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November 30, 1956 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1956-11-30

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMER 30, 1956

A

P~fl! NI THEMICHGAN AILYFRIDY, NVEMBR-30 19-

Track and Field Stars Give

US..

12 Gold ledals

Tomorrow's Grid Contests Missouri's
To Decide Bowl Contestants.Don Faurot
By The Associated Press
Six major bowl spots are up for cuse Pitt or Wyoming,.yr.- E nds Career
grabs tomorrow with Tennessee, Scouts from the Cotton Bowl
Navy, Georgia Tech, Baylor and will be much in evidence at Phil- COLUMBIA, Mo., (M)-Don Fau-
Clemson leading the parade of idot inventor of football's explo-
coleg fotal tam unerob aelhi'sMunicipal S t a d i u m :¢.":.
coneg football teams under ob- where once-beaten Navy tangles sive split-T formation and pacer
servation for postseason dates. with Army before 100,000 fans. of the sidelines for 31 years, be-
Tennessee, which also has an Dependable sources indicate the'
unbeaten. untied season and the Middies are a shoo-in if they de- comes a spectator after tomorrow's
Southeastern Conference chain- feat the Cadets as expected, game between Missouri and Kan-
pionship riding on its Vanderbilt sas at Columbia, Mo.
game, is bowlbound for sure. The
destination is the only question Cotton Bowl officials concede..aon oud retire as football
with, the Sugar Bowl holding the Tennessee is all but enroute to a h d rete as all
top cards. New Orleans. Since a Southern coach at the end of the 1956 cam-
Sugar Bowl Undecided team has been the visitor for seven >paign and devote full time to his
straight years and an Eastern job as director of athletics.
Both spots in the Sugar and Ga- team is desirable, Syracuse may GUS STAGER'
tor bowls still are to be filled in t th d if N falt ... swimming coach 19 Years as Coach
addition to the visitors' assign- Georgia Tech, which meets tra.. Don, at 54, is completing his
ment in the Cotton Bowl and theGo ral eorgia Saturday- 19th coaching season at Missouri
choice of the Atlantic Coast Con- remains a major candidate also. P oo O pel s since taking over in the spring of
eence representative for the Or- IfdBaylor can getby Rice Sat- y35. He spent 1943-45 in the
ange Bowl. urday, the Bears hay- a good W iN-~1avy, coaching successful teams at
The bowl picture at a glance: chance of opposing Tennessee in Iowa Pre-Flight and Jacksonville
Rose-Iowa vs Oregon State. the Sugar bowl. Georgia Tech, with Navy.
Orange-Colorado vs Clemson, an impressive 9-2 record in major Faurot compiled'" a record of 63
Duke or South Carolina, bowl competition, might be select- Inauguration of the new Var- wins, 13 losses and 3 ties at Kirks-
Sugar-Tennessee almost a cer- ed for a rematch of a regular sea- sity Pool will take place tomor- yng Mos Tachers Co foow
tainty to face Baylor, Geor- son contest won by the Vols 6-0. row with the 22nd Michigan Gala. ing his graduation from Missouri
gia Tech or Houston. The Gator Bowl is making its This will mark the first time their a -time w igersoad
Cotton-Texas C h r i s t i a n vs biggest pitch for Tech. If not Tech, that the pool has been used for r all-time low in football.
Navy, Syracuse, Tennessee or Mississipns is the most likely pros- competition since it was completed Playing a big time nonconfer-
Georgia Tech, ;pect for the regional representative this fall. ence schedule. Faurot's record for
Gator-Georgia Tech or Missis- - at Jacksonville. 2The preliminary heats will be at -allgames played at Missouri is
___ ____ - --- .-- 2:30 p.m., diving at 5 p.m., and; 100-79-10. Including his years at'
:::::.:.«"::,:.>.:; .:.::":.::"::f:.:r..the finals at 8 p.m. Kirksville, the overall record is!
The-featured events will be the 163-92-13.
National A.A.U. Junior One-Meter Faurot had a Big Seven (then
diving championships, the Michi- called the Big Six) championship
S POUTS ACTS gan A.A.U. swimming champion- in 1939. His Tigers won the ban-
ships, open swimming champion- ner again in 1941, first season for
ships, and the Special Michigan the split T, and in 1942. His teams
Back in the roaring twenties, undisputed Big Ten basket-
ball championships were the exception rather than the rule. Only High School Relay championships. have been out of the first division
three out of nine seasons saw a single leader at the head of the - Admission will be 60 cents for only .four times, the most recent
Western Conference pack. students and one dollar for non- being last fall when Missouri got
One of these uncontested champions was- the Michigan students. . its only last place under Faurot.
court squad of 1926-27. -

Johnson, Campbell Lead in Decathlon;
Jenkins Wins 400 Meter Dash in 46.7

By The Associated Press
M EL B OU R NE,-Two young
giants, Milt Campbell and Rafer
Johnson, climaxed the two-man
race for the decathlon gold medal
yesterday as the U.S. track and
field team entered the final phase
of its assignment to build up
enough points to carry the Yanks
to another over-all Olympic title
in the unofficial point count.
The track and field athletes,
America's workhorse crew when
it comes to winning medals and
points, thus far have collected 12

BOBBY MORROW
... third medal?

SPORTS SHORTS:
UP Nominates Kramer
To A llAeiaSquad

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Big drawing card on the cage varsity was a flashy forward
named Bennie Oosterbaan.
The center was a standout defensive sophomore named
Ernie McCoy, later to become captain of the varsity, coach of
four teams around mid-century, and assistant athletic director.
Then there was a diminutive guard who went by the name
of Ed Chambers.
So the day of reckoning come. The opponent was Iowa,
co-leader the year before, and the date was March 7, 1927-
the seventh of March being the magic number on Michigan
court history. But it looked like it was the Wolverines' unlucky
number when the action got underway. It took more than 10
minutes for the Maize and Blue cagers to find the range from
the floor.
They needed fight and plenty of it if they were to win
the game. Here's where Chambers the unsung hero, stepped
into the picture. Throughout the game he kept his team in the
bitter fight by his sensational shooting.
The score was 27-25, with two. minutes left to play. Now
was the time fo Oosterbaan, experiencing a hcrrenc'ous night,
to come through with the all-important bucket, his lone two
points of the contest.
After Iowa gained possession of the ball, Al Harrison, sub-
stitute Hawkeye guard, drove in on the right hand side of the
keyhole for the basket. But Chambers generated superhuman
effort to block Harrison's layup attempt with less than half a
minute left, forcing the overtime period.
Iowa drew first blood in the extra session, but Chambers
retaliated to tie the score at 29-all. Then, for the ausp'cous
conclusion to his collegiate athletic career, Chambers sank an-
other shot with 47 seconds left on the clock. That basket was
all the Wolverines needed to clinch its first undisputed hoop
title.

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Ron Kramer notched his third
All-America team as the United
|4ress nominated him to their
"dream eleven."
Both Kramer and Notre Dame
quarterback Paul Hornung were
repeaters from last year's team.
The nominee receiving the most
votes was Oklahoma center Jerry
Tubbs who was the first place
choice of 87 per cent of the sports
writers and broadcasters taking
part in the poll.
Kramer and Ohio State guard
Jim Parker were next with 81 per
cent.
The UP All-Conference team
which was picked by Big Ten
coaches selected Kramer along
with teammate, halfback Terry
Barr. Iowa's conference cham-
pions grabbed four places, while
no other school took more than
one.
Murmurs on the Coast
LOS ANGELES (A') - The Mir-
ror-News said yesterday UCLA
may walk out of the Pacific Coast
Conference before Sunday night's
scheduled meeting.
Sportswriter Jack Tobin re-
ported an official source at the
college indicated the move might
be made unless the Presidents'
councli, which meets the same day,
adopts an athletic plan that
"UCLA can live with.'
The plan was described as in-
cluding* establishment of a feder-
ation of present PCC members but
with control resting with indivi-
dual members and not with the
Conference, and elimination of
all penalties imposed upon ath-
letes and with eligibility regula-
tions controlled by individual in-
stitutions.
* * *
Newcombe Signs
NEW YORK (A)-Dodger pitch-
er Don Newcombe signed his 1957
contract yesterday after a short
meeting with E.J. (Buzzie) Bavasi,
Brooklyn vice president.
It was believed his salary was

hiked about $5,000 to $30,000 a
year.
The huge Brooklyn righthander
had plenty of awards to back up
his demands for an increase in
pay.
He was honored for the second
time Wednesday when he was se-
lected as the first winner of the
Cy Young Memorial Trophy to be
awarded annually to the major
leagues' outstanding pitcher.
Previously, he had been named
the National League's most valu-
able player.
* * *
Leahy Blasts Irish
' LOS ANGELES (-) - Frank
Leahy yesterday accused the Notre
Dame football team of letting
down this season, the most dis-
mal in the school's history.
The one-time Notre Dame head
coach told an interviewer inex-
perience and injuries have. had
nothing to do with the team's col-
lapse. He said it was painful for
him to say that this is the first
Irish team without fight.
The team has lost seven games
and won two this year.
"It's not the losses that upset
me, but it's that attitude. What
has happened to the old Notre
Dame spirit? Those great fourth-
quarter finishes, that old try right
down to the final whistle even if
there were no chance of winning?"

of the 19 gold medals won by the
U.S. in the 1956 games. The track
and field competition ends tomor-
row.
Swimming Important
After that, America will have to
concentrate on the swims as its
main source of points while Rus-
sia goes to work in gymnastics.
Going into today's events-with
the first swimming finals sched-
uled in the men's 100-meter free-
style and women's 200 - meter
breaststroke-the U.S. holds a 318
to 219%/ edge over Russia in points.
The only track and field finals
today are in the decathlon and
women's shot put and 200-meter
sprint, and the U.S .Is without a
qualifier in the sprint.
Campbell Leads
Campbell, the 1952 runnerup,
and Johnson, the world record
holder, were in a class all by them-
selves through the first half of the
decathlon Thursday. C a m pb e 11
won three events and placed sec-
ond in the other two.
Campbell skipped over the 110-
meter hurdles in the Olympic
Games decathlon event Friday,
yesterday, in the amazing time of
14 seconds flat to win 1,124 points
Campbell continued to pull away
in the discus throw-second of
Friday's five events-when he
made an excellent throw of 44.98
meters or 147 feet, 6% inches for
775 points.
T h a t gave the 22-year-old
former Indiana University star an
amazing total of 6,463 points.
Johnson Second
Campbell's chief rival, Johnson,
did 42.17 meters or 138 feet, 4%/
inches which earned him 688
points. He had a second-place total
of 5,851 points for seven events.
The complete domination by the
American pair in the decathlon
and a 400-meter run victory by
Charley Jenkins of Villanova were
highlights of Thursday's competi-
tion in cold, blustery weather. But
the big talk was reserved for the
3,000 - meter steeplechase - which
provided the first rhubarb of the
games.
Britain's Chris Brasher - the
"rabbit" who paced Rober Ban-
nister to his historic break through
the four-minute mile barrier-first

was judged the wmner in record
time, then was disqualified for "in-
terference."
The Olympic jury of honor final-
ly settled the case and awarded
the decision to Brasher, who fin-
ished 15 feet ahead of the pack,
and then disallowed a subsequent
protest by Hungary's Sandor Ro-
zsnyoi, the world record holder
and "interim" winner.
While the decathlon is decided
Friday, the U.S. gets set for its
final surge in track and field with
preliminary heats in the 400-me-
ter and 1,6000-meter relays.
Bobby Morrow, Ira Murchison,
Thane Baker and Leamon King
are the four Yank rockets in the
400. In the 1,600, it's Jenkins, Lou
Jones, Tom Courtney and Jessie
Mashburn.
Jenkins Breaks Record
Jenkins won the 400 yesterday
in 46.7 with Jones, the world rec-
ord holder, finishing fifth after
burning himself out by setting a
killing early pace.
The swims should offer an
Olympic record as well as gold
medals today. In the men's 100-
meters, all three Yanks qualified
with Reid Patterson of Pineville,
Ky., breaking the Olympic record
of 57.1 seconds on a 56.8 clock-
ing. That in turn was clipped to
55.7 by Australia's Jon Henricks
in the semifinals.
Cagers Meet Uruguay
The U.S. basketball team, paced
by Bill Russell, meets Uruguay in
an opening game of the final
round-robin Friday night. Russia,
whipped 85-55 by the U.S. Thurs-
day night, plays France in the
other. The two winners meet Sat-
urday for the championship.
TEAM STANDINGS
Points are awarded on basis of
10 for first, 5 for second, etc. The
table includes points won in the
equestrian games last summer.
United States 318
Russia 2192
Germany 79
Italy 73
Australia 70
Sweden 66
Britain 641
Poland 38
France 34
Hungary 33

{

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PRO SHARPSHOOTERS:
Pettit, Johnston Lead NBA Scoring

By PAUL BORMAN
In the entire 11 years of its his-
tory, the National Basketball As-
sociation has never had as many
high scorers as it boasts in this
season's opening month of play.
There are seven cagers averag-
ing more than 20 points per game,
with Bob Pettit of St. Louis lead-
ing the way with a 25.2 average in
13 contests.
The leading scorer in terms of
total points is Neil Johnson of
Philadelphia who has amassed 336

points in 14 games, giving him a
very respectable game average of
24 points.
Celtics' Average Highest .
Once again boasting the League's
most powerful offense are the Bos-
ton Celtics who have averaged 104
points in 11 games. Last year the
Celtics set a league record by av-
eraging 108 tallies per contest.
Leading the explosive Celic at-
tack have been Bill Sharman and
Bob Cousy. Sharman is right on

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the heels of Pettit for the scoring
lead with an average of 25.1 points
per game-one-tenth of a point
behind the leader.
Cousy is resting in sixth spot
with an average of almost 22
points per game.
The Celtics have forged into an
impressive lead in their division
by winning eight, of their eleven
games. The runner-up Philadel-
phia Warriers have only managed
to win six of their 14 contests.
Western Division Close
In the closer Western Division,
the St. Louis Hawks are presently
on top with an eight won-five lost
record. Pettit has set their scor-
ing pace, while Ed Macauly is sec-
ond in line with an average of 19.5
tallies per game.
Challenging the Hawks for the
lead are the Fort Wayne Pistons
with seven wins in their first 13
games. George Yardly has paced
the Pistons with 226 points, while
Larry Foust is in the runner-up
slot with 179 markers.
Charity Toss Leader
Forward Harry Galatin of the
New York Knickerbockers leads
the league in field goal accuracy.
Of the 114 shots he has attempted,
he has made 59 for a .518 per-
centage. Bill Sharman tops the
list of free throw accuracy with
an .899 percentage from, 80 hits
'on 89 attempts.
The current team leaders in field
goal and free throw accuracy are
the New York Knicks and the
Philadelphia Warriers with .413
and .790 respectively.
-

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