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 09, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-01-09

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


, JANUARY 9, 1958

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i
1

7ISU'

r0

M ichian

Icers,

4-2

Spartans Shte 'Jinx
For FVirst i in 30 Years

DEFENSIVE STALWART:
' Burton's Progress Pleases, Cage Coach

(Continued from Page 1)
Spartan's most promising sopho-
mores, stole the puck and sneaked
it past Childs to give MSU a 2-0
lead with only three seconds re-
maining in the opening frame.
Michigan players stormed both
officials to argue that the goal
should be disallowed because State
had iced the puck. But it was. to
no avail.
Statistics
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring - MSU -
Mackenzie (M. Christofferson) 16:00;
MSU - Moroney (unassisted) 19:57.
Penalties: Michigan - Hutton (el-
bowing) 4:05; Michigan - Hutton
(spearing) 16:28; MSU - B. Pollesel
(slashing) 16:28.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring - MSU
- Parke (Devuono, Hamilton) 8:56;
Michigan -- Watt (White) 1:36.
Penalties: MSU - M. Christoffer-
son (interference) 2:39; Michigan -
Gourley (holding) 3:06; MSU - B.
Pollesesl (fighting - major) 10:33;
MSU - Hamilton (fighting -major)
10:33; Michigan - Hayton (fighting-
major) 10:33; Michigan -- Hudson
(fighting - major, misconduct)
10:33; Michigan - Childs (high stick-
ing) 10:33.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring - Michi-
gan - McDonald (White, Starr) 9:49;
MSU - Devuono (Parke, E. Pollesel)
15:45.
Penalties: MSU-Norman (tripping)
12:03; Michigan -- Wills (too many
players on ice) 19:49.
WIHL STANDINGS
W L *PF PA
Denver 8 2 13j% 1%
Colorado College 6 4 9y% 5
MICHIGAN 2 5 4 9
North Dakota 3 1 4 9
Minnesota 3 3 3 3
Michigan State 1 3 3 6
Michigan Tech 1 6 1 11
*The masimum total of points that
can be won is 24.
NBA SCORES
Boston 107, Minneapolis 87
Detroit 109, Syracuse 107
New York 123, Cincinnati 105

Michigan State's leading scorer
from last year, Ross Parke, regis-
tered the Spartan's third, and
what proved to be their winning
goal at 8:56 of the second period.
Parke's score paralleled .-Mac-
Kenzie's. The puck was loose in
front of the Michigan net and
Parke slapped it in.
Michigan came close to scoring
many1 times but not until 12:36
of the second period, two minutes
after the fight, did it succeed.
Watt Spectacular
Bobby Watt, who was spectacu-
lar all evening charged State's
goalie, Joe Selinger, on a break-
away with Bob White and scored
to narrowthe margin to 3-1.
For five minutes when both
teams were shorthanded two men,
Childs and Selinger were spectac-
ular.
Michigan made the game evenr
more exciting when it scored its
second goal. Neil McDonald, as-
sisted by Gary Starr and White,
steered in the puck to make the
score 3-2 at the ten-minute mark
of the final period.
But six minutes later, Fred De-
Vuono stole 'the puck and added
an insuring fourth goal for Michi-
gan State.

By JIM BENAGH
Just add the words basketball
player to the familiar phrase "a
gentleman and a scholar" and
you have the best way to spell
M. C. Burton.
The talented 6'5" forward has
been outstanding in all three cate-
gories - especially in basketball
where he has gained poise and
should help Michigan to be tough
in the Big Ten race.
2' Grappt
Keein ttVa"c

Coach Bill Perigo feels that
Burton's added confidence and
poise, along with a new jump shot,
has aided his overall play this
year to show more progress than
the coaches expected.
At the present, he has a 16.6
scoring average, and ranks sixth
among Big Ten players in pre-
conference games.
Off the court, Burton is also a
ationLosses

star. He is a popular, serious stu-
dent with better than a B-average
in pre-med.
Burton, whose first name is ac-
tually the initials "M.C.," is a
product of the state's famed high
school basketball ,hotbed of Mus-
kegon Heights. With M.C. and
younger (but taller, at 6'6")
brother Ed at the helm, Heights
captured three of the last four
state class-A titles.
Regular Last Year
Last year the Michigan forward
won a regular berth and averaged
12.5 for the season. He was top
free thrower with almost 80 per
cent accuracy.
Burton's offensive work over-
shadows his fine defensive play.
However, against Wisconsin, he
held Badger star Bob Litzow to a
mere six points. This Saturday, he
will be given the job of handling
Northwestern's great sophomore,
Willie Jones. Perigo credits Bur-
ton's good defense and rebound-
ing to exceptional alertness.
NHL SCORE
New York 5, Toronto 5

By AL SINAI

1

M. C. BURTON
... all-around cager

FORMER 'M' STAR:

Stager Coaches Natators

By CHUCK KOZOLL
When Michigan's swimming
team upset Ohio.State in 1954, it
not only broke a long string of
defeats by the Buckeyes, but also
launched the coaching career of
Gus Stager on a cheerful note.
Stager, who swam for the Wol-

Phi Delta Theta Scores -
Lopsided I-i Cage Win

verines from 1947-50, was coach
at Dearborn's Fordson High
School from 1951-54. During his
four years there, he built the
Fordson team into one of the
finest in the country. His swim-
mers took the state championship
three of those years.
Three Seconds
Since coming to Michigan,
Stager's teams have been second
in the Big Ten three times and
last year won the NCAA cham-
pionship.
The Wolverine coach swam the
220 and 440-yd. freestyle during
his undergrad days.
Besides swimming along with
the team early in the season, Sta-
ger also manages to keep close to
water by teaching a few swim
classes in the University physical
education departnent and oper-
ating a swimming school in Indi-
ana during the summer months.
Added to this is his job of work-
ing a freshman squad into shape
for coming years.

"They looked green, but they're
learning," was the comment of
Cliff Keen, Wolverine wrestling
coach, about the performances of
the Michigan grapplers during the
vacation meets,
Michigan placed fifth in the
Wilkes College Tournament held
at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and was de-
feated by Pittsburgh, 22-6, in a
dual meet here last Saturday.
A road trip which will take the
Wolverines to Indiana on Friday,
and to Illinois on Saturday opens
their Big Ten season this week-
end.
Zervas Stars
Heavyweight Steve Zervas, a
senior, has been wrestling ex-
tremely well so far. He was the
only Wolverines to reach the finals
in the Wilkes Tournament, and
one of two Michigan grapplers to
eke out victories against Pitts-
burgh.
Several wrestlers who may be
starting for the Wolverines this
weekend did not place in the
WilkesTournament. Among them
are 123-lb. Mike' Hoyles, 157-lb.
Wayne King, 167-lb. Gus Miller,
and 177-1b. Karl Lutomomski.
Hamady Injured
Lloyd Hamady; wrestling at 147
pounds, also failed to place in the
Wilson Named
Coach of Year
DETROIT W) - George Wilson,
the Detroit Lions' 11th-hour fill-
in when Buddy Parker quit last
August, was voted yesterday pro-
fessional coach of the year by a,
panel of football writers in the
annual Associated Press poll.

COMING -JAN. 10th
for the First Time
YOUR ",FAVORITE
IMPORTED CARS
I Austin

Wilkes Tournament and was in-
jured in the dual meet with Pitts-
burgh. He will be out for the meets
this weekend.
Coach Keen .was enthused over
the possibility of the return of
senior Jack Marchello, 167 pounds,
to the wrestling lineup. Marchello
has been sidelined because of a
heavy scholastic schedule. He is a
former conference champion.

w

SALES
AND

Morris
M. G.

SUPERIOR
SERVICE

I

Phi Delta Theta romped over
Phi Kappa Tau, 96-3, in Social
Fraternity 'B' basketball last
night.
The Phi Delt attack was
sparked by Dave Bowers with 19"
points, Harvey Huyser with 17
and John Boyd with 14.
Other Scores
Sigma Chi 55, Phi Sigma Kap-
pa8
Lambda Chi Alpha 37, Tau Del-
ta Phi 28
Chi Psi 18, Zeta Psi 14
Sigma Alpha, Epsilon 49, Psi Up-
silon 17
Zeta Beta Tau 18, Phi Sigma
Delta 16
Delta Tau Delta 35, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi 12
Sigma Phi 25, Chi Phi 24
Beta Theta Pi 20, Delta Up-
silon 19
Back in Town
Ron Kramer, former Michi-
gan All-American, . and . star
slotback of the Green Bay
Packers was operated on yes-
terday at University Hospital.
The operation -was to mend
a broken leg, with possible
torn ligaments, received in the
Dec. 8 Los Angeles-Green Bay
game..Hospital officials report-
ed that he was in good condi-
tion following the operation,
but there was no word yet as
to its success.
Gym Rules
SeeChange
Saturday's gymnastics meet be-
tween Michigan and Minnesota
will feature many new innova-
tions which were adopted by the
Big Ten since the conclusion of
the 1957 season.
Most of these new changes were
patterned after the rules of the
Olympics. Biggest of these changes
is the replacing of the swinging
rings event with still rings as in
the Olympics.
Another change is in the
tumbling event, where the Big
Ten has followed the Olympics in
allowing only three trips down
the mats instead of, the previous
four.
Third on the list is the lower-
ing of the time limit for free exer-
cises from two minutes to one and
one-half.
The fourth change is in the
long horse event. Previously the
entrant was allowed to take the
best of two chances. The new rules
allow him one with an option. If

A ustin-Healey
Jaguar

Tau Kappa Epsilon 18, Phi
Lambda Phi 17
Kappa Sigma 28, Alpha Delta
Phi 23
Sigma Alpha Mu 46, Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 6
Sigma. Phi Epsilon 47, Theta Xi
21
Sweeper 44, Med Sox 29
Gamma Alpha 54, Michigan Co-
Op 6

OVERSEAS AUTO SALES
331 S. Fourth Ave.
PHONE NO 2-2541 ANN ARBOR

V

i

January
Clearance

t ?CyOUR SIdAARTEST Lf.ADIHG ans Yur xective cAarCOeerCE
J r~A mplim f .__.,t£%ctiar eer

1232 Pairs of Men's Shoes

by

40

SIZES

I

6to 14
WIDTHS

70

A-B-C-D-E
"Lots o
narrow widths"

Val. to $17.95
Included are genuine shell cordovans - wing tips and
plain toes . . . brown, saddle tones and black grains
in plain toe, U wings and wing tips . . . smooth
leathers. In all the popular styles . . . also included
are loafers and other casuals.

7FOR EN
# f tthe oficers
A1 E A fothiestgown, a'
r cth s d stes du ng
whethray
akng your big 34
iCE!Een in faon , Uilhave
-- hate summer dress yoi've dstandd
the chance for that excilurnngne customs, me" *
u 2 lhtoric ands orn g new c O ' s eet g new
about-toueodd* be
people. The prestige accorded on Amer njoi e
your pay will make your tripS obyeiyb

{

fmooth wing
T xciluV OK"e st th As a WAC
T e uniform re l ton of vital
lines of thiso ourca r with a PO
officer, a' wrngid by side withmol
responsbility- dmnitrtie it ms
t km9 assignorn-
oiers n Important staff and arding ill e ys.
A stimulating lob--e

Another group of .
ODDS & ENDS0
$66

-~is

J TM
mow Via.

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan