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February 18, 1951 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1951-02-18

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY,

FEBRUARY 18, 19

Michian

Trackmen

Upset

Favored Illini,60/-53/

4

* * * *

Wolverines Mangle Spartan Matmen

Furgol Tops
Par-Busters

Perry, Johnson Score
Victories in Key Events

By CY CARLTON
Dominance in the five lighter
weights gave Michigan's unde-
feated wrestlers a 17-8 victory
over a powerful Michigan State
aggregation before the largest
crowd of the season at Yost Field
House last night.
Lightweights were victorious in
five classes to give Michigan its
ninth consecutive wrestling tri-
umph of the season. The matmen
close the campaign against Ohio
State next week, preceding the
Conference championships on
March 2-3.
* * *
LARRY NELSON opened the
evening for the Maize and Blue
grapplers trouncing Bill Bucking-
ham of the Spartans, 6-0. Nel-
son dominated the match from
start to finish and won his second
consecutive shutout match in two
weeks.
Jack Gallon, Michigan's
sophomore sensation won his
eighth victory of an undefeated
season when he bested Martin
Sherman of MSC, 11-4 at 130
pounds. Gallon racked up five
points in the last period to sew
up the victory.
At 137 pounds, Joe Scandura
won the third straight bout of the
evening for Michigan as he scored
a crucial takedown for two points
in the final three minutes, to eke
out a 5-4 triumph over Joe Di-
Bello. Scandura was penalized
two points in the second period
for an illegal slam.
* * *
DAVE SPACE continued his
winning ways at 147 pounds as he
bested Lee Smith, 6-1. Space
scored heavily in the final two
periods to easily win. He domin-
ated the match throughout and
picked up two riding time points.
An escape in the final period
plus a riding time point gave
Michigan Captain Bill Stapp a
4-2 win over the Spartans' Orris

Planck, Gibbons winning with
three points in final period, 3-0.
In the heavyweight bout, Art
Dunne drew with Frank Kapral,
2-2, in a close, hard fought match.
The proceedings were enlivened
by the appearance of several fa-
mous Wolverine mat greats of the
past who gathered to do honor to
the 1951 edition of the Michigan
wrestling team. The once-famed
grapplers sat in a special section
and were introduced before the
meet by Jim Smith, last year's
Michigan Captain. Included in
the gathering was Jim Kelly, na-
tional and conference champ in
1930.

4

DAVE SPACE
., . six minute win
Bender in the 157 pound en-
counter.
At 167 pounds, Bud Holcombe
of the Maize and Blue lost his
first match of the season as he
was shut out by George Bender,
one of the stars of the Lansing
aggregation. Holcombe was drop-
ped by a 8-0 score.
* * '.
GENE GIBBONS, outstanding
Spartan 177 pounder, was hard
pressed to beat Michigan's Joe

123 POUNDS-Larry Nelson (Michi-
gan) decisioned Bill Buckingham
(Michigan State) 6-0, three points
for Michigan .
130 POUNDS-Jack Gallon (Michi-
gan) decisioned Martin Sherman
(Michigan state) 11-4, three points
for Michigan
137 POUNDS-Joe Scandura (Mich-
igan) decisioned Joe Di Bello (Michi-
gan State) 5-4, three points for
Michigan
147 POUNDS-Dave Space (Michi-
gan) decisioned Lee Smith (Michi-
gan State) 8-1, three points for Mich-
igan
157 POUNDS-Bill Stapp (Michi-
gan) decisioned Orris Bender (Michi-
gan State) 4-2, three points for
Michigan
167 POUNDS -- George Bender
(Michigan State) decisioned Bud
Holcombe (Michigan) 8-0, three
points for Michigan State
177 POUNDS-Gene Gibbons (Mich-
igan State) decisioned Joe Planck
(Michigan) 3-0, three points for
Michigan State
HEAVYWEIGHT - A rt (Moose)
Dunne (Michigan) and Frank Kapral
(Michigan State) drew two points for
each team.

In RioOpen
HARLINGEN, Tex.-(P)--Lean,
lanky Marty Furgol of Long
Beach, Calif., shooting for the
cash he needs so badly, turned in
a blazing six-under-par 65 yester-
day to shoot into the lead of the
$10,000 Rio Grande Valley Open
with a 54-hole score of 200.
Furgol came from a tie for
second place to overtake Charles
(Chuck) Klein of San Antonio,
leader at the end of 36 holes yes-
terday.
KLEIN FIRED a two-under-par
69 over the windy, barren 6,095-
yard Harlingen Municipal Course
today to make his score 202. He
slipped to second place.
In third place as the field
looked toward tomorrow's final
18 holes and the $2,000 first
money was Max Evans of De-
troit, who carved out a 66 this
afternoon.
A stroke back at 204 were Al
Brosch, the red-head from Gar-
den City, N.Y., and Lloyd Man-
grum of Chicago, the pre-tourna-
ment favorite. Brosch shot a blis-
tering 66 today while Mangrum
had a 69.
* * *
MORE EAGLES were sprayed
over the course today. One of
them wasby Klein at the No. 3
hole while Evans did it on No. 18
where he rammed down a 40-foot
putt after getting on with two
shots.
Furgol's putting was much
better and he was sinking long
ones all over the place. He sank
three 12-footers for birdies, one
of them downhill. He got two
for 10 feet that bagged birdies
and on No. 18 he went for an
18-footer that lipped the cup.

,0

Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-Michigan's
track squad put on one of its best
all around performances in recent
years by rising to topple favored
Illinois, 6012 to 53%/2, before an
overflow crowd of over 6000 fans
here yesterday afternoon in one of
the most publicized dual meets in
recent Big Ten history.
Although both Don McEwen and
Captain Don Hoover scored double
wins for the Wolverines, it was
sterling performances by relatively
unknown trackmen Tom Johnson
and Lowell Perry that did the trick
for Michigan.
BOTH JOHNSON and Perry,
much better known for their ter-
rific football ability than for track
skill came through with unexpect-
ed wins that found them topping
their previous best efforts by a
wide margin.
Johnson won the shot put with
a heave of 50'2" and also had a
put of 49'8' for his second best
effort, both of these being three
feet over his best try until this
meet. Perry leaped 6'21/" to win
the high jump.
Chuck Whiteaker also came
through in fine fashion by winning
the half-mile race in the good
time of 1:56.8. Coach Don Canham
called Whiteaker's win "the turn-
ing point of the meet, since Illi-
nois put their maximum effort into
trying to win this race and sweep
all three places."
HOWEVER WHITEAKER would
have none of this as he fought
valiantly all the way in what Can-
ham termed "a very rough, shoving
race that Chuck ran beautifully
from beginning to end."
McEwen, as expected, won
both the mile and two mile races.
He copped the mile in 4:16.3 tak-
ing it easy all the way as he was
never pushed. The Canadian Ace
came back later to set a new

dual meet record of 9:11.3 in the
two mile.
Hoover ran two fine hurdles
races, tying a meet record in win-
ning the highs in :08.7, and win-
ning the lows in the good time of
:08.1.
ANOTHER MEET record was set
when Illinois Don Laz, top college
pole vaulter in competition today,
soared to 14'8%". Laz was the
other double winner as he won the
broad jump
This win by the Wolverines was
their first since 1944 in indoor
track competition aginst the Illini,
and establishes them more than
ever as a top contender for the Big
Ten Indoor Crown
* *
ONE MILE RUN-1-McEwen, M;
2-Lamb, Ill.; 3-Gordon, M. Time-
4:16.3.
60-YARD DASH-i-Konrad,. M; 2-
Wilcox, M; 3-Gonzales, Ill. Time--
:06.5.
65-YARD HIGH HURDLES --1-
Hoover, M; 2-Bruner, M; 3-Katz,
Ill. Time-:08.7. (Equals dual meet
record). '
440-YARD DASH-1-McSweep, Ill.;.
2-Rankin, M; 3-Swank, Ill. Time-
:50.2.
TWO MILE RUN--McEwen, M;
2-Tie between Hickman, M; and
Hyde, M. Time-9 :11.3 (bettersmeet
record of 9:18.8 set by McEwen .
1950)
880-YARD RUN-1-Whiteaker, M;
2-Siders, Ill.; 3-Lamb, Ill. Time-
1:56.8.
65-YARD LOW HURDLES-1-Hoo-
ver, M; 2-Maltz, Ill.; 3-Bruner, M.
Time-:08.1.
BROAD JUMP--Laz, Ill; 2-Mc-
Clinton, IlL; 3-Wagner, IIl. Distance
-22'8".
POLE VAULT-1-Laz, Ill.; 2-Cole-
man, Il.; 3-Tie between Emblad,
M; and Calis ch, 1ll. Height-14'8" .
(betters meet record of 14' set by Laz
in 1950)
HIGH JUMP-i-Perry, M; 2-Tie
between Floyd,Ill.; and Deckar, Ill
Height-6'21'.
SHOT PUT-1-Johnson, M; 2-
Barnum, Ill.; 3-Berschet, Ill. Dis- y
tance-50'2"1.
MILE RELAY-1-Illinois; 2-Mich-
igan (Rankin, Hickman, LaRue, Kon-
rad). Time-3:22.1.

DON LAZ-This all time Illnois great set a new American collegi-
ate record yesterday when he pole-vaulted 14 feet 81/ inches
against Michigan in a meet held at Champaign-Urbana. How-
ever it was all to no avail as Michigan won the meet anyway 601/
to 53/.
Late College Basketball

Referee Goldstein Denies 'Fix'
In Knockout of Paddy Young

CCNY 95, Temple 71
Oklahoma A & M 62, Detroit 37
Toledo 65, Miami (Ohio) 63
Oklahoma 49, Kansas State 46
Kentucky 86, Tennessee 61
Ohio U. 70, Bowling Green 66
Columbia 90, Harvard 63
N.C. State 68, North Carolina 53
Kansas 56, Iowa State 54
Pennsylvania 86, Dartmouth 49
St. Bonventure 64, Canisius 57
William and Mary 55, Maryland
50
Lawrence Tech 80, Vermont 61

> Penn State 73, Rutgers 50
Yale 64, Boston College 59
Alabama 59, Georgia Tech 49
Otterbein 71, Denison 70
Kenyon 61, Wittenberg 57
Bethany 72, Hiram 46
Western Reserve 73, Case
Tech 69
Kentucky Wesleyan 79, Union
(Ky.) 74
Rio Grande 72, Oakland City
(Ind.) 70
Buffalo 69, Lafayette 55
West Virginia 56, Pitt 52

NEW YORK - (P) - Referee
Ruby Goldstein said today he was
"firmly convinced" of the sincerity
of Paddy Young's knockout loss to

Fil

1

International Fraternity of
DELTA SIGMA PI
RUSHING SMOKER
For BUSINESS and ECONOMIC STUDENTS
Sunday 3-5 and Monday 7:30-9
February 18 and 19

I.

Gene Harrison in Madison Square
Garden last night-a surprisingly
short scrap which set tongues
wagging from this town to the
farthest extremity of the televi-
sion cable.
"I'm firmly convinced he was
knocked out," said Goldstein, a
topnotch official.
* * -
GOLDSTEIN'S statement put an
official end to the episode.
Ruby stopped the fight at 2:57
of the second round after Young
went down for the fifth time in
the bout and for the third time in
the second frame. New York rules
require the referee to stop a non-
title fight if a boxer is floored
three times in one round.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 3)
least one semester of residence In
this College.
Sociology-Psychology will meet

regularly in 3121 N.S. Wednesdays
3-5 and Fridays in 1121 N.S. 3-
4:30.
Speech 36 will meet regularly
in Room 1020, Angell Hall at 11
a.m., Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
Concerts
The Cincinnati Orchestra, Thor
Johnson, Conductor, will give the
final program in this season's
Extra Concert series, Tuesday

evening, Feb. 20, Hill Auditorium.
Program: Hadley's Overture "In
Bohemia;" Delius' "Walk to the
Paradise Garden;" Elgar's "Enig-
ma" Variations; Enesco's Rou-
manian Rhapsody No. 2; Satie's
"Messe des Pauvres;" and three
excerpts from Wagner's "Die
Meistersinger."
Choral Union Members in good
standing, will be extended courtesy
admissions to the Cincinnati Or-
chestra concert Tues., provided
they for passes Tues., between the

]

1 Y

hours 9:30 to 11:30, and 1 to 4 at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society in Burton Tower.
Exhibitions
Handwoven Rugs by Bertha
Frayer and Gertrude Conover.
Architecture Building, fir4 floor
corridor, Feb. 12-24.
Museum of Art. Alumni Me-
morial Hall. Portraits - Museum
of Art Collection; Art Privately
Owned in Ann Arbor through
March 7. Weekdays 9-5, Sundays
2-5. The public is invited.
Events Today
World Day of Prayer: Memorial
Christian Church, 7:15 p.m. All
people on campus are cordially in-
vited.
Roger Williams Guild: 9:30 a.m.,

ministration students and Eco- .
nomics majors are invited to a
Rushing Smoker, 1212 Hill St.,
Sun., Feb. 18, or Mon., Feb. 19.
. Kappa Alpha Psi: Meeting,
2 p.m., Union. All members urged
to attend.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
General record program. Bring
own records. 8 p.m. Public invited.
IZFA and Hillel: Dance, Sunday,
7:30-10:30 p.m., Feb. 18, J. D. Mil-
ler's, 211 S. State.

Coming Events
Ice Skating Club: Sessions have
been resumed at the Coliseum.
Old and new members welcome.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, from 1 to 3.

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HAMBURGERS

THICK

The Price of

Light breakfast at Gxuid HMuse
10 a.m., Bible Study "Ephesians."
6 p.m., Cost Supper; 7 p.m., Joint
meeting at Memorial Christian
Church for World Student Day of
Prayer.
Canterbury Club: 9 a.m., Holy
Communion followed by Student
Breakfast. 5 p.m., Evening Prayer
followed by supper and meeting.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
4 p.m., Lane Hall (Fireside Room).
Rev. Kenneth Strachan, director
of IVCF's Latin American Mission,
will speak on the subject: "Whom
Say You That I Am?"
Congregational Disciples, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild: 6
p.m., Supper at Memorial Chris-
tian Church. 7:30 p.m., hosts to
the other campus Guilds for the
program of the World Student Day
of Prayer.
Lutheran Student Association:
5:30 p.m., Zion Parish Hall, sup-
per. 7 p.m., program; speaker: Pro-
fessor Maynard Klein on the sub-
ject; "Contributions of the Church
to Music."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club: Supper program, 5:30 p.m.;
showing of sound-color movie:
"Another Door Is Open."
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Tryouts for principal and chorus
roles in the Mikado till continue
today. If you are interested and
have not signed up for a time, you
may come in without appointment
today, 2:30-3:30 p.m., League.
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Fraternity: Business Ad-
Buy and Sell
Thru Daily Classifieds

Ballet Club: Meeting, Mon., Feb.
19, 7 p.m. at Barbour Gymnasium1
Dance Studio. Men and women
students welcome.
Industrial Relations Club: Or-
ganizational meeting, Union, Mon.,
Feb. 19, 7:30 p.m. Election of of-
ficers. All Economics and Busi-
ness Administration students in-.
vited.
Gothic Film Society, Meetingt
Mon., Feb. 19, 8 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. Program: Hands.
Up; (Raymond Griffith, 1926)
and Two Tars (Laurel and Hardy,
1928). Members who have not ye*
paid their subscription fee may
do so at the meeting.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: The weekly teas will be held,
on Tues., afternoons during then
second semester, beginning Tues.,
Feb. 20, from 4 to 6 in the Club-
Room, League.
The Research Club of the Unt.
versity of Michigan. The fifth
meeting of the Research Club fol
1950-51 will be held in the Ama
phitheatre of the Rackham Bldg.
on Wed., Feb. 21, at 8 p.m. The
following papers will be given;
"Principles in Editing Shake-_
speare," by George B. Harrison,'
Professor of English.
"Modern Treatment of. Syphilis,"
by Dr. Arthur C. Curtis, Professor
of Dermatology and SyphilologY
and Chairman of.the Department
of Dermatology and Syphilology.
Alpha Kappa Psi invites all Bus-
iness Administration and Econom-
ics students to its final rushing
smoker on Mon., Feb. 19, at 7:30.
Professor Wernette will speak on
"Government Controls in Wax-
time." Refreshments.

CHEE SEBURGERS

MALTED S and

the 1951 ENSIAN
"The Rose Bowl Special"

FRENCH FRIES

SHAKES

rises

from $5 to $6
February 28

Fast and Courteous Service

Buy Now and

Save.!

Open All Day T o Midnight.

. ._._.

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