THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tanksters Down Gophers, 52-32
Olsen, Vanderkuy Pace Attack;
Tight Zone Halts Late J-V Bid
By ED HOFFMAN
Michigan's freshman cagers
gave their big brothers a lesson
in what they had learned in the
arts of basketball yesterday when
they trounced the jayvees, 37-27,
in the Yost Field House.
Using a close zone defense, the
frosh held the jayvees to 10 points
in the first half while they netted
28 points, breaking through the
jayvee defense with little trouble.
Olsen Leads Scorers
Chuck Olsen, center, and Leo
Vanderkuy, forward, were the
sparkplugs for the freshman team
in the scoring- department, Olsen
picking up six baskets and one
free .throw for 13 points. His total
surpassed the six point high of
the jayvees tossed in by forward
Though the game started slowly
with the score remaining a score-
less deadlock for almost four min-
utes, the frosh soon found the
mark and jumped off to a 2-0
lead. The jayvees tied it up a few
seconds later but the frosh again
took the lead on a basket by 01-
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sen and never relinquished the
Frosh Take Half-Time Lead
Outscoring the jayvees at al-
most a 3-1 ratio, the frosh held a
respectable 18 point lead at the
half time buzzer. The second half
saw the jayvees fight back in an
attempt to regain the lead, but
their shooting percentage fell off
from the poor first half mark.
The frosh controlled the ball for
a majority of the second half but
their shots rolled off the rim and
jumped out of the netting to hold
down their scoring.
Scoring 17 points to the frosh's
nine, the jayvees made the final
count more respectable, but the
freshman's first half buffer was
enough to save the game for them.
No Fast Break
The jayvees made little effort
to use their fast break which
might have changed the complex-.
ion ofJ the contest,
JAY VEES HUMBLED
Klum, f ...........2
Royce, f ..........2
Hollowar, f .......2
Poretta, c ........2
Conracl, g ........1
Kempthorn, g .....1
Topping, 4' ........1
Vanderkuy, f .....2
Murray, f ........1
Bloomentau, f . .. .1
Olsen, c .. ......6
Agre, g ..........2
Martin, g..... .2
3 . 9 27
Of OSU Loss
Big Charlie Fonville did it again
last Saturday night.
The Buckeyes of Ohio State
handed Michigan's track team a
60-532 defeat in the first dual
meet of the indoor season-but
the big shot-putter from Detroit
stole the show when he boomed
the 16 pound shot 56 feet 10%/
inches to break his own world's
record, and virtually sew up a spot
on Uncle Sam's Olympic team.
However, Fonville's perform-
ance, and that of Herb Barten,
Wolverine middle-distance star,
who romped to surprisingly easy
victories in both the mile and
half-mile, and paced the mie
relay team to a new meet rec-
ord, were about the only things
that Michigan supporters had to
The Bucks, led by Lloyd Duff,
captured six of the twelve blue
ribbons, and tied for two others.
Duff, himself, accounted for clear-
cut victories in the high and low
hurdles and broad jump, and
dead-locked with Wolverine Ed
Ulvested for first place in the pole
vault to personally rack up 19 of
OSU's markers. .
It was the Wolverines ineptitude
in the hurdles and dashes which
spelled their doom. The Buckeyes
walked off with firsts in both tim-
ber-topping events, the 60 and 440,
added a second in the lows, and
thirds in the highs and long and
short dashes, to pile up a lead
which withstood the efforts of
Michigan distance and field per-
Justin Williams turned in a
creditable showing for the Maize
and Blue in the two-mile, when he
ran second to State's Don Wash-
ington. William's leg has been
bothering him of late, and his per-
formance Saturday night would
seem to indicate that he is run-
ning into form.
Tom Dolan, Michigan high-
jumper, earned a tie with Ohio's
John Murphy when they both
cleared 6 feet 2%/4 inches, and Bob
Fancett captured a place position
in the broad jump, which, coupled
with Ulvestad's win in the pole-
vault gave the Wolverines a pret-
ty fair representation in the pits.
Val Johnson picked up a pair of
seconds in the 60 and 440 yard
dashes, and Clay Holland contrib-
uted a second in the high hurdles
and a third in the lows.
Pete Dendrinos contributed
Michigan's other points with a
third in the shot-put.
BLOCK OF THE YlAR-Stu
Wilkins downfield block in front
of Jack Weisenburger in the In-
U pthegrove Paces Wolverines
As Mates Gather Seven Firsts
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 23--P)- (Mich); 2. Thompson (Minn.); 3.
University of Michigan swimmers Robinson (Minn.).
today took a dual meet from the 100 Yard Free Style: 1. Benson
University of Minnesota, 52-32, (Minn.): 2. Kogen (Mich); 3.
although Don Benson copped two CCoates (Mich.. Time 53.9 sec-
firsts for the losers. onds.
Bill Upthegrove, who won the 150 Yard Backstroke: 1. John-
200-yard breaststroke and sparked son (Mich.): 2. Ahlman (Minn.);
two. relays-the 400-yard free 3. Winship (Minn.). Time 1:41.2.
style and 300-yard medley-was 200 Yard Breaststroke: 1. Up-
the leading point gainer for the thegrove (Mich.); 2. Einvinder
visitors. (Mich.): 3. Ivonen (Minn.). Time
300-yard Medley Relay: Won by 2:29.1.
Michigan (Johnson, Upthegrove, 440-Yard Free Style: 1. McCar-
Mihgn JoTnson, pth0gr.1.thy (Mich.); 2. Thorpe (Minn.);
Kogen). Time 3:00.1. 3. Sanford (Mich.). Time 5:04.3.
50 Yard Free Style: 1. Benson 400 Yard Free Style Relay-
CMinn.)M; 2. Cristin Mich.); . Won by Michigan (Christin,
Coates (Mich.). Time 24.1 seconds. Coates, Upthegrove, Kogen). Time
High Board Diving: 1. Trimborn 2:43.8.
220-Yard Free Style: 1. Sanford
Mich.): 2. Thorpe (Minn.); 3.
it Mc t (Mich.).Time 2:01.
THIRD CENTURY MARK -
Michigan hockey mentor Vic
Heyliger, whose last three teams
have passed the 100 goals mark
for a single season.
M Puilters H
For Third Successive Season
Scrappy Michigan Matmen
Downed y Spartans, 19-8
Michigan State's power laden
wrestling club rolled into Yost up seven points to take the deci-
Field House last night and dealt sion, 7-1.
Coach Cliff Keen's grapplers their Wrestling or Boxing
third defeat in a week, 19-8. The 145 pound match resembled
After knocking over the vaunted more a touch-and -go boxing
Cornell wrestlers last week to the match than a wrestling bout as
tune of 25-3, the Spartan's the Wolverine representative Jim
achieved only one fall against the Smith lost a narrow decision to
Wolverines when Bob Maldegen. Don Anderson, 3-2.
a monstrous heavyweight pinned The card's third National
Wes Tebeau at 1:16 in the last pe- Championship of the evening,
riod of the final match. Gale Mikles %of Michigan State,
Points for Dean successfully tied up Captain Bob
y ireyga121 poundsereyronieanBetzig in the 165 pound feature to
by wirey 121 pounder Byron Dean win the decision, 6-0. Working
who gained a decision over Jack much like a four legged creature,
Kreiner and scrappy George Cur-
tis, powerful 155 pound grappler, Mikles tied up Betzig's legs which
who amassed the most points ofrenderedthe Michigan wrestler al-
the evening by hammering Dick most ineffective.
Howellfor a decisive 11-2 bout. The final match of the evening,
The remaining counters for the paired heavyweights' West Tebeau
Maize and Biue matmen were of Michigan against Bob Malde-
compiled by Hugh Mack who bat- gen of Michigan State.
tied Capt. John Dowell to a 2-2
After Byron Dean's victory over YOUR HAIR
Jack Kreiner in the 121 pound
class, one of State's three National IS OUR CARE!
Collegiate Champions, Gene Mc-' We specialize in
Donald encountered Bob Johnston M Personality Styles
in the 128 pound attraction. In a * Crew-Cuts
closely contested match, the Spar- * Scalp Treatments
tan Champion finally edged out For Service, Workmanship,
Johnson by virtue of a close 6-5 Sanitation
score. 9 Barbers - No Waiting
Dick Dickenson, a former Na-
tional Champion, vied with Michi- The Daseola Barbers
gan's Maurice Smith. The 136 Liberty off State
pound match saw Dickenson store
For the third time in as many
years, Michigan's power packed
hockey team has gone over the
100 goal mark, having tallied 105
goals with four games still re-
maining in the regular season.
The Wolverine sextet will prob-
ably pass their 116 goal total of
last year, but will have to do
some fancy scoring in order to
come anywhere near the 1945-46
record when they dented the op-
ponents nets a total of 167 times.
However since the Maize and
Blue pucksters saw action in 25
games that year, their present
average of almost seven tallies
per game tops the six and a half
goal average in 1945-46.
In the individual scoring battle,'
Gordie McMillan continues his
domination with 27 goals and 22
assists f or a total of 49 points.
This 17 game total puts McMil-
lan way above his 21-game 35
point accumulation of last sea-
Wally Gacek, who tallied four
goals and got two assists in last
Saturday's tilt with Western On-
tario, moved into second spot on
the scoring list, with 17 goals and
19 assists for a total of 36 points.
Third place in the scoring race
goes to Al Renfrew, McMillan's
first line teammate, having a to-
tal of 35 points.
Veteran wingman, Ted Greer is3
next on the firing line, with 15
goals and five assists, followed by
Bill Jacobson with 16 points and
Connie Hill with 15.
Ross Smith, aggressive sopho-
more defenseman leads his team-
mates in penalty minutes served,
having spent 39 minutes in the
sin bin, 17 more than his defen-
sive mate Connie Hill who holds
down second place. The only other
players with double figures are
McMillan with 15 minutes and
Dick Starrak with 14.
At a fencing tournament held
at the St. Clair Recreation Center,
Detroit, on Sunday, February 22,
Ed Micllef, University of Michigan
student, won the Michigan State
Junior Epee championship. Rep-
resentatives of Michigan State
College, University of Detroit,
Lawrence Institute of Technology,
and Highland Park Junior Col-
lege, as well as members of the
Grosse Pointe Sword Club and the
Salle de"Tuscan,"Detroit fencing
clubs, also participated in the
meet. The Amateur Fencers
League of America was the spon-
sor of the event.
. DO YOU KNOW that
basketball games a few years
ago were always low scoring af-
fairs. In 1929, for instance,
when- Michigan won 10 of its
12 conference games, the most
points it scored in any contest
Soly Cross To
NEW YORK, Feb. 23 - (P) -
Only Defending champion Holy
Cross College in this year's
N.C.A.A. and Kentucky in the Na-
tional Invitation, loomed today as
sure fire repeaters from last sea-
son's major post season basket-
The lineup for the N.C.A.A.,
which gets under way in Kansas
City and New York next March
18, is virtually set with the eight
district and conference champions
EAGLE IN THE SKY
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ROOM FOR TWO MEN graduate stu-
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