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March 29, 1953 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1953-03-29

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I

SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

PAGE THREE

Yale

Captures NCAA

Swimming Ghampio nship

Cd

4"

Relay Team
Sets Record
At Chicago
Ross Third in Mile,
Bruner Cops Second
Special to The Daily
Michigan's mile relay team,
composed of Al Rankin, Bill Bar-
ton, Grant Scruggs, and captain
Jack Carroll, won the Champions
of Champions race in the Chica-
go Daily News' Relays last- night
and set a new Michigan and Re-
lays record of 3:18.5, knocking.
two-tenths of a second off the old
meet record.
John Ross of Michigan came in
third in the famed Bankers' Mile,
behind Len Truex and Fred Wilt,
with Warren Drueztler taking a
distant fourth.
* * *
' TRUEX, Wilt and Ross ran with
the rest of the field, until near the
end of the race, when the three
broke away and ran like sprinters
to the tape. Ross' time was approx-
imately 4:12.
In the 1000-yard run, Mal
Whitfield took first, with Lawton
Lamb and George Lynch of
Michigan right behind.
Olympic champion Harrison Dil-
lard took the 60-yard high hurdles
in :07.3 to win the Chicago Daily
News Relays event for the seventh
consecutive year.
THE FORMER Baldwin-Wallace
star., now a public relations man
in Cleveland, beat out Michigan's
Van Bruner in a photo finish. Wil-
lard Thomson of Illinois placed
third, ahead of his teammate and
Big Ten indoor hurdle champion,
Joe McNulty.
Dillard's time was two-tenths
of a second off his American in-
door and relays record.
Lt. Ken Wiesner of Great Lakes,
Ill., topped his own world indoor
high jump record with a leap of 6
feet 10% inches. Wiesner, former
Marquette star, set his old mark
of 6-9%8 at Milwaukee two weeks
ago.
Bernard Allard of Notre Dame
and Walt Davis, Olympic cham-
pion, took second and third, re-
spectively. Wolverine Milt Mead
tied for fourth place with a jump
of 6 feet, four inches, the best that
he has done this season.
Mal Whitfield, the 800-meter
Olympic champion, broke the re-
lays 600-yard record with a time
of 1:09.7.

Nalan Wins
NCAA 130
PoundTitle,
O'Shaughnessy Fails
In Semi-Final Round
Special To The Daily
=STATE COLLEGE, Pennsylvania
- Michigan's dynamic wrestling
captain, Norvard "Snip" Nalan,
won the National Collegiate 130-
pound crown here last night to
climax a perfect season.
The Wolverine junior stunned
Penn State's Eastern Intercolleg-
iate champion Dick Lemyre, 7-4,
in the finals to add the national
trophy to the one he picked up
several weeks ago as Big Ten
titlist.
* * *
11OST PENN STATE, three times
Eastern champion and unbeaten
in three seasons of dual meet com-
petition, walked off with the team
championship ahead of favored
Oklahoma, which failed to win a
single individual crown.
Penn State's victory, in one of
the closest meets in history,
gave the East its first NCAA
championship in the 25-year
history of the tourney.
The only other Wolverine to get
past Friday's elimination rounds,
177-pound Dick O'Shaughnessy,
was blanked, 4-0, in the semi-
gnals by Al Paulekas of Army.
* * *
NALAN copped his semifinal
match by the identical score of
his final bout, dumping Coloradoj
A&M's Bob Datteri, 7-4.
A sellout crowd of- over 7,000
saw the Big Ten place men in
the finals of the first five weight
divisions, but Minnesota's 123-
pound conference champ Dick
Mueller brought the only trophy,
besides Nalan's, back to the
Western Conference.
Michigan State's Harold Hoke
lost a great final match in the
147-pound class to Bob Bettucci
of Cornell, who was subsequently
voted the outstanding wrestler of
the tourney.
Coach Cliff Keen's Wolverines
finished seventh in team stand-
ings with eight points, gathering
six for Nalan's first-place and one
apiece for the pair of falls turned
in Friday, by Nalan and 147-
pounder Joe Scandura.

Tank Squad Places Distant
ThirdBehind Elis,Buckeyes,
Jones Takes First in Individual Medley;
Oyakawa Outstanding in Backstroke Race
0)

TIGERS TRIUMPH:
Herbert Halts Braves in Relief, 2-1

BUMPY JONES
. . . old reliable
'M',Missouri
Schedule Grid
Clash in 1955
The University of Missouri will
fill the opening date on the 1955
Michigan football schedule.
Announcement that the Tigers
will inaugurate the Wolverines'
nine game card on September 24,
was made yesterday by Athletic
Director H. O. "Fritz" Crisler.
* * *
THE GAME has been arranged
on a one-year basis, and marks
the first meeting between the
schools. The Tigers have appeared
on Michigan's schedule in basket-
ball in recent years.
Missouri is coached by Don
Faurot, originator of the famed
"Split T" formation, which char-
acterizes the play of so many
Big Seven and Southwest con-
ference teams today.
The Tigers lost their only con-
ferergce game last fall to the
champion Sooners of Oklahoma.
A bit of irony in that loss was
the fact that Faurot had taught
Oklahoma's coach Bud Wilkinson
the "Split T" while both were in
the Navy during the last war. It
was with the "Split T" that Wil-
kinson's team defeated Missouri
to take the championship of the
Big Seven.
After meeting Missouri in the
opener Michigan will have an open
date, which may be filled, then
will play Michigan State, North-
western, Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois,
Indiana and Ohio State. There is
a possibility that the open date
may be taken by a game with
Army in Yankee Stadium, but
that is only conjecture at this
point.

Special To The Daily
COLUMBUS - Yale University
captured the championship at the
thirtieth annual N.C.A.A. swim-
ming meet here at the Ohio State
Natatorium last night by rolling
up 96% points to runner-up Ohio's
731/2 points.'
The Bulldogs' great balance,
which permitted them to score in
twelve of the fourteen events, was
responsible for the victory over
the star-studded Ohio State squad.
* * *
THE BUCKEYES, though de-
posed as national champion, won
six individual events, three in rec-
ord time.
The Ohio State medley relay
trio of Oyakawa, Holan and Cleve-
land set the world's record in the
Thorpe Dies
LOS ANGELES - (P) - Jim
Thorpe, one of the nation's
great all-round athletes of a
bygone era, died yesterday of a
heart attack.
Thorpe, 64, suffered the at-
tack in his trailer at suburban
Lomita. A fire department res-
cue squad futilely attempted to
revive him.
The famed Carlisle Indian
was an almost legendary figure
in the sports world. In the early
years of this century he dis-
tinguished himself as a great
football player.
In the 1912 Olympic Games
at Stockholm he won fame as
the greatest all-round track and
field performer of his day. He
won both the decathlon and
pentathlon.
event with a time of 2:47.2. The
Buckeyes outlasted Yale's great
Thoman-O'Connor-Sheff combin-
ation, last year's winner, in a close
finish.
Matt Mann's Michigan squad
finished a distant third with 39
points. Other schools in order
were: Stanford with 23, MSC 14,
SUMMARIES
100-YARD BACKSTROKE-1 Oyaka
wa, Ohio State; 2-Thoman, Yale; 3
-Heim, Stanford; 4-Bautz, Purdue;
5-Witteried, Army; 6-Baarcke, North
Carolina. Time: 56.9. (New Record,
betters 57.3 mark set by Jack Taylor,
Ohio State, at Princeton, N.J., March
30, 1952.)
100-YARD BREASTROKE: 1-Clem-
ons, Illinois; 2-O'Connor, Yale; 3-
Holan, Ohio State; 4 - Gainsford,
Pittsburgh; 5 - Dudeck, Michigan
State; 6-S. Smith, Yale. Time: 60.7.
100-YARD FREESTYLE: 1-Patterson,
Georgia; 2-Malrtin, Williams; 3-Hill,
Michigan; 4-(Tied) Donovan, Yale,
and Cleveland, Ohio State; 6-Gora,
Michigan. Time: 50.5.
440-YARD FREESTYLE: 1- Moore
Yale; 2-McLane, Yale; 3-Johnston,
Oklahoma; 4-M. Smith, Yale; 5-
Marshall, Yale; 6-Yorzyk, Springfield.
Time: 4:37.
150-YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY:
1-Jones, Michigan; 2-Mattson, North
Carolina State; 3-Evans, North Caro-
lina; 4-Reynolds, Michigan State; 5-
MacNamee, Southern California; 6-
Johnson, Iowa. Time: 1:30.
THREE-METER DIVING: I - Clot-
worthy, Ohio State; 525.8; 2-Harri-
son, Ohio State, 520.2; 3-Brodnax,
Texas, 507.6; 4-Hodges, Washington,
501.95; 5-Davies, Navy, 501.8; 6-Sha-
piro, Ohio State, 488.85.
I.

North Carolina 14, Illinois 101
and Georgia 7.
The Wolverines had their mo-i
ment of glory as Burwell "Bumpy"
Jones sped to victory in his spe-4
cialty, the 150 yard individual
medley, in the time of 1:30.0. The
victory was the only individual
triumph for the Maize and Blue
swimmers last night.
* * *
DON HILL and Ron Gora took
third and sixth respectively in the
100 yard freestyle for the only
other point-winning performances
by Michigan swimmers last night.
Ohio State's phenomenal Yo-
shi Oyakawa broke the meet
record for the 100 yard back-
stroke by covering the century
in 56.9 seconds, four-tenths of a
second under Jack Taylor's mark
set last year at Princeton, New
Jersey.
This was the second record
shattering night in succession for
the Hawaiian star. On Friday
night he broke the unofficial mark
in the 200 yard backstroke with a
time of 2:05.1. Oyakawa was eas-
ily the outstanding individual per-
former of the meet.
* * *
YALE'S great depth in freestyl-
'ers was much in evidence in the
440 yard event, as Eli swimmers
Wayne Moore, Jimmy McLane,
Martin Smith and John Marshall
finished 1-2-4-5 to give the men
of Bob Kiphuth 17 points out of
a possible 22.
Once again Bill Yorzyk of lit-
tle Springfield College placed
in a field dominated by swim-
mers from larger schools. He
took a sixth in the 440 freestyle.
On Thursday he placed fourth
in the 1500 meter swim.
Ohio State's monopoly in 'the
high board diving remained intact
as Bob Clotworthy of Westfield,
New Jersey and team-mate Jerry
Harrison ran one-two.
Bob Clemons of Illinois pulled a
mild upset by capturing the 100
yard breaststroke from Dennis O'-
Connor of Yale and favorite Jerry
Holan of the host Buckeyes.
Shriner Coach
Position Goes
To Oosterbaan
SAN FRANCISCO - (P) - Ben-
nie Oosterbaan, Michigan football
coach and a former All America
end, has been. named to the East
coaching staff for the 29th annual
East-West charity football game
here Jan. 2, 1954.
Appointment of Oosterbaan
was announced today by Wil-
liam M. Coffman, managing di-
rector of the contest played for
the benefit of the Shriners Crip-
pled Children's Hospital.
Oosterbaan will serve with Ray
Eliot of Illinois, head coach for
the Eastern College Stars, and Dr.
Eddie Anderson of Holy Cross. El-
iot and Anderson were on last
year's staff.

By The Associated Press
LAKELAND-The Detroit Tig-
ers made the most of four hits
yesterday to win their tenth game
of the exhibition season, downing
the Milwaukee braves 2-1.
A rookie righthander from Sag-
inaw, Mich., 24-year-old Bob Buhl,
started for the' Braves and was
charged with the loss.
RAY HERBERT, who relieved
Hal Newhouser for the Tigers, was
credited with the win. It was De-
troit's tenth win against five de-
feats and the ninth victory over
National League clubs.

sists, started a double play, made
three hits in four times at bat,
knocked in one Cardinal run in
the first inning, scored the run
that tied the score 3-3 in the sixth
and belted a homer in the eighth.
* * *
RED SOX 2, YANKEES 1
ST. PETERSBURG-The Bos-
ton Red Sox nipped the New York
Yankees, 2-1, yesterday for their
first victory over the Yanks this
spring. Hec Brown and Bill Werle
held New York to seven hits.

Ed Lopat, making his exhibi-
tion game debut, hurled the first
four innings for the New Yorkers
and gave up one run. Ex-GI
Whitey Ford, was touched for the
winning tally in the, sixth inning.
George Kell singled in the first
Boston run and opened the sixth
with a hit that led to the second
score.
OTHER SCORES:
Chicago (A) ..8, Chicago (N) 4
Cincinnati (N) 7, Brooklyn (N) 5
Cleveland (A) 6, New York (N) 2

The Braves tallied first on a
third inning home run by Bill
Bruton. In the fourth frame the
Braves threatened, but a double
play got Newhouser out of that
hole after two singles.
Herbert came on the scene in
the fifth for Detroit after Pat
Mullin batted for Newhouser.
Buhl lost control in the sixth
and Detroit tied it up on walks
to Owen Friend and Hatfield, a
double play and a wild pitch. In
the seventh, after walking Paul
Burris, Herbert got out of trouble
by striking out Ebba Ste. Claire,
who batted for Buhl.
In the eighth, Johnny Logan
singled with one down but Herbert
got the next two batters in order.
In the ninth George Crowe opened
with a single but Herbert tighten-
ed up to smother the hopes of
the Braves.
* * *
CARDS 6, PHILLIES 3
CLEARWATER-Ray Jablonski,
a 23-year-old infielder, was prac-
tically the whole team yesterday
as the St. Louis Cardinals de-
feated the Philadelphia Phillies
6-3.
Jablonski, playing third base,
made two putouts, had four as-

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