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March 22, 1951 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-22

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4

rvKsiriJ, MAIIa za, " 5i THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

Ken tucky

Five

NCAA

Choice

FOR THEE FIRST TIME:
Michigan To Be Host to NCAA Gymnasts

<"

TRAINING CAMP BRIEFS:
Dimag in Spring Slump;
Trucks To Make Start

* *

By The Associated Press
HOLLYWOOD, Calif.-Joe Di-
Maggio's failure to hit in his ac-
customed style is causing some
concern in the camp of the New
York Yankees.
DiMaggio has collected only two
hits, both home runs, in 18 official
times at bat in Grapefruit League
games for a weak .111 mark.
THE CLIPPER himself is not
unduly worried over the sad state
of affairs. DiMaggio jokes with his
teammates and expects to get go-
ing any time.
Actually his timing is not far
off. He is meeting the ball but
is either cutting under or top-
ping it.
Last year DiMaggio slugged at
a .403 clip during a six week per-
iod before the regular season open-
ed.
Another factor may be that Di-
'Maggio is trying too hard. Di-
Maggio wants this to be a great
year and he especially wants to
shine during the tour of his home
state.
LAKELAND, FLA.-Pitcher Vir-
gil Trucks hopes he has the an-
sswer to the big question in the De-
troit Tigers' training camp, "What
is wrong with the Tigers?"
The big righthander with the
doubtful arm will make his first
pitching appearance of the spring
and his second since last May 19
when he goes against the Phila-
delphia Phillies here Sunday.
The way the defending Na-
tional League Champions react
- to his pitches may determine
how he'll go against American
League teams this year. The
Tigers have had a dismal spring
training season so far, dropping
their last five games for a 2-6
record.
* * *
SARASOTA, FLA.-Pitcher El-
lis Kinder was balked again yes-
terday in his attempt to hurl his
first game of the year as rain
forced the Red Sox to call off their
scheduled game with the St. Louis
-Cardinals.
- *s s
TAMPA, FLA.-Rain washed out
the Cincinnati Reds-New York Gi-
ants exhibition game at St. Peters-
burg yesterday but it didn't pre-
-vent Manager Luke Sewell from
keeping his Redlegs at work. There
was a long batting drill. '
AVALON, CALIF.-The Chicago
Cubs yesterday ended their train-
ing period at Santa Catalina Is-
land. Today they will resume their
Major League exhibition competi-
tion by engaging the Cleveland In-
dians at Los Angeles.
* * *
BROWNS 9, INDIANS 8
BURBANK, Calif. - The St.
Louis Browns used a last-inning
home run yesterday to defeat the
Cleveland Indians for the second
straight day-this time by a 9 to
8 score.
Joe Lutz's four-bagger climaxed
a five-run rally in the ninth.
Tommy Upton won the game
Tuesday 6-5 with an eleventh inn-
ing homer.
HOLLYWOOD 4, YANKEES 3
HOLLYWOOD, Calif.-The New
York Yankees lost their third
straight game yesterday when Ed
Sauer of the Hollywood Stars

Wings Stop
New York's
Playoff .Bid
NEW YORK - (A) - The New
York Rangers were liminated from
the National Hockey Ieague play-
offs last night by the league
champion Detroit Red Wings, who
breezed to a 4-1 triumph before a
sparse gathering of 5,837 fans.
As the Rangers were knocked
out the Boston Bruins in Boston
became assured of a playoff berth
by whipping last place Chicago
6-5.
JOHNNY PIERSON whipped
home the winning third period
goal for Boston just as it was an-
nounced that Detroit had defeat-
ed New York.
The Beantowners are now en-
trenched in fourth place, three
points ahead of New York,
which has only one game re-
maining.
And Toronto shut out Montre-
al's Canadians 2-0 in Maple Leaf
Gardens to narrow the Vezina
Trophy battle and give Boston
hope of finishing third.
* * *
TERRY SAWCHUCK of Detroit
let in one goal while Turk Broda
posted the shutout in Toronto
which closes the Red Wing rookie's
margin over Maple Leaf competi-
tiop to one slim goal in the red
hot battle for top goalie honors.
Montreal's setback leaves Bos-
ton one point out of the third
place slot that means the right
to meet Detroit in the opening
round of Stanley Cup playoff
competition.
on the schedule.

JOE DIMAGGIO
. .. having trouble
* , *
'homered in the tenth inning to
give the Pacific Coast League team'
a 4-3 victory. The blow, Sauer's
second homer of the game, came
off a pitch by Max Peterson,
fourth New York hurler.
WHITE SOX 12, PIRATES 4
LOS ANGELES, Calif. - The
Chicago White Sox banged six runs
in the fifth inning and relied on
the six-hit twirling of Lou Kretlow
and John Perkovich yesterday to
whip the Pittsburgh Pirates 12-4.-
PHILLIES 5, DODGERS 3
MIAMI-Robin Roberts and Jim
Konstanty, who pitched the Phil-
lies to the National League pen-
nant last year, combined last night
to beat the Brooklyn Dodgers, 5-3,
before a crowd of 4,006.

Wildcats Tackle St. John's;
Illini Face NC State Tonight

NEW YORK - (P) - Adolph
Rupp, the drawling Kansan who
fashions basketball gargantuas at
the University of Kentucky,
brought his Wildcats to town yes-
terday and found them in a fami-
liar role-top-heavy favorites to
win the NCAA championship.
"I would be deeply embarrassed
if I ever came to New York, even
with a grade school team, and
didn't find myself favored," the
Kentucky colonel said in his mo-
lasses brogue. We're always fa-
vored, but I don't see it."
* * *
KENTUCKY, leader of the final
Associated Press poll, and St.
John's of Brooklyn, ninth ranked
nationally, will clash in the fea-
ture semi-final game of the east-
ern NCAA eliminations tonight at
Madison !Square Garden.
Illinois' Big Ten champions
will oppose revitalized North
Carolina State, winner of the
Southern Conference, in the
other game, opening the pro-
gram at 6:45 p.m. (CST). Illi-
nois is favored.
Meanwhile, the western NCAA,
running a round behind, will com-
plete its semi-final bracket at
Kansas City with Oklahoma A.
and M. playing Montana State at
8 P.M. (CST) and Washington op-
posing Texas A. and M. in the
windup.
* *' *
RUPP ACKNOWLEDGED that
his great Kentucky team didn't
measure up to expectations in the
first round at Raleigh, N.C., Tues-
day night although bearing Louis-
ville, 79-68.
"We aren't as strong as when
we came here early in the winter
and beat St. John's, 43-37," the
Kentucky coach declared. "Los-
ing Hirsch hurt us. We have
stopped this big boy, Bob Zawo-
luk (St. John's center), twice in
the last two years. I'm not sure
we can do it again."

3 ulletn
KANSAS CITY-(A")-Kansas
State sweated out a 61-59 vic-
tory over Arizona last might in
the opening game of the west-
ein N.C.A.A. basketball tourna-
ment. All the contest thrills
were packed in the final 10
minutes when the Big Seven
champions blew a 21-point lead
except for the winning margin.
In the second game Brigham
Young University, striving for
basketball's double crown, sput-
tered to a 68-61 victory over
much-maligned San Jose State..
The two games opened the
western NCAA playoffs.
F r a n k McGuire, young St.
John's coach, said his boys are
crippled and tired but are looking
forward to another shot at the
Wildcats.

The University of Michigan will
be host for the ninth annual NCAA
gymnastics meet to be held at the
Intramural Building on Friday and
Saturday, March 30 and 31.
Over 100 of Americas top gym-
nasts from 25 schools are expected
to compete in the first conclave of
its kind ever held in Ann Arbor.
AT THE PRESENT time 19
schools have entered with eight
Big Ten squads,, Army and the
University of California among the
entrants.
Illinois is the defending team
champion while the West Point-
ers hold the Eastern Intercollegi-
ate crown and California is the
proud possessor of the Pacific
Coast Conference pennant.
When the two day championship
competion commences, the Illini
will be looking for their sixth title.
No other school has enjoyed the
success that the Champaign-
Urbana lads have. In the non-
Illinois years the winners have
been Penn State, Temple, and the
University of Chicago (now de-
funct in most sports).
THE ONLY Western Conference
Predicts More
Live Grid TV
NEW YORK-(A')-Tom Hainil-
ton, chairman of the NCAA's tele-
vision steering committee, said
yesterday he expected consideraole
live television of football games
newt fall.
He predicted also that. after the
colleges have explored the situation
during the present one-year mora-
torium, they probably will return
to tezevision on a widespread scale
-but fully controlled.
"This is a new, wonderful medi-
um," added the Pittsburgh athletic
director. "We have to live with it
but we have to see to ,it that too
many of our schools don't get
hurt."
Hamilton and three members of
his committee met with television
officials last night to discuss the
problem, one of the largest facing
the nation's universities.

NEWT LOKEN
. . . busy host
* * *
institutions not sending squads to
the gym tourney are Northwestern
and Purdue.
In charge of the tournament
is Michigan's affable mentor
Newt Loken. Loken is busy as
the proverbial bee -these days
what with entries coming in
left and right and with prepar-
ing the Intramural Building for
the gymnasts.
Before the meet's commence-
ment Loken has planned a coach-
ing clinic, which is the first tin*
that a clinic has been held in con-
junction with the National Meet.
THE PRELIMINARIES will be-
gin on Friday with the finals to
be concluded on Saturday evening.

The best eight men in each event
will compete in the finals with six
in each event counting toward
team scores.

* *

*

H A R R Y COMBES, Illinois
coach, said he had a bunch of
"hard-nosed" kids with a lot of
scrap but expected to find a tough
foe in N.C. State.
"Two seniors, Ted Beach apd
captain Don Sunderlage, have
kept us going," Combes added.
"It's fortunate we've had two
such good men to go with our
sophomores."
The tall Illinois team opens with
three sophomores in the lineup-
Clive Follmer, Irv Bemoras and
Bob Peterson. Beach, a long-
range sharpshooting sub, and
Sunderlage scored 47 points be-
tween them Tuesday night in
beating Columbia, 79-71.
North Carolina State's Everett
Case pulled into town also yes-
terday singing the praises of his
sophomore substitutes. Bill Ku-
koy, a third-strainger from Gary,
Ind., rang in 27 points in N.C.
State's surprise 67-62 victory over
Villanova.

She'll Like Your Looks In An
ARROW WHITE SHIRT

WINNING SPIRIT:,
NCAA Puck Title Highlights
Heyliger's 7th Year as Coach

Chalk up another successful
season for Vic Heyliger, coach of
Michigan's 4 national champion
hockey team.
When his Wolverines pushed
aside Brown University, 7-1, in
the final game of the NCAA tour-
nament at Colorado Springs, it
marked the second time that a
Heyliger-coached team had won
the national title and put the fin-
ishing touches on another great
year.
* * *
WHILE HIS Wolverines have
made a habit out of winning 20
or more games the last few sea-
sons, in both 1949 and 1950 they
had seemed to be able to win
everything except the NCAA play-
offs.
Both years, after having won
the NCAA playoffs In 1948,
_-ichigan had been favored to
repeat but had been dropped
out of title contention in its
opening game.
In 1949 it was Dartmouth that
stopped the Wolverines and the
following year, Boston University.
Both times Michigan had to settle
for consolation honors.
** * *
BUT THIS YEAR Heyliger, in
his seventh year as Michigan

hockey coach, put together a
fighting and determined club that
poured through 197 goals (a new
record for the Wolverines) in win-
ning 20 regular season games
while losing but four and tying
one.
And then came the NCAA
tournament and Michigan was
favored to win again. Heyliger
and his 14-man team arrived in
Colorado Springs and immed-
iately got down to the serious
work of bringing home the na-
tional title.
And in a well-planned and well-
executed series the title returned
to Ann Arbor after three long
years.
THE NCAA tournament victor-
les brought Heyliger's seven year
record to the outstanding total of
118 games won, 32 lost and seven
tied.
So impressive was the Michi-
gan victory at Colorado Springs
that Heyliger's name will be high
on the list for the newly inaugur-
ated "Coach of the Year" award
for the outstanding coach of col-
legiate hockey. The winner will
be announced at the next meeting
of the Hockey Coaches Associa-
tion.

Campus InlierV
Number 1
F ik
t
.f1.+
f~y,+9'
f-a-- 'a-P i

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