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January 15, 1947 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-15

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WEDNESDAY, 3ANUARY 15, 1947

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

SECOND
GUESSING . ..
By CLARK BAKER
Daily Sports Editor

IT WAS d strong Spartan tears
that Matt Mann's boys whip
ped last Friday night and the:
accomplished the feat in a man,
ner that bodes ill for their future
Big Nine opponents. The time
were fast, especially for this earl
in the season.
Bob Sohl served notice to the
nation that he will be a big
factor in the Conference and.
NCAA championships in March.
In splashing to an impressive
win over State's former nation-
al AAU breast stroke king, Dave
Siebold, Sohl turned in the best
showing of his career.
The Wolverine sophomore's win-
ning time of 2:24.8 was nearly
two seconds under Charles Keat-
ing's 1946 NCAA titlist time of
2:26.2 and almost three ful sec-
onds lower than Jim Counsilman'
1946 winning time of 2:27.6 in
the Big Nine meet.
And Ohio State's Halo Hir-
ose will get some hot competi-
tion from Wolverine Dick Wein-
berg. Hirose won the Confer-
ence 100-yard freestyle last
year in :52.3. Weinberg's time
against State was only a tenth
of a second off that pace. The
Michigan sprinter should also
be a big factor in the 50-yard
dash.
EIL VANS and CaIA. Alex Can-
ja showed a sample of high
board diving skill which may un-
seat Ohio state's all-winning Mil-
ler Anderson for the Conference
and National titles. Evans did
not score below a "seven" on any
of his eight dives against Michi-
gan State while Canja slipped
below that mark only twice during
the evening.

Both Wolverine relay teams
stamped themselves as the
teams to beat in the nation this
quartet easily bested the times
year. The 400-yard freestyle
posted by Ohio State's No. 1
ranked foursome of 1946. And
the Maize and Blue 300-yard
medley trio coasted to a 2:59.6
clocking, fast time for this early
in the season.
AS HAD been expected the
Michigan weakness showed up
in the 220 and 440-yard freestyle
distance events where Michigan
State took firsts and seconds in
both races. Ohio State is except-
ionally strong here and any Wol-
verine hope of regaining the Con-
ference and NCAA crowns may
depend on improved showings by
Bill Kogen, Wally Stewart, Jay
Sanford and Gus Steger.
Harry Holiday won his 150-
yard backstroke event easily as
expected. The big Maize and
Blue national record-holder was
not pushed so his time of 1:39.4
was well off his NCAA mark of
1:31.5 for the distance. Holi-
day's versatility was shown
when he doubled in the 400-
yard freestyle relay event and
posted a :52.2 for his 100-yard
stint.
Kogen and Charley Moss also
performed well for Mann's squad.
Kogen paced the freestyle relay
quartet with a fast :52, clocking
and just missed a third place in
the 220-yard event. Moss finished
third in the 100-yard freestyle
dash, anchored the 300-yard med-
ley relay team with a :53. time
and led off the Wolverines' free-
style irelay quartet.

Notre Dame
In 74-56 Win
Over Spartans
EAST LANSING, Jan. 14-(1P)-
A red-hot Notre Dame five, paced
by John Brennan and John Kelly,
overpowered Michigan State here
tonight, 74 to 56, to bounce back
from their defeat at the hands
of Purdue last Saturday.
The MSC five staged a last
ditch rally, pouring in 18 points
in seven minutes, in a futile effort
to close the gap.
Lanky Brennan, Notre Dame
center, led the Irish assault with
15 points, while his teammate,
Kelly, contributed 14. Guard Ollie
White paced the losers with 11.
The Spartans stayed in the
game for the first five minutes, but
Notre Dame, leading 12-10, went
on a scoring spree and piled up
a 21-10 advantage. With five min-
utes to go in the first half, the
Irish had doubled the count, 34-17,
and held a 41-23 advantage at the
half.
Notre Dame's 74 point total was
the highest score ever rung up on
a MSC quintet, surpassing Ohio
State's mark of 67.
LAST NIGHT'S SCORES
At New York: Long Island U.
46, St. Louis 44.
At Boston: Holy Cross 76,
Valparaiso 49.
North Carolina 50, New York
University 48
Iowa Wesleyan 54, Parson
(Iowa) 34
Arkansas 54, Texas Christian 39
Princeton 45, Harvard 35
Nebraska 48, Kansas 46
Hamline 50, Macalester 37
Carleton 53, St. Olaf 33
Western Michigan 84, Hope 64
Kalamazoo College 63, Calvin 49
Lawrence Tech 50, Highland
Park J.C. 44
Ohio University 57, Morris Har-
vey W.Va. 46
Otterbein 51, Heidlbeh*rg'41

By DICK KRAUS
Bill Hewitt was an unforget-
table football player.
One of the truly great defen-
sive ends of all time, Hewitt dis-
tinguished himself at Michigan
in the early Thirties as a man
who could fill any position on the
field.
Matt Mann, Michigan swim-'
ming coach, recalls Hewitt as
"one of the greatest men who
ever got on a gridiron. He was
rough and tough. I remember
he never used a helmet. They
always tried to make him wear
one, but he'd throw it away as
soon as he could." This strange
antipathy to head protection
later became Hewitt's trade-
mark on the professional grid-
irons.
From his Bay City high school
days on, Hewitt followed a foot-
ball career. He jumped into a
regular berth in his first season
of varsity eligibility at Michigan
and showed brilliantly. After be-
ing out of action the entire 1930
season with an injury, he returned
the following year to blossom in-
to Michigan's most versatile play-
er.
To take advantage of his flaw-
less defensive play, Mr. Yost con-
verted him to fullback because
"he's wasting his time at end. Put
him at fullback where he can
float around and make tackles
all over the field." Hewitt spent
most of the season at full, but
when the All-Conference selec-
tions were announced he was pick-
ed at end.
Ernie McCoy, assistant Ath-
letic Director, remembered see-
ing Hewitt in scrimmage ses-

sions. "Iiwas a senior when
Bill was only a freshman," Mc-
Coy said, "When he played pro
ball he made up for his com-
parative lack of size. He was
smart, unorthodox, and a tre-
mendous starter."
Hewitt's uncanny ability to start
a split second after the center
snapped the ball was another of
his trademarks. A lot of people
always thought he was offside
on most plays.
Bennie Oosterbaan, who was
one of Hewitt's coaches, recalls
him as: "The best player up
here in both his junior and sen-
ior years. He looked like a foot-
ball player and he was a foot-
ball player. He should have
been an All-American. He had
a great physique, and great
technique."
Hewitt was essentially a de-
fensive giant and yet he was so
spectacular that many still rate
him on All-Time elevens. In 1944,
sportswriter Grantland ?ice and
football coaches Steve Owen, of
the pro football New York Giants,
and Frank Thomas, of Alabama,
rated him as one of the 12 great-
est players they had ever seen in
football.
Broncos Defeat Hope
For Tenth Cage Win
KALAMAZOO, Jan. 14 -.(P) -
Western Michigan's high-stepping
Broncos marched to their tenth
basketball victory in 12 starts to-
night with an 84-64 triumph over
Hope College, MIAA leader.

Coaches Recall Bill Hewitt
As Great Performer

Michigan's sleepless basketball team, not too fresh from their
six a.m. return from Evanston, ran through a short practice session
yesterday in preparation for Saturday's pre-examination tussle with
Purdue in which Coach Ozzie Cowles ran the squad through some
fast break drills and then had the boys sharpening up on free throws,
The session featured the return to action of Gerritt Wierda,
second string forward who has been out since the first North-
<") western game, with a sprained

BILL HEWITT . .
A great player.
T ri ppi May Sign
In Twin Hlookup
NEW YORK. Jan. 14-O(P)-The
New York Yankees expect to sign
up Charley Trippi tomorrow as
the first benefit of their new base-
ball-football hookup which was
announced today by Larry Mac-
Phail, president of the baseball
forces.
The Georgia athlete has been
mulling over an offer to play both
professional football and base-
ball for the Yankees.
There will be an important
meeting of the "M" Club at
7:30 tonight in the Michigan
Union (see bulletin board for
room number). A group pic-
ture for the 'Ensian will be tak-
en at that time.

Ever since Newton Loken and a
handful of ambitious gymnasts
put on an exhibition in Waterman
Gym for the benefit of physical
education teachers and coaches
from nearby towns, a flood of in-
vitations have poured in from all
parts of the state to put on similar
displays.
A trip to Midland this evening
will initiate a series of demonstra-
tions by members of the newly
created Gymnastics Club in re-
sponse to these letters. The ex-
pense involved will be underwrit-
ten by the University of Michigan
Alumni Club of that city.
Loken nlans to take along five
of the following men, Bob Wil-
loughby, Glen Neff, Bob Schoen-
dube, John Smetana, Dick Fash-
baugh, Tom Tillman, Lyle Clark
and Pauncho Sarevia, for the eve-
ning program.

r

L - t

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
p-
FOR SALE LOST AND FOUND
CLASSIFIED FO AE_______
KYTEAmSIFIED.2.LOST: Smadi gold ident bracelet. Psi
ATKEYSTONE mLikMovie Caer-2 405 Ub"go "ront. Sentimental val-
RS324 Wen ley.)ienew.. 2401 (_1_1_5. )19
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one or two days. (In- FOR SALE: Balloon tired Bike, $22. tan pigskin pocketbook (red-lined),
crease of 14c for each 1026 Greenwood, afternoons. Tel. 2- lost on cam!rJs last week. Please call
additional five words.) 6469. )7 Lida Dailes, 9032. )28
LOST; Slide rule, Jan. 8, East Eng. ort
Non-Contract GREY KIDSKN JACKET. Size 12, nev- Bus. Ad. Lt.rary - urgently needed.
$100 per 15-word insertion for er worn, 2.0. Ph. 9573. 106 Long- Reward. Call Dean Rockwell, 4121,
three or more days. (In- man Lane. )1 Ext. 2170. )27
crease of 25c for each 1946 Modal Underwood standard type- LOST: gold necktit clasp, N. R. O. T. C.
additional five words.) writer, Wised only a few hours. Ypsi- Quarterdecl Society wheel attached.
Contract Rates on Request lanti 805-J before 2 p.m. )20 Initials R. J. R. on back. Reward.S
Mrs. R. J. Ruff, Extension Service, 1
JEEP, steel body and top, excellent 107 Haven 1lal. )12
condition. Cadl Ypsilanti 9264 afterg
HELP WANTED 7; ask for Patterson. )25 LOST: tortoise shell glasses on or near6
Forest. Will flunk exams without
FOUNTAIN SALES: Steady Position, 1939 DODGE COACH, recent complete them. Reward. Mary Lou Stegner,D
Good Pay. Uniforms and meals free. motor overhaul. In top condition. 2-4895. )16 t
Manager, Willow Run Cunningham Call Mr. Miller at 4093 after 9:00 ev-
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TAILORING and SEWING exchange for suitable apartment or Between Michigan Theatre, Angellf
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(Continued from Page 2)
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, and the School of
Education for departmental hon-
ors should recommend such stu-
dents in a letter sent to the Reg-
istrar's Office, Rm. 4, University
Hall, by 4 p.m., Feb. 6.
Attention February Graduates:
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, School of Education,
School of Music, School of Public
Health-students are advised not
to request grades of I or X in Feb-
ruary. When such grades are ab-
solutely imperative, the work must
be made up in time to allow your
instructor to report the make up
grade not later than 4 p.m., Feb.
6. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's gradua-
tion until a later date.
Applications for grants in sup-
port of Research projects: To give
Research Committees and the Ex-
ecutive Board adequate time to
study all proposals, it is requested
that faculty members desiring
grants from the Research Fund in
support of research projects dur-
ing 1947-48 file their proposals in
the Office of the Graduate School
by Friday, Feb. 7, 1947. Requests
for continuation of present pro-
jects or renewals of previous re-
quests should also be made at
this time. Application forms will
be mailed or can be obtained at
Secretary's O f f i c e, Rm. 1006,
Rackham Bldg., Telephone 372.
Willow Run Village Program:
West Court Community Bldg.
Wed., Jan. 15, 7:30 p.m., Rev.
Mr. Edwards' Counselling; 8 p.m.,
Choir Rehearsal.
Thers., Jan. 16, 3 p.m., Bridge;

8 p.m., Psychology Class; 8 p.m.,
Art-Craft Workshop.
Fri., Jan. 17, 8 p.m., Classical
Music Record Concert.
Lectures
r WoodTechnology Lecture Post-
poned. The lecture on Wood
Technology by Mr. Leo JiranekI
scheduled for January 16 has been
postponed until further notice.
University Lectures. Dr. T. C.
Lin (Lin Tung-chi), A.B. '28, Vis-
iting Chinese Professor of the
United States Department of
State, will lecture on "The Quest of
the Chinese Mind" in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre, Wednesday,
Jan. 15 at 4:15 p.m., and Friday,
Jan. 17 at 4:15 p.m., under the aus-
pices of the Department of History
and the Degree Program in Orien-
tal Civilizations. The title of the
lecturers are as follows: Jan. 15,
"Humanism or Beyond Human-.
ism?" Why and wherefor the mil-
lenial "bella metaphisica" between
the Taoists, Buddhists and Confu-
cianist and who really wontout?
Jan. 17, "The Emerging Ethos."
Will the contact with the West
mean China's total intellectual
surrender or the birth of a new
synthesis?
University Lecture: J. B. S. Hal-
dane, F.R.S., Professor of Biome-
try, University College, London,
will lecture on the subject, "Gene-
tics and the Future of Man," at
4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 16, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall; auspices of
the Laboratory of Vertebrate Bi-
ology. The public is cordially in-
vited.
University Lecture: James J.
Sweeney, former Director of the

Museum of Modern Art, will lec-
ture on the subject, "Henry Moore
and Modern Sculpture" (illus.),
at 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 16,
Rackham Amphitheatre; auspices
of the Department of Fine Arts.
The public is cordially invited.
Academic Notices
English 1-Final Examination
Schedule:
Wed.. Jan. 22 2-5 p.m.

Amend, B Haven; Bacon, B Hav-
en; Bingley, B Haven; M. Brad-
shaw, 4203 AH; Burd, 2225 AH;
Calver, 201 UH; Carlson, 1018 AH;
Crockett, .202 Ec; Cummins, 205
MH;
Dewey, 205 MH; Duvall, 205
MH; Fleming, 1035 AH; Hawkins,
2235 AH; Hirsh, 25 AH; Howard,
1025 AH; Karsten, 1025 AH; Kelly,
25 AH; Kert, 25 AH; LaDue, 101
(Continued on Page 4)

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