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January 24, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-24

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

'MHURSAY, JANUARY 24, 1D40 n MICHIGAN DAIPE E

PAGE 'IIlhEE

Mc oy
Cagers Seek
Revenge Over
OSU Quintet
Victory Saturday
Will Even Series
By BERNIE MEISLIN
Michigan's unpredictable c a g e
squad will be out to do a little eve-
ning up Saturday night at Yost Field
House when the Wolverines seek to
avenge an early season loss at the
hands of Ohio State in a court battle
which will find the Buckeyes without
their spark plug and high scorer of
last season, 6 ft. 9 in. Arnold "Stilts"
Risen.
In Saturday's contest Michigan will
try to even three scores. The first aim
of the cagers is to bring their won and
lost record back to the .500 mark. A
win would give the hoopsters a Big
Ten record of four losses balanced by
four victories.
Cagers Lost at Columbus
It will be almost a month to the
day sine the last meeting of the two
teams when Michigan absorbed a 57-
40 beating at Columbus in a tilt
which Wolverine coach Bennie Oos-
terbaan termed, "One of the poorest
games we've played all season." The
cagers are out to even this year's
record with the Buckeyes.I
Since the start .of competition be-
tween the two schools 45 league
games have been played. The record
at the moment stands 23-22 in fa-
vor of O.S.U. There lies the third in-
centive for Maize and Blue victory
Saturday.
Same OSU Five Except Risen
At the moment Ohio State stands,
second in the Conference with five
wins and but one defeat. The Bucks
only loss was anupsetat the hands
of Indiana's surprising cage crew.
Outside of Big Ten competition Ohio
has dropped one game. This was a
two point loss to a star-studded
Wright Field quintet in the' Bucks'
second game of the season.
With the exception of Risen, Sat-
urday's crew will be the same O.S.U.
quintet that humbled Michigan by 17
points. However, any slack that Ris-
en's loss has caused in Buckee scor-
ing has been taken up by the remain-
ing regulars. Risen was forced to give
up his athletic activities because of
failure to meet required scholastic
standards.-
Al Underman has taken Risen's
place at center and has displayed ex-
ceptional ability at that position. In
five gapes Underman has racked up
50 points to stand 12th in Confer-
ence scoring.
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ppointed Assistant Athletic

OFF THE KEYBOARD
By MARY LU HEATH
Assoeiate Sports Editor
WESTERN CONFERENCE basketball teams are having their fun while}
they can. Tied up in a red hot race for the championship, and with
the lead changing hands at the completion of almost every weekend series,
periodic upsets are driving the fickle dopesters to despair.
The last we heard, Minnesoea was in first place, holding the breath-
taking distinction of being the only team undefeated in Big Ten compe-
tition. We look at this situation as purely temporary, in the light of that
old Brooklyn expression, "Wait till next year."#

S'wimmers To
Meet Purdue
Here Saturday
Wolverines Favored
To Capture Contest
By CLARK BAKER
When Purdue's swimmers come to
town for their Saturday afternoon'
clash with Michigan, Wolverine
Coach Matt Mann will face one of his
own products, Dick Papenguth, now
coaching the natators at the Indiana
school.

Next year, things ought to be different. If current probabilities work out, The Boilermaker mentor was a
one team-Illinois-will bid fair to overshadow all the others. The Illini are member of Mann's initial Maize and
at present resting far down among the Western Conference cellar-dwellers, I Blue squad of 1925 which took third
with three victories and four defeats to their credit. in the Big Ten meet of that year.
Papenguth competed in both the div-
Tihe future at Champaign is looking especially bright these days because ing and sprints for the Wolverines.
the Whiz Kids, terrors of the basketball world three years ago, are coming Purdue Seeks First Win
home from the wars. In fact, one of them is already here, and another is His invading Boilermakers will be
en route from overseas. seeking their first win over the Wol-
To understand the significance of the Whiz Kids in cage circles, you have verines. Never in the Michigan-Pur-
to go back to the 142-43 campaign. The date is March 1, and the place, due series, inaugurated in 1940-41,
Champaign. have the Boilermakers defeated
That evening, the Illinois five mauled a Chicago team, 92-25, to take. a Mann's tankers. In that first meeting
-11-r___l,_ 11.. ,A A.of the teams Michigan won handily,

Western Conference title for the second straight year. During the '42-43
season, the Illini won all 12 of their Big Ten outings, and lost none.
They collected 753 points, and held their opponents to 465. The team
closest to them in the standings was Indiana, who won ten and lost two.
"Guess who beat Indiana that year?
March 1 was a significant date for the Whiz Kids in more ways than one.
Andy Phillip, the high-scoring forward star for the Illinois quintet, set a
new Big Ten record for a single game, getting 40 points, nearly half of his
team's total. The 92 points scored set a new Big Ten record for marksman-
ship, too.
The Whiz Kids were the hottest things in basketball that year. Expert
after expert adjudged them the greatest basketball aggregation of all time.
4 SINGLE INDICATION of their power was the beating they had admin-
istered to Northwestern the Saturday before that final game with Chi-
cago. In swamping the Wildcats, 86-44, the Kids beat the eventual third
place winners. Their victories were certainly not recorded against a bunch
of "soft touches".
Next year, things may get back to normal-Whiz Kid normal--at Ill-
inois. Coach Doug Mills can forget this winter's debacle with few regrets,
since he looks forward to another record-breaking season with the Kids.
Jack Smiley, a brilliant guard in '42-43, is already back on the Illinois
campus. Ken Menke, a forward, has sailed for the States, and may be on
time to enroll for the spring term.
Neither Smiley nor Menke is slated to play this year, even in the final
games. They have only one year of competition left, and they are storing,
it all up for next winter.
Phillip himself, who broke practically every scoring record in sight while
he was with the Kids, is playing with a Marine team in Pearl Harbor. Guard
Gene Vance is an army captain in Germany. Both are expected home by next
winter. The final member of the team, 6 ft. 5 in center Art Mathiesen, is
the only one who won't be back.
L-1-1-ook out for those Kids. They sort of grew up in three years.
Newhouser Tops All-Star Poll

63-21. Last year the Wolverines post-{
ed their fourth in a row over Papen-
guth's charges, 51-33.
Nor does it look like the Boiler-
makers will be able to break into
the winning column against Michi-
gan this year. Papenguth has fourl
lettermen back from his 1944-45
squad, distance freestylers Morgan
Byers, Bill Freeman and James Dun-
lop, and back stroker Pete Hunting-
ton.
Hennigan In 220, 440
Dick Hennigan, a V-12 trainee, may
also gain points for Purdue in the
220- and 440-yard freestyle. Last
week he splashed to a win over
Tommy Gastineau of Great Lakes in
the 440 to pace the Boilermakers' los-
ing effort against the Bluejackets.
A discharged veteran, Major Wil-
lis, has also shown up well in the div-
ing for Papenguth's squad. Willis
was the only other Boilermaker to
break into the winning column
against Great Lakes. He beat out
Carl Quaintance in the divingevent.
But it looks as if Papenguth and
his Boilermaker swimmers will have
to wait another year for that initial
win over Michigan. The Wolverines,
appear to strong on paper for the
young Purdue squad.

Crisler's New Aide To Retain
Other Coaching Assignments
New Duties To Be Taken Over Immediately;
Position Has No Bearing on Line Coach Job
By BILL MULLENDORE
Daily Sports Editor
Appointment of Ernest B. McCoy as assistant athletic director of the
University was announced yesterday by Michigan Athletic Director H. O.
(Fritz) Crisler.
McCoy will begin his new duties, consisting of routine administrative
.work, immediately,. Crisler said. In addition, he will continue to act as
assistant coach in three sports-football, basktball, and baseball-and as
chief football scout.
In making the announcement Crisler emphasized that McCoy's appoint-
ment bears no relation to pending selection of a new line coach to succeed
Clarence L. (Biggie) Munn.'Munn, who recently signed a contract as head
football coach at Syracunse, will leave the University March 15.
P Crisler's First Assistant
M c1 a , "1 McCoy, a member of the Michigan
t icnsncoaching staff since 1940, will be the
first assistant director of athletics
N O Grid Tilts here since Crisler became athletic di-
rector in 1941. Crisler himself served
as an assistant to Fielding H. Yost
For '46 Season from 1938 to 1941.
A graduate of the University in
Michigan's nine-game 1946 foot- 1929, McCoy got his Master's Degree
ballischedglen'sin-gamre1o4d m-in Physical Education from Columbia
ball schedule, listing a record num- University and went directly' into the
elof seven home engagements, was coaching profession.
Crilerdyesterday by H. o. (Fritz) He served as head football coach
Crisler, head football coach and ah and athletic director at State Teach-
letic director of the University.er'ClgMntar,.Jfrtw
In announcing the 1946 card, Cris- ers' College, Montclair, N. J., for two
In revaneuntingthe1U4nivardersis-years and afterwards was athletic di-
ler revealed that the University of rector at Montclair High School.
Iowa will fill the Oct. 5 home date Lieutenant in Navy
left vacant when the University of McCoy's tenure on the Michigan
Pennsylvania recently cancelled its coaching staff was interrupted when
contract. the war broke out. He served two
Army To Play Here years as a lieutenant in the Navy,
The announcement put an end to acting as an athletic officer at the
rumors that the Athletic Department University of Georgia and the Glen-
might sign a West Coast team to fill view (Ill.) Naval Air Station.
the open date. Upon his discharge last fall in the
Highlighting the schedule is the re- middle of the football season, McCoy
turn engagement with Army's 1945 resumed his coaching and scouting
national champions. The Cadets, duties with the football squad. At
whose string of victories last fall in- present, he is aiding Head Basket-
cluded a 28-7 verdict over Michigan, ball Coach Bennie Oosterbaan with
will appear in the Michigan Stadium the Michigan cage squad.
Oct. 12. As an undergraduate, McCoy dis-
Besides the unprecedented number tinguished himself as an athlete in
of seven home games, five of them on both basketball and baseball. He cap-
successive Saturdays, the announced tained the 1929 Michigan basketball
slate contained another oddity in that team that tied Wisconsin for the
Michigan State, traditional early sea- Western Conference championship.
son foe, will not play here until Nov. McCoy is married and has one son.
2. Only in 1922 and 1931 has the
Spartan clash been carded for No- Spartan Cagers Win
vember.
Seven Conference Games EAST LANSING, Jan. 23 -- () -
Addition of Iowa places seven Michigan State College's off-and-on
Western Conference games on the basketball team came from behind in
docket, one more than was played last the last two minutes of play here to-
fall. The Wolverines will also meet night to squeeze out a 40-38 verdict
Indiana, Northwestern, Illinois, Min- 6ver the University of Detroit.
nesota, Wisconsin, and Ohio State in
the Big Ten.
Missing from the list of Confer-
ence opponents is Purdue University,
Wolverine foes during the past two
seasons. The Purdue date was filled
by Wisconsin, a team Michigan has
not met since 1943.
The Wolverines last played Iowa in +
1939, defeating the Hawkeyes 27-7.
In the ten-game series between the -
two schools, originating in 1900, -
Michigan has won seven, lost two,
and tied one.
Maximum Nine-Game Schedules
Return to peace-time Big Ten rules,
which specify maximum nine-game
schedule for all Conference teams,
means the Wolverines will be play- Men do make posses
ing one less game than during the of girls who wear
past two seasons. The "bon'us" war-
time contest was usually scheduled contact glasses.
with a service eleven.
The shorter season also provides for
an opening date of Sept. 28, two
weeks later than the 1945 opener.
The season will close Nov. 23, ap-
proximately the same date as last
fall.
The complete schedule follows:
Sept. 28-Indiana (here
Oct. 5-Iowa (here)

Oct. 12-Army (here)
Oct. 19-Nerthwestern (here)
Oct. 26-Illinois (here)
Nov. 2-Minhesota (there)
Novfl 9-Michigan State (here)
Nov. 16-Wisconsin (here)
Nov. 23-Ohio State (there)

I A

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I-M CAGE RESULTS

I

ST. LOUIS, Jan. 23--()-Hal
Newhouser, the Detroit Tigers' ace
pitcher, led the balloting in selec-
tion of the Sporting News' '1945 All-
Star baseball team by 216 members
of the Baseball Writers' Association
of America.
Theselections, announced today,
included Tommy Holmes of the Bos-
ton Braves, Andy Pafko of the Chi-
cago Cubs, and Goodwin Rosen of

the Brooklyn Dodgers, outfielders;
Phil Cavarretta, Cubs, first baseman;
George Stirnweiss, New York Yan-
kees, second baseman; Marty Marion,
St. Loui s Cardinals, shortstop;
George Kurowski, Cardinals, third
baseman; Paul Richards, Tigers,
catcher; and Newhouser, Dave Ferris!
of the Boston Red Sox, and Hank
Borowy of the Cubs, pitchers.

Independent
Latin Wolves 20, Forestry Club 12
FBI 46, Division St. AC 21
Che-Mets 22, Bus. Ad. 21
Ship's Co. 36, Jr. Birdmen 31
Semper Five 29, Rangers 16
Poontangers 48, DDT 39
Engineers 46, Watched Dogs 13
Pro Fraternity
Delta Sigma Delta 2, Phi Chi 0
(forfeit)
Phi Rho Sigma 58, Alpha Omega
10
Nu Sigma Nu 40, Alpha Kappa
Kappa 36

., '
1 ®

L- I j

STOP
and take
a tip from me, Mac
L EARN TO FLY
at the

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

-

(Continued from Page 2)
(The Harvard Report). Join cafe-
teria line at 6:15 and take trays to the
Faculty Club luncheon.

A.S.M.E. The Michigan
Branch of the American

University
Society at

YPSIL A NT i iRPOR T
Rates are only $8.00 per hour dual and $5.00 per hour solo.
Transportation will be provided to the airport at your convenience.
PHONE YPSI. 1384-J3 or WRITE BOX 55, DAILY OFFICE
- e

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F THA T'l/i
SMAlRT TLOOK
Our new line of skirts are
classic favorites because they
give that slimmer, sleeker
appearance. We have them
in a variety of colors- light
blue, black, red and beige.

Mechanical Engineers will meet to-
night at 7:30, in Room 304 of the
Union. Professor Schwartz, A.S.M.E.,
Adviser, will speak on "Mathemagic."
All interested are invited to attend.
The last tryout for the French Play
will be held today from 3 to 5 in
Room 408 of the Romance LanguageI
Building. Any student with some
knowledge of the French Language
may try out.
Tea at the International Center:
The weekly informal teas at the In-
ternational Center on Thursdays,
from 4:00 to 5:30 p.m. are open to
all foreign students and their Ameri-
can friends.
'he American Veterans Committee
will meet tonight at 7:30 at the Mich-
igan Union. Plans for sending a dele-
gation to the national AVC conven-
tion at Des Moines will be discussed,
and housing legislation now pending
before Congress will be reviewed. All
members and all veterans interested
are urged to attend.
Forestry Club-The Forestry Club
will meet this evening at 7:30, in
tai A " Li ^ 1A 1 T"

Room 2039 Natural Science Building.
The program will be announced.
Alpha Phi Omega, due to a change
of plans, will have its picture taken}
tonight at 7:30 in the Union. All
members, pledges, and advisors are1
strongly urged to be present. A busi-
ness meeting will follow the taking
of the picture.
The Geological Journal Club will
meet in Rm. 4065, Nat. Sci. Bldg. at
12:15 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 25.
Program: (1) Survey of geological
periodicals in the English language.
(Continued on Page 4)

NTER

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