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January 06, 1955 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-01-06

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JANUARY .1955

' M i l

YAGE 'idKRE

R

Cage Star I
High-Scoring Guard Injures
Knee in Hoosier Encounter

Barron

Lost

Indefinitely

SPORT'S
KEN COPP
Night Editor

Join the
March of Dimes

m

A

v

Sigma Chi, ZBT, Phi Kappa
Sigma Annex 'B' Hoop Tilts

S

LE

up to
1/3 off

By NATE GREENE
Star Wolverine basketballer Jim
Barron will be lost to the team in-
definitely as a result of an injury
to his left knee.
Barron incurred the injury dur-
ing the opening moments of Mon-
day night's Indiana game.
The six-foot junior guard, who
was Michigan's leading scorer last
season, is walking on crutches and
will probably not see action for
the remainder of the semester, al-
though the extent of the injury is
not yet known,
X-rays taken yesterday showed
that no bone chips were evident,
but Barron will undergo a com-
Tickets for Saturday night's
hockey game with Michigan
State will go on sale 8:30 a.m.
Friday, at the Athletic Admin-
istration Building. Tickets for
the Michigan - Detroit Red
Wings tilt on Tuesday will go
on sale 8:30 Tuesday morning.
-Don Weir
plete checkup at the University
Hospital today. It is often difficult
to ascertain immediately the
extent of such injuries. The Chi-
cagoan is walking on crutches
now, and cannot put weight on
his left foot.
Shearon May Start
Coach Bill Perigo is not sure
who will start in Barron's place
Saturday night against Ohio State.
He may go with sophomore Jim
Shearon, who took over for the
injured starter Monday night, or
he may switch forward Tom Jor-
genson to a guard slot and call
on Ron Kramer to start at for-
ward.
Aside from Barron, the big news
in Big Ten basketball is that All-
American Don Schlundt is still a

man to be feared when the Indiana
team takes the floor. It had been
hoped by opposing coaches that
they would be able to devote more
attention to the big fellow be-
cause of the graduation of Bob
Leonard. Leonard was the play-
maker and outside threat of last
year's Western C o n f e r e n ce
champs.
With him gone from the start-
ing lineup it was believed that the
Indiana offense would be dealt a
double blow. Leonard not only av-
eraged 17 points per game, but
was the man primarily responsible
for feeding the ball to Schlundt.
The latter was the more important
and the more difficult task because
of Schlundt's slowness afoot.
Hoosiers Get Help
Indiana coach Branch McCrack-
en solved his problem when he
came up with forward Jim Barley
and guard Burke Scott, who have
scored well for the Hoosiers.
Also, McCracken changed his
strategy by using a fast break to
baffle the opponents. This worked
particularly well against Michigan,
as the Wolverines were forced to
foul often, the result being that
the Hoosiers sank a record-break-
ing number of free throws, 43 in
all.
Sixteen of these were made by
Schlundt, as Michigan's attempt
to bottle him up backfired. He to-
taled 30 points in all. But it was
Scott and Barley who made the
Indiana offense particularly ef-
fective, supplementing Schlundt
with 19 points each.
Personal fouls dealt the death-
blow to the Wolverines as Groff-
sky, Jorgenson and Shearon fouled
out trying to stop the Hoosier "big
three." Eaddy topped Michigan
with 19 markers, followed by Jor-
genson, with 16,

Photo Courtesy of United Air Lines
HULA BOWL HUDDLE-Art Walker, Michigan's All-American
tackle, was greeted with flower leis by Margaret Brumaghim as
he and 15 other top gridders from all over the nation arrived in
Honolutu for the annual Hula Bowl game on Sunday. Walker and
other collegians will meet a squad of top pros and island players
headed by Otto Graham and Elroy Hirsch in the alohaland
classic.
Sugar"Ray KO's Rindone
In First Comeback Try

By JIM BAAD
Sigma Chi, fraternity basket-
ball "B" champs for the past four
years, romped to victory in its
first game of the year, beating
Theta Chi, 56-18.
Greater size and a continual'
fast-breaking game told the story
in the contest. Andrew Boyvman
was high for the victors with 12
points and teammate Mike Bas-
ford scored 11 for the cause.
Zeta Beta Tau and Phi Kappa
Sigma were the winners of two
close contests, one decided in the
final minute and the other in sud-
den death overtime.
The ZBT's won their game by
edging out Phi Sigma Delta, 18-16.
The game was decided when How-
ard Ringel tipped in a missed free
throw to give ZBT its winning
margin. High point men for the
victors were Joe Jankowsky and
Mike Kadens, each putting in 4
points. Jerry Frank scored nine
for the losers.
Phi Kappa Sigma Wins
At the end of regulation time,
Phi Kappa Sigma and Chi Psi
were in a tie ball game, 17-17.
This called for a sudden death
overtime. Both teams jockeyed for
a shot twice before Larry Catlin
finally flipped in a jump shot for
the Phi Kappa Sigma five, win-
ning the game for them, 19-17.
Jim Preston threw in 10 points
Late Scores
NHL HOCKEY
Chicago 3, New York 2
Boston 2, Toronto 1
NBA BASKETBALL
Rochester 103, New York 85
Milwaukee 97, Fort Wayne 92
Philadelphia 106, Minneapolis 85
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Detroit 92, Loyola 78
Dayton 68, Canisius 54
Notre Dame 83, Butler 58
Navy 77, William & Mary 56
Cornell 69, Columbia 55
Duke 81, Temple 64
Richmond 92, Villanova 82
George Washington 74, George-
town 55
Albion 63, Tri-State 45

for the winners, while Jerry Hill
tallied seven for the losers.
Phi Gamma Delta, behind 12-10
at halftime, caught fire in the sec-
ond half with a tight zone de-
fense and a quick fast break to
beat Sigma Nu, 38-16. Al Christ-
man and Frank Zinn both scored
g points for the victors.
George Nichols took the scoring
honors of the night as he tossed
in 24 points for Phi Kappa Psi,
which rolled over Acacia, 76-11.
ATO Edges AEPi
Alpha Tau Omega slipped by
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 20-19. Bob Tal-
ley's 8 points aided his team in
their victory.
Delta Tau Delta pulled away
from Delta Upsilon in the last
half to win, 38-26. Tom Krause
helped the winners along with 10
points, but Larry Jerome's 10
weren't enough for Delta Upsilon.
Sigma Phi Epsilon edged past
Chi Phi, 22-19. Pete Geis tallied
10 for the Sigma Phi Epsilon five
and Dick Lowery was high for the
losers with 10 points.
Scores of other games played
are as follows: Lambda Chi Al-
pha 30, Tau Delta Phi 8; Sigma
Alpha Mu 21, Alpha Delta Phi 12;
Phi Delta Theta 71, Theta Delta
Chi 9; Theta Xi 24, Beta Theta
Pi 10; Pi Lambda Phi 31, Phi
Kappa Tau 18; Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon over Alpha Sigma Phi (for-
feit); Psi Upsilon over Delta Kap-
pa Epsilon (forfeit).
Other I-M scores were:
TABLE TENNIS
Huber 3, Winchell 2
Lloyd 3, Taylor 2
Greene 3, Scott 2
Cooley 4, Williams 1
Michigan defeated Anderson
(forfeit)
New Year's
Resolution-1955
We resolve to bring the
finest of barber science to
you, our loyal and coopera-
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The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

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DETROIT A)--Sugar Ray Rob-
inson, rusty and cautious for five
rounds, flashed his old lightning-
like form and knocked out crude,
plodding Joe Rindone of Boston at
1:37 of the sixth round last night
to successfully launch his come-
back before a roaring crowd in
Olympia Stadium.
Stunned into action when Rin-
done landed a left and right to
the head, Robinson tore after
the 28-year-old Bostonian and

DAZZLING DEFENSEMAN:
Aggressive Schiller Stars for Pucksters

-
connected with a series of rou
house blows to the head.
First Fight Since 1952
A right sent Rindone to1
canvas, head down and hurt.
slowly climbed up, as though
500-pound safe was on his bu
shoulders, but it was too la
Referee Johnny Weber reac
the count of 10 and signaled tl
Sugar Ray was the winner in
first fight since June 1952.
It was an explosive win for t
dapper New Yorker, who is se
ing to regain the middleweig
championship from titlehol
Carl (Bobo) Olson.
Great Flurry at End
For those few, brief secon
Robinson looked like the Sug
Ray of old-sharp, swift, ruthle
Rindone, who hadn't fought
seven months, offered little in t
way of an attack and was unal
to ward off Robinson's wild, fi
ishing flurry.
Sugar Ray, weighing a lithe 1
to Rindone's 162%, was unimpr
sive in the first five rounds.1
eyed Rindone as though he we
Rocky Marciano.

nd-
the
He
ia
irly
ate.
hed
hat
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the
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Dht
der
ds,
Dar
ass.
in
he
ble
in-

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THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN MEN

11

By JUDIE CANTOR
From study for the priesthood
to fierce action on the Michigan
hockey rink is the story of the
Wolverines' high-ranking defense-
man, Battling Bob Schiller.
Schiller probably possesses one
of the top shots in collegiate hock-
ey, and his love of the game shows
in his fine competitive spirit. He
was sorely missed by his team-
mates when, during a match with
Montreal, he sustained a severe
face injury which required 36
stitcher, and saw several weeks of
inaction.
He is a top scorer and has rank-
ed high in every game in which
he has played. His dazzling de-
WCB3N Airs
WCBN, 650 on the radio dial,
will air the Michigan-Michigan
t State hockey game from East
Lansing Friday night. The
broadcast, which will be the
campus network's first away
game cover, will begin at 8 p.m.
fensive play has been one of the
important elements in Michigan's
~' victories this season.
Hails From Windsor
Hailing from Windsor, Ontario,
this- 21 - year - old, prematurely
grey-haired star icer gained his
hockey experience during his high
school career at Assumption High.
He was a key man during his three
years of amateur hockey.
St. Michael's, in Windsor, where
he finished his secondary school-
ing, also benefited from his stellar
ability on the ice. His teammates
there included Neil Buchanan, key
man on the Wolverine squad, Neil's
brother, Mike, who will be eligible
for the team next semester, Bill
Dineen of the Detroit Red Wings,
and Murray Costello- of the Bos-
ton Bruins.
Schiller, an aeronautical engi-
neering major, finds collegiate

hockey a much faster-paced game
than high school, and more highly
competitive.
An avid sports fan, his interests
also include football and baseball.
Last year he played an important
position on the freshman base-
ball team.
Schiller's original field of study
was the priesthood, whichAie pur-

sued for one year at Richman Hill,
Ontario, a small town about five
miles north of Windsor.
In the words of Coach Vic Hey-
liger, Schiller is "a fine competitor,
aggressive, and hardworking, one
of the Wolv" 'e's best men." It
was Richman Hill's loss and our
gain the day Battling Bob came
to Michigan.

1

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AFTER-INVENTORY

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1955 special student sailings of
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