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January 11, 1948 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-01-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WAGE SEVEN

Sharp

Defense Stifles Gopher Scoring Efforts

IN SECOND BIG NINE TEST:
Cagers Tackle Wildcats
At Evanston Tomorrow

<.*1

Michigan's basketball machine
will be doing a lot of "road" work
this week.
Tomorrow night they will be
out for their second Conference
victory when they meet North-
western's quintet in Evanston. On
Saturday they will battle Wiscon-
sin at Madison.
Expects Trouble
The Wildcats have a 2-6 rec-
ord, but all were close contests
and Coach Ozzie Cowles is not
counting on having an easy time.
Northwestern has eight letter-
men back, and also the services of
Sophomore forward Bill Sticklen
who led the team in scoring until
he became ineligible at the start
of the Big Nine campaign last
year.
The Wildcats will be fighting to
keep from being shoved into last
place again this season.
Determined to Repeat
The badgers, who were given
little chance to repeat as confer-
ence champs' this year, are now

considered the "team to beat." In
their first two conference games,
Wisconsin defeated Illinois and
Minnesota, pre-season favorites.
Coach Bud Foster has eight
members of . his championship
team back including star forward
Bob Cook. Cook led the confer-
ence scorers last season with 187
points and has dropped in 40
points alreadythis year against
Illinois and Minnesota.
Tall Problem
Coach Cowles will also be faced
again with the problem of height.
Wisconsin's starting lineup in-
cludes EEd Mills and Don Rehfelt,
who tower six-foot-six, and Bob
Haarlow, who measures six-foot-
five.
After these games, the cagers
lay off for finals. Their next battle
is here on January 31 against
Northwestern.
As a result of last night's tri-
umph, Michigan's overall record
this year now stands at five vic-
tories, three defeats.
-

'M' Protects
Narrow Lead
In Second Half
Roberts, Pete Elliott
Spark Conrt Action
(Continued from Page 1)
shots to give him a total of 16
points and the evening's scoring
honors.
Bob Harrison, who kept the
IWolverines in the gametduring the
first period with four timely bas-
kets, led the Maize and Blue ag-
gregation with 13 points. Harri-
son was the iron-man on the
squad playing the entire contest.
"Super" Cmes Through
Although Minnesota trailed
from the seven-minute mark in
the last period, it was Supruno-
wicz, who broke a 35-all dead-
lock with six minutes left to play
that gave Michigan permanent
possession of the lead. Previously
taken out of the game 'when he
was shaken up in a floor free-for-
all, "Supey" returned 'to spark
the second half drive with eight
tallies.
He whipped in a rebound that
MacIntosh had missed on a break-
away and then made good a free
throw to put the Wolverines ahead
38-35. A gift shot to MacIntosh,
a long basket by Harrison, and
two free throws by Suprunowicz
ended their scoring.
Elliott Provides Spark
Elliott's return to the Michi-
gan line-up provided the extra
stimulus to the Wolverine attack.
Although he accounted for only
three baskets, the red-headed
guard seemed to put the necessary
spark into the squad. His type of
drive was in direct contrast with
Minnesota's forward, Jack Young,
whose easy, fanciful way of pass-
ing provided a spectacle of mast-
erful ball handling.
And without thinking of the
Northwestern tilt tomorrow night
in Evanston, Cowles, after the
game, simply smiled and shivered
as he said, "Sure glad that one's
over.'
YESTERDAY'S SCORES-
Iowa-60, Purdue 49
Wisconsin 58, Indiana 54
Illinois 61, Ohio State 58
Northwestern 63, West. Mich. 46
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1W I
Wisconsin.........3
Iowa............. 2
Michigan......... 1
Illinois..... 2
Purdue ...........1
Ohio State .......1
Indiana.......... 0
Minnesota ...... 0
Northwestern ... 0

Big Nine
Standings

L
0
0
0
1
1
2
2
2
2

Pct.
1.000
1.000
1.000
.667
.500
.333
.000
.000
.000

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OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9
^ Across from the Arcade-- 330 MAYNARD STREET

Sgt. Hanson Sets
New Rifle Record
Master Sargeant Richard F.
Hanson of the University ROTC
department set a new National
Rifle Association of America re-
cord with a score of 184 out of a
possible 200 for the 100-yard fir-
ing match during a recent meet
at Wyandotte, according to Col-
onel Karl E. Henion of tlje De-
partment of Military Sciences and
Tactics.
Since his assignment to the
University ROTC detachment in
1946, Col. Henion revealed, Sgt.
Hanson has been very active in
promoting rifle firing, and is now
the coach of the University teams.
Bruins Upset Red
Wings in 4-1 Tilt
DETROIT, Jan. 10 -(/P)-The
Boston Bruins, beaten five straight
times by the Detroit Red Wings,
turned on the heat early tonight
to upset Detroit's National Hock-
ey League leaders, 4 to 1, before
12,842 fans after knocking in their
first two goals in the opening nine
minutes.

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BELOW PAR-Jim McIntyre, Minnesota's 6-foot 10-inci center,
scored only four goals last night against Michigan, but he also
added eight free throws for a total of 16. Ile averaged more than
18 points per game before visiting Yost Field House.
COLLEGE ATHLETES AFFECTED:
NCAA Adopts 'Sanity Code'
To Stop Schools'Subsidization
NEW YORK, Jan. 10-( )--Be- as the severest penalties for fail-
coming a regulatory body for the ure to comply with the revised
first time in its history, the Na- constitution.
tional College Athletic Association In plain language, the two prin-
today adopted a "sanity code" de- cipal points of the code stipulate
signed to eliminate subsidization that:
of athletes among some 400 in- I. Financial aid may be
stitutions falling within its sphere granted to athletes only if the
of influence.
same aid is available under the
This historic action trans- same conditions to all students
formed the association into a of the institution.
national conference with powers . oflth e rrten.
to govern the conduct of ath- 2. College representatives can
lete to mosnthmajorcolleges and- not offer financial inducements
u etesa st major colleges and to prospective athletes, although
they can approach these ath-
The machinery set up provides letes at any place and point out
tive groups and empowers the as any financial benefits that may
sociation to expel an institution be offered by their institutions
from membership or declare an to all qualified students.
athlete ineligible for competition It was the 'liberalization of the

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second point that apparently as-
sured the code's adoption.
Known as the "purity code"
when it was approved in principle
a year ago, the document then
outlawed all off-campus recruiting
of athletes.
After cOnsidlra akble protest from
some quarters, the coda was re-
drafted with the recruiting sec-
tion toned down and other points
modified.
The committee which worked
more than two years to draw up a
code which would be accepted as
an amendment to the constitution
was headed by Clarence P. Hous-
ton of Tufts and included Ralph
W. Aigler of Michigan, W. A.
Alexander of Georgia Tech, Thur-
ston J. Davies of Colorado Col-
lege. Norton Pritchett of Virginia
and Hugh C. Willett of Southern
California.

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