THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. M
PICK MANUSH, WOLGAST TOO:
Regent Matthaet Named to Hall of Fame
M' Netmen Clobber Spartans, 8-1
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By TOM ROWLAND
Acting Associate Sports Editor
By The Associated Press
University regent and local resi-
dent Frederick C. Matthaei was
voted a place in the Michigan
Sports Hall of Fame yesterday,
along with ex-Detroit Tiger out-
fielder Heinie Manush and Mich-
igan's 1910-1912 lightweight box-
ing champion Adolph A. Wolgast.
Matthaei, who has been a leader
in Detroit's efforts to land the
Olympic games, was a landslide
victor in the annual poll which
places two living and one deceased
Michigan sports figure in the Hall
Manush, the man who took Ty
Cobb's place in the Detroit out-
field, played with the Bengals for
five years. He won the American
League batting crown in 1926 with
a mark of .375 an dheld a life
time average in the American
League of .330. He now resides
in Sarasota, Florida.
Forty Round Fight
Wolgast was a native of Cad-
illac. His most famous fight was
against Battling Nelson back in
the days when fights lasted until
one man couldn't continue. Wol-
gast fought Nelson for 40 rounds
to take the lightweight title. He
died Oct. 7, 1953.
Others, who came close in the
voting, were Bobby Layne, Jean
Hoxie and Harry Kipke.
Layne led the Detroit Lions at
quarterback during their title
years in the late fifties.
Hoxie is the woman who built
the Hamtramck tennis dynasty,
many of whose products ended up
playingtennis for Michigan. The
most notable of late being Ray
Kipke Lettered for Michigan
Kipke was a great Wolverine
football player and coach. Besides
football he also lettered in basket-
ball an dbaseball in the early
Matthaei, 71, has been chair-
man of the Detroit Olympic Com-
mittee for every Olympic bid the
city has made since 1934.j
Matth^ei and Detroit had their
best shot at actually landing the
Olympiad this fall when they were
after the 1968 Olympiad. For rea.ly
the first time Matthaei and the
Detroit Olympic committee enjoy-
ed the full civic support of De-
troit and Michigan residents.
Detroit Lost Olympics
Despite this support Detroit lost
out when the time came for he
actual naming of the '68 Olympic
site at Baden-Baden; Ger. this
fall. The nod went to Mexico City,
Yesterday Michigan gave honor
to the man who always lost the
big one-Frederick C. Mathaei.
FREDERICK C. MATTHAEI
HARRY FAUQUIER DWIGHT SHELTON
Packers Give Up Ringo
For Eagles' Draft Pick,
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GREEN BAY (P) - The Green
Bay Packers traded veteran of-
fensive center Jim Ringo and re-
serve fullback Earl Gros to the
Philadelphia Eagles yesterday in
exchange for linebacker Leroy
Caffey and the Eagles' No. 1
choice in the National Football
League draft next December.
Ringo, 32, a seventh round draft
choice in 1953 after he starred
at Syracuse, has been an all-NFL
selection as a blocking center for
the past seven years. He has not
missed a game with Green Bay
in the last 10 years.
Gros, 24, was Green Bay's No.
1 draft choice three years ago. A
former Louisiana State star, he
has served as an understudy to
Jim Taylor for two seasons, carry-
ing 77 times for 367 yards and
Caffey, 23, became a starter
as a left linebacker in his rookie
season with the Eagles last year.
A seventh round draft pick, the
6-foot-3, 240-pounder played full-
back and linebacker at Texas
A & M. He reportedly can run the
100-yard dash in 10.1 seconds and
last year returned an intercepted
pass 74 yards against the New
Ringo, who packs some 230
pounds on a 6-foot-2 frame, has
been the Packers' offensive cap-
Ringo said that if he had to be
traded the Eagles would be his No.
1 choice because he felt they are
a growing team in the league's
Eastern Division and they come
from an area close to his home.
Ringo lives in Palmer Township
near Easton, about 40 miles north
"But being with a team 11 years
and realizing you are no longer a
member is quite a problem," he
Michigan got a big boost in the
the race for tennis supremacy in
the Big Ten yesterday with a
stunning 8-1 defeat of highly-
touted Michigan State.
It was a bit of revenge for Coach
Bill Murphy's crew-who were
blasted by the Spartans in a 5-4
upset up at East Lansing last
year, marking the first Wolverine
defeat in the conference in two
Yesterday the Blue turned the
tables. Figured as a top contender
for the second-place spot to top-
seeded Northwestern in t h i s
spring's conference tourney, the
Spartans could never get a toe-
hold in the meet. The Wolverines
swept the singles and only lost
out in the final third doubles
match that ended the three-and-
a-half-hour net marathon.
Michigan first-man Harry Fau-
quier combined some top lob ac-
tion and net play to beat Tom
Jamieson, 6-3, 6-4. The Wolverine
captain got the first set after
picking up a love game service
break with the score at 2-1 and
pulling a come-from-behind win
in the next game. Fauquier then
broke Jamieson's service in the
key game at 4-4 to take the sec-
Soph Karl Hedrick had to go a
bit further to get the victory--but
some consistent ground strokes
ousted State's Tony O'Donnell,
6-2, 2-6, 6-3, on the second court.
Battling O'Donnell's top backhand,
Hedrick's serve sent the Wolverine
ahead 4-3 in the final set, and a
service break in the next game
keyed the Michigan win.
Third and Fourth
Downcourt, Brian Flood and Hal
Lowe both tallied 7-5, 6-3 vic-
tories. Flood had to fight off a
Dwight Shelton rally after gain-
ing a 3-0 first set lead to take the
Michigan point. Lowe's fourth
singles match was almost identi-
cal-he led MSU's Charlie Wolff
4-1 in the first stanza and only
came out with the win after Wolff
tied the score at 5-5.
The Michigan breather came on
the fifth singles court where Bill
Dixon warmed up with State's
Dave Click, 6-0, 6-0.
Wolverine Jim Swift won two
games with the score 3-4 in the
first set of his sixth singles match
with Laird Warner to provide the
margin that led to an 8-6 win. But.
the second time around Warner
reversed the margin, notching
three straight games to take the
second set after Swift held a 6-5
The decisive match for Swift
came a bit easier, 6-3.
With the meet victory already
in the bag, the Wolverines chalk-,
ed up victories in first and second
doubles. Hedrick teamed with
John Fraser to beat Jamieson and
Wolff, 6-0, 4-6, 6-2, and the
Michigan Fauquier - Lowe team
won over O'Donnell and Shelton
on the second court, 6-4, 6-4. The
only Wolverine defeat of the af-
ternoon came when State's War-
ner-Mike Youngs duo dropped
Dixon and Swift in three sets,
4-6, 6-4, 6-3.
Fraser and Hedrick broke
Wolff's service in the first game,
Hedrick served up a love game in
the second, and the Wolverine
pair got the first doubles first
set in a breeze. In the second, the
Blue were leading 4-2 when the
Spartans won four straight games
to take the set.
A big start gave the Wolverines
a 3-0 lead in the third before the
S-men broke Fraser's service, got
another game on their own, and
looked ready for a repeat per-
formance of the set before. With
the score 4-2 and Hedrick serving,
the Wolverines gained advantage
point, and Fraser squelched all
Spartan come-back hopes with
gambling play at the net.'
Hedrick shot back the return
of service to Jamieson who in turn
fired back at the server. Fraser
dashed along the net and with a
lunge stabbed the ball over for
the key point that led to the key
game of the key set.
SINGLES: 1. Fauquier (M) def.
Jamieson, 6-3, 6-4. 2. Hedrick (M)
def. O'D~onnell, 6-2, 2-6, 63. 3. '
Flood (M) def. Shelton, 7-5, 6-3.
4. Lowe (M) def. Wolff, 7-5, 6-3. 5.
Dixon (M) def. Click, 6-0, 6-0. 6.
Swift (M) def. Warner, 8-6, 6-S 6-3.
DOUBLES: 1. Hedric-Fraser (M) "
def. Wolft-Jamieson, -, 4-6, 6-2. 2.
Lowe-Fauquier (M) def. O'Donnell-
Shelton, 6-4, 6-4. 3. Warnero ung
(MS) de. Swift-Dixon, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3.
NORFOLK, Va. WP) - Distance
star Jim Beatty said the road to
the Tokyo Olympic Games in Oc-
tober will be "the toughest ever
faced" by a United States track
and field team.
Beatty, in Norfolk to compete in
the Tidewater Relays Saturday,
said under the pre-Olympic sched-
ule arranged by the U.S. Olympic
Committee "you have to reach a
peak too many times before the
The trouble, he said, is that the
Olympics are late this year. "I
have to reach a peak for the out-
door season early in June," Beatty
said. "Then come the Olympic
trials in New York on July 3-4.
"Naturally, there's a letdown
after these trials. But the meet
with Russia follows, and our ath-
letes must hit a peak again.
"Then there will be further
Olympic trials in Los Angeles in
September, and they will have to
start all over again to pace them-
the big show in Tokyo.
selves for a peak performance in
"It's going to be a rugged task,
the toughest ever faced by United
Beatty said he feels "just
great" and hopes to do a sub-
four-minute mile in the Tidewater
will be open
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