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March 18, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-18

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


TUESDAYr, ' 'I'SR- 7-1949--_

7' N M:iii 'Lf f A-NY A UV - . ~I&~ A U , 12A 1F i I k:v

fi1 .

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raur t

IF

Hill Re-Elected Hockey
Captain for Third Year

_ _ _

E r

Diminutive Connie Hill was re-
elected captain of the University
of Michigan hockey team for the
1947-48 season yesterday, becom-
ing the first player in Wolverine
history to be honored with the
captaincy of an athletic team for
three years.
Only five ft. five in. tall, Hill
is one of the outstanding defense-
men ever to play for the Michi-
gan squad. His teammates gave
a verbal agreement to this yes-
terday when they also chose him
as the most valuable player on
the team for the second consecu-
tive year.
Scored 14 Points
During the past season Hill
scored two goals and made 12
assists for a total of 14 points.
lie spent 51 minutes in the penalty
box, earning the title of Michi-
gan's number one "Bad Man".
Connie hails from Copper Cliff,
Ontario, and has spent most of
the spare time of his 25 years on
the hockey rink.rHe is pursuing
his scholastic career in the Col-
lege of Architecture.
Glasses Help
Hill is one of the few hockey
players in college circles who
wears glasses while he plays.
While this may give him some ex-
tra sympathy from the audience
at the beginning of the game, the
feeling usually dissapates quite
rapidly once the contest is under
way. His uncanny, ability to di-
agnose potential scoring plays has
For Real
Dancing Enjoyment.
The Melody Men
Orchestra
Phil Savage Evenings 25-8084

probably prevented more oppon-
ents' scores than any Wolverine
save goalie Jack MacDonald.

CONNIE HILL
. . . First Athlete in U. of M.
history to be elected captain of
his team three times running.

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

I-M Building
To Hold 16th
open House
By BEV BUSSEY
The 16th Intramural Open
House will be held at the Sports
Building, Wednesday, March 26
with a marathon of winter ath-
letic events on the I-M program
running from 7:00-10:00 p.m.
As in the past, the purpose of
the Open House is to acquaint
all the students on campus with
the wide range of Intramural
activities that have been tak-
ing place during the past few
months and to promote more
interest in future events. In 1928
The Sports Building was erected
expressly for the use of all the
students by Fielding H. Yost,
who firmly believed in "ath-
letics for all."
The University of Michigan is
the only Big Nine school that can
boast a separate location to carry
on a yearly intramural schedule
without the interference of var-
sity teams' practice sessions or
PEM classes.
Plans have been worked out
by Earl Riskeybdirector of I-M
activities, to utilize all available
space in the big gym, swimming
pool, and individual rooms
downstairs so that different
events will be going on simu-
ltaneously. Bleachers will e put
up around three sides of the box-
ing ring and chairs will be fur-
nished for the other sports.
Another purpose of the Open
House is to provide spectator ap-
peal by holding the champion-
ship rounds of several tourna-
ments at that time. Included in
this category are basketball,
swimming, tennis, paddleball
handball, and water polo. In ad-
dition, exhibitions will be given in
gymnastics, volleyball, wrestling,
boxing, fencing, squash and code-
ball.
In two one-sided contests Allen-
Rumsey defeated Fletcher, 33-5,
and Greene House rolled over the
Chicago House quintet, 47-14, last
night to take the dormitory league
titles, and shove the two winners
into the final Open House cham-
pionship .
SeIbo Voted
Specal Award
Speci
CHICAGO, March 17 - (P) -
Glen Selbo of Wisconsin, who Was
an All-Conference selection at
guard, today was named the most
valuable player of the 1946-47 Big
Nine basketball season in the Chi-
cago Tribune's annual poll of
league coaches and officials.
Selbo won in balloting on nine
candidates, one from each confer-
ence school, and will receive an
actual size silver basketball tro-
phy donated by the Tribune.
The Badger star received 19
points in the voting, three more
than forward Ralph Hamilton of
Indiana, who was second.
The nine candidates, nominat-
ed by their respective teammates,
also included forwards Murray
Wier of Iowa and Mack Supruno-
wicz of Michigan; guard JackI
Smiley of Illinois; and centers
Jim McIntyre of Minnesota and
Jack Underman of Ohio State.

Wolverine Trackmeit Register
Good Performances in Clica go

Barten's '830' Fast
On Two-Mile Relay
By JACK MARTIN
In capturing one first, a second
and two thirds at the Illinois
Tech Relays last Saturday in Chi-
cago, the individuals making up
Michigan's four quartets turned
in some exceptional performances.
Fast flying Herb Barten head-
ed the list with a blazing half
mile that even outshadowed his
record-tying effort at the confer-
ence races a week ago. It came in
the anchor of the two-mile relay
when Barten finished ten feet
ahead of Illinois' vaunted Bob
Rehberg. Three official watches
clocked his '880' in 1:52.9, one full
second beneath the conference
record.
Low Improves
Chuck Low, the miler who ran
4:20.4 in the Big Nine meet but
didn't place, continued his rap-
idly improving pace. In the same
two-mile relay that saw Barten's
brilliant half, he ran the third leg
and put Michigan in the lead by
sweeping past Illinois' Dave Be-
delleand recording the best '880'
time of his career, 1:57.4.
In the distance medley he again
put the Wolverines in the place
in which they crossed the tape. He
took the baton in sixth place, but
when he completed his three-
quarters he had moved into third
position just behind Tom Deal of
Indiana and Bill Tully of Notre
Dame.
Birdsall Outstanding
Captain Charley Birdsall also
came through with an outstand-
ing competitive showing. In the
afternoon he anchored the dis-
tance medley with a good 4:25.2
mile which saw him only three
yards out of first place on the
heels of Earl Mitchell of Indiana
and Bill Leonard of Notre Dame.
That evening the Wolverine two-
miler deserted his usual distance
and ran two half-miles. In the
two-mile relay he took charge of
the opening leg and ran it in
1:59.1, and a little later the
Michigan captain entered the open
Ttgers Lose
In 14th Frame
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March
17-1)--Rookie infielder Bobby
Brown squeezed out a pass with
the bases loaded and two out in
the 14th inning today as the New
York Yankees nosed out the De-
troit Tigers 3 to 2.
Detroit recruit Lou Kretlow
walked Brown. who hadn't had a
hit in six times up, to force across
the winning run.
The Yanks thus atoned for a
5 to 3 defeat at the hands of the
Tigers yesterday in Lakeland but
Detroit had an edge on base hits,
11 to 8, in the drawn-out afair
that went three hours and 13
minutes.
Hal Newhouser worked the first
four innings for Detroit without
yielding a hit and Johnny Gorsica
pitched shutout ball for three
more before the Yanks bounced
three hits for two runs off Art
Houtteman in the eighth to tie
the score.

half and finished third. With a
time of 1:58.9, Don Gehrman of
Wisconsin took first.
Johnson Shows Form
Wolverine quarter-miler Vii
Johnson at last demonstrated the
form that made him a member of
Michigan's mile relay last season
whennhe turned in a speedy 50.6
opening leg, in the sanme race last
Saturday, the fastest Michigan
'440' run in the event.
Another quarter-miler, George
Shepherd, ran three 440's in spite'
of a weak leg that has bothered
him since he injured it severall
weeks ago. In the distance med-
ley, he ran the quarter leg in 50.2,
in the sprint medley an initial
51.1 and in the mile relay an an-
chor '440' in 51.7.
MANN-HANDLED:

_.._

'M' Fencers
Excel in Meet
University of Michigan fenc-
ers who entered the Amateur
Fencers League of America
State Intermediate Tourna-
ment in Detroit yesterday
showed their ability to match
foils with any team, as three
of the four entrants reached
the finals.
Due to the large turnout, the
fencers were divided into three
divisions with the top three in
each bracket going to the fin-
als. Harry Isbenjian, Johnny
Dreher and Ray Chambers
were the Michigan men to
reach this final round. In the
run-offs all were eliminated
with Dreher managing to stay
in the running long enough to
take third place.

The 50th annual National Col-
legiate golf tournament will be
held on the University of Michi-
gan course June 23-28, according
to an announcement Saturday by
Kenneth L. Wilson, NCAA secre-
tary.
This is the first time Michigan
as been selected as the site for
the NCAA golf tournament.
50 Schools To Compete
More than 200 entries from 50
schools are expected to compete
in this year's play. A team champ-
ionship will be determined on the
basis of scores in the 36-hole
qualifying round Monday and
Tuesday of tournament week.
The 64 lowest scorers will qual-
ify for match play starting Wed-
nesday. All matches up to the
semi-finals will be 18 holes. The
semi-finals and finals are sched-
uled over the 36-hole route.
Michigan Runner-up
Michigan, winner of the Big
Nine championship last season,
CREW-CUTS!!
Be you lat. round or square-
headed - we'1 adeign one to
your facial features!!
The Dascola Barbers
Between Mich. and State Theatres

Breaststroer Sohil Causes
Verbal Splashe This Season

E By MURRAY GRANT
Bob Sohl's rise to national
swimming prominence has been
nothing short of meteoric, for up
until this season the well-built
breast stroker had done little to
gain acclaim.
But under the tutelage of Coach

I

NCAA Golf Tournament Slated
For Michigan Course in June

-

was runner-up to Stanford for the
National title. Wolverine links-
men captured the team title in
1934 and 1935.
Chuck Kocsis, one of Michigan's
greatest golfers, is the only Wol-
verine to ever capture the individ-
ual championship. He accomplish-
ed this feat in 1936ywhen the
tournament was played at the
North Shore Country Club in Chi-
cago.
Jenswold Second in '45
In 1945 Johnny Jenswold, of the
Wolverine team, advanced to the
finals before losing, 4 and 3, to
Johnny Lorms, of Ohio State.
Defending champion is George
Hamer, of the University of Geor-
gia, currently a member of the
United States Walker Cup team
which will travel to England this
year.
Diamonds
: ~Weddintg
RinAs
717 North University Ave.

'P

1~

-1

Wiie ifb /j)olur iItI 9eC to6t o Ottr
CIGARETTE AND CIGAR BOXES
SANDALWOOD JEWEL BOXES
Inlaid with silver and ivory
ORIENTAL ART OBJECTS
Acjt0ss 1ROM 1111 ARCADE - 330 MAYNARD

I and attended Hurley High School
in Hurley for another year and a
half. Here he did no swimming
except competition in the Wiscon-
sin State Inter-scholastic Champ-
ionships where he took a first in
the individual medley and a sec-
ond in the 100-yard breast stroke.
is senior year was spent at
Mercersburg Academy, home of
some of the outstanding prep
school swimming teams of the
past decade. He won the National
Prep School breast stroke title in
1945 while at Mercersburg, but
still had not attracted any na-
tional acclaim.
He and teammate Charlie Moss
came to Michigan in the fall of
1945 and immediately reported for
swimming to Coach Mann. His
freshman year was hardly sensa-
tional, highlighted by a few tim-
ings under 2:30 and nothing more.
But Soh, under the expert hand
of Mann, blossomed out into one
of the nation's top breast strokers
this season and today looms as
one of .the United States' entrants
in the 1948 Olympics.
Bob has already established a
new pool record for the 100-yard
breast stroke with a 1:01.8 clock-
ing and has twice bettered 2:22.0
in the 200-yard event.
He smashed the Purdue pool
mark with a 2:21.5 recently and
last weekend he tore the lid off
the Conference record with a
sparkling 2:21.4, his best time thus
far.
Sohl is undecided as to his fu-
ture vocation with coaching and
radio speech rating a toss-up. His
inclination right now is toward a
job as a swimming coach.
CAGE SCORES
National Invitational Basket-
ball at New York:
Utah, 45; Duquesne, 44.
Kentucky, 66; LIU, 62.
j Any sophomores wishing to
become b a s e b a s lmanagers
should see either Ray Fisher
or Ernie McCoy at Yost Field
House as soon as possible.

Oil ton upper with
red rubber lug sole
B-C-D widths
and
Sizes 6--13 J

DOUBLE WEAR
IN THIS ONE.

ii;

__ - -- _-- - --- II
_ __ .11

I

BLUEBLOODS
All dash downtown to our printing plant every
time they have an order, for they know very
well that ..,
SSGiVES
QUALITY PRINTING
Pronounced uis raft
DOWNTOWN
308 N. Main St. - 200 Feet North Downtown Post Office
ATHENS PRESS,PRINTERS

BOB SOL
soph.. more swimmng sen- 1
sation who has been giving thea
experts a lot to talk about with
his record breaking perform-
ances.
Matt Mann, who has turned out
many great stars, Sohl burst forth
into the spotlight and appears to
be on his way to bigger and better
records.
Sohl never was a standout per-
former in high school, prep school
or here at Michigan until this
season, when he started giving the
record books a thorough going
over. He did some swimming in
his first year and a half of high
school in York, Pennsylvania, but
nothing that was especially note-
worthy.
He then moved to Wisconsin

(It's lightweight, too . . . the ideal
shoe for campus, golf, or just plain
tramping in rain or shine)
VAN BoVEN SHOES
17 Nickels Arcade

I

Louis-W oodcock
Title Bout Doubted
MANCHESTER, England, March
17--AP)-British sports critics gen-
erally agreed tonight that it is
doubtful if British Heavyweight
Champion Bruce Woodcock will
meet Joe Louis in New York in
June even if Woodcock whips Joe
Baksi, his scheduled opponent for
a- June 15 bout in London.
Both Woodcock and his man-
ager hedged tonight when asked
direct questions as a result of the
announcement in New York by
Louis' managers that the Bomber
would defend his crown in Yan-
kee Stadium June 26 against the
winner of the Woodcock-Baksi
fight.

HIM ii Ill

muftt or CLarye

Mod~t1)

ALERT, ENERGETIC AND CAPABLE

when it comes to

Printing.

I

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-DAY
SERVICE
on
DRY CLEANING
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.
fox

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