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January 09, 1945 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-09

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RbAsIZ 3AN.1 ~ - THE MIChIGAN DAILY
iverme Wrestlers To Meet Northwestern Here Sal

AGEyTHmE

Oosterbaan Is Pleased,
With Weekend Victories
Michigan agers Prove Worth in Games
Against Indiana, Illinois T'eams Last Week

mabki9 the , eun44
11y HANK MANTHO
Daiy Sports Editor

Bluejaeket Wing
In Swimming
Meet Surprises

Wildcat Match To Have
Bearing on Big Ten Race
Both Squads Are Strong in Lower Weights;
Northwestern Beats Purdue in Earlier Meet

1

Lack of Team Balance,
Defeat in Breaststroke

By RILL MULLENDORE
Reviewing a highly satisfactory
week-end which saw his charges
defeat two Western Conference
teams on successivenights, Head
Basketball Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan expressed himself yesterday
as well-pleased with the showing of
his team against Indiana and Ili-
nois, as he began whipping the cag-
ers into shape for a return engage-
ment with the Illini Saturday.
"Michigan has been tough to beat
this year," he commented. "We have
a young, scrappy ball club that
doesn't like to be beaten."
The Indiana tilt Friday furnished
ample evidence of the truth of this
statement, as the Wolverines over-
came a three-point deficit in the
final minutes of play. Ted Berce,
reserve forward, caged the winning
Hockey Tean
Gettnghet for
Minesota Tilt
Bowing to a hard-hitting and ex-
perienced Vickers A.C. squad, 12-6,
in the opening hockey game of the
season, the Wolverine sextet will be
seeking its first win Saturday when
it travels to Minneapolis to oppose
a strong Minnesota team.
Vie Heyliger, making his first ap-
pearance as Michigan's hockey
coach, marked the loss up to a "lack
of experience and reserves." ey-
liger also stated that the team was
very weak defensively, as the score
indicates, and that the practice ses-
sions before the Gopher match will
center around defense strategy.
Commenting on some of the play-
ers, the Maize and Blue hockey men-
tor said that John' Jenswold, speedy
left winger, and Captain Ted Greer,
center, were outstanding; and Bob
Henderson played a very aggressivej
game.{

field goal 35 seconds before the final
gun, just as most Michigan support-
ers were ready to throw in the towel
and pay tribute to a game Hoosier
quintet which also had ideas of its
own about losing.
Lund Stars
Oosterbaan's men again proved
their fighting qualities against Illi-
nois, forging ahead in the final min-
utes of a see-saw battle which saw
the score change hands .about as
often as the ball. Michigan's main
punch in this encounter was suppliedi
by veteran Don Lund, who, accord-I
ing to Oosterbaan "played his bestI
game of the season," and Bob Gea-
han, who came through with 111
points in the second half after being#
held scoreless during the first stanza.
The genial Michigan mentor em-,
phasized that the return match with
Illinois will find Coach Doug Mills''
crew in better physical condition.-
Two of Mills' regulars, center Don
Delaney and guard Junior Kirk, were
handicapped by recent injuries, but
will be entirely recovered by Satur-
day.
Tight Fight
Commenting on the tenor of the
Western Conference race to date,
Oosterbaan seemed most impressed
with the fact that only three teams
remain undefeated after the firsttwo
weeks of play, indicating a tight
battle down to the finish line. Iowa,
Purdue, and Wisconsin boast cleanI
slates, but each has played only one
game.
Biggest surprise of the week was
Ohio State's loss at the hands of
Purdue. The Buckeyes, rated as co-
favorites with Iowa at the start of
the season, were playing without
the services of James Sims, first
string guard.
If the first two weeks of competi-!
tion have proved anything, it is that
the Big Ten cage race will be a wide-
open affair with almost every team
having a chance to sneak through
to the title.
Sam Snead Wins Tourney
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 8.- (P-
Nonchalantly knocking in a four-
foot putt on the 18th green, Sam
Snead, the man they all have to beat
in golf, won the 19th annual Los
Angeles Open tournament today
with a 72-hole score of 283.

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SHORT TIME ago Gil Dodds, the leg was improving rapidly and this Cause Michigan Loss By STAN SAUERHAFT spectively. while Stu Snyder in the
flying parson of Boston, an- ,served to be very encouraging Michigans wrestling team will 155-pound bracket, Charles Telfer i
n Dodds originally planned to enter Michigan's varsity pool was the launch its defense of the Western the 165-pound class and Walt Blum-
ministerial work in February, which scene of an early season upset Sat- Conference title against a strong enstein in the heavyweight divisioi
training for this season's competi- would have meant that the runner urday night, when a surprisingly Northwestern squad, last week's con- appear to be headed for starting po-
tion. This not only meant that the would have skipped many of the big powerful Great Lakes swimming sitions
world indoor mile record he set in meets. But Dodds has decided to de- squad handed the Maize and Blue querors of Purdue Saturday at Yost inhh
the Chicago relays last spring would lay entrance into his profession un- tankmen a 44-40 defeat. their first Field House in a match that will have ne 175spond lassere Hsnk
again be under fire in the months to til after the war. Hence, the flying of the year. a distinct bearing on the champion- Mantho was forced to leave the team
come, but it was also notice to track parson will continue his studies at It was believed that the Blue- ship race. because of a wrenched back, hence
addicts that they would soon be wit- Boston and wil be in a position to jacket crew would drop this initial i
nessing some of the star-studded compete in all of the major races clash, mainly because Bill Smith and'The Wildcats in their 16-14 vi- Jim Galles will have to fil the gap
races to which they have grown ac- this year Dobby Burton, last year's stars, were tory over the Boilermakers exhibited Galles has not been training ver
race to hic the hav grwn a- ,much because of his heavy schedul
customed in years past. This means that the proposedIlost to the Great Lakes team. In a great deal of strength in the lighter at medical school, but he probabl,
custome in yeas past.This means that the proposed 'addition Michigan suppoters count- ahtmddial schoohbut heprobsbn
dul ewe Gne ag adadto, ihgnspprescut weight divisions with a surprising will have no trouble in getting into
Dodds, who registered seven suc- duels between Gunder Haegg and ed on Big Ten champions Merts
seceive mile triumphs and twice Dodds on the boards may finally Church, Chuck Fries, and Heini Kess- number of pin artists. The Woler-condition.
smashed the indoor eight-furlong, materialize if plans can be made ;ler to clinch a victory for the Maize ine mat squad also seems to be
set his best mark for the indoor for Haegg, who was recently in- and Blue. strongest in the lower weight brack- I
mile when he ran it in the world ducted into the Swedish army, to Although the short distance free- ets and therefore the clash of the
record time of 4:06:4 at the Sta- make the trip here. The two have style events and the relays were tak- little fellows is anticipated to be the
dium in the Chicago relays lst raced before, with Haegg coming en by the Wolverines, due to the deciding factor in this weekend's
year. These victories were enough out on top in each of the encoun- efforts of Church and Fries, the pre- meet.
to assure Dodds of being named ters this summer. However, those meet -dopesters failed to reckon with Sachsel Looks Good !phQ
the outstanding amateur track were outdoor appearances. Shortly Great Lakes' unmistakable superior- One of the brighter lights in the
athlete in the country for 1944 by after these victories by Haegg, Iity in the long distance, backstroke, Ilower weight brackets on the team
sports scribes. many track fans began to clamor and diving divisions. As a result of appears to be Art Sachsel, a 121-
for an indoor appearance of the # this definite edge, the Navy men, pounder who is a second semester
ord rin time afoerhe sm i ec-odds s thihelso.osbl eawe hydondteWler e.I h peiiaybut Ihs ~C
A short time after he set his rec- two stars. repeated their performances of last civilian freshman from New Jer-
pulled a muscle in his leg which did i .i year, when they downed the Woler-sey In the preliminary bouts thus
notedm tor eat unilh jd tty that Dodds would prove a real ines in two dual meets. I far, Sachsel has shown a proficiency
not respond to treatment until just ythtDdswudrveaea The 200-yard breaststroke event in pinning opponents. This faculty
recently, 'so hie appears to be quite match for the galloping Swede in- Te20yrfrattoeeet i inn poet.Ti au
rsnyartb ieandh withgar n de fo-t. ±proved to be the most exciting clash ought to come in very handy Satur-
a bit behind in his conditioning, iend ith orduner fhat o of the evening, and the psychological day against the highly-touted Wild-
Hence, it is more than likely that one turning point of the meet. Kessler.ctgrples
1OWEVER, several of his intimate of these two speedsters will push the BugnTnghpion infthseetKes e.cat grapplers.
friends in New York ave stated other to a new world indoorig en champion in this event was Bob Johnston, another matman
that in recent tests in Boston, his for the mile run expected to capture a first for the with a partiality for winning via the
--- --- Maize and Blue. However, he en--dd h
countered overwhelming opposition pin method,is slated for the 126-
in Bluejacket Ray Mndro. Kessler pound berth although he is being
IM Cage Schedule Op n withi took the lead at the start and held I~alne yDc reaahr
the edge throughout the race until ohe restle hom
E ght Contests i Four Leagues the last lap, when Mondro, calling hes oJs
on an added reserve of power, surg-
..-dof the Wolverine star. Newton Skillman and Fred Booth,
Intramural cagers opened their handed Delta Tau Delta. The third Spectators were surprised by the former teammates at Cranbrook
season Friday afternoon as four game in this league was a shellack- novel style the Navy boy exhibited, Academy, are currently top men in
leagues, the service league, the pro-~ ing. This time Delta Sigma Delta alternating every other lap between the 136 and 145-pound classes re- Extra! Extra

fessional and general fraternity
leagues and the residence hallsI
league played eight hard-fought con-I
tests at Waterman Gym.I
In the service league the Rangers'
routed the Sigmachis, 50-29, while
Naval Supply overwhelmed RONAG,
41-16, and Fourth Lloyd won over
Bott by the similarly impressive
score of 36-16.
The professional fraternities of-
fered some more closely fought bat-I
ties including a 36-30 triumph for
Phi Chi over Alpha Kappa Kappa
and a 35-26 win which Nu Sigma Nu

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walloped Sigma. Alpha Epsilon. 54-
22.
Among the general fraternities,
Alpha Tau Omega nosed out Phi
Sigma Delta 24-17, Sigma Chi
swamped Lambda Chi Alpha, 53-24,
and Phi Delta Theta forfeited its
game to Sigma Phi Epsilon.

a regular breaststroke and the "bu-
terfly" breast.
The opinion was voiced that many
of the important events were lost by
I the Wolverines because their en-I
trants had spent themselves as a
result of competing in successive
races without time for sufficient rest.

WAR BONDS ISSUED
HERE - DAY OR NIGHT!
-u-
Continuous from 1 P.M.

MOSELEY TYPEWRITER
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOU~RTH AVE.
Phone 5888
Complete Typewriter Service

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. ...._ .._ .__.,,,...,...,....._....,_ ..__.,,....._,....._......._._._,......._........ ....._. _..,..,.._ .._..,..___.__.._..._.._..._....._.._,. ..._...._..._...._. ...._._..._._..._.____..._.._.mi

DGAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN1
fered. Small registration fee. For
FOR SALE further information call 5797 days.
FOR SALE; Prewar men's Schwinn ICLAIMS FOR LOSSES incurred by
"New World" bike with basket and the fire at the University Golf
horn. Tires and condition pretty Course Club House last fall must
good. Price $25.00. Phone? or call be filed with the offices of the
at Rm. 218 Michigan Tnion, be- Board in Control of Intercollegi-
tween 5 and 10 p. m. ate Athletics on Ferry Field prior

- Last

F'imes Today ---

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WANTED TO BUY
WANT a Sobotta-McMurrich Atlas
and Textbook of Human Anatomy.
Marv. Davis. Phone 7074.
LOST AND FOUND

to January 17, 1945 to receive con-
sideration. H. O. Crisler, Director.
HELP WANTED
BOY WANTED for kitchen work.
Apply Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dor-
othy Hayden. 2-5618.

NATIONALLY ADVERTISED

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--- Starts Wednesday
T'oLRS AND
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MISCELLANEOUS'
SECOND Semester Public Evening
School begins Monday evening,
January 15,.1945. Ann Arbor High
School. Commercial, Language,
English, Mathematics, Machine
Operations,.Homemaking, Craft,
Radio, Public Speaking, Science,
Music and Gardening courses of-
HOROWITZ

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JANUARY 11, 8:30 P.M.

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Mimi

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