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March 13, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-13

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TIIURSDAY, MARCH 1:$, 1941

THlE MI+CHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRE1,

I I

McMillan, le. frews Tie
For Puck Scoring Title,
Jacobson Ends in Third Place With Phillips
Fourth D~espite Ineligibility For Six Gamres

()'vi S~t1It~ ii AMII ua 1lcetSaturday

By' CHIUCK( urwIs
Scoring the las goa (J the
1946-47 hockey, seso 1 sconds,
before the final horm ton make
Michigan's only ta01y aais
Michigan Tech last Saltrday,
Gordon McMillan gained << tie
with wing Al Renfrew for the title
of high scorer of the team.
McMillan's last minute mark-
er gave him 14 goals to go with his
24 assists, which were tops for
the squad, for a total of 38 scor-
ing points. McMillan, veteran
}' center, just completed his second
season with the Maize and Blue
and was the high scorer of thie
k1945-46 aggregation.
Renfrew Leads in Goals
Renfrew, whose play was a
great determining factor in Mich-
igan's successful puck season, lead
t the team in goals with 19. He also
had a like number of assists to
match McMillan's total.
B ill Jacobson, who missed two
of the last three contests due to
an injury, ended in the third place
in scoring wtih 29 points on 17
markers and 12 assists.
t Ossie Phillips, freshman sensa-
tion, who was declared ineligible
and was unable to play in the last
six games, still scored .enough
points to place him in fourth p~o-
sition with 15 goals r n(I 4: 3s
.sists for 28 points.
Gacek Plays Nine Gxaies
Ted Greer, speedster from Wa.y-
Prices In e, CSC I
On Foot~all Scats
A 20 per cent increase in 1947
football tickets was voted yester-
day by the Board ini C.ontrol of
Athletics, raising the prices or
seats for next seaso>n's home
games to $3.60 and $4.80.
This price boost is merely the
passing on of the new 20 per cent
Federal tax to the customers.

rata, Minn., garnered 14 tallies
and 12 assists for 26 points, while
w1nw,1 lick St a r raktscored t6 tim~es
allid ma"de ]Is t~ Ito tal 17
poin ts.
Wally Gacek, who was ineligible
during the fall semester, partici-
pated in nine games for the Wol-
verines and accounted for eight
goals and seven assists for 15
points.
Hill 'Bad Man'
Captain Connie Hill, whose
great defensive work prevented
many scores against the Maize and
Blue throughout the season,
proved his offensive ability alsA
by scoring two goals and assist-
ing on 1 2 other scores for 14
points. Hill was by far the bad
man" of team having spent 51
minutes in the penalty box.
George Balestri. scored a phe-
nomenal total of 11 tallies for
defenseman and an assist for 12
points.
Defenseman Bob Marshall gar-
nered nine points, while goalie
Jack McDonald made an unusual
assist this season.
The third offensive line of
George Peugeot, Sam Steadman,
and versatile Herb Upton, who
played both defense and wing,
scarwed eight, points between th em.
The sumrmaries:

Michigan' s greatt Ira l'y Irela y
trio will atItempt .antrol 'i'asai
on the worl(I 's 300 -ya id ii rt' I le
record SaiI iday wh en i Ia'wol -
verines meet aI we ak W-.y'i(e tii
versity swimming team in the last
dual meet of the season.
Harry Holiday, Bob Sohl and
Dick Weinberg set the current
world standard in the Northwest-
ern meet of a month ago as they
churned the twelve laps in 2:50.6.
breaking Yale's mark of 2:56.2.
Record Accepted
A world's record in this event
was not accepted until early this
year and shortly after the an-
nouncement of its acceptability
was made, Yale's trio went out and
set the record. However, a Michii-
gan trio of 1943, Holida(y, Pat
Hayes, and Johnny Patten had al-
ready turn~ed in a 2:50.8, which
was not recognized because it had
been recorded before the world's
record was established.
Now these three great swimmners
will attempt to lower the mark
even more when they dive into the
Wayne pool. Last week in the
Western Conference champion-

ci ps they t urne(d ini a 2:51 .8 cloc(k-
ifl h wi(ell !US oodi 'iou ?,1 h or a
Hew thu olIu t(' l W cord,'u~
illli t1 lueZl \VulI irak' the
Wayulit- trip, coach M~att M~ann an-
nlrlncedl yesterday. This meet is
really nothing more than a warm-
ti or the comling National Inter-
colleif e in Seattle.I
Coach Mann will take divers
!Ralph Tfrimborn and Tom O'Neill,
giving Gil Evans and Alex Canja
a much-needed rest. Also sched-
uiled to make the trip are Holiday,
tart Johnson and Georg-e Olsen,
backst rokers: Sohl, Bill Upthe-
:;rove and Irv Einbinder, breast
strokers; and Weinberg. Bill
Cri:;pin. Gus Stager, Torn Coates,
,Jay Sanford. Bruce Witherspoon,
and Wally Stewart, freestylers.
Little trouble is exp~ectedl from
the Wayne natatory who have
had a mediocre season. This meet
-,as added to the Wolverine sched-
tile lat~e in the season to give the1
Maize and Blue tankme?7 an op-
portunity to have some more com-
petitive practice before the Na-
tional Intercollegiates on March
28 and 29.

Memillan
Renfrew
Jacobson..
Phillips ....
Greer ......
Starrak ..
Gacek ....
Hill........
Balestri..
Marshall .
sceadntian .
Uipton .....
Peugeot ..
McDonald .
TOTAL..

G
14
19
1'7
15
14
6
8
2
11
2
2
A)
1
(0

A Ills. IPen.
24 38 18 min,.
19 38 12
12 29 30
13 28 2"
12 -26 6 S
11 17 6 r
7 1510 "
12 14 51 "
2 127
7 924
1 1r 2
3~ 3 2
1 2 0i
1 1 0 f

111 124 235 172

i

.Srar/Ainq

.J \I,-an ajlo mne

NEW LIGHT FELTS

GORDON MCMILLAN - Mich-
igan center, who tied Al Ren-
frew for the top scoring honors
of +the 1946-47 hockey team.
I-M Butilding
Offers Sports
Frid a.y Nighlts
BY 11EV BSSEY
A new field of amusement that
has escaped most of the students,
on campus is the "sports night
club" which opens its doors at the
Intramrural Building every Friday
night to the male students and
their feminine companions.
Audience 1Paxtiipation
orip'-illvl the facilities were re-
served only for the veterans and
their wives, hud.t this semester
through the backing of the Stu-l
:Lent Legislature's social commit-
tee everyone is invited to spend
Friday nights in the swimming
"blue room" or the "gym jam"
room. Audience participation is
the prerequisite for the success of
this social spot and there is room
for 400 couples provided they don't
swarm into the swimming room at
the same time.
All props are at the disposal of
the performers. A wide variety of
entertainment ranges from bad-
minton, volleyball, tennis, and
basketball upstairs in the "gym
jam" room to golf driving, squash,
and handball in the lower lounge.
And Billy Rose's Aquacade offers
no more splash than that found in
the swimming "blue room."
The gym activities get underway
at 7 p.m. and wind up at 10:30,
while the pool stars can glow from
7:30 to 9:30. Dressing rooms and
towels furnished for the women.
In charge of the nightclub is
Beeman Host
genial host, H. Frank Beeman.
Earl Riskey, director of Intra-
mural athletics, said that there is
every reason to believe that this
innovation can be expanded if
widespread interest is shown.
Eventually a Friday night coedu-
cational I-M program can be-
come. a permanent plan.
Virginia Councell, chairman of
the Social Committee, stated,
"This is the long needed oppor-
tunity for more variety on Friday
evenings for Michigan students."
CR EW-C UTS!!
Be you flat, round or square-
headed - we'll design one to
your facial features!!
The IDasetbla Barbers
Between Mich. and State Theatres

As 41' I cTo R'main
C oach iKen Dloh et y yester-
day spiked the rurnors which
have been running rampant in
certain quarters recently, de -
claring there was definitely no
probability of his retirement
3from the Michigan track scene
next year.
"I know of no plans," he
said, "'whichi include any men-
ion uch a retirement. It
have hlear'd the rumors in the
lyrst f'ew days, but I really 1
d id n't take them seriously
enough to think about them
twice. There's absolutely no
grounds for them as far as I
know.
Swim, Puck,
Mat Athletes
Given Letters
Awarding of major letters to 361
athletes of the swimming, hockey,I
and wrestling teams was announc-
ed ,yesterday with the tankmen
runners-up to the Conferenc~l'
crown, and Coach Vie Heyliger'sI
puckmen getting fourteen apiece.
Coach Cliff Keen announced
eight major awards to the team
that tied for third in Conference
meet.
Swimming letters were awarded
to Alex Canja, Captain, Tom
Coates, Bill Crispin, Iry Einbind-
er, Gil Evans, Harry Holiday, Art
Johnson, Jay Sanford, Bob Sohl,
Gus Stager, Wally Stewart, Ralph
Trinmbor'n, Bill Upthegrove, and
Dick Weinberg.
Hockey players receiving major{
letters were Captain Connie Hill,
Ge-crge Balestri, Wally Gace,
Sam Steadman, Ted Greer. Bill
.Jacobson, Bob Marshall, Jack'
McDonald, Lyle Phillips, Dick
Starrak, Gord McMillan, Al Ren-
frew, George' Peugteot and Herb
Upto~un.
M~atinien JounAllred;: ob B(t-
i;-:1 il Carlso n: Na urice ,Smnith
Bill Co rt rig ht , captain; George
Curtis; Dan Dworsky; anid Jim
Smith all received major awards.
Minor awards were given to
Tom O'Neill of the swimming
team. Bill Pritula of the hockey
squad, and Byron Dean, Ed
Grimes and John Keller of the
wrestling team.
Freshmen n u me ral1s were
awarded to swimmers Bob Leh-
mann, Bruice Witherspoon, George
Olsen, and Dave Stewart; puck-
men John Griffin and John Ma-
turo; and wrestlers Wes Tebeau,
while Managers George Hlowland
of hockey and Johnny Dreifus of
the wrestling team were given
awards.
Wolverine gofers have won four
Western Con ferece championships dur-
ing the past five years. They were
lhe only Maine and Blue team to cop
a Big Nine title last year.

DAWYSON FROM D)IXIE:
Scoutnt Eigraii I0u1 (Am enle
117n W4 e e0~sI~tenLi aiL'ies
By MUCK DAWSON drill the 'Tigers.
Special lo1The LDilyBsieWafelmn otr
esdsLAKELAND, Fla.-Wish Egan, eae sarsfelhaohero
special scout and ivory hunter rao egesashv oefo
hpMid igan campus, including
for the Detroit Tigers who has;GT~ ih~ uhCaleGhr
in >er', rated by tnunyru),a; the' filliust
.~firs n t s'il b teuu'ci II uali
timie luis ev('r knowil.
(Ciaiienthy 1 ;i s terested ill
t%%70ITifg(i. rookics now With 'Nil-
Iiamq)lY)rt of the Class "A" Eastern
:"< :' Icae . Bruce Blanchard and
Elmer Swanson were signed by
the scout after their graduaticn
from Michigan last June.
Remembering that Wakefield
started in a Class "B" league at
Wdinston-Salem., the Class"A
. !_innaings of Swansoni and
ry..,' tlhnutehuar'd W'r'e very steep go-
S~vasonwas an all-around ath-
Lat Michivan, div~iding his time
c'eef baseball1 and the track
SLbein. lie has the power and the
;peed to be a'grueat Ifitter and
;aserminer.
Blanchnaridlike Swanson, was
~ot quite ready for Class "A" ball
ls umnmer but should have a
rrlrr ivya Tc+ rrv rco(I year this season. He plays

B o T r o t N 1fcf e vloe'4'15 ( ii u Add to (C l t ope ls

With the return of nine letter-
men and a turnout of 70 men
this year's golf prosp)ects aire look-
ing ver'y 'osy, nwCoach Bert
Katzenmneyer stated yersterday.
Five of the c'hantp1itn:;h ipteamt<ll
of last year who are, retur'ningf
plus four' othl swho gaine~dlt(-
hel's il in f r s lsu ,1iswill tIoiiiu
the n(ucilelus 01i us yar'ssqud.
buit Coach lKtzent1]ryci ave rrt'd
tIhat tiel' SulIioi u twill 1be en1ti1rely
on merit and not on pa;st per-l
formance.
22 Freshmen Out
Back from the 1946 titleholders
are Captain Dave Barclay. Pete
Elliott, Rog Kessler, Ed Schalon,
and Doug Beath, While Johnny
Jenswold, 1945 Big Nine champ,
and Tom Messinger played here
two yeai's ago. Paul O'H1ara and
Bill Ludolph were mainstays of
the 1944 and '43 ,;quads lespe('t-1
ively.
Twenty-two Freshmen have re-
ported to drills being held in the
driving nets in the I-M Building,
The Big Mwoment
by M CW F'tL1'
"Butch, darling, I don't care i
you can't fight... 1C alwcays fall
for men who use Brylcreem."
.1[1011 V-watcu'h oer 11i. ':5 r~ o io -!
G when you ur l'ti ;yaa, I ;, I i ,000
sensat iona hgiri' ;rii n ntin ci.,crv.
I NEW IHAIR GROOMING DISCOlVERY
E - INSTANTLY IMPROVES APPEARANCE I
II. nstio(Ig improvoes appecaranc ofI
your hair. Looks richer, healhijer! E
I.
2. Relieves dryness ... with m rarnc,I
removes loose diandruff4, helps <'het-kI
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1 3. Not greasy or si i'ky-t ruly a I
Sgoortiomn sM h irdre sink,~. ;_I
l 30,000,000 Packuages {\
I Sold Yearly <

and Coach Ka u zenmeyer especial-
ly spig-hted the ecasy, swinging of
Weos Carlson. John Pielmneier, Lee
Wus mind and barmy Shaw as im-
pressive to (later.
Carlson compeIt-d in the Hearst
linVitattional in ]D(t1(it las;, Year',
luiePwin'n-i ead Shiaw are Antil
At-ror igh PVIll(' ,, and Wus-
numnd attemided Univers'ityHiigrh
huem'ein Ann Aubom'.
Practice will continue in the
nets until the weather warrants
taking to the course. Until that
tinte the aspirants for' this year's
squad will take daily swings under
the watchful eye of Coach Katzen-
mneyer.

/y

m,/it

,; I:

.:.

I , I

MOW AT STAEB& DAY
They're soft, fine felts,
richly colored in the ex-
citing new spring shades :,..::Y.;.,
of:
BERMUDA CRISPEN
ECRU CRYSTAL LEAD,
THEY'RE
"C RAE/EN ET1TE D"

THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN MEN
"7VIP Serve /Vo4Seiw agdcrin"
300 SOUTH MAIN STR~EET
Store Hours: Daily 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.. Sat., 9 A.M. to 6 P.M.

DICK WAKEFIELD
combed the bushes for players fox
35 years, has personally discov-
ered, recommended, or signed, one
half of this year's 44-man Ben-
gal squad.
Favorite of the white -l'ua red
scout is the University of Michi-
gan's own Dick Wakefield (Clas,,
of '48). Egan believes that Wake-
field has more potentialities than
any man in baseball today, in-
cluding Ted Williams and Stan
Musial.
Wakefield could be one of the
all-time immortals, Egan thinks,
if he would combine the deter-
mination of Ty Cobb or Hank
Greenberg with his natural
ability as a ball player.
"The boy has the batting eye,
power, speed, and fine throwing
arm to be a great one," the scout
goes on. "No man has ever shown
more. But unlike Cobb and Green-
berg, Dick has up to now refused
to work on his weak points. He'll
practice his hiting by the hour,
but doesn't care to learn how to
bunt and play the percentatges
when he's up there at the plate."
Despite these shortcomings
which are time subject tof fre-
qjuent lectures by Egan to the
former Wolverine, Egan expects
him to have a far better year
than the dismal .268 batting
average he posted last season.
"The kid will have a great sea-
son," Egan confides, "anid so

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