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 11, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-11

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

iDAY. JANUARY 11, 1957 _

Tttl AxiCittlGAN DAILLV

PAGE TARES

1 4 i

ers Open
hilds to Remain in Goal

Vital Series Against Huskies

Tonight

4

4

n Place of Injured Howes

By BRUCE BENNETT
he Michigan hockey team
tes in the crowded confines of
ient Dee Stadium in Hough-
tonight in the first of a vital
game series with Micpigan
h.
[uch of Michigan's future in
Western Intercollegiate Hockey
gue this season rests with the
;ome of this series. As Coach
Heyliger put it before he
rded the plane which carried
Woverines to Houghton yes-
lay afternoon, "These games
musts for us. We need them
;:eep our title .hopes alive."
Loaded With Veterans °
ech poses an awesome threat
iethroning Michigan as WIHL
;s. The Huskies have 17 letter-,
ury Delays
telterwet iht
itle Defense
LEVELAND (P)-Welterweight
mpion Carmen Basilio con-
,ed the Cleveland Boxing Com-
sion yesterday that his right
d is too tender to throw at
nny Saxton's jaw Jan. 18.
[atchmaker Larry Atkins, who
peddled some $50,000 worth of
:ets for the 15-round title bout
'Cleveland, said he would try
reschedule it for Friday, Feb.
at the Arena. Meanwhile, At-
s said, he will round up a sub-
ute card for" Jan. 18.,
asilio said in Syracuse Wed-
day night that his hand was
ised from a training injury and
wanted a postponement of the
t with Saxton, from whom he
wined the crown in Syracuse
Sept. 12.
asllio appeared before the
'reland B o x in g Commission
irsday and a commission phy-
an inspected the injured fist.

men returning from the team that
ran a close second last year.
Included in this list are such
old Michigan nemises as goalie
Bob McManus, his brother, Capt.
Jack McManus, who tallied 52
points last year, Tom Kennedy,
Pete Aubry, Cliff Wylie, Willie
Tattersall and many others.
Tech Coach John MacInnes, in
his initial year at the reigns of
the Huskies, can also call on a
trio of sophomores-Pete Buch-
man, Jack Dockeray and Ken
Stenund. Buchman scored three
goals last weekend as Tech split
a pair with North Dakota.
Howes Still Out
MacInnes, who played goal for
the Wolverines in 1946-49 and
again in 1949-50, succeeds Al Ren-
frew at Tech. Renfrew has moved
to a similar post at North Dakota.
Michigan will be without the
services of goalie Lorne Howes
.again this weekend. Howes ac-
companied the team, but Hey-
liger said that the netminding
chores will go to Ross Childs, who
turned in a brilliant performance
in his debut against Michigan
State Tuesday night.
The Woverines hold a com-
manding edge in the overall series
between the two schools, having
won 52, lost 21 and tied three.

TOM KENNEDY
top Tech centerman

WILLIE TATTERSALL
... small, tough defenseman

High Scoring Trio Paces
Colorado in WIHL Race

- i

WIHL STANDINGS

w1
Colorado College 6
Denver .........4
North Dakota ...3
MICHIGAN .....2
Mich. State .....1
Michigan Tech ..1
Minnesota.......0
Teams play for a
points.
*PL-points lost

VL:
0
2
1
3
6
1
-4
total

Pts.
10
6
3
3
2
1
0
of

PL*
0
4
1
4;
8
1
4
24

By CARL RISEMAN
There's a good reason why Colo-
rado College is perched atop the
Western Intercollegiate Hockey
League standings.
Simply, they have the three
leading scorers in the league and
a team average of six goals a game
for their first six outings.
The Tigers high flying first line
of Bob McCusker, Bill Hay and
Ike Scott have tallied 22 goals be-
tween them this season. McCusker
has four assists to go with his 11
goals for a loop pace setting total
of 15 points.
Scott is second with 12 points
on ten goals and two assists, while
Hay has 10 points on one goal and
nine assists. The three are all
sophomores.
Michigan's Tom Rendall and
Don McIntosh have moved into a
tie for fourth place with Bill Riec-
hart of North Dakota and Bill
Nixon of Denver.
John Andrews of Colorado Col-
lege, the' leading scorer in the

WIHL last season, has gotten off
to a slow start. He has yet to1
score a goal, but has five assists.
Penalty wise, Bob Schiller of
Michigan is king-pin with 7 in-
fractions for 32' minutes.
The top goalie is Rod Schneck
of Denver. Schneck has allowed'
only 14 goals in 6 games for a
2.3 goals-per-game average.
Michigan's Lorne Howes has al-
lowed 18 goals in four games for'
a 4.5 goals-per-game average.
The individual scoring:
(Key: G - Goals, A - Assists,
PTS - Points, PENS - Penalties,
PIM- Penalties in Minutes)
G A Pts Pens Pim
McCusker, CC ....11 4 15 3 6
Scott, CC ........10 2 12 2 4
Hay, CC ......... 1 9 10 3 6
RENDALL, Mich. . 3 5 8 1 2
McINTOSH, Mich. 1 7 8 2 4
Reichart, N. D. ... 3 5 8 0 0
Nixon, Denver .... 2 6 8 1 2

Gymnastics
Squad Opens
League Play
The Michigan gymnastics team
opens its Big Ten season today
with a dual meet at Wisconsin,
followed by a meet tomorrow at
Minnesota.
Newt Loken and eight Wolver-
ines left Ann Arbor this morn-
ing at 8 a.m., and will arrive in
Madison in time for the meet with
the Badgers at 8 p.m. Following
that meet they will take a sleeper
to Minneapolis for tomorrow's
afternoon encounter with the
Gophers.
The gymnasts making the trip
are Co-captains Nick Wiese and
Wayne Warren, Bob Armstrong,
Jim Hayslett, Ed Cole, Dick Kim-
ball, Chuck Clarkson, and FrankJ
Newman.
Loken isn't quite certain what
to expect from the two weekend
opponents. From the basis of ex-
perience, he knows that the
Gophers have good gymnastics
teams, but he doesn't know if this
year's squad is better or worse
than.psual.
The Wisconsin team, coached
by Dean Mory, seems to draw less1
worry from the Michigan squad.1
This could be due both to the fact,
that they are seldom a gymnastics1
power, and that the Wolverines
will face them first, while Minns-
sota may find the Wolverine team
worn-out from the journey and
Friday's competition.
Loken states that he "thinks the
team will do all right," although
he shows concern about the pos-
sible relapse that may occur on
the second day.
"However, if all goes right," he
said, "we should have little trouble
winning."
Sharpshooters
Seek Victory
At Wsconsin
Michigan's Rifle Club will trav-
el to Madison, Wis. tomorrow and
engage Wisconsin and Minnesota
in its second triangular meet of
the year.
The Wolverine sharpshooters,
who won their first meet from
Indiana and Ohio State, hope to
keep their winning ways and cap-
ture the Big Ten rifle champion-
ship for the third consecutive
year.
Going into the second of its
four matches, the club trails Wis-
consin in total points by 17 out of
a total of over 2700.
Shooting for Michigan will be
Dick Roemer, Tom Athanas, Jan
Gogulski, Jim Greenhoe, Tim
Hays, Bill Woodruff, Jack Blaha,
and Roberta Gubbins.
Miss Gubbins is the only girl
who has ever participated in Big
Ten rifle competition and because
of the ruling passed by Commis-
sioner Kenneth "Tug" Wilson for-
bidding future girls from partici-
pating, she will probably be the
only female ever to shoot in
conference meets
One unique feature about the
competition is that the Michigan
Rifle Club is the only Conference
team which is not given financial
aid by its school.

Games this weekend
Colorado College at Denver
Michigan at Michigan Tech
North Dakota at Minnesota
Ontario AC at MSU (2),
league
All games are for 1 pt.

WAYNE WARREN DAN DEPPE
... leads gymnasts ... always dependable
'HillGrier Top Choices
On AP 'All-Pro' Eleven

(2)
(2)
(2)
non

'UAD NEARS 450th WIN:

Wolverine Cagers Capture Few Titles
In 40 Years of Varsity Competition

Other Michigan1
GA;
Dunnigan ........
McDonald ....
Switzer...........
Hutton ...........
Buchanan ........
Karpinka........
Gourley ..........
Hayton...........
Hanna ......
Schiller ........a
Pitts ...........

5
2
1
3
1
1
0
1
1
0

1
4
3
1
2
0
1
0
0
0
0

66
6 1
4 3
4 5
3 2
1 3
1 2
1 8
1 1
0 7
01

Players:
Pts Pens Pim

4
2
6
10
4
6
4
16
2
32
2

NEW YORK (AP) - End Harlon
Hill of the Chicago Bears and
tackle Roosevelt Grier of the
champion New York Giants were
unanimous selections yesterday on
the Associated Press National
Football League All Star team,
which was dominated by the
Bears, Giants and Detroit Lions.
Halfbacks Ollie Matson of the
Chicago Cardinals and Frank Gif-
ford of the New York Giants
missed unanimous selection on the
offensive squad by one vote.
The Giants, Bears and Lions
each produced five players on the
22-man offensive-defensive pla-
toons. The Washington Redskins
and Cardinals each claimed two
of the remaining seven berths.
Eight of the 12 clubs in the
I-M Scores
Residence Hall
Taylor (A) 50, Hinsdale (A) 9
Professional Fraternity
Phi Alpha Kappa 35, Hospital
14
Alpha Chi Sigma 44, Phi Delta
Chi 7
Law Club 24, Alpha Kappa Psi '7
Phi Delta Phi 33, Delta Sigma
Pi 23
Phi Chi 2, Tau Epsilon ) (for-
feit)
Delta Sigma Delta 2, Delta
Theta Pi 0 (forfeit)
Psi Omega 46, Alpha Rho Chi
22
Phi Alpha Delta 33, Alpha
Omega 19
Phi Epsilon Kappa 44, Phi Rho
Sigma 10
- Independent
Gomberg Older Element 37,
Bermaids 27
Phil-Mich. 26, Mickey Mouse 21
CMS Juniors 44, Bacteriology 16
Evans Scholars 46, AFROTC 7
MCF 63, Double A's 31
Seldom Seen Kids 64, Newman
Club 16
NAK House 31, Wesleyans 15
Merrymen 34, Owen Co-Op 17
EUROPE
20 Countries, 70 Days, $1305
Summer '57-shorter trip optional
EUROPE FOR COLLEGIANS
255 Sequoia-Pasadena--Cal if.

Grapplers
To Challenge
Indiana Here
By PETE MARUDAS
In the first of two Big Ten
wrestling meets over this week-
end, the Woverine matmen face
stubborn Indiana today in Yost
Field House at 3:00.
After losing their first match
to highly touted Pittsburgh, the
Woverines have hopes of starting
conference play on a high note.
'M' Seeks Revenge
Seeking to avenge last year's
surprise 19-18 loss suffered at the
hands of the Hoosiers, the Big Ten
titleholders for the past two years
are pinning their hopes on confer-
ence 177-b. champ, Jack March-
ello, Michigan winner against
Pittsburgh, Dan Deppe, veteran
130-pounder, Lloyd Hamady who
has moved up to the 147-pound
class, and letterman Rupert '-
Brien returning heavyweight.
Indiana, which has only one
veteran on the team, will be led by
letterman Joe Shook who figured
heavily in the Hoosiers' win last
year when he won his match on a
fall over Jack Porter.
Four Sophs Start
Coach Cliff Keen, Michigan mat
mentor, will start four promising
sophomores in today's match.
They are Willard Root, 123
pounder from Owosso, who will
face Paul Bane, Larry Murray at
137 lbs. who hails from BIound
Brook, New Jersey, facing the
Hoosier's Don Morrison, Bob Web-
er, outstanding 157 pounder from
Ann Arbor who will go against In-
diana's Bill Gallo, and Karl Lut-
omski, a clever 167 pounder from
Detroit, who wrestles Fred Red-
eker.
In other matches Deppe will
meet Shook in an encounter which
could be the highlight of the day,
and Hamady will exchange holds
with Norm Komorowski.
In the 177 pound match March-
ello will try for his second victory
of the season as he faces Robert
Killian, and O'Brien will tangle
with Walter Carnahamn to finish
the matches.

league were represented on the
first team selections. The Phila-
delphia Eagles, Pittsburgh Steel-
ers, San Francisco 49ers and
Cleveland Browns missed out.
The Giants, Eastern champions
who routed the Western Division
champion Bears in the title play-
off, landed tackle Roosevelt
Brown on the offensive team with1
Gifford, and placed end Andy Ro-
bustelli and safety Emlen Tun-
nell on the defensive unit with
Grier.
The Bears sent center Larry
Strickland, guard Stan Jones and
fullback Rick Casares to the of-
fensive team. The Lions' five were
tackle Lou Creekmur and quar-
terback Bobby Layne on offense.
linebacker Joe Schmidt, halfback
Jack Christiansen and safety man
Yale Lary on defense.
Guard Dick Stanfel, Washing-
ton, and end Billy Howton, Green
Bay, round out the offensive unit.
The rest of the defensive team is
filled in by tackle Art Donovan,
Baltimore; end Gene Brito, Wash-
ington, linebacker lies Richter,
Los Angeles, and halfback Dick
Lane, Cardinals.

By DALE CANTOR
Pchigan basketball competi-
'is celebrating its 40th birth-
this year.
-'he current cage campaign
rks the 40th year of compe-
Dn for Wolverine hardwood
?riors and the 1957 basketball
ad is looking to boost the all-
e total court victories over the
mark since the sport's local
ception in 1917.
First Season Rough
)uring the past 39 years Maize
I Blue cagers have produced
wins and 324 losses, good for
overall percentage of .568 (This
s not include the games played
s season.)
'he sport was introduced in the
k- prior to the end of the First
irld War when Coach Elmer
achell gathered together a band
ine athletes, and elevated the
Op sport from the intramural
1 to active Big Ten participa-
.
n their initial contest, the Wol-
nes defeated Camp Custer,
28. After dropping their next
ne to Case, Michigan came
bugh with three victories in a
v. That trio of victories provid-
-the only consolation as the
ize and Blue quintet recorded
-12 record for the year.
Beat State Twice
itchell's five failed to earn
(ingle Western Conference tri-
.ph that first year, losing ten
a row to their more experienced
xonents. However, the opening
son carried two of the bright-
spots of the schedule-two
is over Michigan Agriculture
lege, which is today's Michigan
ate. The Maize and Blue court-
0 took the Spartans by scores
17-13 and 3 1-25.
n their second season, the
shigan cage club set the Mid-

western court scene on fire for
the first six weeks of the season,
but fizzled out to .500 ball for the
rest of the year.
It was the 1920-21 season which
brought the first Western Con-
ference honors to Michigan. The
Woverines began auspiciously by
gaining six verdicts in a row on
a triumphal southern tour. But
the Maize and Blue turned right
around and proceeded to drop
four out of their first five starts
in Big Ten play.
Win Seven in Row
Then the Wolverines began to
roll. The quintet won its next seven
starts in succession, ended up with
an overall 16-4 record and a tie
for the championship.
SMichigan rooters had to wait
five years before their favorites
garnered another conferencetitle.
Yost Field House was officially
opened during the 1923 campaign.
with Michigan Agricultural Col-
lege as the opposition. Michigan
nosed out State by a 23-19 score
in the inaugural.
Disaster in '35
Iron-man basketball made an
appearance in the 1933 schedule.
The first five men payed many
games without substitution.
One of the most disastrous cam-
paigns in Michigan hoop history
ended in 1935. Two wins and ten
losses to Western Conference foes
HAPPY NEW YEAR
and
WELCOME BACK!
Pay us a visit
for a pleasing haircut.
70 N4. Unire
715 N. University

were in fact due to the benching
of five varsity players midway
through the season for violation
of training rules.
In 1935-36 season, Coach Frank-
lin "Cappy". Cappon introduced
the slow break offense and it paid
off with seven straight victories
at the season's start. Michigan
went on to rack up nine Big Ten
victories in 12 starts and the Wo-
verines won themselves a trip to
the Nationals for the first time in
the school's history.
Last Title Under Cowles
It was the 1947-48 season that
the fates selected to bring to Ann
Arbor another Western Conference
basketball title. The combination
of Mack Suprunowicz, Pete Elliott,
Hal Morrill, Boyd McCaslin, Bill
Roberts and their shrewd mentor,
Ozzie Cowles, put Michigan on top
of the heap again. But, since that
time, the Wolverines have been
viewing hoop activity from an-
other angle.

Crosby Keeps
Tigers Share
NEW YORK ()-Baseball Com-
missioner Ford Frick yesterday
said crooner Bing Crosby will be
permitted to keep his small in-
vestment in the Detroit Tigers
even though he is a stockholder in
the Pittsburgh Pirates.
"Bing has only a token holding
in the Detroit club," said Frick.
"He made it just to be in on the
thing with friends."
Crosby's investment in the
Tigers is said to be less than
$1,000. Under baseball rules, no-
body is permitted to hold substan-
tial stock in more than one major
league club.
NHL SCORES
Boston 2, Detroit 1
Montreal 2, Toronto 1

--CAMPUS--
211 s. State
NO 8-9013
--DOWNTOWN-
205 E. Liberty
NO 2-0675
for the Finest in Recorded Music

COMPLETE

1111

FORMAL RENTAL
SERVICE

0

mu. Y®
C a

u Thel-w - If late dates
make you
flunk-baitl(
And
. R°"studying late
keeps you
second rate,
p 9LJ Take
No-Nods, mote I
SAFE AS COFFEE 15 TABLETS

JUST 3 DAYS LEFT!
To get your ticket for
Tickets on Sale at the Administration Building
NOW thru Jan. 15 . . . from 12:00-4:30 P.M.

till

-

I I

PRE-INVENTORY SALE!
20% OFF
Suits -Topcoats
Sportcoats - Raincoats
Winter Jackets -Sweaters
Dress and Sport Shirts

"r "eC f i

Introduce
YOURSELF
to

GlUe'dL Y /nnoutncemerdi
an fnvitationi
Pinted,4en4aed, or I&aieIPriftdI
1 Yece car . cce oriest
'/lap/i5, Ma/c ne, Yoe Prper

SPECIAL: White Oxford Cloth Shirts -
Button-Down Collar and Regular Collar -
5.00 Value, 3.95

1' I

SCE CUBES _ I

11

I

,I

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan