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February 26, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE~

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAflE

:... ... s ... ....

TERRIFIC TANK TRIO:
OSU Hawaiians To Threaten 'M' Streak

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By DON LINDMAN
Boasting 29 national and con-
ference swimming titles between
them, three natives of Hawaii will
be Ohio State's main hopes for
victory against Michigan when the
teams collide ina dual meet at Co-
lumbia, Ohio, this Saturday and in
the Big Ten meet at Ann Arbor a
week later.
Dick Cleveland, Ford Kenno,
and Yoshi Oyakawa are three of
the latest members of a long Ha-
A waiian swimming tradition at
OSU, which has included such
swimming greats as"Herb Kobayasi
and Keo Nakama. The backbone of
the present Buckeye tank squad,
the trio has been sensational dur-
ing recent meets.
THE RECORD-breaking Buck-
eye stars set four pool marks in
winning a contest last weekend

with Michigan State. Cleveland
posted new records in the 50-yard
and 100-yard freestyle, while Kon-
no cracked the MSC marks in the
220-yard and 440-yard freestyle.
Cleveland's time of :22.1 in the
50-yard sprint ties his own
NCAA record for the event, while
his time of :49.3 in the 100-yard
race was only .1 of a second
away from the world mark
which he holds.
The Buckeye stalwarts have
captured seven conference titles,
six collegiate crowns, and 14 AAU
victories during their careers.
Konno, called "the world's great-
est freestyler" by many swimming
experts, leads the parade with a
total of 14 wins, although compet-
ing in only one conference race
and no national collegiate races
last year due to illness.

MEMBERS of Wolverine Coach
Matt Mann's 1952 Olympic swim-
ming champions, Cleveland, Kon-
no, and Oyakawa have annexed
the almost unbelievable total of
three world records, three Amer-
ican records, four collegiate rec.
ords, and five conference records.
Ohio State's terrific tank trio
has been named to the 1953 All-
America swimming team in every
event but the breatstroke, 100-
yard freestyle, and diving. Konno
boasts the largest number of All-
America positions, receiving men-
tion in the 220-yard, 440-yard,
880-yard, and mile freestyle races
and a place on the freestyle relay
quartet.
Cleveland is the only senior in
the group. Although only juniors,
Konno and Oyakawa are veterans
of three varsity campaigns.

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NOW -
Fri. 6:30 - 8:50 60c
"A WORK OF GENIUS"-- LIFE
aurnace (ker
by WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE
«« JEAN SIMMNS.- FEUX AYIXER . NORMAN WOOLWN
A J..Arthur Rank Organization Presentation
Coming Monday
"MARTIN LUTHER"

ENDING TONIGHT
NOW...They're In The Movies!
...and CIn R!
jBAUILT
and
:DA ARNAZ"r,
in M-G-M's hilarious comedy
.4
TH LON
TRAILER
ALL IN GORGEOUS COLOR
STARTING SATURDAY
Dean Jerry
MARTIN LEWIS
"MONEY FROM HOME"

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
NO PRESSURE HERE - Doug Lawrence (left) last year's Michi-
gan basketball captain faces coach Bill Perigo in the tipoff before
last night's Faculty-Student cage contest.
ANNEX 14-10 WIN:
Profs Outplay Students
In Annual Spo0rtsClash
By ART EVEN F~JT htuswr eod
* *
BydetsarfsbEhVEN he FACULTY shutouts were record-
Students and Profs bioth ditched ed in squash racquets, 8-0, fenc-
the books last night and partici-einqua-racues, -0,
pated in the annual multi-sport mg 16-0, and tennis, 7-0.
program at the Intramural Build- Theta Pi were defeated by 3-0
ing with the faculty pulling out a scores in the day's bowling acti-
14-10 victory. vity. The faculty spent most of
The faculty whitewashed the the time under the water while
students eight times while draw- befuddling Cooley House 8-0, at
ing only one blank, which occurred Water polo.
when Physical Education students, The students came back how-
led by captain Bob Hurley, beat ever, to hand the faculty a 77-72
the Physical Education faculty in loss in the basketball game. Cap-
volleyball, 4-0. tain Doug Lawrence, former cage

Senior Vets
Help Cagers
In Sub Slots
By AL EISENBERG
When seniors John Codwell and
Milt Mead don their cap and gown
in June and pick up their hard-
earned diplomas their loss will be
greatly felt by coach Bill Perigo
and his Maize and Blue team.
Mead, from Bay City, Michigan,
standing six feet, seven inches off
the ground, is one of the tallest
players on the team. A forward,
he has scored more than 500 points
in his three years as a Wolverine
cager.
THE LANKY senior's best year
was in 1952 when he notched 230
points on 85 field goals and 60
free throws. His 9.8 average per
game in Big Ten play placed him
37th among the Western Confer-
ence scorers.
This year, the Bay City pro-
duct has not been seeing too
much action. Weighing only,180
pounds Mead does not have the
strength or stamina to play a
full game, and as a result, Per-
Igo has been using the slender
senior only in spots.
A good rebounder and possess-
ing a deadly one hand push shot,
Mead is used primarily as a re-
placement for either Paul Groff-
sky or sophomore Harvey Wil-
liams.
ONE OF MEAI'S better efforts
this year was in Michigan's de-
feat at the hands of the North-
western Wildcats. Mead picked
up 13 markers on five field goals
and three free throws.
Mead, who is also a varsity
trackman, is considered to be
one of the best high jumpers in
the Western Conference.
Codwell, a disappointment to
some degree this season, has been
hampered considerably by a weak
ankle. Because of his injury, Per-
igo has not been using him too
much and as a result Codwell has
been averaging only five points
per game.
A PRODUCT of Houston, Texas,
the six feet-four inch senior had
his best season last year when he
scored 231 points for an average
of 10.3 markers a game.
Codwell, who finished third
in team scoring in Perigo's first
year as Michigan's coach, cap-
italizes on his great speed and
rebounding ability to get his
points.
Codwell's best performances
this year have been against Iowa
and Illinois-just about the two
toughest teams in the conference.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCORES
Notre Dame 79, Marquette 66
Bowling Green 107, Dayton 73

(Continued from Page 1)
Vic Heyliger's Wolverines will
find themselves hard-pressed to
keep abreast of the fast skating
Gophers, especially in the later
stages of the games. With only 11
men, Michigan's lines will be in
almost constant action, and some
of these players are none too
healthy.
* *~ *
TWO OF Michigan's first line
skaters will be playing under defi-
nite handicaps. Veteran left-
winger Pat Cooney has been con-
fined in the University Health
Service all week with the flu, and
worked out for the first time yes-
terday. As a result Cooney will
almost certainly be weakened to
some extent when he takes the
ice tonight.
Right-wing George Chin is
still suffering from a leg injury
suffered at Michigan State last
week when Weldie Olson plowed
him viciously into the boards.
However Minnesota Isn't free
from aches and pains either. Bob
Johnson, two year veteran of the

Gopher's second line, is still suf-
fering from an early season wrist
fracture, and may not see exten-
sive action in this series.
* * *
THE GOPHER'S All-American
Johnny Mattson has also been
sidelined recently with a broken
jaw. However Mattson is expect-
ed to see plenty of service this
weekend, despite the fact that he
will be playing with his jaw wired
together.
As almost any college hock-
ey enthusiast knows, the Goph-
ers boast the greatest one-two
scoring punch in the collegiate
game today.
Number one of course is the
fabulous Johnny Mayasich, the
175 pound junior from Eveleth,
Minnesota, who has virtually re-
written the league scoring record
book singlehandedly.
* * *
MAYASICH is currently leading
the league in scoring, and he is
followed in the scoring column
by Minnesota's number two punch,
Dick Dougherty.

League Leading Gophers
Meet 'M' Sextet Tonight

- -U

NLI

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The cut of tomorrow today.
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715 N. University

m

captain teamed up with Lou Bal-
dacci- and Bob Topp, Wolverine
gridders, led the way with 18
points each.
ALTHOUGH they were out-
classed all the way the profs pro-
duced a number of stars. The us-
ually potent one-two punch of
"Wild Bill" Orwig and "Bouncing
Bill" Perigo turned in a combined
total of only 12 points.
Other IM results were:
VOLLEYBALL
Air Force 4,Ha aiians 3
Gomnberg 4, Psych,"B" 3
Sigma Phi Epsilon 4, Social Research 3
ZBT 4, Museum 3
Reeves 4, Natural Resource 1
Adams 4, Willow Run Digits I
Latvians 3, Education 1
Psych "A" 4, Turks 2
HANDBALL
Faculty 8, Students 1
BADMINTON
Students 4, Faculty 3
WATER POLO
Faculty 4, Sigma Chi 1
RIFLE SHOOTING
Students 904, Faculty 807
BILLIARDS
Faculty 4, Students 3

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Friday and Saturday
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Overcoats
Wool and Quilted Lined
Jackets

In hand-stained brown
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For Men as Smart as They Look
Designed for men -0ho know distinctive styling when
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VAN BOVEN SHOES, Inc.

17 Nickels Arcade

MUNT - BROOKS
MODERN DANCE CONCERT
PATTENGILL
AUDITORIUM
An Arbor Hih School
Saturday, Feb. 27 at 8-P.M.
Admission $1.00

Leather Jackets
Sweaters
Gloves

40OFF

A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER CASE HISTORY

Scarfs
Bathrobes
PABIDEAUI-HARRI S
.Where the good clothes come from."
119 So. Main St. Store Hours: 9:00 to 5:30 Dai

I

Fresh out of school, Bob Wilson, '53,
was put to work on a Transistor project
at Bell Laboratories. He explains why
he never had time to be awed.
(Reading Time: 39 seconds)

ly

I _ ____________

Cinema SL uid
presents
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE
with

I

Engineering wg
representatives of
PRATT & WHiTNEY
Al RCRAFT
will be on the campus
March 2
to interview
AERONAUTICAL METALLURGICAL
ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL
PHYSICS
ENGINEERING GRADUATES

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JOSEPHINE HULL

CARY GRANT

BOB WILSON works on a "breadboard" circuit, study-
ing the electrical properties of a carrier system.

Thursday and Friday. . . 7 and 9

-a

"In some ways it was hard to believe. I
had received my B.E.E. at the Univer-
sity of Delaware in June, 1953, and a
week later I was working in the world-
famous Bell Laboratories.
"But I didn't have time to be awed be-
cause they put me right to work. They
gave me responsibility fast.
"My group was working on the experi-
mental application of transistors to carrier
systems. My assignment was the elec-
trical design of a variolosser for the com-
pressor and for the expandor to be located
in the terminals.
"The supervision I received and the

great new discoveries continually turned
out by the Labs.
"Now, I'm in the Communication De-
velopment Training Program, continuing
my technical education and learning what
all the Laboratories sections do and how
their work is integrated.
"In a year I'll be back working with
the group with which I started."
Assuming responsibility fast is a common
experience among the engineering, phys-
ical science, arts and social science, and
business administration graduates who join
the Bell System. Bob Wilson went with

CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS
with FREDRIC MARCH

__X

U

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