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March 12, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-12

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

AGE SYN.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH ii, 1945

~GE SIX ~3NDAY, MARcn 11, 1~45

indermen

Ed
s tars B 14'

Illinois

by

Eyelash

55.1-54.1

.Michigan

Puck

Dust,

-1 Wilson Named
As Conference
Commissioner
Attempts To Broaden
Authority Forestalled

Wolverines Cop But Two
Firsts in Narrow Victory

Canadian Army Sextet Scores
Dg
Decisive Win in TPh1rn T it

Hume Twins Tie for First Place in
Bob Hume Scores Win in Two-Mile

Mile;
Event

Gre er, Li lienfield
Graham, Bow Out
Bringing the 1945 hockey season to
an end last night, the Wolverine sex-j
tet dropped its final match of the
year 4-1 to the Middlesex and Huron
Regiment, a Canadian Army team
from London, Ont.
Last night's tilt was probably one
of the fastest games that Michigan
had played throughout the year.
Each period was characterized by
speedy passing, shooting, and skat-
ing and because of these factors both
squads displayed an extremely ag-
gressive spirit which made the game
an exciting and interesting contest.
It was also avery colorful match
due to the several fights which took
place on the ice during the tilt.
Greer Gets Tally
Captain Ted Greer, playing his
last hockey game for the Maize anl
Blue, scored Michigan's only goal at
15:55 of the opening period, but
previous to this the Canadian sextet
had marked up two points. Ted In-
glis, with an assist from Gordon Col-
lins, and Jack Schnarr, unassisted,
broke through the Michigan defense
GIVE! to the lED CROSS

to score for the visitors. The initial
stanza closed with Coach Vic Hey-I
liger's charges behind 2-1.
The Wolverine team tried vainly
to capture the lead, but it was to no
avail and before the second period
ended Middlesex increased its lead
when Inglis again crashed through
Michigan's net to make the score at
the end of the period 3-1 in favor of
the London squad.
Rally Fails
Michigan's pucksters came out
fighting in the third stanza and tried
to capture the lead and win the game
which would have given them a .500
average for the season; but the only
scoring, in the last twenty minutes
of play, was when Schnarr put the
disk through the Wolverine defense
to make the final goal of the game.
This was the final puck match for
three members of the Wolverine sex-
tet; besides Greer, it was also the
last time that Bob Lilienfield and
Bob Graham donned a hockey uni-
form for the Maize and Blue sextet.
Also participating in the final
match of the year was goalie Dick
Mixer, defensemen Herb Upton and
Paul Groth, wing Fred Lounsberry,
and centers Carl Sulentich, and
Francis Allman. John Jenswold, vet-
eran of the 1945 squad, missed the
contest due to an injury he received
in Friday's game with Vickers.

I, -

S*

SPRING IS NER
Don't be caught with your
racket unstrung!
Our Restringing Service

DICK BAR-NARD, who placed in
Charlie Birdsal, who was edged out1
for second place, at the Conference
to mark up the extra point whichl
A.AAU. PLEASE NOTIE!
T exas S ports I
Allow Libeuil
NEW YORK, March 5--(P)--There
will be much emphasis after the war
on the physical development of the
younger generations, and a million
schemes, give or take a couple, will
be advanced to organize generally ac-
ceptable programs.
There is one plan to encourage vol-
untary sports participation already
functioning in Texas, and it has met
with such success that the mechanics
of the organization might bear in-
vestigaltion by other states,
The otani;ation is lknon as the
Sexas Athletic Federation, a setup
something like the Amateur Ath-
letic Union. The chief differences
are that members, although pros
in another sport, are allowed to
compete as amateurs in the sports
in which they have no pro affilia-
tion, and the fact that mass parti-
cipation is encouraged in prefer-
ence to the development of a few
outstanding stars or promotion of
big tournaments.
Koger Stokes, a lean, quiet gent
from San Antonio who originated
the Federation idea and is the or- I
ganization's president, dropped in
recently to outline its purpose and
accomplishments.j
It was organized 20 years ago at
WACO, he said, and was the out-
growth of a Sunday school organiza-
tion he headed at San Antonio. Six
cities formed the original group. Now
the Federation covers nearly the en-
tire state, with practically all local
recreation departments and many
sports and athletic associations mem-
bers.
Mr. Stokes said local and state
tournaments are held in various
men's competitive sports, such as
baseball, basketball, roque, tennis,
swimming, track and field, boxing,

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO, Mar. 10.--The Western
Conference today appointed Ken-
neth L. (Tug) Wilson, athletic direc-
to at Northwestern University ,as
athletic commissioner to succeed the
late Maj. John L. Griffith, but fore-
stalled efforts to hand the new Big
Ten chief broadened authority.
The 48-year-old Wilson presum-
:by will receive $15,000 annually.
$5,000 more than Griffith was paid,
but salary terms were not disclosed
by the faculty group, whose action
capped a three-month search for a
successor to the first and only prev-.
ious Conference commissioner.
The Big Ten athletic directors,
who yesterday recommended Wilson
as commissioner in their fourth can-
the half, and one mile run and didate-hunting session, had proposed
by Ross Hume in the two mile r the $5.000 yearly salary hike in which
meet in Chicago last night, helped the faculty committee must concur.
placed Michigan at the top. Wilson released a statement in
which he declared that his office
was in no sense that of a "czar o
dictator," and that he had no inten-
tion of making it that.
Wilson, whose appointment was for
obWsixWyears from May 1, asserted that
salary arrangements were "satisfac-
Pro' tafl~~tcY~tory.
His statement explained that re-
___________- - cent recommendations by the ath-
softball, horseshoe pitching and soc- letic directors that additional au-
cer, as well as in various women's thority be given the commissioner's
competitions, but the primary pur- office will "go over to main meetings
pose is to provide organized sports of the Conference."
for as many participants as possible. The athletic directors had sought
at a previous meeting to give the
The federation is by no means commissioner authority to act in eli-
antagonistic to the A. A. U., Mr. gibility and legislative matters.
Stokes explained. it "just grew," Wilson's selection ended specula-
more or less, filling in a need for Lion ever since Griffith died sud-
organized local competition. With denly Dec. 7 that H. O. (Fritz) Cris-
the exception of the eligibility in ler, University of Michigan Athletic
one sport of an athlete who may be Director, would be awarded the post.
a pro in another, the rules are pat- Crisler, it was learned, turned down
terned much after those of the the offer and backed Wilson for the
older national organization. Hie job.
said the two groups wor k together --------- -
in many instances. 8g e A
In recent years the Federation has
entered in its competition many Army * *"*l
and Navy teams, and the fact the J
athletes are in the service qualifies
them to play, although in one sport CHICAGO, March 10-()-The
-boxing-amateur eligibility rules western conference today clamped
are strictly enforced. down on its wide-open eligibility rules
The federation functions with a in effect since shortly after Pearl
minimum overhead. Mr. Stokes, to Harbor, banning civilians from more
whom his duties are simply an avo- than four years competition and os-
cation, serves without pay. tracizing professional athletes.
Plans already suggested for a The conference faculty committee
nation-wide physical education pro- which hadnwaived most of its eligi-
gram and after the war include biaity sanctions to capitalize on all
!something of a regimentation of available manpower during the war
youth fo the deelomentaof wind declared there was need to return
youth for the development of wnd
and muscles; the building of stout "as rapidly as possible towards nor-
bodies whether the subjects are mal rules and regulations."
willing or not. Obviously striking at age and ex-
perience disparity among conference
The Texas plan encourages volun- athletes resulting from unrestricted
tary praticipation for the love of play by 4-Fs, the committee limited
sport, and it seems to be working out play by civilians, as such, to four
pretty well. seasons.
s i $0sweet
uc so fresh
at~ 5FLOWER MIST
-...}'

A "flust" on ma~.ny a cnotj;r
f;A.ordiscrmninn omee it
as an fc tr f nth bdo ,,n17 i ve ito

Special to The Daily
By BILL LAMBERT
CHICAGO, Ill., March 9-Michi-
gan's victorious track squad barely
won their sixteenth Conference In-
door track title tonight in the Chi-
cago Stadium, when they squeezed
past a strong Illinois team by one
point, 55 1/10-54 1/10.
The final point totals behind Mich-
igan and Illinois were: Minnesota,
21?2; Ohio State, 171/2; Purdue,3
11 1110; Indiana, 82; Iowa 7 15;
Wisconsin, 6; and Northwestern and
Chicago, 0.
Wolverines Build Lead
Michigan built up a large lead
early in the meet as the Hume twins,
Bob and Ross, led the Wolverines to
a clean sweep in the mile run and
12 of 15 possible points in the two-
mile.
Coach Ken Doherty's crew failed
to score another first, but the closing
1 events found the Champaign boys
lacking in seconds and thirds. A
good example of Michigan's tradi-
tional team balance which has
brought them such honors on the
cinderpaths, was in the half-mile
run, which although won by Bob
Kelly of Illinois, saw four Wolverines
follow, for a total of ten points.
Kelly Wins 440
Kelly won Oie 440 by six inches
from Dick Forreste, Wolverine vet-
eran, as the two swept past the fad-
ing pace-setter, Wallace Desterhaft
of Purdue, in the stretch. Kelley wa';
clocked in 50.6 seconds, much slower
than the :49.3 that won last year for
Bob Ufer.
Bob Hume was dethroned as two-
mile champion, but the title re-
mained in the family when brother
Ross loped across in 9:45.4, edging
another teammate, Chuck Birdsall,
by inches. Bob started the race but
developed a stitch in his side and
was lapped by Ross.
** *
Mile run- Tied for first, Ross
Hume and Bob Hume, Michigan;
tied for third, Barnard, Parsons and
Thomason, Michigan. Time 4:25.1
60-Yard dash-Won by Buster, Il-
linois; second, Witherspoon, Michi-
gan; third, Brownstein, Minnesota;
fourth, Dimanahef, Purdue; fifth,

440-Yard dash-Won by Kelley.
Illinois; second, Forrestel, Michigan;
third, Martin, Indiana; fourth, John-
son, Illinois; fifth, Gonzales, Illinois.
Time 50.6 seconds.
70-Yard high hurdles-- Won by
Walker, Illinois second, Nichols, Illi-
nois; third, Bill Seibert, Ohio State;
fourth, Cranston, Minnesota; fifth,
Jackson, Ohio State. Time 8.9 sec-
onds.
Two-mile run - Won by Ross
Hume, Michigan; second, Birdsall,
Michigan; third, Willard, Michigan;
fourth, White, Ohio State; fifth,
Hlamer, Illinois. Time 9:45.4.
Shotput--Won by Thomas, Ohio
State (47 feet, %2 inch); second,
Gotthardt, Iowa (46 feet, 5 inches);
third, Sprague, Illinois, (44 feet, one
inch); fourth, Gaarder, Minnesota,
(43 feet, 11 314 inches); fifth, Fuch,
Wisconsin (43 feet, 11 114 inches).
880-Yard run-Won by Kelley, Illi-
nois; second, Barnard, Michigan;
third, Vetter, Michigan; fourth, Tho-
mason, Michigan; fifth, Parsons,
Michigan. Time 1:56.4.
70-Yard low hurdles-- Won by
Walker, Illinois; second, Tharp, Min-
nesota; third, Cranston, Minnesota;
fourth, Marcoux, Michigan; fifth,
Larson, Michigan. Time 8 seconds.
Mile relay--Won by Illinois (Bus-
ter, Gonzalez, Johnson, Kelley); sec-
ond, Purdue; third, Michigan; four-
th, Ohio State; fifth, Indiana. Time
3:24.7.
Highjump - Won by Bachman,
Wisconsin (6 feet two inches); tied
for second, Baumann, Minnesota and
Groomes, Indiana (6 feet, 1 inch);
tied for fourth, Cooley, Illinois;
Moore and H. Wilkinson, Iowa; Mc-
Nab, Michigan and Kilpatrick, Pur-
due (6 feet).
Broadjump-Won by Aihara, Illi-
nois (22 feet, 11 118 inches); second,
Tharp, Minnesota, 22 feet, 7 inches;
third, Buster, Illinois, (22 feet, 1 118
inches); fourth, Johnson, Iowa, (21
feet, 6 314 inches); fifth, Dimanchef,
E urdue (21 feet, 5 inches).
Pole vault-Tied for first, Phelps,
Illinois, and Schmidt, Ohio State,
(13 feet, 9 inches); tied for third,
Lauritzen, Michigan and Busby, Pur-
rlue, (12 feet, 6 inches); fifth; Bentz,

t

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Harvey, Purdue. Time 06.4 seconds. Michigan (12 feet).
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available to students.

ARMOUR - VICTOR - JOHNSON
STRINGS-$3.50 to $9.00
711 North University 902 South State

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