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January 04, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-01-04

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

TUESDAY, JANUARtY 4, 1949

/ £ ... _

-, I I -ILY
IIIL MIGHTGAIN DA

.. IrTURE

Cagers Chalk pe4-Icorin

est, Natators Shine

'M' Paced by Harrison,
Suprunowicz, McCas tin

Pucksters Win Seven in West'

Swimmers Display Top
Form in East-West Meet
v'__________________________

Quintet Whips Colorado A & M,
Toledo, Colorado U.; Drops One

Santa Clara,
to Stanford

Michigan's defending Big Nine basketball squad rounded out
its pre-conference games during a five game holiday invasion of the
midwest and far west.
The Wolverines won four games, dropping Colorado A&M, 56-37,
Santa Clara, 53-37, Toledo, 46-45, and Colorado University, 47-38,
while losing a 53-51 decision to Stanford's Indians.
COACH ERNIE McCOY was quite pleased over the quintet's
showing and commented on the squad's poise.
"We came from behind in three of the games and in no contest
did the boys show any sign of O

the usual tension found when a
team plays on a strange court,"
McCoy stated and said that he
would be hard put to single out
any outstanding performer for
the Wolverines.
Suprunowjcz, Harrison and Mc-
Caslin paced the Michigan scor-
ing effort, but it was team-work
that paid off in the Toledo, Col-
orado U., and Santa Clara games.
McCOY SINGLED out the
Stanford game as the best of the
vacation trip stating that the
Wolverines bowed to a team that
was up and, for the night, a bet-
ter club.
The Toledo game which saw
the Wolverines edge the Rockets
by one point, 46-45, was termed
by the coach as one of the
roughest and hardest fought
contests that he has witnessed.
Toledo was up for this return
match; McCoy said, and con-
sidered the game with Michigan
as the highlight of the season.
THE WOLVERINE mentor
stated that his team was off form
against the Rockets and had high
praise for the Toledo quintet's
ability.
One of the unfortunate cir-
cumstances was the conduct of
the spectators at the game.
Michigan and Toledo players
were handicapped all during
the game by intense booing
from the stands as they at-
tempted free tosses.
The Wolverines had little
trouble against the Broncos of
Santa Clara, rebounding from
their set back at the hands of the
Stanford squad to take a decisive
53-37 decision.
THAT WAS the only walk away
in the invasion of the West how-
ever, as Michigan was forced to
come from behind to take its vic-
tories from Colorado A&M and
Colorado University.
The Wolverines, proving their
coach's confidence in his squad's
team play, have not any members
among the scoring leaders of the
conference but, and its an im-
portant but in Big Nine circles,
they have taken up where they
left off last season in ranking
among the nation's best defensive
quintets limiting their opponents
to a little over 40 points per
game.

SPOUTS
PRES HOLMES, Night Editor
NCAA Seeks
TO Put Limit
On BowlTilts
NEW YORK-P)--College foot-
balt, which has been gorging itself
more and more on after-season
Bowl dessert, may have to tighten
its belt for a skimpier diet.
The National Collegiate Athletic
Association is poking an official
nose into the mushrooming en-
terprise. This could mean'a tight-
er rein on colleges, fewer of the
post-season spectacles.
A SPECIAL NCAA committee
has been making a study of the
multitudinous Bowl games. It is
scheduled to report during the
meeting of college heads this
weekend in San Francisco.
The NCAA decided a year ago
to become a tough papa to its
more than 304 member institu-
tions. It adopted a "sanity code"
to curb high-pressure recruiting
and set itself up for the first
time as a regulatory body.
Some sort of action was urged
strongly last year by a group,
whose mainspring was Coach Tad
Weiman of the University of
Maine.
HE URGED the NCAA to set
up a body to conduct investiga-
tions of Bowl games and pass on
all college applications to partici-
pate.
The special Bowl Committee
made a report to the NCAA,
pointing out how few of the
games were for charity pur-
poses, but made no recommen-
dations at the time.
Around 40 Bowl games were
sandwiched between the end of
the regular campaign and Jan. 1,1
with 20 of these being played on
New Year's Day itself.

Michigan's high flying hockey
squad swept to seven victories and
were held to a single tie by Colo-
rado College in a highly successful
western trip during Christmas hol-
idays.
With the Wolverine's season
record still unblemished by defeat,
the pucksters return to home ice
this week to face Queens Uni-
versity at the coliseum, Friday and
Saturday nights.
DEFEATING THE.University of
Toronto 12-1 in Chicago Decem-
ber 16 the Wolverines returned
to Ann Arbor the following eve-
ning and again beat the Cana-
dians by the score of 6-4. These
twin victories gave the Wovler-
ines the mythical North Amer-
ican championship, and was the
first time the pucksters had ever
scored dual wins over Toronto, the
best of the Canadian college
hockey sextets.
On December 21 the Wolver-
ines faced Colorado College at
Colorado Springs and defeated
the Rocky Mountain represen-
tatives 5-2. Captain Al Renfrew
blasted in three goals for the
hat trick.
Renfrew also starred the next
night when the pucksters again
played Colorado. He scored the
goal in the closing seconds of the
contest which gave the Wolver-
ines a 4-4 tie.
JOURNEYING to Albuquerque,
New Mexico, the Wolverines over-
whelmed North Dakota 8-1 De-
cmber 25. Gordie McMillan and
Wally Grant each contributed a
pair of goals in the Christmas
night rout.
Despite the loss of defense-
man Ross Smith, the Wolverines
poured it on the hapless Nodaks
even further the following night
by the score of 11-4, Wally Ga-
cek and McMillan turned in hat
Sports
(aalenidcAl.
BASKETBALL
Jan. 8-Minnesota at Minneap-
olis.
Jan. 10-Purdue at Lafayette.
Jan. 15-Northwestern at Ann
Arbor.
Jan. 29-OSU at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 31-MSC at East Lansing.
TRACK
Jan. 28-Michigan AAU at Ann
Arbor.
HOCKEY
Jan. 7-Queens at Ann Arbor.
Jan, 8-Queens at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 14-Princeton at Princeton.
Jan. 15-Yale at New Haven.
Jan. 29-Michigan Tech at
Houghton.
Jan. 31-Michigan Tech at
Houghton.
SWIMMING
Jan. 15-Purdue at Lafayette,.
WRESTLING
Jan. 8-OSU at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 15-Purdue at Lafayette.

California, 7-2 at Berkeley, De-
cember 28. Wally Grant led the
scoring with two goals and two
assists. Neil Celley also blasted
home two counters while Renfrew,
McMillan and Gacek contributed
one apiece.
Goalie Jack MacDonald made
28 saves while the Golden Bears'
net tender had to stop 49 shots.
After seeing the Rose Bowl
game Saturday, the pucksters re-
turned to the ice in Los Angeles
that evening and repeated their
7-2 victory over California to pre-
serve their unbeaten record. Ren-
frew and Celley led the Michigan
offense with two goals each. Be-
fore their first encounter with
the Wolverines California was un-
defeated.
The Wolverine season record
is now seven wins and three ties,
Tickets ari* now on sale at the
coliseum for the two contests with
Queens University from Kingston,
Ontario this weekend.
11tillois rr. ou aces
Badgers, 62-)w0
CHAMPAIGN. Ill, - 'iP W..--
(comin~f held Illinois' scrhin aces,
Dike Eddleman and Wally Oster-
korn, to a combined total of seven
points last night, but Bill Erick-
son slipped through for 17 to lead
the Illini to a 62-50 win over the
Badgers in the opening Big Nine
cage game.
OThER SCORES
Indiana 56, Marquette 47.
Loyola 42, Purdue 33.

While he greeted his returning
group of sunburnt swimmers,,
Matt Mann took some time out to'
say that the Florida vacation trip
was wonderful and that his
swimmers performed excellently
under the two weeks of sunshine.
The back stroke problem which
has been a chief source of worry
for the Wolverine coach got some
promising assistance from the trio
of swimmers who are working for
Harry Holiday's old job.
* * *
BERNIE KAHN continued his
fine wcrk, while John Arbuckle
and John Donaldson showed that
they would be hard to keep out
of the line up.
In the annual East-West
swimming meet held to give
the teams a chance to display
their talent in competition, the.
West was an easy winner as the
Big Ten stars showed their heels
to the Easterners, however, sev-
cral of the East's standout
swimmers were not on hand to
give the West any serious com-
petition.
Since the meet is designed to
fit the swimmers present, there
were a number- of unorthodox
events scheduled for the meet.
Breast strok, and back stroke ie-
lays were on tap withI a series of
free style even is ithrown in.
MIChIGAN'S nutaitors did well
placing men ol most of the
winning relay te ims. In the 300
yard medlay rielay( event, Michi-
gan's world climinpionship team of

Dick Weinberg, Harry Holiday
and Bob Sohl swam a dead heat
race with a trio of Big Ten stars.
Bob DeGroot, OSU, Keith Carter,
Purdue, and Garst, Iowa, com-
prised the team that held the
Wolverines to a standstill.
.While vacationing, the
swimming team stayed at the
Coral Sands Hotel in Ft. Laud-
erdale and exercised in the city's
salt water Municipal Pool. A
number of swimming coaches
were on hand to give pointers
to the participants and between
workouts got the latest on
swimming from lecturing
coaches.
With the Big Ten swimming
season creeping up on the varsity.
practice continues in earnest. The
big Michigan season gets under
way in two weeks when the Wol-
verines travel to Purdue, then
there is a long lay off until the
spring semester begins.

Holiday Scores
BASKETBALL
Michigan 47, Colorado U. 38.
Michigan 51, Stanford 53.
Michigan 53, Santa Clara 37.
Michigan 56, Colorado A & M
37.
Michigan 46, Toledo 45.
. * *
HOCKEY
Michigan 6, U. of Toronto 4
Michigan 5, Colorado Col. 2.
Michigan 4, Colorado Col. 4.
Michigan 8, North Dakota 1.
Michigan 11, North Dakota 4.
Michigan 7, U. of Calif.'°2
Michigan 7, U. of Calif. Z.
Looking A-Head
in 1949!!
We appreciate your patron-
age and cooperation, and
our hope is to bring you the
best in Barber Science -
concentrating on Workman
ship - Personnel - Sanita-
tion.
The Daseola Barbers
Liberty off State

AL RENFREW
... nets tieing goal
tricks,' whif Comie JIll gavej
an outstanding performance at1
defense.1
North )akota will be in Ann
Arbor February 11-12 for two
more contests with the Wolver-
ines.
MOVING to tihke golden state,
Michigan's pucksters defeated

__ __

I=

O VE R 1 0 0 Y EARS

A T M I C H G1( A,

__
j +,
1'' % ii
I
1
i
t
I

Pre-inventory Sale!
uit's - Topo ts - coats
by Worsted-Tex - Schoeneman
Clothcraft
"Alterations
Q 7(, at Cost"
Also included in this Sale!
ODD TROUSERS
inGabardine and Coverts,
Tweeds and Worsteds
and Short Coats
Manhattan and Van Heusen
FANCY DRESS SHITRTS
Sport Shirts and Pajamas
McGregor Wool or Leather

SALE of F INE CLOT I'
Suits - Top1coats - Overco E's

Sport Coats-

Winter Jac iets

I

A large stock of fine clothing at very attractive prices.
Shop WAGNER'S before you buy!
SI N# r.E 8

JACKETS

I

Wool and Rayon Silk ROBES
Wool and Rayon Silk SCARFS
HANSEN GLOVES

Il

The Downtown Store for Michigan Men
309 SOUTH MAIN STmEKT

61,

S Ti A T EF

s '1 ° R I",k" 'I'

A1 r 'j .,t 13 is it '1"y

OU.R STORE-WIDE
PRE-INVENTORY SALE!
CONTINUES WITH A RUSH!
Reducions on our Entire
70High Grade Stocks of Men's
Suits - Topcoats -Overcoats
Slacks- Jackets- Raincoats - Hats

I

.

Sportscoats and Furnishings
SHOP EARLY AND BE CONVINCED!

EXTRA SPECIAL $1.00 SALE!

Any Dress Shirt in the store - Buy one at reg. price

Pay $1 more and get 2

Any
Any
Any
Any

Sweater in the store -. Buy one at reg. price -- Pay $1 more and get
Pajama in the store Buy one at. reg. price - Pay $1 more and get
Scarf in the store -: Buy one at reg. price -- Pay $1 more and get
Sport Shirt in the store - Buy one at reg. price - Pay $1 more and get

2
2.
2
2

Fair Trade
Merchandise
Excepted

*r

Alterations
at Cost
All Sakes Final

rMe. 1,,, tw fAflL r-I C ev riu -1ACTC

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