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March 27, 1951 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-27

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f.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

K-State Favored in NGAA

Tilt

Aior4lgau Daily

Need-it! Read-it! Heed-it!

GARGOYLE

IM
BRIEFS

SEMINOLE SHENANIGANS:
Florida State Boasts Fine Gym Quartet

* * *

International Center .

* *l

A slow starting Turkish six ral-
lied last night to down a game
,Nrab teamn, 4-2, in an International
Center volleyball match.
In winning, the taller Turks
moved Onto second place, two
games behind the league-leading
Iranians., The defending cham-
ion Chinese are in third, four
games behind the leaders, while
the Arab entry holds down the
cellar,
* * *
IT WAS A hard-earned victory
for he Turkish contingent. They
fourd themselves on the wrong
end f 19-17 and 15-13 scores after
two games.
e 'urks accurate service
anc superior net play proved the
do nfall of the Arabian sextet,
ho ever. Turkey came back to
ta four games in a row by 15-
8,-13;, 15-12 and 15-8 counts.
ther hard-fought tilt saw
c0- dens China and Iran- en-
co r, with the Iranians coming
I I softball umpires are
as to report to the Intra-
m 'al Building at 4:30 p.m. on
W ne'sday, March 28, for an
i ortant meeting.
-Fred Weitman

By JOE EPSTEIN
When Newt Loken plays host to
94 gymnasts from 24 schools here
next weekend in the annual NCAA
Gymnastic Meet, a quartet of tal-
ented performers from Florida
State University will be the out-
standing challengers for the gym-
nastics crown presently held by the
University of Illinois.
The Seminoles, undefeated in
dual meet competition this season,
hold the Florida AAU crown, the
Mid-Western Intercollegiate title
and the Southeastern AAU cham-
pionship, while Captain Bill Roetz-
heim, mainstay of the Florida
State attack, holds the NAAU and
Pan American Olympic Games all-
around titles.
* * * Y
ROETZHEIM is one of the most
versatile gymnasts in the history
of collegiate competition. His spe-
cialties are the parallel bars, side
horse and high bar, and he is also
a top-notch performer on the fly-
ing rings and intumbling.
Among Roetzhehi's other
titles are the NAAU high bar
championship, the Southeastern
AAU all-around crown and the
Florida AAU all-around laurels.
He was a member of an all-star
team which met a Czechoslo-
vakian squad in New York sev-
eral years ago, was a member
of the U.S. 1948 ,Olympic team
and, recently, eclipsed 65 other
competitors in the games at
Buenos Aires, Argentina.
Carmine and Joseph Regna, the
Seminole twin sensations, are both
top prospects for the next Olympic
team. Both have been consistently
among the top performers in tough
collegiate competition.
CARMINE excells on the high
bar and parallel bars; he is the
tenth ranking gymnast in the
country. Joe, the ninth ranking
U.S. gymnast, specializes on the
side horse, flying rings and par-
allel bars.
The Regna brothers are co-
holders of the Junior Metropoli-
tan AAU Championship of New
York City.
The fourth member of the
Florida aggregation is Bill Vrettos,
a former University of Chicago

standout performer on the side
horse, long horse and flying rings.
The Seminole squad is coached
by Dr. Hartley D. Price, an in-
ternationally recognized gym-
nastics coach.
While coaching Illini gymnasts,
Price produced six national
championship teams for Illinois.
This is Price's second year at
Florida State.
Price is a member of the Pan
American Gymnastics Committee,
the National Collegiate Gymnas-
tics Committee, the U.S. Olympic
Committee, the Southeastern AAU
Gymnastics Committee, the Na-
tional AAU gymnastics committee,
and chairman of the Florida AAU
Gymnastics Committee.
Price is the founder of "Gym-
kana," his own word which he de-
fines as "Gymnastics plus show-,
manship." The first Gymkana
Troupe was founded at Illinois
while Price was coach there; the
idea is spreading all over the coun-
try.
Price's philosophy behind the
Gymkana Troupe idea is that gym-
nastics is valuable as a heath and
character builder, and that gym-
nastics ability is best acquired at
an early age.

NEWT LOKEN:
., . to greet Seminoles
* * *
gymnastics star. A three-year let-
terman at Chicago, Vrettos was
twice, awarded the Daniel L. Hoffer
Memorial Trophy, annually pre-
sented to the outstanding Big Ten
gymnast.
* * * -
VRETTOS competes on the high
bar and parallel bars, and is a*

Kell Hurt as Giants Nip Tigers;
Yankees, Bosox Also Triumph

Wildcats Aim
For Upset in
CageFinale
Kentucky Bids
For Third Title
MINNEAPOLIS-() -- For one
of the few times in recent history
Kentucky's basketball team finds
itself a bit of an underdog on the
eve of the finals of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association's fi-
nal playoff.
But that, says Coach Adolph
Rupp, isn't worrying him. He said
he had been told that his team
was figured to be 21/2 points under
the Kansas State team. Kansas
State will tangle with Kentucky
tonight in the Williams Arena on
the University of Minnesota cam-
pus.
* , ,
RUPP, who has coached Ken-
tucky to two NCAA titles, was
more concerned over Cliff Hagah,
a forward. Hagan showed up yes-
terday with a temperature and
complained of a sore throat.
But Rupp wasn't the only one
concerned about the condition
of his players.
Jack Gardner of the Kansas
State squad didn't know whe-
ther he would have the services
of Ernie Barrett, his star guard,
who received a shoulder injury
in the battle with Oklahoma A.
& M., in the Western playoff fi-
nal at Kansas City last Saturday
night.
Otherwise, both squads appeared
to be in pretty fair shape for the
championship game. Oklahoma
will play Illinos for third place
just before the Kentucky-Kansas
State game.
* * *
Bradley Cage.
Meet Begins
PEORIA, Ill.-(JP)-College bas-
ketball's long and buffeted season
ends this week with the first Na-
tional Campus Tournament, an
eight-team meet which starts to-
night at Bradley University's Rob-
ertson Memorial Fieldhouse.
The field which has a com-
bined record of 175 wins and 65
defeats includes Bradley (30-5),
Western Kentucky (19-9), Wyo-
ming (25-9), Toledo (22-6),
Duquesne (17-9), Syracuse (16-
9), Utah (21-12) and Vilanova
(25-6).-
In tonight's opening two-game
round,, Bradley faces Western
Kentucky and Wyoming plays
Duquesne. The first round ends
tomorrow night as Syracuse meets
Toledo and Utah opposes Villan-
ova.

SPORTS
BOB ROSENMAN: Night Editor

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Ilk

ON SALE TOMORROW

HAIR STYLES TO PLEASE
Y' Crew-cuts
w~"Fat tops
w Personality cuts
-Spring is here -
9 HAIRCUTTERS
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State

out
win
for
leag
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comi
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n top by a 5-1 margin. This
stablished Iran as favorites
the championship of, the
e, which ends this week.
,minton, Tennis and Soccer
etition will follow the conclu-
of next week's volley-ball
BASEBALL
e Intramural staff has issued
L fcr all those interested in
eting in a regulation baseball
e.
y in this six-team league will
egated to one evening and a
day-morning each week. In-
als or house groups are wel-:
to sign up for the sport at
ntramural Building.

4W bIe nteedih9f -
ti Mother's Day Gifts, Pro.
grams and Favors, Tradi-
tional Mugs, Tee Shirts,
and Stationery for Spring.
Why not -order them BE.
FORE you leave for Spring
Vacation.
VDelivery will be faster, service will be better,
and you'll be doing us a big favor.
-Tom and Meredith Suckling
P.S. Just phone 3-1733 if you wish, and a
Balfour representative will call at your chapter.
r- ti. BALFOUR C0.
1319 S. University Phone 3-1733
7=.x-'yJ / ->"P >re >rr " r f ,, r
_r. ..1t .f.ar lak'm .r~a .

By The Associated Press
LAKELAND, Fla. - The 'New
York Giants came from behind in
the ninth inning and scored twice
with the help of three errors to
defeat the Detroit Tigers yester-
day, 5-4.
George Kell, Tiger third base-
man, was taken to the hospital
after he had been spiked be-
tween the fingers of his right
hand while sliding back to first
base in the third inning.
Tiger hurlers Ray Herbert and
Bill Hoeft held the Giants to only
six hits, Hoeft allowing only two
singles in four innings. The loss
was Detroit's eighth in eleven
Grapefruit contests.
* * *
YANKEES 15, SO. CALIFORNIA 1
LOS ANGELES, Calif.-Mickey
Mantle, hard-hitting Yankee roo-
kie, drove in seven runs yesterday
with a pair of home runs, a bases-
loaded triple, and a single to lead
the New York Yankees to a 15-1
rout of the University of Southern
California.
CUBS 4, PITTSBURGH 3
SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.-Bo-
nus pitcher Paul Pettit, soon to
take his physical examination for
the Army, fell apart in the ninth
inning yesterday as the Chicago
Cubs tabbed him for four hits and
three runs to beat the Pirates, 4-3,
here yesterday.
With the score 3-1, Pittsburgh
going into the ninth, Ransom
Jackson, Cub third-sacker homer-
ed and after Pettit retired the
Her Mother Never Told Her
GARGOYLE
ON SALE TOMORROW

next two batters, Dee Fondy sin-
gled, Bob Borkowski doubled and
rookie Johnny Cusick also doubled
to drive home the winning run.
PHILLIES 6, CARDINALS 1
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. - The
Philadelphia Phillies pounded roo-
kie Will Mizell for eight hits and
four runs and beat the St. Louis
Cardinals, 6-1, in an exhibition
game yesterday.
Two rookie Philadelphia pitchers
held the Cards in check. Leo Chris-
tante and Paul Stuffel allowed only
six hits. Mike Goliat, batting
cleanup for the Phils, drove home
three runs.
RED SOX 9, ATHLETICS 3
SARASOTA, Fla.-The Boston
Red Sox slugged out 14 hits yes-
terday as they easily defeated the
A's by a 9-3 count.
* * *
BRAVES 3, CINCINNATI I
BRADENTON, Fla.-The Boston
Braves tied together two hits, a
walk and a Cincinnati error for
two runs in the eighth inning for
a 3-1 victory over the Cincinnati
Reds.
Johnny Sain, rookie Ernie
Johnson and Bob Hogue limited
the Redlegs to three hits. The
veteran Sain hurled five score-
less innings and allowed only
two hits.

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