THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TIlE MICilIGAN DAILY PAGE':
Olympians Prove Power in
To in M'Puc ksters
I-M FRATERNITY GAMES:
ZBT, Sigma Chi Cagers Gain Victories
Promise Strong Showing
In Winter Games in Italy
COACH VIC HEYLIGER
...no fears for Michigan
Vic Heyliger, Michigan's hockey
coach, likes the new NCAA hockey
code which cracks down on Canad-
ian players performing with Ameri-
can college teams.
The new ruling states that any
Canadian player who signs an
option ageement with any pro-
fessional hockey team will be in-
eligible to play in college. The
Canadian players must spend a
year in residence at a U.S. col-
lege before bepoming eligible.
Expressing confidence that the
new ruling will not handicap Mich-
igan; Heyliger said, "The new
NCAA code does not concern play-
ers now in school but will go into
effect in the future. We will all
be in the same boat and that's
why I favor it. Canadian boys in
the past have only been required
to sign a statement that they
never have received money for
By CARL RISEMAN
Never too late to learn!
Not until he entered the Navy
In World War HI did truce Har-
lan, Michigan's diminutive diving
coach, begin to take an interest
'in competitive divng.3
Beng a superball-around ath-
lete Harlan quickly took to this
new sport with much success. With
only two years' experience, Bruce
captured the national AAU diving
More fhonors were heaped on
him after he entered Ohio State.
Before completing his collegiate
career, Harlan amassed 20 major
U.S. diving titles, including Big
Ten, AAU, and NCAA crowns.
In 1950, Harlan was elected cap-
tain of the OSU swimming squad,
won the NCAA Swimmer of the
Year award, and copped the West-
ern Conference Scholarship award
which is given annually to the top
athlete-scholar in each Big Ten
On Olympic Team
But his diving ability wasn't
confined only to college pools. As
an outstanding diver, the Buckeye
star was placed on the United
States Olympic team.
. He made an excellent showing,
winning the spring board event and
placing second to Dr. Sammy Lee
on the tower event. While in
Europe in 1948 for the Olympic
games, Harlan was asked to ex-
hibit his diving skills in a special
performance before Queen Wil-
helmina of Holland.
Following graduation from Ohio
State, Harlan took up the coaching
reins at Sequoia igh School in
Redwood, California, where he led
St. Louis 75, Bradley 67
Carnegie Tech 68, West Vir-
Tennessee 62, Georgia 59
Louisville 80, Notre Dame 75
Olivet 77, Ferris 58,
Adrian 68, Albion 65
Hillsdale 68, Alma 60
,. Philadelphia 97, Rochester 94
By PHIL DOUGLIS
Daily Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-The United States
finally found itself a real hockey
This was evidenced here last
night at the Olympia as the U.S.
Olympic hockey squad ripped
Michigan, 4-1, for the ninth
straight win of its tour.:
Coach Vic Heyliger did not
appear too crestfallen however.
Amid the- roar of the Michigan
locker room-besieged with scores
of fans and friends-the veteran
Michigan coach termed it a "good
game but those first five minutes
He added, "I feel they will make
a wonderful representation at Cor-
tina, Italy later this month when
the 1956 Winter Olympics gets
under way. They are the best Am-
erican Olympic team I have ever
Olympians in Better Condition
Heyliger, chewing a cigar as us-
ual, went on to claim that "the
Olympians were in better condi-
tion," and that "this game went
a long way to help us sharpen up
NEW YORK (') - The New.
York Rangers treated a near-
sellout crowd of 15,517 to a 6-1
upset victory over Montreal last
night, and a near knock-out as
Lou Fontinato almost kayoed
Canadian star Maurice Richard
with a thunderous right to the
eye in Madison Square Garden.
for the big series this weekend
with Minnesota at the Coliseum."
Amid the bedlam of the green
painted Olympia dressing room--
the door suddenly opened-and a
hush fell over the room-
In walked Olympic Coach John
his water polo and swimming
teams to state championships.
Last year he became diving
coach at Michigan. His coaching
helped Jim Walters win the low-
board championship in Big Ten
competition, the first time in 19
years that Ohio State hadn't tak-
en the event.
Stars in Other Sports
Besides diving, the versatile Wol-
verine coach has starred in other
sports. During his high' school
career, the Lansdowne, Pennsyl-
vania boy held state champion-
ships in wrestling and pole vault-
ing. Gymnastics is another sport
in which. Harlan excels.
Mariucci and Manager Bob Rid-
der. Clad in a snappy blue blazer
with an Olympic seal, and wear-
ing a blue ski hat, Mariucci raised
his hand high over his head and
stilled the tumult of the Michi-
gan locker room.
"You played a fine game," he
said. "Thank you for the wonder-
ful gesture tonight-those funds
are going to a fine cause. We'll
see you all in Colorado this
A laugh broke the stillness and
the sharp-nosed Mariucci added,
"but be kind to my poor little
Gophers this weekend-they are
such little boys.
It was later learned however
that Mariucci will send a complete
scouting report on Michigan to his
Minnesota team, from which he is
on a one year leave of absence.
Manager Ridder later told us
that "Michigan was as good a
team as we have played so far on
our tour." The 2,000 Michigan
students who made the journey
here tonight seemed disappointed
but not crushed, in watching the
precision-like play of the Olymp-
ians submerge the Wolverines'
FIRST PERIOD: 1-Olympians
Sampson (Olson, Matchefts)
efts (Purpur) 5:54.
(tripping) 1:00; M cI nt os h
(hooking) 17:43. Olympians
Olson (hooking) 6:37; O'Grady
(interference) 8:39; Sampson
SECOND PERIOD: 3-Olym-
ians - Christian (Campbell,
Cleary) 11:11; 4-Olympians-
Olson (Matchefts) 13:52; 1-
Michigan - McIntosh (Rend-
(kneeing) 3:55; N. Buchanan
(interference ) 12:17. Olym-
pians -- Christian (tripping)
2:43; O'Grady (cross-checking
and 10 minute misconduct)
7:24; Matchefts (hooking)
THIRD PERIOD: No scoring.
Penalties: Olympians - Ander-
son (interference) 4=:16; Samp-
son (charging) 10:56.
OLYMPIAN JOHNNY Mayasich sprawls over Michigan goalie
Lorne Howes during last night's action in Detroit. In the back-
ground can be seen two members of the Wolverine first line---
Wally Maxwell (10) and Bill MacFarland (7). Defenseman Bob
Schiller also moves in on the play as the puck skims wide past
the goal mouth.
By The Associated Press a
Undefeated Pascual Perez of Ar- Holman Blasts Satterfield
gentina retained his world fly- In a televised heavyweight bout
weight boxing title Wednesday at Chicago Stadium, rangy John-
night, defeating Leo Espinoso of ny Holman blasted an eighth
the Philippines in a 15-rounder round technical knockout over
in Buenos Aires. favored Bob Satterfield.
By HANK ROSENBAUM
Zeta Beta Tau defeated Delta
Sigma Phi, 49-32 in the only 'A'
basketball game. to highlight the
I-M fraternity action last night.
Led by Stan Alfred's 23 points,
ZBT took charge early, and led
throughout the game. Harvey
Johnson contributed 18 points to
the loser's cause.
Sigma Chi Romps
In the 'B' competition, Sigma
Chi, last year's champs, looked
good enough to repeat as they
romped to a 61-16 win over Pi
Lambda Phi. The half-time score
In a very exciting finish, ZBT
edged Sigma Nu, 26-23, in another
'B' tilt. Leading at the half, 11-5,
they found themselves trailing
midway in the second period but
with a determined last minute
drive, it regained the lead as time
Tau Delta Phi defeated Theta
Xi with the aid of Sy Coleman's 12
points, 31-21. Roger Lave kept
the Theta Xi's within reach
through most of the game, scoring
11, but with a last minute flurry,
the Tau Delts pulled away.
DU Edges ATO
In other games, Delta Upsilon,
led by Jim Sergeson's 10 scores,
took a close decision from Alpha
Tau Omega, 25-23; Delta Chi beat
Zeta Psi behind Norm Krecke's 14
tallies, 3017; Alpha Epsilon Pi
topped Phi Kappa Psi, 25-18, with
Harvey Rutstein garnering 10. and
Phi Gamma Delta broke a 12-12
half-time deadlock to outscore Al-
pha Delta Phi, 29-19.
Delta Tau Delta swamped Phi
Kappa Tau, 55-7, with Larry Dell
scoring 11, Sigma Phi Epsilon
romped over Kappa Sigma, 43-28,
Get ready for the 3-HOPF
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and Beta Theta Pi defeated Phi
Sigma Delta, 31-23.
Psi Upsilon Cops Thriller
Psi Upsilon nosed out a 33-30
victory over Alpha Sigma Phi after
holding a 'safe' 15-4 lead at inter-
mission, Chi Psi topped Sigma Al-
pha Mu, 36-22, and Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Chi Phi,
and Tau Kappa Epsilon won on
In the two faculty games played
last night, the Maroons beat Bac-
teriology, 16-11, and the Reds
topped the Medics, 17-9.
i_ __ 1
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