat which
the Spartans administered to thei.
two weeks ago at East Lansing.
It will be the soccer team's final
home game. Next week they tray
el to Columbus to meet Ohio" State
to end the season.
The Wolverines are striving for
membership in the Midwestern In-
tercollegiate Soccer League, and
wins this week and next would un-
doubtedly augment their chances.
Lakers Win
RALIEGH, N.C. (P)-The Min-
eapolis Lakers routed Baltimore,
126-88, in an NBA game Friday
night in spite of a 29-point effort
by Frank Selvy for the losers.
Selvy's total was high for both
teams but, except for the opening
minutes, the game was never close.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

B

C
0
N

1
_
1

C

an oleinFes.
Iowa Favored
T Today's t h i r d important
clash in the race for a Rose Bowl
bid finds Minnesota 3-1 trying to
keep alive its outside title chance
against visiting Iowa 4-2, a six-
ni favrt

F
B

pon avo e

league.
The Toronto Argonauts tangle
with the Hamilton Tiger-Cats and
the Montreal Alouettes with the Ot-
tawa Rough Riders with nothing at
stake except the final won and lost
records of each club. The Toronto-
Hamilton game will be telecast in
the United States (NBC) starting at
1 p.m. CST.
The first place Alouettes will
meet the second place Tiger-Cats
in the two-game, total-points play-
off starting in Hamilton Wednes-
day. The second game, to be shown
on TV to U.S. viewers, will be
played in Montreal next Saturday.

California looms as the Pacific tle with the Foresters, 8-7. It was
Coast entrant in the Rose Bowl re- Ray Jacobsen who scored the de-
gardless, since UCLA played there cisive two points for LSA on at
last time and can't go twice in a safety. Jerry Bowen scored a six-
row. pointer for LSA, with Bill Fischer
The Big Seven situation still is tallying for the Foresters.
obscure. The conference says Ok- AFROTC Wins
lahoma, the likely champion again, Air Force ROTC gained fourth
can't repeat in the Miami Orange place in independent grid play
Bowl. But that won't prevent the when they downed the Pill Pushers,
Sooners from knocking Missouri 13-8. John Kennedy accounted for
cold, which would leave the way all of AFROTC's points. Bob Hall
open for Kansas State or Nebras- scored the touchdown for the Pill
ka. Kansas State, however, has Pushers, with Rog Thorpe adding
beaten Nebraska. a safety.
The other Orange Bowl .core- In a rescheduled professional
sentative comes from the Atlan- fraternity contest, Alpha Rho Chi
tic Coast Conference, currently won the fourth-place playoffs in
led by Maryland and Duke. Last that division by beating Psi Ome-
Jan. 1 Maryland played at Miami, ga, 1-0. Alpha Rho Chi scored on a
and the conference selects the test 30-yard pass from Ron Rogers to
representative team. tan Bohine.

The two other conference games
send Wisconsin (3-2) to Illinois
(0-4) and Indiana (1-3) to North-
western (0-4).
Ohio State, seeking its eighth
stragiht victory of the season and
sixth in the conference, actually
is playing its most important game
of the season against Purdue (2-2).
If the Buckeyes can harness
sharpshooting Len Dawson and
whip the Boilermakers, they would,
for Rose Bowl purposes, at least,
have the situation well in hand re-
gardless of the outcome against
Michigan.
Under a revised Big Ten Rose
Bowl selection method, if the sea-
son-ending poll of athletic direc-
tors ends in a tie, the first step
in breaking the deadlock is to
eliminate the last Bowl delegate.

3
s
1
t
S
j
T
F!
V

T

I

TON IGHT!

1 sure am in a HURRY!
This is the Last Day
STAR for the
STAR CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
1213 S. University NO 3-3016
-and-
THE HALF-HOUR LAUNDRY
211 N. Main
s GIGANTIC
_= _Ic SALE Ic

II

I

71-111

Hill Auditorium
at 8:30 P.M.
Buy your tickets
at the
Box Office

GIE

51
y

0

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