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March 20, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-20

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THlE MICHIG.AN DATTY

PAGE TAR

Gymnasts

Win,

61-35; Fencer

Tird iny

State

Meet

";

Michigan at Top in Final
Dual Meet with Badgers
By HERB MUNZEL Third in total points for the
The Wolverine gymnasts "hit night was Badger Bill Kennedy,
their peak" last night, according who was runnerup in tumbling,
to Coach Newt Loken, as they took third on the flying rings,
trounced Wisconsin, 61-35, in a and came in fourth on the
dual meet at the I-M Building, tramp.
Michigan garnered first places Tewne ftetapln
in all six events, and took seconds Tewne ftetapln
in three. contest was Edsel Buchanan of
* * * the Maize and Blue. His. team-
THE TWO captains, Wolverine mate and NCAA Champion, Bob
Dick Fashbaugh and Wisconsin's Schoendube, took second place
John Matheus, shared top honors with Dave Lake coming in third.
in scoring, each gathering 14 TESD'HRE vn a
points.won by Jeff Knight of the Wol-
Matheus counted his points verines, with Bob Checkley taking
with seconds on the side horse third and Wisconsin's Ed Mag-
and flying rings, and thirds on uoplcnfurh
the high and parallel bars.nunplcgforh
Fashbaugh took first on the Top form was displayed by
rings and seconds on the parallel Michigan's Bob Willoughby,
and high bars to rack up his total. who nosed out Fashbaugh for
~~;first place on the high bar.
FLASHY PETE Barthell looked Wisconsin topped the Wolver-
superb as he won the parallel bar ines in scornig only in the flying
event. His tumbling also stole the rings, where they took second,
show, but he was prevented from third, and fourth places for nine
scoring as Coach Loken used other points to seven for Michigan.
men in this event. For the same Coach Loken said that if the
reason, Gordie Levenson also ran boys are as relaxed next week in
off his routine on the tumbling the Big Nine meet as they were
mats and on the trampoline with- last night, they could make trouble
out breaking into the scoring col- for the gymnast powers in the
umn. This kept the score down. Conference.

r

IT ___Ii

Wayne Wins
Tournaneit,
Miellef Stars
Young Captures
Second in Foils
By CY CARTON
Wayne took the team cham-
pionship but Michigan's Scimitar
Club fencers took their share of
honors at the Michigan Intercol-
legiate Three Weapon Tournament
held last night at the I-M Build-
ing.
Before an overflow crowd, Ed
Micllef and Pete Young showed
the superiority of Michigan in
foil, by taking first and second,
respectively.
MICLLEF WON all three of his
final matches to take the crown.
Young was second, losing only to
Micllef, and Dick Watson of
Wayne took third, winning one
out of three tussles.
In the epee finals, Andy Tur-
ner of the Wolverines took third
losing only to champ Art Bruce
of the University of Detroit and
runner-up, John O'Conner of
Wayne.
Michigan, with only three men
competing, took third place in the
team race. The Scimitar Club
garnered 36 matches, four behind
LIT and seven behind Wayne.
WATSON OF Wayne spear-
headed his squad's drive to the
crown by taking the sabre title
and finishing third in the foils.
Seven men qualified for the
semi-finals in both foil and epee
in the preliminary events held
in the afternoon.
Watson, Yasenchek, Millef and
Young reached the final round.
IN EPEE, the seven were Bruce,
Al Kunzman of Detroit, Don Davis
of Wayne, John OUConner of
Wayne, Turner, Leon Yurkowski
CHICAGO - (') - Booing of
decisions by a sports crowd us-
ually goes for naught, but last
night it brought results at the
Chicago Relays.
The huge throng of 16,751
fans in Chicago Stadium gave
out with lusty boos when Craig
Dixon of U.C.L.A. was disquali-
fied in the 60-yard high hurdles
after two false starts.
The deafening boos con-
tinued, holding up the race. Fi-
nally Dixon was put into the
race amidst cheers of the
crowd. He finished second to
Harrison Dillard who matched
the American indoor record of
:07.1 for the high hurdles.
Ed Ulvestad, Michigan's only
entry, cleared 14 feet in the
pole vault but failed to place
as Dick Morcom of Boston
AMA won by topping 14 ft., 8
in.
of LIT and Dick Cynaski of High-
land Park.
Bruce, Al Davis of Wayne, Tur-
ner, and O'Conner reached the
finals.
Jim Canpoli of LIT was run-
ner-up in sabre behind Watson,
his teammate, Yasenchek, tak-
ing third. Harry Jensen of De-
troit took fourth.
The semi-finalists in each di-
vision were selected from three
preliminary round robin pools in
epee and foil and from two in
sabre.
THE CROWD was regaled be-
tween events by Bela de Tuscan,

coach of Wayne and leading pro-
fessional in the midwest, who told
of his experiences as coach of
many colleges and universities, in-
cluding Michigan in 1927-29, and
of his war-time tours with the
U.S.O.
De Tuscan, together with By-
ron Krieger, midwestern foil and
sabre titlest, showed the fine
points of foil and sabre play and
generally provided a pleasant
intermission entertainment for
the giant crowd.
Finishing behind Michigan ,in
the battle for the team crown were
University of Detroit, the defend-
ing champions, who garnered 29
matches, and Highland Park Jun-
ior College, who won 10 matches.
ALL THREE defending cham-
pions retained their titles. Micllef
in foil, Bruce in epee, and Watson
in sabre.

NxA ORE--(A-The Unver-
'-t o" SainIF'ancisc]5o xNon the Na-
tional Invitation Basket~ball Tour-
namnt last night in the final .58
scnswithl a 48-47 dcisuion ox
;"f..:.Loyolia of Chicago.
A free throw by Ross Guidice
- gav e the Dons the victory. Loy -
+r ola, which had nev er 'ed. !mot-
ted the count with lc s than a
s r ~minute to plaiy. Raluh Kliacrich
{ tr of Loyola Mole tiw blall as the
West Coast clot stfa-lled for time.
,.:.. : k He raced in, sank his basket,
and the score was tied a. 4'-17
vw Then, seconds later. Ed Earle
fouled Guidice. The short, dark
{ f haired guard who had p'layed only
:> b as a reserve inl the tournelnn t,
.r took aim calmly and sank the
point.
NEW VYOR;,'K - -Bowl~ing
SGr ;en of Ohio won third place in
i i.the National Invitation Basket-i
Sball tournament last night by de-
bfe astadyingrionyc82-7,
b nfBradleytandnieroolyrowd
of more than 18,000 in Madisen
Daily-Alex Lmnanian Square Garden.
TO THE POINT-Lawrence Tech foiler, Jim Capoli (left) con- KANSAS CITY-(.T) Oklaho-
gratulates Pete Young of Michigan after losing a close match ma A. & M. won the Western divi-
to the Wolverine in yesterday's fencing meet. sion of the NCAA playoffs 1last
TWO DAYS TOO LATE:
'11' uckster-s Whip Coldorao 10-

nrght when they beat Oregon
tae55-30.
CKLAHOMA CITY -(A'- The
Oakland Bittners shattered the

Phillips Oilers'
National AAU
pions with a
night.

B.C. Wins NCAA Ice Crown
(Special to The Daily)
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.-Jim Fitzgerald, Boston College
wing, blasted in a goal at 6:47 of the final period to edge Dart-
mouth, 4-3, in the battle for the NCAA puck crown here last night.
The Eagles opened the scoring in the first period when Warren
Lewis beat Dartmouth goalie Dick Desmond, but the Indians moved
into a one goal lead by the end of the stanza on scores by Walt
Crowley and Joe Riley.
The new champs grabbed a one goal margin in the second
period on tallies by John McIntyre and Leo Ceglarski. Alan Keni-
ven knotted the count, scoring the third Indian goal in the final
frame, before Fitzgerald sewed it up. --RUSKIN.

I

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cs NIT Title, 48-47

six-year reign as
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55-5 1 defeat last

tentcs

v w
.
f -
WE
A 9 9 Lam, Y A ,

By HERB RUSKIN
(Special to The Daily)
COLORADO SPRINGS - Paced
by Gordie McMillan's three goals,
Michigan's hockey team salvaged
third place in the second annual
NCAA Tournament with a 10-4
victory over an outclassed Colo-
rado College sextet yesterday af-
ternoon.
The Wolverines played one of
their best games of the year to
win the Junior Chamber of Com-
merce Cup awarded to the third
place team, and hand C.C. their
worst defeat in four years.
AFTER a slow start, the Wol-
verines came to life late in the
first period to pile up four goals
and take a commanding lead in
the game.
With Dick Starrak off for
high sticking, the Maize and
Blue put in their first tally. With
only one Colorado defenseman
back Gil Burford set sail anti
went the length of the ice, pass-
ed to Neil Celley and the Wol-
verine center scored from in
close at 12:53.
With both clubs at full strength.
two minutes later, Wally Gacek
took McMillan's pass from a face
off in Colorado's end and slapped
in a 30-footer.
BURFORD and Celley teamed
up again to give Michigan a three
goal margin. Burford's shot was
wide, but Celley took a rebound
from the boards and fired it in
at 17:09.
They reversed the procedure
16 seconds later, with Celley
feeding Burford for the fourth
tally.
The Tigers lone goal came with
the period almost over, wxhen Chris
Ray batted the puck in on a long
shot.
MICHIGAN DUPLICATED their
first period performance during
the second stanza to pile up an
8 -2 lead.
McMillan and Burford worked
a beautiful pass play to give the
Wolverines their fifth goal at
only :48 of the second session.
With the Maize and Blue con-
tinually dominating the play, Bur-
ford scored his second goal at 5:52
on a high 30 foot shot.
THEN, LESS THAN two minutes
later, Gacek flipped a pass to Al
Renfrew, who relayed it on tol
McMillan in close. McMillan's
goal came at 7:18.
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Gaceek put the Wolverines out
in front 8-1 with a shot from in
close, at 12:47 of the second
period.
Burly defenseman Mile Yalieh
gave the Tigers their second goal
with but 22 seconds remaining in
the period on a shot from about
40 feet out.
ITiH the Wolverines in a com-
manding lead, Wolverine Coach
Vie Heyliger juggled his line-up at
the start of the third period. Hill
started at center, with Starrak at
wing and Gacek and Renfrew on
defense.
Colorado was not to be com-
pletely counted out and at 8:55
of the period tallied their third
goal on a long shot by Newson.
The Wolverines came right back,
and even though a man short, Mc-
Millan got his "hat trick" at 10:19.
Then at about the 12 minute
mark of the period, Colorado's Ray
was awarded a penalty shot be-
cause Michigan goalie Jack Me-
donald threw his stick at the
puck.

./

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Marry Whitworth ended the
scoring~ for Colorado at 18:04, hut
Renfrewv got this one back at 18:341
to wind ter, the scoring for the day.

/

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