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March 09, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-09

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-TtYESDATV7AIR0f TI?4

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cgaaces Holy Cross zirst ]VGA A

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MANN-SIZE) JOI:.
Swim Squad Faces Stiff
Fiht in Conference Meet
_Q

Elliotts Honored
In Hanle Town
The Elliott brothers, Bump
and Pete, of Michigan sports
fame, had their "day" yester-
day as they were feted in their
home town, Bloomington, Ill.
A gigantic testimonial dinner
last night climaxed the day's

Championship 0p&ener Pi's
Colunibia Againitk
Aoach Cowles 1 ltAlby
In1 Iol-sidedTfriumph Over v iC i a ll State

Tp HigCori Gym1A'Ensts
Prepr-e fo r All-Arond' Event

(Editor's Note: This is the first of
three articles covering the competi-
tion that Michigan will face in
the forthcoming Western Conference
Swimming championships. Tomorrow
the 20-yard freestyle, both diving
events, and the 3(X-yard medley re-
lay will be covered)
By MURRAY GRANT
Having swept through a strenu-
ous dual meet season with miracu-
lous ease, the Wolverine swimming
team now faces the task of re-
4gaining the Western Conference
crown it lost to Ohio State in 1946.
But it will be no easy task
for Coach Matt Mann's crew,
since the Buckeyes still have a
strong club and the other teams
have individual stars that might
bite into the Maize and Blue to-
tal. Thus, when the Conference
meet rolls around Thursday at
the 50-yard pool in Iowa City,
Michigan may have a difficult
time in trying to wrest the title
from Ohio State.
Thursday night the finals of the
1500-meter freestyle will open the
meeting, and here the Wolverines
have their greatest concentration
of strength. Matt .Mann III is the
leading Michigan hope having
turned in a 19:52.6 clocking in
time trials this year. Gus Stager,
Johnny McCarthy and Jay San-
ford have all turned in timings of
better than 21 minutes.
Chief competition in this
event will come from the de-
fending champ, Bill lleusner of
Northwestern, who won the
event in 19:5. last year. Tom-
my Gastineau of Indiana is also
another threat as is Lenny Adell
of Ohio State.
But from the records of previous
times Michigan can look forward
to a substantial lead at the end of
the first night's festivities. And
then after a strenuous day of pre-
Law -eciwe TediI.
r N
frieinph ', 7643
KANSAS CITY, March 8--I%--
Lawrence Institute of Technology
of Detroit cased past Appalachian
State Teachers of Boone, N.C.,
with plenty to spare here tonight,
76 to 48, in the first round of the
National Intercollegiate Bakt-
ball Tournament.
Norm Hankins, the No. 1 scorer
among the larger college teams,
became a crowd favorite as he net-
ted 25 points for top marksman
honors.
Hankins left the game on five
personal fouls four minutes before
the finish.
Charles Hope, with 16 points,
was high for Appalachian.
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Holiday also comes in a 16 oz.
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liminaries, the second night's list
of five finals might spell the dif-
ference between victory and defeat
for Coach Mann's squad.
The first final of Friday night
will be the 50-yard freestyle, and
here the outside strength of other
clubs may begin to tell. Wally Ris
and Erv Straub of Iowa are re-
garded as excellent sprinters as
well as Keith Carter of Purdue and
Don Benson of Minnesota. The
oft-repeated race between Michi-
gan's Dick Weinberg and Ohio's
Halo Hirose will have some mighty
fine supporting players who are li-
able to steal the show from these
stellar performers.
Michigan is deep in every
event and there may very pos-
sibly be more than one Michi-
gan man in the finals of the 50.
Coach Mann has entered Bill
Kogen, Bill Crispin and Dave
Tittle in this sprint and all
three of these tanksters are ca-
pable of qualifying for the fi-
nals.
In the 150-yard backstroke it
should be all Harry Holiday, for
the Wolverine Captain is looked
upon as the best in the country
today. However, the Ohio State
duo of Bob deGroot and Bill Ro-
denbach must be considered as
threats and the challenge of Duane
Draves, Dick Maine. and Harry
Griesbach of Iowa cannot be over-
looked. Art Johnson, a consistent
1:40 backstroker will be the other
Wolverine entered in this event.
Bob Sohl, another "sure-
thing" in his specialty, the 200-
yard breaststroke, may expect
the strongest bid to dethrone
him from Carter of Purdue. 'the
angular Boilermaker pushed
Sohl to the fastest time of his
career when the two met earlier
this year.
Wolverines Irv Einbinder and
Bill Upthegrove stand excellent
chances of making the finals, and
their main opposition should come
from Earl Trumble of Ohio State,
Dave Lake of Iowa, and Al Craig
of Northwestern.-

honoring of the Elliott broth- It's Michigan versus Holy Cross
ers- in the Eastern NCAA basketball,
Bump, the All-American half- championships at Madison Square
back, was honored last Satur- Garden Thursday evening, March
day evening between halves of 18.
the Michigan State-Michigan Announcement of the Wolverine
basketball game. He received a
special trophy from the Chi- cage opponent was made yesterday
cago Tribune for being the afternoon by Al Nixon, NCAA
most valuable player in the Big chairman and director of athletics
Nine last fall. at New York University.
Brother Pete, coincidentally, In a telegram to Coach Ozzie
was selected by his basketball Cowles, Nixon stated that Mon-
teammates as the most valu- day's drawings pitted Michigan's
able member of this year's Big Nine titlists (15-5) against
squad. Holy Cross (22-3), the defending
NCAA champions, in the night-
W olverine Thinchuis Come
Close in Conference Title Bid
Duff, Cogswell Turn in Fine Performances
To Capture Indoor Title for Ohio State

Michigan's performance in the
Big Nine track meet Saturday af-
ternoon was far more impressive
than the 'score might have indi-
cated.
The Wolverines came closer to
winning the big affair down at
Champaign than anybody who did
not attend could possibly imagine.
On Saturday morning the ex-
perts assembled at the Inman
Hotel, put their heads together,
and came up with a prediction
that made even the veterans shud-
der.
Looked Close
If everything went right, they
figured, only 1% points would sep-
arate Michigan, Illinois and Ohio
State. That's how close it looked
after the prelims.
Everything didn't go right how-
ever--the unpredictable happened
more than once and Ohio State
crawled out the winner.
Two men, Lloyd Duff and Jerry
Cogswcll put the Buckeyes on top.
In the clutch both performed bet-

ter than they ever had before. In
beating Johnson in the quarter
Cogswell ran a full second and a
half better than he had ever done
before.
Duff Breaks Record
Duff's 16 points, however, was
the big difference. He went 13
feet 8 inches in the pole vault and
his record breaking time in the
high hurdles was even more sur-
prising.
Illinois' George Walker, on the
other hand, was a tired, discour-;
aged young man.. The so-called
great came through with a second.
fourth and fifth. If he had come
through as expected Illinois would
have won going away.
As far as Michigan is concerned,
coach Ken Doherty is quick tc
point out that he is making no ex-!
cuses. They finished fourth and
that is all there is to it.
Actually the Wolverine's per-
formance was nearly champion -
ship caliber. Herb Barten's vic-
tories in the mile and the half re-
assured everyone that he is among
the country's top three middle dis-
tance men.
Johnson Ran Well
Val Johnson's great perform-
ance in the quarter elevated him
to a distinguished circle of Michi-
gan trackmen. His 48.9 in the 440
was the third fastest ever run in-
doors by a Michigan quarter-miler.
.The Wolverines were almost a
sure thing to win the mile relay
and had it not been for the baton
mishap.
Bob Sergeson, running second
for the Maize and Blue, was at-
tempting to pass Bill Whittaker
when the Ohioan accidently
knocked the baton out of his hand.
By the time it was retrieved the
damage was done and the Buck-
eyes had won the relay and the
championship.
,1

cap of the March 18 double-head-
er..
Kentucky vs. C'olumbia
In ihe lid-lift1r, Columbia 's de-
fending Ivy League champions
(19-1) will meet Kentucky's
Southeastern kings (31-3).
The Eastern finals of this meet,
also held, in the Garden, will be,
played March 20. The survivor
then will battle the Western NCAA
king-pin, March 23.
"We'd just as soon play Holy
Cross," commented Coach Cowles'
when informed of the pairings.
"Do you think the boys will have
the Garden jitters playing to those
huge crowds of 18,000?' asked one
reporter.
Crowd No Woriy
"The crowd is the least of our
worries," replied the Wolverine
mentor. "Psychologically, it's no
jump for us. Any Big Nine repre-
sentative would feel at home play-
ing at the Garden, for Conference
teams are used to crowds ranging
anywhere from 8,000 to 14,000
every game ."
Cowles was pleased with the way
his Wolverines (aIped the regu-
lar season here S'turday night as
they crushed Michigan State, 69-
28, for the most decisive victory
ever recordred between the two
schools. And rivalry lates back to
1909!
Squad lelaxed Against MC
With the p rssure ofi after a
he'tie Bi g Nin: rae, Cow ' ('lt I
that the aer' played a relaxed
game against t ta"lty-iOOtn 11
Spartais. ' visitors connectedi
oil only thri' per' (1'('1t of their
floor shots in the f rst half- their
accuracy ('hart read 11 per cent
for the entire game.)
Michigan': over-all wont-lost
record of 15-5- represents the best
mark of any Wolverine quintet
since 1937. That year, the Wolver-
ines, finishing third in the Confer -
ence title-chase, won 16 games
while losing four.
Re T hIeI e

A pa'i of prominent Wolverine
gymnasts-Bob Willoughby and
Dick Fashbaugh-have their work
all cut out for them this week.
,rheir task fc the next. frw days
is to maseri the "all-around"
event, which means working on a
half-dozen different pieces of gym
apparatus - -high bar. side horse,
flyin--rings, parallel bars, free
exercise, and long horse.
The "all-around' evens, almost
equivalent to the decatholon in
track, is one of six scheduled for
Saturday's Big Nine gymnastics
meet at Chicago's Navy Pier.
Coach Newt Loken expects to

GYM MENTOR-Leading the
gymnasts to the Conference fi-
nals being held in Chicago will
be Coach Newt Loken.
Wo11g Takes
Second Place
Pete Wong of the Scimitar Club,
Michigan's fencing outfit, took
second place in the State Open
Foil Tourney. which was held at
the St. Clair Recreatipan Center
in Detroit on March 7.
First place was won by Byron
Krieger, who represented the Salle
de Tuscan, a Detroit fencing club.
A Lawrence Tech contestant,
Jim Campoli, ended up third.
while Ed Micllef, another' mem-
ber of the Scimitar club, took
fourth spot.
Besides Michigan, Lawrence
Tech, and Salle de Tuscan, there
were representatives of Grosse
Poinet Sword Club and the Uni-
versity of Detroit.
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at men Kept from Conference
CrownbReferee's Judgment

A

I

Michigan should be the new Big
Nine wrestling champions; any
Conference coach will tell you so.
The only thing that kept the
crown from the Wolverines was a
referee's judgment as to the legal-
ity of Captain Bob Betzig's much
used cradle hold. Betzig, who
pinned two men previously in the
tourney with the same hold, was
twice penalized one point in his
match with Ken Marlin of Illi-
nois.
As the Wolverine captain was
applying the sure-pin hold,
Marlin complained that he was
being choked. Betzig was given
two points for a near-fall while
at the same time being penalized
one point for use of ,an illegal
hold.
In the third. period Betzig again
pinned Marlin with the same hold
and again he was penalized one
point, but this time without gain-
ing two points for a near fall.
Marlin clinched the match
late in the third period when he
received two more points foi a
reversal, winning 7-4. Coach
Cliff Keen vigorously protested
the referee's decision but to no
avail.
Had Betzig been allotted the

155-pound championship he would
have given Michigan three more
team points; two additional ones
for a first place and one for the
pinning. This would have put the
Wolverines on top with 26 points
and dropped Illinois to fourth with
21.
Michigan had to fight for every
point it received.
Only after calling the wres-
tling rules authorities in Colo-
rado was Keen able to prove to
the officials that his team de-
served another point for a
match forfeited to 114'A-pound-
er Gil Ross in the consolation
finals. This bolstered Michigan's
score to 23, enough for a three-
way tie for second place.
Michigan's scoring went like
this: Jim Smith garnered six
points for bis first place in the
136-pound division; Bob Betzig
and George Curtis each received
four points for second place
berths; Bob Johnston was award-
ed two counters for a third place
in the 128 pound class, and Gil
Ross, Maurie Smith and Hugh
Mack each got one point for
fourth place honors, plusRoss'
extra one point as result of the
forfeit.
Betzig copped two more points
and Curtis one for their three
pinnings in the tourney, account-
ing for Michigan's final total of
23.

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