SOPH SHOW petitioning
has been extended until
Wednesday, April 4.
Cop Third in NCAA; Hyman
Injured on Trampoline
Turn in petitions at League
+. . r .
(Continued from Page 1)
pionship with a narrow victory
over Tom Osterland of Michigan
9.3 to 9.275.
But an injury marred the other-
wise outstanding performance.
After tying MSU's Johnson in
the rebound tumbling preliminar-
ies Michigan captain Tom Oster-
land lost in the finals by .25 points
out of a possible one hundred to
the Spartan winner.
Competing in his final meet
Osterland grabbed a seventh place
in the tumbling to'help the Wol-
Arno Lascari finished second in
the parallel bars and fifth on the
high bar. His sixth place on the
side horse made him the top Mich-
igan point getter of the meet.
Gil Larose managed only an
eighth on the parallel bars after
a fine start in the preliminaries.
Despite his injury Hymna had
earned enough points to end up in
the ninth spot in the final rebound
Jim Hynds failed to earn points
in the final standings.
Hyman, Michigan trampoline
star, underwent brain surgery
tonight for a severe brain in-
jury suffered when he landed
head first on the floor of the
Hyman was a finalist in the
trampoline event at the NCAA
g y m n a s t i es championships
when the accident happened.
He was carried from the
gymnasium unconscious after
the fall. He was doing a back
flip with a full twist when he
fell on his head.
He was being operated on at
Presbyterian Hospital in Al-
buquerque. His condition was
described as critical.
Hyman landed on his feet
on the trampoline but lost his
balance and fell head first on
GAINS SIXTH-Gil Larose, Michigan gymnastics standout, fin-
ished eighth in parallel bars in the NCAA meet at Albuquerque to
help the Wolverines to their third-place finish behind Southern
California and Southern Illinois.
Dead at 50
Charles J. (Chuck) Bernard, the
center for Michigan's 1931-33
championship football teams, died
of a heart attack Friday.
Bernard, 50, the last of Michi-
gan's six all-America centers, col-
lapsed in his office at the O'Brien
Textile Company in Detroit and
was dead on arrival at Highland
Park General Hospital.
NEW YORK (P)-Dick Tiger, the
B r i t i s h Empire middleweight
Nelson Retains Breaststroke Crown
As Tankers Surge Past Michigan State
(Continued from Page 1)
champion from Nigeria, handed Wally Weber, his Bentor Harbor
Henry Hank a terrific beating to- High School and college coach, re-
night in winning a lopsided 10- members him as "one of the great-
round decision over the Detroit est linemen who ever played for
contender at Madison Square Gar- Benton Harbor and certainly one
den. of the finest centers and lineback-
It was the seventh straight vic- ers we ever had at Michigan."
tory for the 32-year-old Nigerian "Those were some great years.
who is the hottest of all the Chuck played in only one losing
m id dl1e w ei g hts, including co- game in his entire career," Weber
chmio eeFullsmerdongWes-reminisced. That setback was a
champion Gene Fullmer of West 20-7 loss to Ohio State.,
Jordan, Utah, and Terry Downes An all-America in 1933, he fol-
of England. lowed centers Bill Cunningham
Tiger, who chopped down his 1898), Adolph (Germany) Schulz
27-year-old rival with blistering (1907), Henry Vick (1921), Jack
combinations to the body and Blott (1923), and Maynard Morri-
head, won almost as he pleased. son (1931) to that distinction.
Southern California, with 46
points, held off surprising Minne-
sota,-which towered into third
place on the stron garms of sprint-
er Steve Jackman.
Behind Michigan, which scored
32 points, came Princeton (29).
Michigan State (20), Cincinnati
(19), and Yale (18).
( M Qualifies Two
Michigan, the defending cham-
pion, qualified only Nelson and
Darnton in yesterday's prelimin-
ary races and averted real disaster
only with Nelson's successful de-
fense of his breaststroke title.
Hanging right on the tail of
Princeton's Gardiner Green, the
man he said he feared most, Nel-
son started sprinting midway
through the third lap, pulled even
with Green on the last turn and
spurted away from him in the fin-
al 25 yards.
Sets NCAA Mark
Nelson's time, 1:01.7, broke his
meet mark of 1:02.1 set last year
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