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December 11, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-12-11

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

P'AGE ItX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1944

:.. ..._

Toledo

Topp les

Gage rs,

5 7-36

Moss Equals Pool Breast Stroke Record
As Michigan Dominates State AAU Meet

C J y

Ragged Second Half Costs,
Wolverines Initial Setback
Rockets Lead 25-24 at Halftime; McDonald
High Scorer with 15; Suprunowicz Nets 14

By BILL BRENTON
(Special to The Daily)
TOLEDO - Michigan's cagers
were unable to cope with a very
effective Toledo zone or to stop a
diversified Rocket attack and went
down to their first defeat of the
season here last night by a 57-36
score.
Approximately 4,700 fans in To-
ledoField House watched the Wol-
verines .leave the floor at halftime
trailing only by one point, 25-24,
and then fall apart in the second
half scoring only 12 points.
BOB McDONALD was the high
scorer for the evening and was
the individual star as he dunked
'M' Club Ensian picture
will be taken Tuesday, De-
cember 13, at 7:30 p.m. in
Yost Field Hduse. All mem-
bers are requested to at-
tend.
-Dick Weinberg.
in 15 points for the victors while
playing brilliantly under the
boards and coming through with
a smooth floor game. George Lin-
deman scored 14 points for second
honors.
Captain Mack Suprunowicz
was the shining light in Michi-
gan's offense with a 14 point
entry. The Maize and Blue five
was unable to click on its long
shots against the -zone.
Coach Ernie McCoy's charges
surprised the Rockets by setting
up a zone defense and managed
to assume an early lead. Toledo
came back mainly on the set shots
of Lindeman to go ahead 12-7.

TOLEDO REALLY began to roll
-s the second half started and
jumped out in-front, 34-26, main-
ly through set shots and the tip-in
work of McDonald.
The Wolverines then moved
into a man-to-man defense, but
this was not enough to stem the
tide as the Rockets continued to
pour it on and gained a com-
manding 43-30 margin with ten
minutes left in the game.
Still striving to halt the ram-
paging 'Rockets, the Maize and
Blue moved into a pressing man to
man defense.

Conference
investigates
'M' Athletes
CHICAGO - (AP) - Off Cam-
pus job activity of several top
ranking "Big Ten" athletes, in-
cluding halfbacks Chuck Ort-
mann and Leo Koceski of Michi-
gan-have been investigated by
two ex-"G" men working out of
the commissioner's office.
This was revealed yesterday as
Western Conference officials con-
tinued their annual winter meet-
ing. Commissioner Kenneth "Tug"
Wilson made a routine report on
investigations at five or six
schools.
ORTMANN, an all-conference
player, and Koceski were given a
clean slate, Fritz Crisler, Michi-
gan athletic director, said.
"There was no question of re-
instatement of the players," he
added. "They were never in a
position for such a thing as re-
instatement to arise."
The two footballers, among sev-
eral athletes at Michigan to
come under attention by the ex-
"G" men, were found to be work-
ing at their jobs, not just punch-
ing a time clock and then disap-
pearing. They were paid for actual
work performed, the investiga-
tors reported.

By GEORGE FLINT
Lean and lanky Charley Moss
started the new swimming season
off right last night at the I-M
pool as he tied Bob Sohl's pool
record for the 100 yard breast
stroke event, and his Michigan
teammates picked up the cadence
to easily dominate the 18th an-
nual Michigan A.A.U. Champion-
ships.
Moss touched in 1:00.4 to serve
notice that he'll be very rough in
Big Ten competition in the breast-
stroke events, and also flashed to
a win in the 50 yard free-style race.
BUT MICHIGAN STATE'S Ho-
ward Patterson stole some of the
glory from the Wolverines as he
took the 100 yard backstroke in
1:00.7, edging Michigan's Bernie
Kahn. Patterson was a member
of the 1948 U.S. Olympic team.
Matt Mann III posted a 4:53.4
in the 440 free-style event, best-
ing teammate Gus Stager. Mann
also anchored the winning Wol-
verine 200 yard relay team,
which won in 1:33.4.
Although Moss took the 50 yard
free-style, sophomore Dick Martin
was only a gasp behind, and might
well be the answer to Coach Matt
Mann's problem in the sprint

events. The time in the race was'
24 flat.
ALL THE ACTION wasn't com-
petitive, however. World back-
stroke record-holder Adolph Kief-
er gave a lively exhibition which
belied his advancing years, demon-
strating some of the evolutionary
swimming strokes and also per-
forming some humorous styles
such as the "Hollywood back
stroke" and the "bathtub crawl."
George Eyster came from be-
hind in the optional diving con-
test to beat Joe Mracna of
Wayne University, 273.2 to 256.1.
In the 440 yard free style race,
won by Mann, Colombian Olympic
ace Luis Childs gave the Michi-
gan captain a rough time up to
the last three lengths, but faded
X tY 74 1
SPORTS
KEN BIALKIN, Night Editor

and had to be content with a third.
The other Olympic competitor in
the meet, Australia's John Davis,
also wound up third, behind Moss
and Stew Elliott in the 100 yard
breast stroke.
* *, *
100-yard breaststroke: 1-Moss
(M); 2-Elliott (M); 3-Davies
(unattached); 4-Carlisle (unat-
tached). Time 1:00.4 (ties pool
record)
440-yard freestyle: 1 - Mann
(M); 2-Stager (M); 3-Childs
(V) ; 4 - Jeffries (unattached).
Time 4:53.4
100-yard backstroke: 1 - Pat-
terson (MSC); 2-Kahn (M); 3
-Howell (M); 4 - Van Heest
(Grand Rapids YMCA). Time
1:00.7
50-yard free style: 1 - Moss
(M); 2 - Martin (M); 3 -- Tit-
tle (M); 4 Upthegrove (M).
Time 24 secs.
Diving (high or low board): 1
-Eyster (M)-273.2; 2-Mracna
(Wayne U.) - 256.1; 3 - Keller
(M)-223.5; 4 - Hosbein (MI) -
214.

i

i

Statistics . .

1

MICHIGAN (36)
Suprunowicz F
McIntosh F
Olson F
VanderKuy C
Skala G
Morrill G
Murray G
Guyowski G
TOTALS
TOLEDO (57)
McDonald F
Moore F,
Lindeman F
Bush F
Christensen C
Rhodes C
Carroll C
Morton G
Muzi G
Walker G
TOTALS

GFGPF TP

. I

5
2
0
2
1
3
0
0

4
1
0
4
0
1
a
0

4
4
0
2
0
2
0
1

13 10 13
GFGPF'
5 5 0
0 0 1
6 2 1
2 0 1
1 4 5
1 0 0
0 2 0'
0 0 1
3 0 3
4 01

14
5
0
8
2
7
0
0
36
TP
15
0
14
4
6
2
2
0
6
8

-Daily-Ed Kozma
Three olympic swimming stars held a reunion at yesterday's
Michigan AAU meet. Howard Patterson (in pool) of Michigan
State talks things over with John Davies (left) and Luis Child
(right).

Celley, Burford Perform Hat
Trick in Rink Inaugural Game

A DAY TO REMEMBER:
Michigan Site of Great Track Thrill

2213 13 57

I

D
Ti
m
N
C1
B

NHL Standings
WLTPGF
etroit .... 16 6 3 35 79f
oronto.... 10 10 4 24 67f
[ontreal .. 9 9 5 23 564
ew York . . 8 9 6 22 48f
hicago ..... 8 12 4 20 71'
oston .... 712 6 20 64f

GP
58
61
47
58
76
85

Golf Tourney Tied;
Last Round Today
By The Associated Press
MIAMI, Fla., Bob Hamilton and
Freddie Hass Jr., tied yesterday
for the lead in Miami's $10,000
Open Golf Tournament with 199's
at the end of 54 holes.
The final 18-hole round will
be played today.
Two strokes behind the leaders
at 201 were Sammy Snead, White
Sulpher Springs, West Virginia,
and Tommy Bolt of Houston,
Texas.
Alone in fourth place was
Johnny Palmer of Badin, North
Carolina whose 67 today gave him
a 54 hole card of 203.

Yesterday's Results
New York 1 Detroit 0
FOR A CAREER
ABROAD ...
The American Institute for Foreign
Trade offers intensive professional
education for international business.
* Principles and Practices of Foreign
Trade. Export-importprocedures,
finance, accounting, marketing, ad-
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industrial relations.
* Area Studies
Latin America and the Far East
* Modern Languages
Spanish, Portuguese, French
Applications now being accepted for
February 1950 semester
AMERICAN INSTITUTE
FOR FOREIGN TRADE-
William L. Schurz, Acting President
Thunderbird Field, Phoenix, Arizona

By GEORGE FLINT
Ferry Field's much-trampled
cinders have been the scene of
many a track thrill, but the West-
ern Conference Meet of May 25,
1935 will probably go down in
sports annals as the most re-
markable display of athletic abili-
ty in history.
On a sunny day ideal for rec-
ord-breaking, a lithe Ohio State
boy named Jesse Owens head-
lined the attractions of the day
by taking the 100 yards, the 220,
the low hurdles, and the broad
jump, lowering a world mark in
the last three and equalling one
in the first.{
*. * *
OWEN'S TIMES of 9.4 in the
100, 20.3 indthe220, 22.6 in the
hurdles, and 26' 81/" in the
broad jump still stand as Con-
ference standards today.
But Owens wasn't the only
thinclad bent on setting rec-
ords that day. Hard-working
Don Lash, Indiana's greatest
distanceman, knocked off the
conference mile mark with a
4:14.4 clocking. And it took
Lash himself to beat that rec-
cord. He did it in 1938 with a
4:10.8.
* * *
BUT THE big race of the day
didn't come off 'til the meet was
just about over. Ohio State, wtih
the amazing Owens leading the
way, had sped to six first places,
and their supremacy in the meet
was threatened by an unspectacu-

lar Michigan team, which had
scraped together fifths, fourths,
and just two firsts (one a tie) to
remain within striking distance of
the men from Columbus.
The last event of the day, the
mile relay, saw a tired Michi-
gan team run its heart out to
beat the Buckeyes, and set a
conference record in doing it.
The Maize and Blue quartet
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

hung up a 3:15.2 mark, and
shoved the Ohio State squad
from the spotlight by taking the
meet by a meagre 42 points.
All in all, seven conference
marks fell, four being eclipsed by
the redoubtable Owens. It should
be a long, long time before any-
thing like that spring day in
1935 comes along to astound the
track world.

(Continued from Page 1)
at 2:46 by faking the Marauder
goalie out beautifully and firing
the puck past him for an un-
assisted tally.
Two Wolverine sophomores, Ed-
die May and Heathcott followed
with a pair of quick goals. Heath-
cott whipped in a pass from Joe
Marmo after a scramble near the
boards at 4:14, and May connected
at 4:51 with an assist going to
wingman Ron Roberts.
* * *
WITH MARAUDER defenseman
George Arnett off for slashing,
the Wolverines put on the pressure
and Celley tallied on a solo effort
at 8:30.
Roberts was sent off for slash-

ing at the eleven minute mark
and Goalie Jack McDonald had
his first test of the night as the
Marauders unsuccessfully fired
several shots at the Wolverine
netman.
Burford had a big hand in the
final two markers of the period.
He handed a neat pass to Grant
across the net at 14:24 and the
Wolverine captain rammed it
home. Gil then polished off the
period's scoring with a long shot
at 19:20 from about fifty feet
with assists going to both Grant
and Celley.
Celley connected in a hurry as
the final period got under way
with goals at :43 and 1:43. Grant
and Burford receved assist on both
plays.

200-yard relay: 1--Michigan 'B'
(Byberg, Kahn, Stager, Mann);
2 - Western Recreation; 3 -
Michigan 'A'. Time 1:33.4
Late Scores
Indiana 73 Michigan State 58
Soo Tech 62 Detroit Tech 58
NYU 73 Rutgers 72 (over-
time)
Temple 56 Muhlenberg 49
Niagara 55 Southern Method-
ist 47
Navy 70 Harvard 68
Lawrence Tech 54 Iowa 49
Minnesota 63 Oreg'on State
45
Ohio State 67 Butler 65
Kentucky 90 Western On-
tario 18
Colorado 67 Northwestern 63
Minnesota. 60- Oregon State
44
University of Chicago 60 Ills-
nois Tech 45
Kansas 60 Purdue 52
Iowa State 64 Drake 58
Yale 57 Pennsylvania 51
Wisconsin 68 Loyola 55
Oklahoma 55 Illinois 47

Events Today
Congregational-Disciples:

An-

PORTABLES
LEATHER
GOODS
STATIONERY

a'

CHRISTMAS CARDS
at
MORRILL'S
314 S. State St. Ph. 7177

nual Christmas Tea at Memorial
Christian Church following Mes-
siah.
Unitarian Student Group: Meet
at 6 p.m. to undertake the decorat-
ing of the Recreation Room. Wear
old clothing. Food and games fol-
lowing. Any and all students in-
vited.
Lutheran Student Association.
5:30 p.m., meeting at Zion Parish
Hall. 6 p.m., supper. 7 p.m., Christ-
mas party.
Canterbury Club: 9 a.m., Holy
Communion followed by student
A WELL-GROOMED
APPEARANCE
is important to those holiday dates.
Our 9 cheerful barbers
welcome you.
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

breakfast at Canterbury House. 5
p.m., Evening Service, followed by
student supper and meeting at 6
p.m. Speaker for the evening will
be Bishop Hubbard, who will speak
on the topic: "How Can a Student
Defend His Faith?" Coffee hour
follows at 8:30 p.m.
Westminster Guild: 9:30 a.m.,
Seminar in Religion in the church
kitchen. Coffee and rolls. Follow-
ing supper at 5:30, a special
Christmas program will be pre-
sented. Mr. Douglas Mendell will
give a series of Dramatic Mono-
logues.
IZFA Hillel: Hebrew Circle
meeting, 2 p.m., Rm. 3K, Union.
Phi Iota Alpha presents Eco-
nomic Foundations for a Demo-
cratic Education in Latin America,
a round table discussion by stu-
dents from Cuba, Mexico, Puerto
Rico, Uruguay and Venezuela. 2
p.m., Union. Everybody welcome.
Graduate Outing Club: Christ-
mas party, 2:15 p.m., Sun., Dec.
11, northwest entrance to Rack-
ham.
Scalp and Blade: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Rm. 3 K, Union. All mem-
bers and pledges are requested to
attend.
IZFA Hannukah Party: 8 p.m.

Hillel Foundation. Refreshments.
Everyone welcome.
Coming Events
La P'tite Causette Monday, 3:30
p.m., Grill Room,_Michigan League.
Sociedad Hispanica: Social hour
Mon. 4-6 p.m., International Cen-
ter. Refreshments.
Dr. Reginald M. Atwater, Execu-
tive Secretary, American Public
Health Association, New York City,
will address an assembly of public
health students in the Auditorium,
School of Public Health, 4 p.m.,
Mon., Dec. 12. Subject: "ublic
Health Becomes a Profession."
United World Federalists: 4:15
p.m., Mon., Dec. 12, Union. Plans
for Christmas vacation.
Sigma Alpha Iota: Meeting Mon.,
Dec. 12, 4:30 p.m. League. Attend-
ance of all actives is required. Vis-
iting guest: Mrs. Hutzel.
Naval Research Reserve Unit
9-3: Meeting, Mon., Dec. 12, 7 p.m.
18, Angell. Hall. Dr. Ralph Sawyer,
"Some Aspects of Atomic Ener-
gy."
Dance Demonstration will be
presented by the Ballet Club and
Modern Dance Club, 7:30 p.m.'
Mon., Dec. 12, Dance Studio, Bar-
bour Gymnasium.

Cranbrook Club: Smoker and
organizational meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Mon., Dec. 12, Union. All alumni
invited.
The Economic Club will meet
Mon., Dec. 12, at 7:45 p.m., in the
Rackham Amphitheater.
Dr. Wilford J. Eiteman, Profes-
sor of Finance, will speak on "A
Pattern for a Realistic Price
Theory." His talk will be followed
by the usual period for discussion
and questions from the floor.
All staff members and advanced
students in Economics and Busi-
ness Administration are urged to
attend. Others who are interested
are cordially invited to the meet-
ing.
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors, Michigan Chapter:
Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Tues., Dec. 13,
Faculty Dining Room, Union. Din-
ner from 6-7 p.m. Discussion: "In
the event that a member of the
University of MWchigan faculty
were accused of being a Com-
munist and his tenure challenged,
would our present machinery and
procedure be adequate to handle
the problem?" Frank Huntley,
moderator; presentation of cases
by Charles Jamison and Wesley
Maurer.
Sigma Rho Tau will hold its
regular meeting on Tues., Dec. 13,
at 7 p.m. in E. Engineering Bldg.
There will be an inter-circle de-
bate on the topic: "Large Cities
Are Outmoded."

Michigan Marching Band-Post
season smoker will be held on
Tues., Dec. 13, 7:30 p.m., Harris
Hall. All marching band members
are urged to attend
Kindai Nihon Kenyu kai: Will
meet Tues., Dec. 13, 8 p.m., E.
Lecture Rm., Rackham Bldg. Prof.
James M. Plumer will give an il-
lustrated lecture based on new ob-
servations and materials which
he recently acquired in Japan.
People not receiving private notifi-
cation of this meeting should have
their home addresses brought up
to date at this meeting.
The Mathematics Club will meet
Tues., Dec. 13, 8 p.m. in the W.
Conference Rm., Rackham Bldg.
Dr. Donald A. Darling will speak
on "The Central Limit Theorem."
Research Club meeting, Tues.,
Dec. 13, Rackham .Amphitheater,
8 p.m. "The Atmospheres of the
Sun and the Earth," by Leo Gold-
berg, Professor of Astronomy, and
Robert R. McMath, Professor of
Solar Physics; "The Research Pro-
gram of the Institute for Social
Research," by Rensis Likert, Pro-
fessor of Psychology and Sociology.
Navy Banquet: Second annual
Naval R.O.T.C. Banquet, 7 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 14, Union. Dr. George
A. Peek of the Dept. of Political
Science will deliver the main ad-
dress. All Naval officers person-
nel are invited. Tickets are avail-
able at North Hall.

I

""

We*Have Wonderful Gifts
For Your Wonderful Guy
-_r3
Knit and Silk Ties Botany Robes
Weldon Pajamas McGregor Sportswear
Interwoven Hose Arrow Sirts

,F

I

-

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All Wool
M BLANKETS 15
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Michigan Michigan
T SHIRTS SWEAT SHIRTS.
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*

GENTLEMEN ,!. .
make a note --
THURSDAY, DEC. 15TH
. .~ . . .

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