100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 17, 1956 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-01-17

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

TEMICUWIN, BAIJLT

Cagers Bow to a ers; Na tators

Kramer, Tillotson, Wright"
Bright Spots in ' Defeat

.^ ¢--

Tie Iowa State
Michigan Sets Relay Mark;
Disappointed with Deadlock
Special to The Daily

(Continued from Page 1)

points on six field goals and six
charity tosses, enough to pace both
teams.
Neither team played exceptional
ball, but the Wolvefines' first-
period ball handling left much to
be desired.
Displaying a numbness that
could probably be attributed to a
let-down after the Northwestern
win, the Wolverines were guilty
of some shoddy passing and slop-
py dribbling which made them ex-
tremely susceptible to the ball"
hawking of the alert Badgers.
Improve in Second Half
The caliber of Michigan's play
improved somewhat in the second
half, with Billy Wright and Randy
Tarrier each doing a little ball
stealing of their own.
Wright did some fine guarding
for Michigan's shifting man-to-
man defense. He was the most
consistent of the Ann Arbor play-
ers, collecting three field goals in
both the first and second periods.
A note of the impending fate
which was to befall Michigan was
ironically predicted, when immed-
lately after the start of the game
the field-house lights went out.
As far as Michigan was concerned
they never came on again.

Jorgenson, narrowed the margin
to 60-52 with five minutes re-
maining.
Miller Ends Threat
It looked as if th' Wolverines
were going to pull out a
last minute win until the Bad-
ger's sharp-shooting Dick Miller
dumped one in to end the Michi-
gan threat.
As in their previous defeats, the
lack of consistent scorers at the
guard positions seriously hampered
the spunky Wolverines. Michi-
gan's success this season will large-
ly depend on how well the guards
can find the range to the basket.

Gym Squad
Finally Ends
Illinois Jinx.
By JIM BAAD#
It was a fabulous weekend for
the Wolverine gymnasts, a week-
end in which they made history.
Never before in Michigan gym-
nastics has a Maize and Blue
squad been able to conquer the
Fighting Illini. Last Friday they
did it.t
It was no weak Illinois team
that the Wolverines faced, either.
In the opinion of Michigan coach
Newt Loken, the, Illini were very
close to the same team they had
been last year when they won the
Western Conference title.
A Little Weaker
"They're a little weaker in the
trampoline this year," Loken ad-
mitted, "but otherwise they don't
seem to have lost much."

I

AMES, Ia.--The favored Michi-
gan tankmen again faltered in the
final event, the 400 yard relay, last
night, and were forced into a dis-
appointing 42-42 deadlock with
host Iowa State.
Getting off to a record-breaking
start and maintaining a slight edge
over the Cyclones throughout most
of the meet was the order of the
day, as the Wolverine medley re-
lay team, combining the talent of
both Jack and Bert Wardrop, who
was absent at Iowa Saturday, and
Mike Delaney, turned in one of

I

3 _. -. _.. - _ - -- W t

PETE TILLOTSON CAPT. TONY SAN ANTONIO
. . not enough .. . "a team victory"

JOHN O'REILLY
... Cops 440 Freestyle

GOPHER-GETTERS:
League-Leading Icers in Top Form

Ron Wallingford

By DAVE GREY
Two breathtaking wins over
Minnesota leave the Michigan
hockey team at the very top of the
WIHL, and the future is bright.
The Wolverines are now finally
beginning to get in condition. The
crucial. 2-0 and 2-1 wins over the
defense-minded Gophers seem to
indicate that Michigan is nearing
top form.
MSU Next
The immediate schedule ahead
sees another home-and-home ser-
ies with Michigan State this Fri-
day and Saturday. During orien-
tation week-on February 7 and
8-will come two rugged games
with always-strong Colorado Col-
lege here in Ann Arbor.

Heyliger is hoping that star Bill
MacFarland will be able to shake
his recent shoulder injury and will
regain his scoring form. He has
been playing with a taped shoulder
that especially hinders his ability
to shoot quickly.
The injury list has also plagued
several other Wolverines recently.
Defenseman Mike Buchanan is re-
covering from a bruised ankle,
while Wally Maxwell is getting
over a bothersome leg injury.
Jerry Karpinka has joined Ed
Switzer in the ranks of those
Otherwise, the Wolverines seem
needing stitches for face cuts.
ready for the "push" ahead.
Howes Brilliant
Stalwart in the recent thrilling

defensive duels with the Gophers
has been goalie Lorne Howes, who
is now sporting a fine 1.75 goals-I
per-game average in the eight
WIHL games so far this season.!
Sophomore Johnny McCarten of
Minnesota put on a dazzling per-
formance for Minnesota in the
nets. He seems to rank with Howes
and Ed Schiller of Michigan State
as one of the best in the League.

Graham Honored
ROCHESTER, N.Y. (K)-Otto
Graham, Cleveland's g r e a t
passing quarterback who came
out of retirement to lead the
Browns to the National Football
League title, last night was
named winner of the S. Rae
Hickok $10,000 trophy as "pro-
fessional athlete of the year."

Second-Half See-Saw
Several times during the game
the Wolverines carved down a 16-
point Wisconsin lead to eight or
10 points, only to have the Badger
five build it back up. This see-
saw continued throughout the
second half.
With eight minutes to go, Michi-
gan started a full court press in
an attempt to keep Wisconsin from
y stealing the ball.
A tip-in by Kramer, followed by
? a bucket by Wright and a layup by
.Bubble Bursts
MICHIGAN G F P T
Stern, f ...... 2 1-2 5 5
Tillotson, f ... 6 0-2 2 12
Tarrier, f .... 1 1-3 1 3
r . .. * x y n n

SPORTS SHORTS:
Illini Retain Cage Lead

Lingle, f ..... 1
Kramer, c .... 6
Williams, c ... 0
Wright, g .... 6
Jorgensen, g .. 2
Shearon, g ... 0
Raisor, g ..... 0
Totals ......24
WISCONSIN G
Mueller, f .... 6
Litzow, f ..... 6
Folz, c; ..... « 3
Miller, g ..... 4
Jorgensen, g .. 4
Totals.....23

0-0
6-8
0-0
0-2
2-2
0-0
0-1
10-20
F
4-6
2-8
2-4
7-8
8-9
23-35

2
2
0
4
3
1
0
20
P
1
3
4
4
2
14a

18
0
12
6
0
0
58
T
16
14
8
15
16
69

Michigan ....... 21 37-58
Wisconsin ....... 35 34-69
BIG TEN STANDINGS
Illinois ..........4 0 1.000
Ohio State ....... 2 1 .667
Iowa............. 2 1 .667
MICHIGAN ...... 3 2 .600
Indiana .......... 3 2 .600
Purdue .......... 3 2 .600
Minnesota,........1 2 .333
Michigan State ... 1 3 .250
Wisconsin........1 4 .200
Northwestern .... 0 3 .000

By The Associated Press
LAFAYETTE, Ind.-Illinois' Big
Ten basketball leaders beat down
Purdue's stubborn Boilermakers
with an eight-minute surge of
power in the, second half last
night, 92-76. h
The victory, following another
road success at Indiana Saturday
night, made the Illini odds-on
favorites in the Western Confer-
ence campaign.
Bruce Brothers, replacement for
Illinois forward Don Ohl, hit all
eight of his field goals in the
second half on only 11 shots.
The Boilermakers, suffering
their second loss in five league
games, were down only 44-42 at
the half. Illinois surged to 62-50
in the next five minutes but Pur-
due came back to trail only 64-60
with 10:43 to play.
* * s
Indiana Defeats MSU
BLOOMINGTON, Ind.-Indiana
threw balanced scoring against
Julius McCoy's 34 points and beat
Michigan State last night 79-70.
The Hoosiers thus kept alive their
hopes for a piece of the Big Ten
basketball title.
Michigan State missed its first
21 field shots. When McCoy fin-
ally hit after 5:44 the score was
13-5 against the Spartans, and
the closest they could get after
that was four points at 23-19.
The Hoosiers pulled out to 11
points at 43-32 at the half, and
it was never closer than nine
after that. The biggest spread
was 17 at 61-44.
Charley Brown was high for
Indiana with 19 points, but four
other Hoosiers were in double fig-
ures with him. Sophomore Paxton
Lumpkin, making his first start for
Indiana, went all the way and
was the floor general of the team,
although he scored only two points.
* * *'
Notre Dame Trounces NU
SOUTH BEND, Ind. - John
Smyth poured in 36 points, second-E
highest one-game total by a Notre
Dame basketball player, and the
Irish defeated Northwestern's
Wildcats last night, 86-72.

Lloyd Aubrey set the Notre Dame
record of 43 against Butler Jan. 4.
Red Wings Trade
DETROIT-In a straight player
deal the Detroit Red Wings are
sending Real Chevrefils and Jerry
Toppazzini to Boston in exchange
for Murray Costello and Lorne
Ferguson.
Chevrefils and Toppazzini were
acquired from Boston in the big
trade last summer but have since
been riding the bench. Costello
and Ferguson were acquired to
help in the stretch ahead.

WIHL STANDINGSI
W L T Points
MICHIGAN 6 1 1 9
Michigan Tech 5 1 0 8
North Dakota 4 8 0 7
Colo. College 5 3 0 6
Denver 3 4 1 5
Minnesota 3 3 0 3
Michigan State 1 7 0 2
Games in which teams play each
other four times during the season
count one point each; games be-
tween teams that meet only twice
eount two points each.
NFL Adopts
New Ruling
LOS ANGELES W)--The Nation-
al Football League yesterday voted
unanimously for a new rule which
will curb piling on and "lessen in-
juries and animosities."
Commissioner Bert Bell, who
stumped for the measure himself,
said that henceforth when a ball-
carrier is grounded as a result of
bodily contact, the ball immediate-
ly becomes dead.

The high spot of the Illinois
win, according to Loken, was Mi-
chigan's clean sweep of the top'
three places in the parallel bars
event. Ed Gagnier, 'Chico' San
Antonia, and Norm Neidermeier
came through in one-two-three or-
der to give the Wolverines 13 bad-
ly needed points.
To point to any one event or to
any one man, however, is not to
do complete justice, because as
Captain San Antonio put it, "It
was a team victory. Every man
was giving all he had."
Three in a Row
Michigan's victory over weaker
Indiana was not so sensational as
the Illinois win, as the Wolverines
won decisively, but it was the third
link in their aim for an undefeated
season.
Some superb totals were run up
by Gagnier in competition against
the Hoosiers as he collected his
five firsts. The slim sophomore
had (on the basis of 300 points
for a perfect routine) totals of 280
on the parallel bars, 279 on the
high bar, and another 279 on the
side horse.

By CHUCK WAITE
"There's no substitute for prac-
tice."
In those words Michigan track
captain Ron Wallingford sums up
his theory for track success.
The wiry Wolverine two-miler
has made practice pay off. For the
past two years he has been Michi-
gan's leading distance man.
Currently the Big Ten indoor
two-mile champion and winner in
every major dual meet he has par-
ticipated in, Wallingford seems
likely to scale new heights this
season.
Times Have "Improved"
Armed with ideas he picked up
in England this past summer, the
22-year-old ace is currently burn-
ing up the cinders at Yost Field
House. Although his times have
been kept secret, Wallingford ack-
nowledges they have "improved.".
During his seven-week stay in
England he was impressed by the
"almost unbelievable" times run
by a surprising number of British
distance men. Not only the big
names like Chataway and Pirie,
but many less-known runners have
turned in impressive times.
The British are responsible for
many of the changed standards in
distance running. Leaving their
American counterparts far behind,
they have driven themselves to the
limits of human endurance in low-
ering previously untouchable world
records.
Wallingford attributes the Brit-
ish success to "extremely intensive
training combined with a relaxed
frame of mind." Although they

may practice up to three hours
every day, the British keep a fresh
attitude toward their running by
learning to relax away from the
track,
Always a hard worker, Walling-
ford has incorporated the British
ideas with his own. Like the Brit-
ish, he is making greater demands
on himself and seeing these de-
mands result in notable improve-
ment.
Jones, Kennedy Threats
This season's opponentstinclude
two outstanding threats to W al-
lingford's two-mile crown. They
are sophomores Deacon Jones of
Iowa, NCAA 4-mile cross-country
champion and Harry Kennedy, of
Michigan State, who is Big Ten
cross-country king. Wallingford
regards both as "formidable."
A native of Ottawa, Canada, the'
5'8" 147-pound Wallingford is the
fifth Michigan track captain in
the last five years to come from
outside the United States. Modest
of the honor, he says it will "give
me added incentive.
Wallingford attended the same
high school as Don McEwen, crack
Michigan distance man of a few
years ago. They were together on
the track team one year, when
Ron was a freshman and Don was
a senior.

SUCCESS
ON YOUR EXAMS
Our 11 barbers invite
your inspection and patronage
of our complete service.
TJhke Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theater

I

I

>

the best performances of the eve-
ning with a winning time of 2:48.5,
at the same time setting a new
National Collegiate and pool re-
cords.
Jack Wardrop, O'Reilly Win
The Wolverines had noticable
difficulty in becoming accustomed
to the short 20-yard pool. How-
ever, Jack Wardrop and co-cap-
tain John O'Reilly had mastered
it well enough to post winning
times of 1:04.4 and 5:09.3 in the
160-yard individual medley and
440 yard freestyle events, respec-
tively.
Another factor decidin'g the out-
come 'of the meet was the diving
competition, which was won by
Michigan's Charley Bates with 256
points. Second place, however,
went to the Cyclone's Dale Wasf-
muth whose 228.70 score was only
0.30 points better than Wolverine
John Narcy's total,
Iowa State's Dale Lucas also
got into the record-breaking mood
as he set to new mark in the 200-
yard breastroke of 2:26.2, thus re-
writing National Collegiate, pool,
meet, and varsity records.
Jim McKevitt, Iowa State main-
stay, and Jack Wardrop staged the,
closest race of the evening in the
100-yard freestyle with McKevitt
coming in first with a time of 51
seconds flat.
Scoring Differs
Scoring procedures at Iowa State
differed substantially from those
used by the Big Ten. The'system
of scoring relay events also worked
to the disadvantage of the Wol-
verines. In the Medley and 400-
yard freestyle relays the losing
team always receives no points,
while in the Big Ten, even the
second place team in dual meets
gains points.
-

George Lincoln asks:

What do
metallurgists
do, in a
chemical
company?

Basketball

Scores

Wisconsin 69, Michigan 58
Illinois 92, Purdue 76
Indiana 79, Michigan State 70
Kansas 68, Iowa State 63
Tennessee 91, Louisiana State 82
Bradley 93, Detroit 85
Virginia 73, Washington & Lee 71'
William & Mary 66, Virginia
/ Tech 57
North Carolina 64, Maryland 55
Florida State 84, Loyola New
Orreans 73'
Duquesne 76, $owling Green 54
' Notre Dame 86, Northwestern 72
Georgia Tech 79, Mississippi 58
Nebraska 83, Missouri 77
Arkansas 98, Texas A&M 66
Rice 83, Texas 58
Miami, Fla., 85, Stetson 79
Vanderbilt 69, Miss. State 49

r

I A

$

GET MORE FOR
YOUR BOOKS

$

Sell them through the x
STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE
representatives at registration
housing units, and in the new wing
of the Michigan Union

CHARLES I. SMITH, JR. received his B.S. Ch.E.
from V.P.I. in 1943, served in the Navy as an
engineer officer, and joined Du Pont's Engineer-
ing Department in 1946. Since then he has ad-
vanced steadily through a number of interesting
assignments at various Du Pont plants. Today
Charlie Smith is technical superintendent of
Du Pont's Newport, Delaware, Plant, Pigments
Department.
Metallurgists and Metallurgical Engineers
can find some of Charlie Smith's challenging
new problems described in "Engineers at

GEORGE M. LINCOLN, JR. expects to receive his B.S. in met-
allurgical engineering from Lehigh University in. 1957. George
is active in sports, vice president of his junior class, and a partici-
pant in many other campus activities. He's starting his employ-
ment investigations early, for he feels that the selection of an
employer is one of the most important decisions in a man's career.
Charlie Smith answers:
They have an almost endless variety of interesting
problems to face, George. As a student of metallurgy
you know that about two-thirds of all known chemical
elements are metals. Many of them are revealing valu-
able new applications, when highly purified on a com-
mercial scale. Du Pont is greatly interested in several
metallic and semi-metallic elements.
My own experience at Du Pont ranges from work
on titanium pigments, to metallic titanium production,
and to the ultra-pure silicon used in transistors. You
can appreciate some of our metallurgical problems when
I point out that impurities in transistor silicon have to
be below one part in 100 million. That's equivalent to
one pound of impurities distributed through a train of
ore cars twenty miles long!

and get a h-etter shave7OLDS mE*'RE -ELECTRI7SHAVE
LOTION sets up your beard-tunes up your shaver. Stops dragging,
clogging'and over-heating: The new, non-oily lubricant, 'Isophyl"*
prepares the skin for easy gliding ." . lubricates the shaver cutting
edges for greatest efficiency; 100-No federal tax
SNradeMar
S H U L T ON,1- New York -'Toronti,

DON'T DELAY-
OUR RENTAL OF TUXEDOS
I L JpWg g

FOR ALL

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan