100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 26, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-26

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

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FfM

Netmen

ake Second Behin dIS;Barrack

itits

*

*

*

*

*

*

Brose, Michigan State Ace,
Tops Hetzeckin Title Round
Powerful Spartans Win First Championship
By Ousting Northwestern's Defending Titlists
4) * * *

By ED WHIPPLE
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-Michigan State's
power-laden tennis team became
the first Spartan squad to win a
Big Ten championship here yes-
terday with a four-point edge over
second, ,place Michigan.
MSC's winning total was 17
points. They were followed by
Michigan (13), Iowa (10/2), In-
diana (9), Illinois (9), Northwest-
ern (7), Wisconsin (51/2), Purdue
(1), Minnesota (0), and Ohio
State (0).'
THE Wolverines' second place
finish was better than expected,
most observers having pegged the
Murphymen for third at best.
Of the three Michigan final-
ists, only Gene Barrack man-
aged to win yesterday. Captain
Al Hetzeck lost to MSC's Lenny
Brose in the number one singles
match, 6-4, 12-10, and the Jack
Smart-Mike Schwartz doubles
team lost to Bob Hoffman and
Bob Bennorth of Illinois, 10-8,
8-7.
Barrack played his usual steady,
conservative game in downing
Michigan State's Keith Kimble
in the number five singles cham-
pionship match, 2-6, 6-3 and 9-7.
* * *
IT WAS SWEET revenge for
the youthful Barrack, who had
lost a three set heartbreaker to
Kimble in last week's dual meet at
East Lansing.
The Hetzeck-Brose battle for
the Conference singles crown
was a repeat of their earlier
clash. After winning the first
game, Hetzeck faltered momen-
tarily, allowin gthe Spartan ace
to break his service in the third
game, and Brose held his own
to cop the first set.
Hetzeck opened fast in the sec-
ond set, flashing to a 5-2 lead
before he stalled. Brose tied the
count at five all and from there
the lead see-sawed until the twen-
ty-second game.
s * * .
WITH A ONE game advantage
he held his own serve to close out
the longest match of the day. It
was a tough loss to swallow for
the game Hetzeck, who came from
behind time after time only to fall
to his Spartan nemesis.
Smart and Schwartz, who

GENE BARRACK
* . . conference champ
* * *
fooled the pre-tournament ex-
perts by fighting their way to
the finals, tried hard yesterday
but couldn't quite squeeze by the
Illinois duo.
The Wolverine juniors took
turns climbing the wire back-stop
to retrieve their opponent's smash-
es. Smart and Schwartz had
reached the finals by beating the
Don McDowell and Bob Masters in
the semi-finals.
SUMMARIES
No. 1 singles: Brose, Michigan
State, defeated Hetzeck, MICHIGAN,
6-4, 12-10.
No. 2 Singles: Beausman, North-
western, defeated K a u, Michigan
State, 7-5, 6-2.
No. 3 Singles: Glazer, Indiana, de-
feated Lewis, Iowa, 6-0, 14-12.
No. 4 Singles: Higley, Iowa, de-
feated Taylor, Northwestern, 6-0, 9-7.
No. 5 Singles: Barrack, MICHIGAN,
defeated Kimble, Michigan State, 2-6,
6-3, 9-7.
No. 6 Singles: Reiger, Michigan
State, defeated Gruno, Wisconsin, 6-3,
6-1.
No. 1 Doubles: Brose and Sahra-
tian, Michigan State, defeated Burn-
ham and Shannon, Indiana, 6-3, 7-5.
No. 2 Doubles: Bennorth and Hoff-
man, Illinois, defeated Smart and
Schwartz, MICHIGAN, 10-8, 9-7.
No. 3 Doubles: Moses and Bishop,
Illinois, defeated Reiger and Kimble,
Michigan State, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3.
FINAL TEAM STANDINGS: Michi-
gan State 17, Michigan 13, Iowa ieV,
Indiana and Illinois 9, Northwestern
7, Wisconsin 52/, Purdue 1, Minnesota
and Ohio State 0.

Rose Bowl
Gets Big 10
GreenLight
EVANSTON-(M)-The Big Ten
yesterday voted to extend the Rose
Bowl football series in the manner
proposed by the Pacific Coast Con-
ference, which has lost five
straight Pasadena classics.
The renewal probably will be on
a three-year basis.
IN A SURPRISING compromise
ballot, the Big Ten athletic direc-
tors and faculty representatives
approved the annual classic, but
with a not more than once-every-
two-years appearance by the same
team.
During the first five years of
the expired pact, the Big Ten
had a once-every-three-years
appearance limit for the same
team, while the Pacific Coast
loophad no restriction what-
ever. California, for instance,
represented the PCC in the last
three bowl games.
The Pacific Coast Conference,
now negotiating on a three-year
renewal pact with the Tournament
of Roses committee, campaigned
all last year for a mutual method
of sending the same bowl contend-
er not more than once every two
years.
* * *
IN VIEW of its commitment to
the Pasadena sponsors of the
game, the PCC probably will spe-
cify a three year extension.
It was widely reported earlier
that the Big Ten not only would
go no further than its past once-
every-three-year policy, but also
might drop the Bowl pact en-
tirely.
It was believed that the Pacific
coast conference will waste no
time concurring in the Big Ten's
action, although special commit-
tees of the two groups still must
meet to work out details of the
extension.
BIG TEN commissioner Tug
Wilson said today his conference
will appoint a five-man group, in-
cluding two faculty representa-
tives, two athletic directors, and
himself to meet with the Pacific
Coast loop.
Michigan, which won two of the
Big Ten's five victories in the ex-
pired five-year pact would be in-
eligible to compete until the 1953
bowl game under the new agree-
ment.
On the Pacific Coast Conference

By BOB ROSENMAN
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON - Smooth-stroking
Tommy Nieporte led the Buckeyes
of Ohio State to the Big Ten golf
championship here yesterday as
Michigan skidded through a rain-
storm to fourth place.
The Buckeyes took the lead
from Purdue at the end of 54 holes
and held on to win despite a great
performance on the links by Gene
Coulter, veteran Boilermaker.
* * *
COULTER FIRED a 77 and a 70
for a 36-hole total of 147, which,
coupled with 143 in Thursday's
action, gave him a total of 290,

BOB OLSON
. . finishes third

Coe, Chapman Finalists
In British Amateur Golf
PORTHCAWL, WALES-(P-Dead-tired Charlie Coe, and dapper
Dick Chapman smashed the last British hopes of lifting the American
mortgage on their amateur golf championship yesterday.
The two former U.S. champions meet tomorrow over 36 holes in
the third All-American final in five years. Chapman will have played
in all three. He never has won.
* * * *
THEIR GOLF today was the equal of anything seen in these golf-
mad islands for many a year.
The 40-year-old Chapman was five under par for the 30
holes he needed to put the skids under two Irish hopes-Joe Carr
and Cecil Beamish. He ousted both by scores of 4 and 3.
Coe, the 27-year-old former University of Oklahoma star, played
unbeatable golf as he edged Sammy Urzetta, the current U.S. cham-
pion, 3 and 2, in the morning quarter-final. And he had enough leftI
to down Albert Evans of Wales, 4 and 2, in the afternoon.
TO BRITISH EYES, Chapman was the bigger villain. They had
felt sure they would see the 29-year-old Carr playing in the final,
particularly after he routed defending titleholder Frank Stranahan
yesterday.

good enough for first in Big Ten
individual medal play.
Bob Olson closed his collegi-
ate golfing career successfully
as he finished third individually.
The blond senior shot two
rounds of 72 for a 72-hole total
of 294.
The Wolverines just didn't have
it yesterday, outside of Olson and
Dean Lind, though they were only
three strokes short of second
place. The teams ended in this
order :
1. Ohio State, 1528.
2. Purdue, 1540.
3. Wisconsin, 1542.
4. Michigan, 1543.
5. Northwestern, 1544.
6. Michigan State, 1567.
7. Iowa, 1568.
8. Minnesota, 1570.
9. Illinois, 1600.
10. Indiana, 1620.
Almost half the field was still
out on the course when the rain
began. At the time Purdue and
OSU were almost deadlocked for
first place.
* **
BUT NIEPORTE and his mates
played steady golf throughout the
downpour and came through with
clutch shots when they were most
needed to win the title.
The Wolverines had twice
whipped Ohio State, once in Co-
lumbus and once in Ann Arbor,
but such was not the case yes-
terday.
Over the entire tournament only
one Buckeye shot over 80 in 20
18-hole rounds played. Much cre-
dit must go to Nieporte's team-
mates-Don Johnson, Bob Ander-
son, Bob Clouse and Dick Widdoes,
for their steady play.
Following is a list of the top

PURDUE'S COULTER COPS MEDAL HONORS:

10 scores in the meet Thursday
and yesterday:
1. Gene Coulter (Purdue) 73-
70-77-70-290.
2. Ted Vickerman (Minn.) 68-
76-78-70-292.
3. Bob Olson (Mich.) 76-74-
72-72-294.
4. Tom Nieporte (OSU) 72-77-
74-72-295.
5. Tom Crabbe (Iowa) 74-72-
75-76-297.
6. Curt Jacobs (8 ) 71-76-77-
76-300.
7. Dave Laflin (Purdue) 71-
75-77-78--301.
8. Dean Lind (Mich.) 76-76-
75-75-302.

9. Don Johnson (OSU) 71-78-
78-76--303.
10. Carl Niosock (MSC) 71-
74-84-74-304.
Other Wolverine scores for
the two-day meet were:
Dick Evans 75-74-79-79-307.
John Fraser 75-81-83-$0-319.
Jack Stumpfig 78-82-78-93--
321.
Lowell Leclair 78-75-87-82-
322.
Scores were kept high by sev-
eral factors. The greens once
again were hard and rough, mak-
ing putting extremely difficult.
High winds also affected morning
play.

* * ** ** * **
We want
to educate
For your own safety and conven-
ience, take a lesson from us. Learn
to use Traveler's Checks. They are
easy to use. Keep our lesson in mind.
THE ANN ARBOR BANK
Main and Huron Sts.
State Street at Nichels Arcade 1108 South University

M Fourth i Conference Golf

1.. di

i
r
V
BLUE
Y
l BOIL
BALL
f

*** * *

Mea' ie,
//eap yje!
COME ONE,

III

4

i' ' II

p f sfr56"
5-T s

i

*~

4

The Seersucker's
City Cousin

COME ALL!

SLICKCORDS
At Their Best
coat $19.50
pants and coat $26.50
2 pants and coat $33.95
Cool to look at'... Cool to touch .. .
Cool to wear ... and perhaps number
one on this Summer's style parade.
A Nylon and Rayon blend in an
inimitable vertical cord. The
market has them in all kinds of
makes and construction, but these
by Michaels-Stern are A

6lue d'e-ok tall
MICHIGAN UNION

I

is to We to fp...
AND YOUR SUIT STARTS
CATCHING EVERY DROP
A WHISK AND A WIPE
- AND YOUR
WORRIES WilL STOP
Because
REPEL-O-TIZED
GS /
ITS "SPOT RISISTANT"

I

I

'1

Saturday Night 9-12

Tinker's Tunes

11

I'

-
modern abstract jewelry
in sterling silver

Fr-

-I-
HAS 34% MORE *POROSITY
* The ease with which air can
pass through a material
"SPOT RESISTANT" and
"WATER REPELLENT"
-the revolutionary Big Idea
in "REPEL-O-TIZED"
NORTHCOOL. Come in
and see with your own eyes
the amazing, remarkable
"REPEL-O-TIZED" test.

Slickcords in a traditional
Rochester manner!
P. S. The two-button
patch pocket jacket is
the smartest and coolest

4q

ed wiener

EXTRA
TROUSERS

tank For Th. Gat
ftorfIhcooI Troae
Stom'pd Inside I

murk
a VaIR .- 4'

IIIL

-I

I of rfinpt nn-It r "V I

L;

4 ,; i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan