THE MICHTAN DAILY
Will Enter NCAA at
DETROIT, March 22.-(P)--With
the "big one" under their belts and
the underdog role suddenly shifted
to the erstwhile favored defending
champion Detroit Red Wings, Chi-
cago's Black Hawks 'found themselves
in an unexpected though pleasant
position today going into the second
game of their Stanley Cup Hockey
playoff series at Olympia.
Even by losing all the remaining
Detroit appearances in their best-of-
seven set with the Wings, Chicago
can close out the series in six games
by winning the next three out of five
scheduled for the Black Hawks' home
ice, where they swept five straight
from Detroit during the regular sea-
The Hawks cracked a four-year
jinx last night by winning, 2 to 1,
here-their first triumph in 19 games
at Olympia since March 15, 1940.
Tea i Match
For Golf Pros
CHARLOT 'E, N.C., March 22.-(P)
-Taking a cue from Sgt. Dutch Har-
rison's crowd-pleasing victory in the
Charlotte Open Golf Tournament,
Freddie Corcoran, tournament man-
ager of the Professional Golfers' As-
sociation, proposed today a ten-man
team match between the leading civ-
ilian pros and those in the service.
He suggested that the match be
played for the Red Cross or some
service welfare organization, along
the same lines as the suspended Ryd-
er Cup International Matches, pos-
sibly in the Mid-West early in the
Corcoran believes the event would
create interest among servicemen.
He submitted some names of men
under arms as possible choices: Sgt.
Harrison of the Air Forces at Greens-
boro, N.C.; Lt. Ben Hogan of the
Air Corps, stationed in Texas.
Wolverines Have Good
Chance of Taking Title
By HANK MANTIHO
Michigan's vaunted swimming
team will make their bid for the
national title in the NCAA meet to
be held at Yale Friday and Satur-
day, in an effort to come through
with their second crown of the year,
after winning the Big Ten title last
Coach Matt Mann's charges will
be gunning for their 13th title in 18
years, finishing second every year
that they did not win the crown, and
although Coach Mann is only taking
seven men, the smallest squad to
represent the Maize and Blue in the
,intercollegiate championships in re-
cent years, the Wolverines will figure
prominently when thefinal tabula-
tions are figured, and the chances to
wrest the title from Ohio State are
Michigan Enters Meet at New Haven
Michigan, who dominated the
Conference meet at Evanston, will
enter three Big Ten individualcham-
pions at New Haven. These men are
Merton Church at 50 yards, Chuck
Civilian men having fall term
lockers at Waterman Gym must
vacate or renew them by Monday,
Fries at 100 yards and Heinie Kessler
in the breaststroke. The rest of the
Wolverine entries will include free-
stylers Paul Maloney and John Mc-
Carthy, with Gordon Pulford and Bill
Kogen rounding out the squad.
This field of collegiate competitors
will be smaller than usual, and the
only returning individual champion
will be Keo Nakama of Ohio State.
Nakama will defend his 440-yard
freestyle title, while Michigan will
defend both relay titles that they
won in last year's meet.
Yale Chief Source of Worry
Yale will be the chief source of'
worry for Coach Mann. as the Bull-
dogs will be paced by the brilliant
MQIEST SUPERMAN: De
Lund Winner of Three Varsity N
Awards; Likes Big TenSpirit half
-------- -- - -- - - 41 t
By JOAN LINDSAY eration. He started out in the Class Nati
"The men who compete on the E league and "grew up" into Class A. naim
athletic teams in the Big Ten are Of particular interest was Lund's defe
the hardest and cleanest players that comment on his fellow players. "Be- isori
you will find anywhere,"' says modest fore the influx of the training units i-
blond Don Lund, winner of varsity here on campus," Don said, "the fel-
awards on three m'ajor sports: foot- umcwo-~mvPw-ion the athletic team
VYws ho layed on4. .the a.thltc em
Paul Defeats Aggies
John's Also Wi ns
EW YORK, March 22.--(P)-De-
l struck from behind in the last
to whip the Oklahoma Aggies,
o 38, and enter the finals of the
onal Invitation Basketball Tour-
tent along with St. John's, which
ated Kentucky, 48 to 45, at MVad-
Square Garden tonight.
ball, baseball and basketball.
Don, who is now a second semester
junior, is beginning his second sea-
son as a regular outfielder on the
varsity nine. He played centerfield
last year, but the position he will hold
down this season is not yet definite.
were of the highest calibre, which was
evident both in their spirit and their
type of play. Now that most of the
varsities are composed of players from
many different schools, but especially
those in the Big Ten, itsis worthwhile
to note that the same spirit and type
BUY WA R BONDS
INVEST IN VICTORY
. ,. .
To date Don has earned two letters of play still exists to an even greatert
in football. two in basketball and one degree. This is certainly a reflection
in baseball. If Lund completes an- on the entire athletic policy of the
other successful varsity year' after Western Conference,"
this one, he will be one of the few
nine letter men in Michigan's his- Hobbies Are Three Sports
tory. Don comes from a family of hardy
Lund Began Career at Southeastern Norwegians and has just one older
At Southeastern High School in sister, Virginia, besides a very proud
Detroit, Lund participated in the mother and father.
same three sports that he has follow- As for hobbies, any man who takes
ed in college. Don played on tw'o an active part in three major sports
championship basketball teams, one which go on all year around, has little
chapinshp asktbll eas. netime for anything else. However,
in '38-'39 and another in the '40-'41 ti e fo aning d
season. He played halfback on the versatile Don enjoys dancing and
Southeastern team that was unde- would just as soon do it to the music
feated in football in 1940 and was of Glenn Miller.
named first string half on several All Lund is a physical education major
State teams. and will graduate in June, 1945. He
Because he was interested in pur- is a member of Phi Delta Theta and
suing a coaching career, upon grad- Sphinx, junior honorary society.
uation from high school Don began
considering different schools and col- THE I.I tAIRCUT
leges at which he could further his THE G.I.
education. He chose Michigan be- We specialize in G.I. hair styles
cause he feels that this is a school -- individually blended and
where athletics are not considered shaped- for the Marine, Navy
paramount to scholastics and one can and Army personnel. We are
get a ell rounded education.a to be of service to them
$ig Ten Spirit Still Exists ga ob fsriet hm
Every summer since he was 12,
Smokey, as he is called by his intim-
ate friends, has been playing sandlot Da gSC la arhbers
baseball in the Detroit Baseball Fed- Domenic D. Dascola, Mgr.
Liberty off State
Chicag Cubs Squad
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WANTED: Time Study Engineer,
preferably man with experience in
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Alan Ford, who just recentjy lowered
his 50-yard mark to :49.7. Ford will
swim in the sprints as well as the
220, and he will be the main cog in
Michigan's aspirations for their 13th
title. Wolverine hopes for bringing
home the bacon center around team
balance and. their relay teams.
Many other schools will be sending
their top men and Ohio State, Navy,
Columbia, Harvard, Minnesota and
Northwestern will undoubtedly send
The meet will be held as two dis-
tinct affairs, with ten events included
on the whole program. Finals in five
events will take place each night,
with the preliminaries of these events
taking place each afternoon.
Whie So Me
FRENCH LICK, Ind., March 22.-
(AP)-The Chicago White Sox engaged
in their first outdoor batting practice
today and as a result the week-end
series with the Detroit Tigers at Ev-
ansville appears to be a certainty.
Until today's spring weather, man-
ager Jimmy Dykes was skeptical.
about playing the Tigers. Dyles said
he probably would use freshman
pitchers with the exception of Orval
Outfielder Thurman Tucker, first
reported in the Army, will join the
FRENCH LICK Ind., March 22.-
(iP) - Dominic Dallessandro, squatty
outfielder with the Chicago Cubs,
joined the squad in spring practice to-
day, reducing the list of hold-outs to
pitcher Jodie Phipps, purchased from
Los Angeles. Dallessandro said he
would sign as soon as James Gal-
lagher, vice-president of the Cubs,
arrived. The Cubs engaged in their
first batting practice, using the field
after the White fox had finished.
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