100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 22, 1948 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Michigan Rolls Over Gophers, Keep Leag

ue Lead

1948 Football
Schedule Adds
Oregon Eleven
Wolverine Campaign
Opens with Spartans
Michigan's 1948 football sched-
ule and two added future gridiron
opponents were announced Satur-
day by H. O. (Fritz) Crisler, Wol-
verine athletic director and head
football coach.
The 1948 schedule includes the
opening home game, October 2,
with the University of Oregon,
Eugene, Ore. The contest will be
the first in the history of the two
institutions.
Six Conference Tilts
Michigan's 1948 schedule in-
',cludes six conference and three
non-conference tilts. In addition
to Oregon, the line-up includes an
opening contest with Michigan
State at East Lansing, Septem-
ber 25, an'd a tilt with Navy, No-
vember p, at Ann Arbor.
The State game will mark the
first time the Wolverines have op-
o ened their schedule away from
home since 1943 when they journ-
eyed to Camp Grant Ill., to de-
feat an Army team there, 26-0,
and then went on to tie for the
conference title with Purdue.
Michigan last played at East
Lansing in 1924 when they de-
feated the Spartans, 7-0.
Navy Series Deadlocked
Michigan last played Navy in
1945 at Baltimore, with Navy de-
feating a Wolverine team that in-
cluded six 17-year-old starters,
33-7. Navy last played at Ann Ar-
bor in 1927, when the Maize and
Blue led by such players as Bennie
Oosterbaan and Louis Gilbert, won
27-12. In the series, which began
in 1925, each team holds two vic-
tories while one game, that of 1928
at Baltimore, resulted in a 6-6
deadlock.
The Wolverines also will open
their conference season away from
home..They will engage Purdue at,
Lafayette, Ind., October 9. Last
time 'the teams met there, the
home team won a 30-16 thriller.
Northwestern will open the
Maize and Blue Western confer-
ence home card, October 16. Other
conference home games include
Illinois, October 30, and Indiana,
November 13. "Away" games with
Big Nine foes include Minnesota
at Minneapolis, October 23, and
Ohio State at Columbus, Novem-
ber 20.
Dartmouth, Cornell Carded
Director Crisler also announced
completion of agreements with
Dartmouth and Cornell. The
Dartmouth game, scheduled for
1950 with the date to be an-
nounced later. The Wolverines
will engage Cornell at Ann Arbor
in 1950 and play at Ithaca in
1951. Dates of these contests also
will be set later.
The meeting with Dartmouth
will be the first between the two
schools, while the Wolverines have
played Cornell 16 times, losing 11
contests and winning five.
The Cornell series began in
1889 and eight games were played
I between that time and 1894 with
he Big Red winning seven of
eight contests. Michigan scored a
12-4 victory, its first of the series
in 1894.

Suprunowicz Leads Scorers;
McIntyreStopped by Zone

Macintosh Takes Second Scoring
Substitutes Play Last Six Minutes
4.>

Honors;
for 'M'

MACK SUPRUNOWICZ
..paces cage scorers
Still On Top
MICHIGAN (56) G F PF TP
Sptrunowicz, f 6 4 0 16
Macintosh, f 6 1 1 13
Roberts, c 3 2 4 8
IHarriEan, g 3 1;.2 7
Elliott, g 1 2 2 4
Merrill, g 0 0 2 0
Wisn-52wski, c 0 1 4 1
Mikulich, f 2 0 1 4
Stottlebauer, f 0 0 1 0
Wierdaf 1 0 1 2
Bauerle, f 0 1 1 1
McCaslin, f 0 0 1 0
Totals 22 12 20 56
MINN. (45) GF PF TP
Grant, f 3 0 1 6
Tomczyk, f 0 1 3 1
McIntyre, c 2 4 2 8
Tapsak, g 1 0 1 2
Hlolewa, g 2 0 2 4
Appenzeller, c 1 3 3 5
Wheeler, g 4 0 3 8
Kernan, g 1 0 0 2
Salovich, c 2 1 2 5
Carroll, c 1 0 1 2
Knoblauch, f 1 0 0 2
Totals 18 9 18 45
Halftime Score: Michigan 51,
Minnesota 19.
Free Throws Missed: Michi-
'gan, MacIntosh, Roberts 3, Har-
rison, Stottlebauer 2, Wierda 2,
Bauerle, McCaslin, Minnesota,
Grant, McIntyre 4, Holewa 2,
Appenzeller, Wheler 2, Kernan,
Salovich 2, Carroll.
Badg-er-Track
Squad Downs
Gophiers, NU
Ten meet and University of Wis-
consin annex records were shat-
tered and two others equalled as
Wisconsin's unbeaten indoor track
team defeated Minnesota and
Northwestern in a triangular
meet today.
The Badgers compiled 61 points.
The Gophers followed with 5501%2
and the Wildcats with 27%.
Don Gehrmann, Wisconsin, and
Bill Porter, of Northwestern, each
accounted for two first places.
The Badger sophomore won the
one mile run and the 880, regis-
tering new marks in both events,
while the Wildcat hurdler won
his specialties.

(Continued from Page 1)
In four games with Cowles'
club McInttyre has netted only
36 points, a mark far below his
league average, which up until
tonight's clash was 22.5 points
per game.
The Wolverines completely
dominated both backboards, espe-
cially in the first half when Go-
pher Mentor Dave MacMillan
started a quint which was short
on height and long- in speed in
an effort to outrun the Wolver-
ines. That strategy played right
into Cowles' guiding hand, who
now holds a 3-1 advantage in his
personal duels with McMillan.
Actually the final score doesn't
tell the true story of the contest.
With a little better than four
minutes 'remaining of the game,
Michigan was ahead 53-29, and
the Gophers were going from bad'
to worse in a desperate effort to
salvage something-certainly not
the ball-game-but at least what'
face they had left in front of the
home fans at this point.
So with the game in the pro-
verbial bag,hCowles started his
reserves and McMillan followed
suit. The result was a barrage
of Minnesota long shots that
brought the final total up to a
more respectable margin.
Minnesota never was out in
front, although the home club
did tie the scoe once at 2-2 if
that's anything for the record
books. Suprunowicz opened the
scoring by stealing the ball and
dribbling in for a set-up. Joe Hol-
ewa then hit from the side to tie
it up. From there Michigan really
began to roll.
The six-minute mark found
the score 13-6 as Bill Roberts
out-maneuvered McIntyre to
cage a hookshot. A bit disgusted
with this MacMillan jerked Big
Jim and sent in Bill Appenzel-
ler to give the Gophers more
speed.
But with the Big Boy on the
bench for six minutes the Wol-
verines made even better use of
their height advantage to outscore
the home team 13-6 for a 28-12
lead with six minutes remaining
in the first half. Cowles also had

his pivotman Roberts on the side-
lines during this period.
McIntyre helped a little as the'
Gophers fought back to a 12 point
deficit at half time, 31-19.
Any half-starved hopes the al-
ready peeved home crowd had of I
seeing their favorites stage a last-
half comeback wa-s snuffed out in
the first four minutes of playj
even though neither team scored
a point. The Gophers unloosed
what seemed like a million shots,
but saw them roll off the rim,
hop in, out, and just plain miss
to the accompaniment of loud
groans from the fans.
McIntosh then figured he had
gone long enough. so he drove
in for goal and Roberts con-
nected from far out. Bud Grant,
who played his usual good game
for a losing cause, came back
with a rebound.
But Suprunowicz picked this
point to go on his aforementioned
scoring binge and that was just
about the ball game. The Goph-
ers never ,quit trying, but no one
in his right mind had even the
slightest hope after Suprunowiez
finished his sniping and the score
read 42-23.

Wayne Jumper
Captures First
In AAU Meet
NEW YORK, Feb. 21-(A')-The
first two individual champions to
put their titles on the line were
dethroned today in the national
A.A.U. indoor track and field meet
at Madison Square Gar en.
Lorenzo Wright of Wayne Uni-
versity at Detroit won the broad
jump by leaping 25 feet, 3 4 inch-
;s, an effort in this meet that has
been surpassed only by Jesse Own-
es' 25 feet, 9 inches in 1935, the
world indoor record.
Herb Douglas of the University
of Pittsburgh, the defending
champion, placed second with 24
feet, 5 % inches, followed by Nath-
aniel Boyd of Philadelphia at 23
feet. 5 inches and Winfield Scott
of Army at 23 1 112 inches.
The seven-year hold of Henry
Dreyer of the New York Athletic
Club on the 35-pound weight
throw title was ended by Bob Ben-
nett of Providence, R. I., who
heaved the big ball 56 feet, 1 inch.
Sam Felton of Harvard placed
second with 54 feet, 9 3 8 inches,
while Dreyer had to be satisfied
with third place on 54 feet, 9 inch-
es.
Dave Bolen, America's best
quarter-miler, won the 600-yard
title in the national A.A.U. indoor
track and field 'championships to-
night as the favored Herb McKen-
ley of Jamaica, Olympic 400-meter
favorite, wound up a poor fourth.'
Bolen took the lead after one
turn around the 160-yard oval at
Madison Square Garden and held
it the rest of the way to score by
a yard and a half in the crack
time of 1:11.8.
George Guida of Villanova, de-
fending champion at the distance,
finished second after setting the
pace through the first lap while
Frank Fox of Seton Hall College
beat the fading McKenley for
third.

Michigan Wrestlers Edged
Out by Indiana Mat Squad
Captain Bob Betzig copped individual honors, but Indiana's
wrestlers took a tight 14-13 victory over Cliff Keen's charges at the
Hoosier Field Housv in Bloomington last night.
The Wolverine captain turned in the match's only fall victory,
upending Larry Nepolitan in 2:40 of the first period.
Michigan niopped off to a lead in the first match when red-headed
Byron Dean ;queez9d by Bob Braberden in' the 121 division, winning
E-4.
Bill BrabL ,den, squared accounts, evening both the Indiana and
the Braberden scores, as he wrestled to a clean cut 9-4 victory over
Bob Johnston, Michigan's 1947 Big Nine runner-up.
They moved sill further in front when Johnny Brizantrout-
wrestled Jim Smith of Michigan in a free scoring affair. Brizant rolled
up ten points as Smith's counter offensive was good for only seven.
Michigan's George Curtis didn't break the Hoosier winning
streak, but he stopped it short as he grappled Jim Conklin to a 5-5
draw, in the 155 division.
The Hocsiers sewed up the match in the 175 division when Dick,
Fisher scored a 9-4 decision over Wes Tebeau.

Corn hiskers
Chose Clark
As New Coach
OMAHA, Feb. 21-(/P)-George
(Potsy) Clar, 53, of Grand Rapids,
Mich., today was named University
of Nebraska football coach on a
one-year interim basis. He will be
paid $7,500.
Clark succeeds Bernie Master-
son, who resigned Feb. 9. Clark
coached the Cornhuskers once be-
fore-during the 1945 season.
The appointment was by the
Board of Regents, on recommen-
dation of the athletic board.
Clark's 1945 team at Nebraska
lost its first five games, then was
reshuffled and won its last four.
He is a former University of
Illinois star and began his coach-
ing career at the University of
Kansas in 1916. After service in
World War One he coached at
Michigan State before returning
to Kansas for a five-year term.

ri

Iowa Downs
Badgers; Take
Second Place
IOWA CITY, Ia-. Feb. 21--Pa)---
Iowa cracked its second-place tie
with Wisconsin in the Western
Conference basketball race to-
night by downing the Badgers 62-
40 as little Murray Wier scored
28 points.
It was Iowa's seventh Big Nine
victory in 10 games and was a
severe blow to Wisconsin's hopes
of retaining its championship.
Wier, performing before 16,349
fans who turned out to see Iowa
avenge a 60-51 defeat at Madi-
son, established a new Hawkeye
season's scoring record as he
boosted his total to 230 points.
The little fellow had able help
from Floyd Magnusson with 17
points and Don Hays with nine.

Standings
W L Pet.
Michigan ...7 2 .778
Iowa ........7 3 .70 5
Wisconsin .. .6 4 .600
Illinois ......5 5 .500
Purdue ......5 5 .500
Ohio State ..4 6 .400
Minnesota ...4 6 .400
Indiana .....3 6 .333
Northwestern 3 7 .300

Pts
510
554
508
580
522
561
520
481
497

4p.
450
507
523
544
560
588
543
480
534

to show you samples.

BOYCE PHOTOCOy
723 N. University

"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
C LEAH ERS
630 South Ashley
Phone 4700

a

I

Id

.
-:
' "^
-:..' <SY
-:5-:":: : r t': "::::
: ti 1?: t: -"
err:+":;: -' .::

Layaway Your Easter
Oyit fit Early This Year

w

4
r1k,

"H STATE STRE

ET

307 SOUT

14
BLOU SES
We have them for you now, .
COtton, Crepe, and sheer blouses to
brighten Up- your spring wardrobe.
Sizes 32-36.

'u 7 S' z*4y
+4r, v
e!
{ 4
"j

R:
y
t
:;
'"; .y;
"

,
.,
,:: .
;.i
'"'\
: r
:.
y
£ v -
v
o E
Z
'
<,
{ 2 w
;.
,.
'
;
' , . :
> >
r,
>:.t
K
f

Be Suited to Perfection
In a Suit that Whirls--
Or Hangs Pencil Slim

'c

r pI

-A"- -,,

Top your
Spring Wardrobe
with a lovely
New Coat+...
Pastel toppers
from 25.95.

$4500to $7995
It's how you'll look in it that counts
with us when we fit you to one of these
exquisite worsted suits in gabardine.
twill, or crepe. That's why we've been careful
to stock suits with short or long jackets
...with skirts that are gored, circular
and slim. So come in today and see
that you can be "suited to perfection"
in sizes 9-15, 10-20.
U' ii $095 $09

{r
$

$0295. r_ $Q95

11 alwaimm

II

I

:r2..;.;1t:.;a:

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan