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December 08, 1955 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-12-08

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

THURSDA'Y', DECEMBER 9, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8,1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Big

Ten

Coaches

Offer

Rule,

''

Rendall Out
For Series
At Dakota
The Michigan hockey team suf-
fered another blow when it was
disclosed that second line center
Tom Rendall probably will not seea
any action against North Dakota.
Rendall, who is suffering from a!
bad tendon injury in the foot and
a torn cartilage around the rio,.
will make the trip to Grand Forks
with the team today. He may play
in the Denver series here next
week.
Four "Tough" Games Ahead
Coach Vic Heyliger -plans co take
everyone on the trip to North
Dakota. The team will play four
"tough" Conference games in six
days with only one game against
McGill under its belt. North
Dakota has played six games and
will be that much more experi-
enced.
Heyliger said that his team is
not in top shape as far as skating
goes, and this week the team has
spent most of the time in "condi-
tioning."
Speedy Captain Bill MacFar-
land's ankle is still very weak. It
has improved, although he still
isn't able to skate under full effi-
ciency. He most likely will see only
limited action with sophomore Don
McIntosh spelling him out on the
first line.

Football Meeting in Chicago Navy Back
Scene of Recommendations Welsh Tops.

SPORT SHORTS:
Baker Beats Valdes; Rangers Win,.3-1

TOM RENDALL
..hockey center injured

Pro Hockey
Standings

W L T
Montreal 15 4 7
New York 14 6 5
Detroit 6 9 10
Chicago 8 12 6
Toronto 8 15 4
Boston 7 12 6

Pts. GF GA
37 73 40
33 80 55
22 57 55
22 61 74
20 48 74
20 41 ,62

Last night's4 score:
New York 3, Toronto 1

CHICAGO 'P)--Big Ten football
coaches yesterday recommended a
10th or "tuneup" game be added
to the schedule of each Confer-
ence team d a change in the
collegiate rules to permit the de-
fense to advance the ball on a
fumble.
The grid mentors held a day-
long session as the annual winter
meetings of the Conference got
under way.
Rose Bowl Discussion
The policy-making faculty rep-
resentatives and athletic directors
will begin sessions today with such
subjects as television and the Rose
Bowl scheduled for discussion.
In proposing to their athletic
directors a 10-game schedule in-
stead of the present maximum of
nine, the coaches suggested this
game be played a week earlier
than the season normally opens
and against a non-Conference
opponent.
The coaches generally expressed
the opinion that such a warmup
game would give them consider-
able advantage in preparing their
squads for the regular Conference!
season.
Three Visiting
Squash Stars
To Perform
Three world-famous Pakistan
squash players will put on a free
exhibition and compete against lo-
cal stars at the I-M Building, Sat-
urday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Through arrangements made by
Michigan squash star Henry Fos-
ter, the "Three Khans," as they
are called, will be here as part of
a world tour.
The Khans - Roshan, Hashen1
and Azam - are brothers. They
have competed against the best
squash players in the world and
are renowned as "the world's
greatest."
Competition for the Khans will
come from four members of the
University faculty and two stu-
dents. The faculty players are!
George Livesay, Robert Dixon, Rod
Grambeau and Doug Hays. Stu-
dents are Foster and Paul Marden.
Foster has a national reputa-
tion for squash. In the last U.S.J
tournament. he advanced to the
semi-finals in the singles. On his E
way to the semi-finals, he defeated 1
the champion of the previous year.
The Khan brothers will be en-f
tertained by Pakistan students1
while they are here. Then they
will leave for Detroit where they1
have an exhibition on Monday. I

The proposal to permit the de-
fensive team to advance a recov-
ered fumble, as the pros do, was
referred to Coach Ray Eliot of
Illinois, president of the American
Football Coaches Assn. and a
member of the Fourth NCAA Dis-
trict Rules Committee.
The coaches also recommended
to the athletic directors that all
Wrestling Finals
I-M wrestling finals will be
tonight at 7:30 at the I-M
Building. Spectators are wel-
come.
Conference football fields employ
a marking system of hash stripes,
a yard apart along the sidelines
and also along a path 15 yards
inside the sidelines.
Wisconsin now uses such mark-
ings, which aid in spotting the ball.

BILL MacFARLAND

In

Navy's George Welsh and Ari-
zona's Art Luppino shared indi-
vidual offensive honors of major
college football for the 1955 season.
Welsh, who also won the pass-
ing title, topped the Arizona junior
by 35 yards in the battle for total
offense honors.
Welsh had a season's total of
1,348 yards in nine games accord-
ing to figures released yesterday
by the NCAA Service Bureau.
All of Lupino's yardage in 10
games was on the ground which
gave him the rushing crown for
the second straight year.
Michigan State's All-America
Earl Morrall was the top man in
average gain for rushing-passing
plays with 9.1 yards.

Offense
By The Associated Press

I1

OPEN DAILY 9:00 - 5:00 . . . MONDAY UNTIL

9

txncs A jL,
CAPS
lust arrive-"" a new shipment
of tweed caps in the wanted Ivy
League shape with Strap hack
"0 R * * "* R. $3.50

said the curly-haired MacFarland,
a native of Toronto, Ontario. "It
was my easiest goal of the year.
Not only that, it gave us the
championship."
MacFarland, a graduate of the
Ontario amateur hockey ranks,
came to Michigan on the recom-
mendations of two former Wol-
verine hockey stars, Doug Philpott
and Johnny Mullen. "The influ-
encing factor in my coming here,
though, was because of Michigan's
high scholastic standard," he
stated.
At the present, MacFarland is a
senior in Business Administration
and hopes to enter Law School
next fall, "I may sign to play pro-
fessional hockey next year in order
to finance this," he added.
Before coming here, he starred
in his hometown for the Marl-
boros, a perennial power in OHA
Junior Hockey and a team which
also included Don McIntosh and
Wally Maxwell of this year's Mich-
igan team.
"I started playing in the organ-
ized leagues when I was 9." said
the tall, handsome, two-time
Michigan captain, "and moved up
through the amateur ranks in
Toronto."
All-Around Athlete
He doesn't limit his athletics to
hockey. At Lawrence Park High
School, he was an end on the city
championship team, but his grid-
iron career was cut short, since
the schedule conflicted with
hockey practice. In the summer
he also plays softball in an ama-
teur league in Toronto.
In his two years at Michigan, he
has faced most of the top stars in
collegiate hockey. MacFarland
rates Johnny Mayasich of Minne-

BILL MacFARLAND
... two-year captain
By BRUCE BENNETT

U

SHORTEE COATS
Complete line of tweed
suburban coats - $27.95 up
S T ATE STREET AT L I B E R T Y

The score was 4-3 in Michigan's
favor -
There were two Wolverine play-
ers in the penalty box with less
than a minute remaining in the
game . . . the opposition sent six
forwards onto the ice in an attempt
to equal the score...
This was the setting as Bill
MacFarland lofted the puck the
length of the rink into an open
net to give Michigan a two-goal
victory over Colorado College in
the NCAA finals last spring.
"Biggest Thrill"
"It was my biggest thrill, ever,"

89 of 97
HENRY, Tenn. (P)-Star for-
ward Janet Hays of Henry High
was brilliant Tuesday night.
She racked up 89 points as
Henry's girls basketball squad
walloped Springville 97-79.

fj
t
1

BRAKES SAFE?
SCHOOL BUS 9
s
DON'T RISK A LIFE ..It
Costs So Little to be Sure
Get a yirestone
BRAKE SPECIAL
.. and You'll be Safe!

rAA $ 3-1,6 3"A
AL

Here's what we do:
Remove front wheels
and inspect lining.
2 Clean, inspect and 're
pack front wheel bear.
ings.
3 Inspect brake drums.
4 Check and add brake
fluid if needed.
5 Adiust the brake shoes
to secure full contact
with drums.

49

r
1

-

Y 11tWith drums.

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