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March 24, 1951 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGR

111'

G ymnasts

Compete

in

-M * * *h

Ten

Meet

Today

Kansas State Downs NIT Champs, 64-54'

Clinic Offers

Sharpshooting Wildcats
Favored to Represent
East in NCAA Finals
BULLETIN
KANSAS CITY -- P) - Don
Johnson sank two crucial goals
in the last five minutes last
night to insure the Oklahoma
Aggies' 61 to 57 victory over
Washington in the second West-
ern NCAA semi-final game.
KANSAS CITY -(A)- Forward
Ed Head, scored in the clutch
often enough last night to bring
Kansas State a 64 to 54 victory
over Brigham Young in the firstl
semifinal game of the Western1
NCAA basketball playoffs. The
defeat ended the Utah team's hope
of sweeping the season's double
crown.
Head moved into the fray every'
time Kansas State, the five and
one-half point program favorite,
started to falter.
He wasn't the leading scorer
and he wasn't the hottest defen-
sive man but he was one of the
big reasons the Big Seven cham-
pion advanced to today's final
round.
* * *
BIIGHAM YOUNG, which won
the first leg the slam crown in
the National Invitation Tourna-
ment last week in New York, took
the early lead, but when Coach
Jack Gardner of Kansas State re-
lieved six foot eight inch Lew
Hitch of his scoring assignments

and assigned him to stop Mel
Hutchins, the Kansans began to
roll. Hutchins was held to five
baskets, three of them late in the
game.
* * *
NEW YORK-(AP)-It may come
as somewhat of a surprise, but
coach Adolph Rupp of Kentucky
things his Wildcats are due for a
"good" game when they meet Il-
linois in the Eastern Regional
NCAA basketball final tonight at
Madison Square Garden.
The Baron 'of the Bluegrass is
not one to spout optimism when
there's chance to look at the dark
side of things. He's worried about
the Illini, he said, because his
quintet hasn't played at peak form
in some time (note: season's re-
cord, 30-2).
* * *
BESIDES, HE pointed out, he
has had very little opportunity to
scout the Big Ten champions, who
have a season mark of 21-4. North
Carolia State, Illinois' victim last
night, played a zone defense; Ken-
tuky uses a floating man to man.
Said St. John's mentor Frank
McGuire, whose team was throt-
tled by the Wildcats in the quar-
ter-finals:
* * *
"THAT KENTUCKY team -
everybody can score."
Clair Bee, Long Island Univer-
sity coach observed:
"Kentucky can run and Illi-
nois likes to run. Kentucky can
score and Illinois likes to score. I
look for a high scoring game with
Kentucky the winner.".

Seven-foot Bill Spivey, the
Wildcats' big scorer, ceuld prove
the difference. With him con-
trolling the backboards, Ken-
tucky is nextbto impossible to
beat.
If coach Harry Combes' team
is to put on a good show against
Kentucky, which held a virtual
stranglehold on the top spot in the
Associated Press poll all through
the regular season, Bob Peterson
is the man who will have- to play
the main role.
PETERSON IS A mere six-feet
eight-inches tall, and he'll have
to take care of Spivey.
Tank Men
Win Letters
Coach Matt Mann last night
announced the award of varsity
letters to 17 members of the 1951
swimming team.
Award winners include John
Arbuckle, Erie, Pa.; Bob Byberg,
Detroit; Russell Carlisle, Fort
Lauderdale, Fla.; Luis Child, Bo-
gota, Columbia; John Davies, Syd-
ney, Australia; Stew Elliott, Dous-
man, Wisc.; Jim Hartman, Ann
Arbor; Dick Howell, Saginaw;
Wally Jeffries, Evansville, Id.;
Bernie Kahn, Brooklyn; Frank
Keller, Miami, Fla.; Wayne Leen-
gran, Park Ridge, Ill.; Dick Mar-
tin, Dearborn; Dave Neisch, De-
troit; Tom Reigel, Ann Arbor;
John Ries, Ann Arbor; Jim White,
Ann Arbor.

Tennis Tips'
To Coaches
A unique type of tennis clinic
sponsored by the University Ath-
letic Department takes place to-
day, starting at I-M building at
9:30 this morning.
Intended primarily for High
School tennis coaches and pros-
pective coaches, (present physical
education majors) the clinic will
feature some of the celebrities of
tennis coaching in the state of
Michigan.
* * *
FEATURED guest of the event
is Mrs. Jean Hoxie, famed tennis
coach from Hamtramck and men-
tor of a number of national junior
champions.
Another well-known net men-
tor present will be Merlin
Schultz, coach of Grosse Pointe
High School, a perennial power
in Michigan High School tennis.
Schultz's squad at present en-
joys a phenomenal winning
streak of 64 straight dual meets.
An especially honored guest
which will make spectators "see
double" is Chet Murphy, tennis
coach of the University of Chica-
go, and twin brother of Michigan
net mentor Bill Murphy. The two
brothers look so alike that it is
almost impossible to distinguish
them.
* * *
FOLLOWING A demonstration
session which will last till 12:30
noon at the main gym of the
Sports Building, the clinic will re-
tire to Roont 3R and S of the
Michigan Union where movies
will be shown. All events on the
program are open to the public.
The films shown will be an in-
structional film by Don Budge and
reels of the 1947 Davis Cup and
1947 National Championships, fea-
turing Jack Kramer and Ted
Schroeder in some of their great-
est matches.
High School and Preparatory
coaches from all parts of the state
are expected to attend the clinic,
the first event of the 1951 Wol-
verine tennis program.
Justice Dept.
Queries .T V
Gridiron B an

Illini Favored To KeepTitle;
NCAA PreviewExpected
Ettl To Try for All-Around Championship;
Buchanan, Knight Other Michigan Entrants

TRAMPOLINE CHAMPION--Ed Buchanan, captain of Michi-
gan's Varsity Gymnastics squad, shows the form which has made
him NCAA champion for the past two years. However, he is
expected to meet stiff competition in the event from Iowa's Bob
Harris, defending Big Ten titlist in the Conference meet at Madi-
son today.
GRAPEFRUIT ROUND-UP:
Reds Batter Bosox, 7-0;
X-Raysr Clear Reynolds
SARASOTA, Fla. -,')-- Willie Dykes protested a ninth inning
Ramsdell and Bud Byerly combin- drive by first baseman Lou Limmer
ed to shut out Boston's Red Sox which rolled under the centerfield
on five hits yesterday as the Cin- fence should have been ruled a
cinnati Reds clipped the American home run.
Leaguers, 7-0. * * *
Thumping Ted Kluszewski led PIRATES 5, CUBS 2
the Reds' 11 hit attack with three
safeties and rookie shortstop Roy LOS ANGELES, Calif. -()P)--
McMillan belted across three of The Pittsburgli Pirates splurged
the Rhinelander's runs. for five runs in the seventh inning
and went on to take a 6-2 exhibi-
WHITE SOX 15, BROWNS, 9 tion baseball victory from the Chi-I
PASADENACalif.-(AP)-A nine cago Cubs yesterday. The Cubs
S rst ning explosionave won six and lost four to date
run frst nnin exp osinb the in exhibition games.
Chicago White Sox-six ofth
scores attributable to two home
-SENATORS 1, GIANTS 0

By JOE EPSTEIN
The Western Conference Gym-
nastics Meet, which takes place
today in Madison, Wisc., may well
be termed a dress rehearsal for the
NCAA Gymnastics Meet to be held
in Ann Arbor next weekend.
Illinois is heavily favored to re-
tain the Big Ten Title. Minnesota
and Michigan State figure to fin-
ish second and third respectively,
with Michigan and Ohio State not
too far behind. Expected also-
rans include Iowa, Wisconsin,
Northwestern and Indiana.
S * * *
WOLVERINE entrants in to-
day's meet are Jeff Knight, Con-
nie Ettl and Captain Ed Bucha-
nan.
Knight, Michigan's standout
side horse performer, will com-
pete against a group of top
"horsemen," including Frank
Dolan of Illinois, Doug Soren-
son of Minnesota and Tom
Franklin of Ohio State.
The Wolverines will rely on the
services of dependable Connie Ettl
in the all-around event. Ettl
should place near the top in the
highly competitive high barncon-
test; entrants in the high bar in-
clude Dolan, Bob Sullivan of Illi-
nois and Michigan State's Mel
Stout.
THE TRAMPOLINE event
should result in a close battle be-
tween Buchanan, national tram-

poline champion for the past two
years, and Bob Harris of Iowa,
last year's Big Ten trampoline
champion.
The gymnasts who compete
today at Madison will be among
the outstanding performers here
in Ann Arbor. Also competing
will be star gymnasts from Sy-
racuse, Florida State, Navy,
Springfield, Colorado, Temple,
Army and California.
The two outstanding non-con-
ference entrants in the NCAA
tournament are Joe Kotys of Kent
State and Florida State's Bill
Roetzheim.
KOTYS HOLDS the all-around,
high bar and parallel bars NCAA
crowns. Roetzheim, , NAAU all-
around title holder, recently com-
peted for the United States in
the Pan American Olympic games
where he eclipsed 65 competitors
from throughout the hemisphere.
Gene Rabbitt, national side
horse champion from Syracuse,
will defend his title in that
event; Rabbitt's team mate, Leo
Minotti, will also defend his
rope climb crown.
Other first rate entrants in the
NCAA meet include Joe Babe of
Syracuse, Jack Kleberg and Bob
Wheeler of Army, Temple's John
Gallante and Charles Koessian.
and Charles Simms of Southern
California.

NCAA SWIM FORECAST:
Yale To Give OSU Top Challenge

* #' #

By GEORGE FLINT
OhioyState University would
seem a shoo-in for the NCAA
swimming title, if the chief fac-
tor in that probability were as-
sumed to be the Buckeyes' over-
whelming margin in the Big Ten
meet two weeks ago.
The powerful crew from Co-
lumbus goes into the meet next
week at Austin, Texas with \an
unblemished dual meet record, a
trio of divers who are almost cer-
tain to gain 20 or more points,
and a corps of backstrokers who
will spend most of their time fight-
ing each other for first places.
. .
BUT LOOMING up to challenge
the Western Conference cham-
pions is the pride of the East,'
Yale University, and a churning
free-styler named John Marshall.
Marshall, who set the swim-
ming world a-buzzing last spring
with his five world's records in
the National AAU champion-
ships, is even better as a Bull-
dog sophomore this season.
In the Eastern championships
a week ago, Marshall set a trio
of marks in his distance special-
ties, including a spectacular 4:33.8'
in the 440-yard free style.

CHICAGO COLLEGE of
OPTOMETRY
Fully Accredited
An Outstanding College in
a Splendid Profession
Entrance requirement thirty
semester hours of credit4 in
specified courses. Advanced
standing granted for addi-
tional L. A. credits in speci-
fied courses.
Registration Now Open
Excellent clinical facilities,
Recreational and athletic ac-
tivities. Dormitories on cam-
pus. Approved for Veterans.
350 Belden Ave.
CHICAGO 14, ILLINOIS

.JACK TAYLOR
. . . faces toughest test
HE'LL COMPETE in one event
where the Buckeye ace, Jack Tay-
lor, has been the kingpin, col-
legiately speaking, for the last
year and one half. That's the
1500-meters, where Taylor's 1950
record of 18:38 might well fall
into oblivion.
Yale will also give the Bucks
trouble in their favorite back
stroke, where they piled up a
phenomenal number of points
in the Western Conference meet.
Dick Thoman of the Bulldogs
is only slightly below the stan-
dard of 57.3 set by Taylor in the
100-yard backstroke in those
championships. The Eli ace swam
a good 58.4 in the Eastern Inter-
collegiate meet.
IT'S IN THE 220 that the Yale
men expect to reap their largest
point-harvest. In that free style
race, coach Bob Kiphuth fields
a team 'of amazing sophomores
comprising larshall, who went
the distance in 2:06.8 at the east-
ern meet; Wayne Moore; Olympic

distance champ Jimmy McLane,
and John Blum.
Those four finished in that
order at the seaboard cham-
pionships to give the Bulldogs
a sweep of the event. It's al-
most the same story in the afore-
mentioned 440, where McLane
and Moore the ack-ack support
behind Marshall, the big artil-
lery.
In the diving, Ohio's Bob Clot-
worthy, Al Coffey and Joe Marino
could have their supremacy chal-
and Moore are the ack-ack sup-
port behind Marshall, the big
artillery.
WHAT MAY turn out to be the
pivotal event of the Austin water
carnival is the 400-yard free style
relay, where Ohio's terrific quartet
will face a Yale team composed
of Moore, Donald Sheff, Bill Farns-
worth and Al Reid. The result
should be a terrific battle for the
all-important relay points.
Yale was second to Ohio State
in last year's championships at
Columbus, Ohio. With the obvious
superiority they've gained in the
distance events by the eligibility
of their terrific freshman team for
varsity competition as sophomores
this season, the Eli may well be
the long-sought road-block for
Peppe's tank titans.
SAN Takes
I-M PinTitle
Paced by Nonny Weinstock's
229 effort, Sigma Alpha Mu scored
a decisive victory over Pi Lambda
Phi to win the I-M fraternity
bowling crown.
Weinstock's game capped a 548
series, the high score in SAM's
2454-2228 triumph. Arnie Ruby
topped the losers with a 489 tally.
SAM SWEPT all three rounds
by wide margins. In doing so, they
copped their first I-M title in over
two years.
Dick Cinoman was runner-up
for the winners with a 504 total.
He was the leader in the first
two games for SAM with 176
and 173 scores.
Bruce Zenkel, Bob Steinberg and
Bob Ruskin rounded out the SAM
quintet which went ahead at the
start and was never caught.

runs by Ed Stewart-featured a!
15-9 Sox exhibition baseball vic-
tory yesterday over the St. Louis
Browns.
It was the tenth win in 12
exhibition starts for Chicago.
For the Browns it was the ninth
loss in 12 games.
BRAVES 16, A's 8 ,
BRANDENTON, Fla.-(fP)--Phila-
delphia Athletics Manager Jimmy
Dynes was ejected from the game
as the Boston Braves rapped his
club 16-8 in an exhibition baseball
game yesterday.

WASHINGTON-0)-The Jus-
tice Department said yesterday it
has asked the National Collegiate
Athletic Association for an ex-
planation of its recent ban on
televising college football games.
In response to inquiries, the
department disclosed that its An-
ti-Trust Division is studying the
question as part of its general
scrutiny of 'relationships between
big time sport and the radio and
television industries.
THIS IS the first time that ama-
teur sport has come into the pic-
ture.
There was no immediate com-
ment from NCAA. Dr. Hugh
Willett, member of the Univer-
sity of Southern California fac-
ulty and president of NCAA, said
on the coast that he would have
nothing to say until Monday,
when he expects to receive the
letter from the Justice Depart-
ment.
The Justice Department would
not comment on the legal aspects
of the latest inquiry, but some le-
gal authoritieshhere are of the
opinion that the NCAA can ban
the televising of college football
if it is a complete ban.
WHEN THE justice department
began its investigation about three
years ago only baseball was in-
volved. The department raised ob-
jections to some of the restrictions
on radio broadcasts of big league
games. This resulted in a broad
revision of radio rights to make
on-the-field broadcasts.

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.-(R)-
The Washington Senators defeat-
ed the New York Giants 1-0 in an
exhibition baseball game yester-
day.
* * * '
SAN FRANCISCO -(p)-- New
York Yankee pitcher Allie Rey-
nolds merely has an inflamed el-
bow and not a chipped bone as
was feared.
This Nwas announced yesterday
after the 33-year-old New York
star had undergone X-ray exam-
inations on his sore pitching arm.

Take the Vulcan Student Train
Home for Spring Vacation

11

0
Deposed Comnmissioner Asks
Continued Support of Baseball
LOS ANGELES -(A')- A. B. heart," Chandler said, adding, "I
(Happy) Chandler, baseball's de- can say it now without hoping to
posed high commissioner, tossed be re-elected to office."
off a few humorous cracks about Retracing his career, Chand-
his troubled office here today. He ler said that in 1945 he was in
wound up delivering an appeal for the U.S. Senate "by reason of a
continued national support of the. majority vote by the people of
game. Kentucky."
It was Chandler's first appear- "A majority vote does not count
ance before a major gathering in the business I am now in," he
since the major league owners re- quipped, obviously referring to the
cently, in effect, voted him out of nine votes cast in his favor to the
office. He was the principal speak- seven against whiich blocked the
er at a Rotary Club luncheon. renewal of his contract at the re-
* * * cent balloting in Miami, Fla. He
"BASEBALL IS NEAR to my needed twelve.

11

III

Special Rates to Chicago and New York
via New York Central

1

L

j

1-11

A special train consisting of students only will leave Ann Arbor
at 7:30 for New York and points East. Reduced rates will also
be offered on special coaches on the 1:11 train and 5:27 Twilight
Limited leaving Ann Arbor for Chicago. All trains leave on Friday,
April 6. The coaches are modern air-conditioned coaches with re-
ctdidndiyng seats.
The reduced rates below are round trip fares from Ann Arbor,
Bing on the special coaches, and returning at your convenience.

11

/
1

RELAX,

Buffalo ...
Rochester,... .

Regular Fare
. . .. ..$21.56

25.01

Take It Easy!

IF

. . . s .

Albany ............. 36.92

Vacation Fare
$17.50
21.00
30.00
35.00
45.00
14.50

You Save
$4.06
4.01
6.92

/SI'ht lifht,9t!

New York .... .

. . . . .

It

42.95
52.65

Boston.. . .. . . . . ...

7.95
7.65
2.98

It's so convenient when you bank by mail any-
time of the day or night. You don't fray your
nerves fighting for parking space. You save
time and money banking by mail from the com-
fort of vour own home or office.

III

GARGOYLE

Chicago ... . .

.. 17.48
ALL FARES INCLUDE TAX

I

II

The ticket sales will be handled by VULCANS, senior engineering

honor

Featuring

society, for the convenience of the students. Tickets can be ordered at the

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