GB 27~194~TIIIFMICHIGAN 17JjjY
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IT'S ALL ON ICE:
Gacek Nets Longest Shot
In Colorado Ice History
By B. S. BROWN
Wally Gacek's 130-foot shot in
the overtime period against Bos-
ton College in the NCAA hockey
tournament at Colorado Springs
last week was the longest ever
seen at the Broadmoor Ice Pal-
It was even more amaing when
k the officials announced that
goalie Jack McDonald was credit-
ed with the assist. -
Michigan made a huge impres-
sion on the several thousand fans
who saw the Wolverines cop the
national title. John "Snooks"
Kelley, mentor of the Boston Col-
lege sextet, said Michigan was the
greatest collegiate hockey team he
had ever seen......
The Denver scribes used their
imagination and came up with an
appropriate name for Michigan's
Ted Greer-Wally Grant-Wally
Gacek line. They called them the
? "G-whiz Kids."...
t iWhen Gretchen Merrill, Na-
tional Figure Skating titlist, pre-
sented the NCAA trophy to Con-
nie Hill, she added a kiss for meas-
ure. Connie is still waiting for the
photographic evidence of the os-
culatory proceedings to arrive...
The coach of the Olympic Fig-
ure Skating teem was at the
Broadmoor and told Bob Wells, a
staunch Michigan fan who fol-
lowed the squad to the Rocky
Mountain tourney, that Faris
Nourse, who will be competing in
the junior class of the Nationals
next week, was the finest prospect
he had seen in years. Faris was
Michigan's number one rooter....
Connie Hill had the scribblers
inw the press box roaring when he
skated over to start his fourth
penalty in the B. C. game. He met
Eagle Coach Kelley at the door of
r the sinners' domain and said,
'"uuvrez la porte, s'il vous plait."
'Snooks" looked at him in amaze-
ment and answered, 'I don't un-
derstand this Canadian lingo." ...
Ross Smith, who spent more
minutes in the penalty box than
any other man during the past
season, was tagged by the refs in
the first game. He looked around
wonderingly and finally yelled,
"Where is the box?" Someone be-
gan to sing, "Show me the way to
go home. ... . '
Tom Bayless and Carl Isaacson,
unsung manager and trainer of
the 1948 hockey champs, were
called the "greatest ever" by
Coach Vic Heyliger. The two boys
contributed in no small part to
the Wolverines' 20 victories and
national crown. . . . . .
Heyliger received a tremendous
ovation at the beginning of the
third period of play in the Dart-
mouth tilt, of which he can be
The Michigan pilot took a dozen
and a half men and moulded them
into the finest hockey aggregation
ever to take to the ice in Wolver-
Two Men Lost
Only Ted Greer and Bill Jacob-
son will be missing next season
when the Maize and Blue will be
out to defend its coveted crown.
Both graduate and played their
last game in the tourney. ..
"Ike" Brumm, wingman Len
Brumm's father, was another of
the Michigan followers at :the
tourney. He came all the way from
"Handy Andy" Anderson, Uni-
versity transportation official, also
made tht trip to Colorado. Togeth-
er with Bob Wells, he kept the
Michigan players in high spirits.
Jokesters both. . .
Bob met an old Navajo on one
of the sightseeing tours and gave
him a typical Wells greeting.
"Hiyah, Chiefy, old boy. How the
heck you doing?" Bob asked the
' authentic" Navajo to come to
the game in full regalia as good
luck for Michigan.....
When the Indian failed to show,
Bob decided that either his squaw
refused to let him out for the eve-
ning or his 1948 convertible had
broken down. ....
All in all, it was a great western
jaunt. Michigan now reigns as the
official national champs and the
unofficial international titlists.
You know the old song, "Hail to
the victors......" etc.
Wings Top Rangers, 5-2
DETROIT, March 26 - (AP) -
Rookies Jimmy McFadden and
Marty Pavelich plunked in two
goals apiece here tonight as the
Detroit Red Wings took their sec-
ond straight National Hockey
League playoff victory over the
New York Rangers 5 to 2 before
12,553 fans. Detroit leads the best
four-of-seven series, two games to
Mermien Sport 11 Point
Edo(e Over OSU, Stauford
Yal4 sSta ck Sek s(Recor in hilkstroke;
f 1edlev Hlav, iKv'aiis, Stager Also 1I44-4(
By MURRAY GRANT
Matt Mann and his Wolverine swimmers appeared to be on their
way to recapturing their second title of the year as they took a com-
manding 11-point lead over defending titlists. Ohio State as the 25th
annual NCAA Clunipionships reached the half-way mark last night.k
Scoring in every event, the Maize and Blue mermen ran up 29
points to the 18 total for the Buckeyes. The men of Mike Peppe gar-;
nered those points in only two events, taking first, second and fourth in
the diving finals and a lirst place -
in the 220-yard freestyle. nd while Iowa's trio, Draves, Dave
Smith Edges Ris L Fake. and Erv Straub took third.
It was Bill Smith, regaining his Michigan State was fourth and the
past greatness, who barely touched University of Southern California
out his two-time conqueror, Wally took fifth.
Michigan, Illini, OSU Battle
or Title in Purdue Relavs
Ris, in probably the most thrill-
ing race of a decade. Smith was
clocked in 2:09.5. while Ris
stroked in with a 2:10.1 time.
It was anyone's race from the
start with George Hoogerhyde of
Michigan State, who earlier in thej
In the opening event, the finalsj
of the 50-yard freestyle, Bob An-I
derson of Stanford replaced Wein-
berg as the national titlist as he
edged Purdue's Keith Carter in a
real thriller. Anderson touched in
:23.3 with Carter inches away.
... wins 220 free-style
'M' M1en Lead
A handful of Michigan students
and 'M' men, who brought the
state title to the local American!
Legion basketball team last Sun-
day, will be competing, along with
Midland's defending champions,
at the national tournament early
Trailing by one point with two
seconds left in the game, Bud
Royce, lanky phys. ed. major,
sprang up from the middle of a
melee under the basket and guid-
ed a one-hand shot into the net
for a breathtaking climax and 63-
62 victory over Niles.
After two easy wins, this final
tilt provided a rough tune-up for
Coach Larry Wecker's boys. Dick
Rifenburg, of football fame, rangj
up 12 points before leaving thej
game on personal fouls. Rifenburg
has been one of the mainstays of
the squad by hishrebound work,
while Howard Wikel and Charlie
Ketterer, letter winners on the
Michigan baseball team, hold
down starting guard positions.
Gib Holgate, recently appointed
athletic director at Hillsdale Col-
lege and former JV football coach.
joined the Post outfit late and
spelled law students Stratt Brown
and Jim Whalen at forwards.
day established a new NCAA meet Weinberg Fourth
record of 2:09.1 in his trial heat, Henry Paton of Michigan State
taking an early lead. and Michigan's Weinberg were
LaSalie's great swimmer Joe clocked in :23.6, but the Spartan
Verdeur becarne the next leader as stai' got the nod for third place.
he took over at the 75 yard mark, Stan Morketter of California was
but he didn't last long as the field fifth.
began to string out and Smith Allen Stack of Yale became the
edged into the lead. At the 175 new national champ in the 150-
yard mark Ris and Michigan's Gus yard backstroke as he swept in
Stager who had been trailing in ahead of Michigan's Captain Holi-
the fifth slot began tremendous day with a 1:31.9, another meet
kicks. record. Stack jumped off to a foot
Ris's final burst just wasn't lead at the start and was never
enough as the "world's greatest headed.
swimmer" barely nosed him out. Al Ratkiewich of Yale was thirdr
But Stager had that final burst and Draves of Iowa took the
and edged past Hoogerhyde and fourth slot. Weeden of Stanford
Verdeur to capture a valuable edged Don Korten of Michigan
third place. Pete Powlison of State for the fifth place.
Harlan New Diving Champ
Coach Matt Mann has re- Gil Evans turned in one of the
quested those holding tickets to greatest performances of his ca-
the finals of the NCAA swim- reer, but the amazing Ohio State
ming championships tonight at duo of Bruce Harlan and Miller
8:00 p.m. to please get to the Anderson were just a little bit
Varsity rool as early as pos- better. Harlan replaced Anderson
sible so that congestion can be as the national low board king
avoided, with a 163.87 total. Anderson was
Finals in the 100-yard free- second and Evans took third, and
style, 440-yard free-style. 200- another three points for Michigan.
. ...places third in low board
Set for Cagcers
NEW YORK, March 26-(/P)-
The National Basketball Commit-
tee adopted four more rules
changes in its closing session to-
day to make a total of eight new
regulations which wih be inserted
into the 1948-1949 rule book.
The rules changes are:
1. The period of time when
the clock is to be stopped every
time the ball becomes dead will
bL reduced from the last three
minutes oi a college game to the
last two minutes.
2. A foul committed during a
dead ball will remain the same
except one which occurs on the
throw-in from the outside. This
foul will be considered a per-
sonal instead of a technical as
3. No team will be allowed to
line up three or mor ' players in
adjacent positions on any re-
straining line when taking the
ball on the outside. It must al-
loV th:defensive playes room
to get in between.
4. Any player taken out dur-
ong a time out period can return
be,'ore play has teen resumed.
Hvdteofore a player could not
return until after play was re-
l [ Tigers
TAMPA, Fla., March 26--(RP)-
The Cincinnati Redlegs broke a
four-game losing streak today by
taking a 6-5 decision from the De-
troit Tigers after 13 innings.
Leading 5 to 2 into the ninth,
the Reds permitted three runs-
two unearned-to tie score.
Winning pitcher Walker Cress,
a New Orleans rookie, collected a
single . from Tiger Rufus Gentry
to score Augie Galan from second
for the 13th inning run. Galan
had opened with a double.
Once again at full strnth for
tie first time since t1e Bi N
meet. Michigan's Tnwckmen. 20
sn'on. will make a determinedi bid!
for midwCest prominence tonight
at the Purdue Relax's.
Both the mile and two mile re-
lay quartets will be shooting at,
new Nfarsity and Purdue records
in their final indoor appeanuce of
The cairnival which is pi'obable
the most oorf ul in the nation will
rae bulging with talent from all
over the midwest.
Cream of Big Nine
The best the Big Nine has to
offer, Ohio State. Illinois and
Michigan will be on hand to make
Wolverine Charlie Fonville may
well steal the show right out from
under the noses of the relayers,
however, as he shoots for his own
world's indoor mark which was
set way back at the Michigan
State dual meet.
If the slender shot-putter suc-
ceeds in bettering his own mark of
56 feet 105, inches, he will be
ready to step outdoors next month
to toss Jack Torrance's record out
the back door.
The Michigan two-mile quar-
tet composed of Bob Thomason,
Joe Hayden, George Vetter and
Herb Barten has run a little over
7:47 already this year and think
they can do even better.
Their only real opposition can
come from Ohio St ate now
strengthened by former national
champ Mal Whitfield who has suc-
cessfully overcome scholastic dif-
Together with Bill Clifford, who
is also a national champ in the
880 the Buckeyes should be able to
put together quite a creditable
They ran 7:27 for an incomplet-
ed two-mile last week at the Chi-
cago relays, which means, accord-
int o Ken Doherty, under 7.50 for-
'M', 081' i Mile Re lay
Te Mile relay should be an-
oe t- affar wt t
Woerine r a s t e on
the bis of Il hi :3:19. perform-
aune earlier in t le s ason. Val
,Johnson. Corge Shepherd, Joe
Haden and 1crti) Bait en make up
the unbeatien Wolverine quartet
I t ill fce Ed Portecr, Mal
Whlitfielid, Bill ('hifford(c;and11Harry
Thhe Mali/e and11Blue'willalso en-
tICr teanms in t1 Ue (listan'e and
jpint medley relays. In the indi-
vidual events the Wolverines will
be well representecd.
Bill Osgood and Bill Wycoff are
entered in tie hurdles, Jim Mor-
rish in the 60 yard dasli. Tom Do-
lIan and Bob Harris in the high
jump and Ed Ulvestad andt Gene
Moody in the pole vault.
'M' Gymn Aces
Bob Schoendube, Big Nine
Trampoline Champion, accom-
panied by team Co-Captain Toi
Tillman and Wolverine Coach
Newt Loken, left today for Chi-
cago to compete in the NCAA
Gymnastics Championships, to be
held tonight at Chicago's Bartlett
The pride of the country's col-
legiate muscle-men will vie for
top honors in seven events. Fif-
teen schools will be represented,
including UCLA, Stanford, Penn
State, Navy, Temple, and manly
Schoendube, who annexed the
coveted Conference crown two
weeks ago in the Windy City, will
be out to make a sweep of the
honors on the tricky canvas.
SIZZLING STEAK PLATE
yard breaststroke, high board
diving, ans-d 400-yard freestyle
relay will be ield, and all tick-
ets for the meet have been sold
Washington, who had to defeat
Matt Mann III of Michigan in a
runoff race for the final slot fin-
Medley Trio Sets Record
Michigan's undefeated medley
relay trio kept their record intact
and gave the Wolverines their big-
gest slice of points as Harry Holi-
day, Bob Sohl and Dave Tittle
churned to an easy- five yard vic-
tory in the finals of the 300-yard
medley relay and set a new meet
record of 2:51.9.
Holiday picked up a slight lead
over Stanford's Jack Weeden and
Iowa's Duane Draves, but it was
Bobby Sohl turning in an amazing
:59.7 for his 100-yard breaststroke
that cinched the event for Michi-
gan. Tittle added about a yard,
but it was Sohl's work that made
Stanford with Weeden, Don
Hester and Bob Anderson took sec-
_ _ _.. _ --- -
R0)T 'iresI.in ?II-
Repeat Navy Win
For the second successive year,
members of the ROTC Freshman
Rifle Team defeated the Naval
ROTC Freshman squad in a match
staged Thursday for the Veterans
of Foreign Wars trophy.
Members of the winning Army
team are William Powell, Martin
Everitt, James VanVeen, Paul
Ross and Paul Sage.
The cup is contributed by VFW
Graf-O'Hara Post, Number 423,
Ann Arbor. Before this season, the
two teams had each won two
matches. This year's win for the
Army, however, makes two in a
row. Three consecutive wins con-
stitute possession of the cup.
Shooting for the Naval ROTC
team were William Simanikas,
William O'Dell, Kenneth Hurlin,
Leslie Bagnall and John 'Hatha-
Open Sundays: 9 A.M. to 11 P.M.
Weekdays: 7 A.M. to 1 1 :30 P.M.
HOMEMADE DONUTS & PASTRIES
The DUGOUT CAFETERIA
1 121 South University
TINT; MlAl S and
13E''W EI*:N MAT,
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my homne. Free pickup and de-
livery. Phone 25-7708. )41
BABY sitter, graduate student. Call
Marian after 4:30 p.m. 2-4220. )78
WATCH REPAIR-Done by an expert
with years of experience. A. Spring.
Jeweler, 221 S. 4th Ave. Phone 4834.
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
THINK OF HILDEGARDE'S when you
think of spring. Let us give your last
year's wardrobe that new look. Alter-
ations a specialty with prompt serv-
ice. Custom clothes and re-styling.
Hildegarde Shop, 109 East Washing-!
ton, Telephone 2-4669. )87
SEWING-Specializing in skirts and al-
terations. Miss Livingston, 315 S.
STUDENT and wife each want golf
clubs. What can you offer? Ph. 2-
4801, not over weekend. )74
WANTED: Man's bicycle. Raleigh 3-
speed gear orother lightweight, gear-
ed cycle. Call Jim T. 6768. )71
SAXOPHONE-E flat alto Good con-
dition. Accordion, 12 bass, pearl with
chrome and black trim, like new.
Ph. 5128. )90
FOR SALE! Tailor made brown flannel
suit. 37 long. Like new. Cost $75.00.
Selling price $35. Call anytime at 307
North State St. )91
ACCORDION, 24 bass "Salanti." Ideal
for beginner, $50. Full size violin,
good condition. $20. Both have cases.
Reasonable, 2626 S. Main. Ph. 2-3063.
BICYCLE-English type, two years old.
Excellent shape; selling because of
graduation. $20. Call "Memphis" at
4741 or 4315. )83
'36 Chev sedan. Good transportation.
1563 Tully Ct. after 5. )63
27-ft. 1941 LaSalle housetrailer with
electric ref., bottle gas stove. Low
down payment. R. D. Scott, 5295 W.
Mich., Ypsi 1384J1. )68
CORONA PORTABLE typewriter in
good operating condition. Call at
Wagner's Store, 303 S. State. )35
CANARIES, large selection of top qual-
ity singers and females. Bird supplies,
cages. 562 S. 7th. Phone 5330. )30
on all dates . . C corsage from
CAMPUS CORSAGE SERVICE
Call 2-7032 between 8-12 P.M. )45
SUMMER JOB: Graduate or senior stu-
(lent to direct swimming and acti-
vities; wife to cook. July and August.
Torch Lake Yacht Club. 40 families.
Room, board, $300 plus food percent-
age. References. Dr. J. S. Detar, Mi-
lan, Mich. )75
YOUNG ladies--To show spring line of
Maisonette frocks. Full or part tiune.
Ph. 2-7856. )80
RIDE to New England or New York de-
sired by dog and student during
spring vacation. Will share costs.
Phone Johnny, 2-7066. )27
STUDENT DESIRES ride to Southern
Cal. Share driving expenses. Leave
April 1. Contact Warren, 2-0968. )88
TWO WOMEN wish ride to Boston,
Thursday, Friday. Share expenses.
Box 78. )86
IF YOU'RE graduating in June and need
an apartment in Detroit, we'll be
glad to exchange ours for yours in
.Ann Arbor. Write Box 79. )85
SHARE pleasant double room one block
from campus. Business woman or
graduate. 714 E. University. )92
LOST AND FOUND
GOLD signet ring, gray stone with
black, engraved family crest. Great
personal value. Reward. Box 95. )69
Juit qo",04 )
1 31 1 South U. - 1 door east of S. Forest
Fun by the Ton
High Finance Becomes
FOR SALE-'35 Harley-Davidson "74,"
side-valve. New tires, brakes, genera-
tor, battery. All other parts in A-1
shape, $295. Get all set for Spring
Vacation. Call 2-6824, ask for Hopps.
WOULD YOU LIKE to build a home
on one of the very few remain-
ing choice sites on the Huron,
River? Only four minutes drive
from campus. Adjacent to Muni-
cipal Golf Course on Geddes Road.
Lots are 100 ft. and 225 ft. front-
age, 370 ft. deep to the bank of
Huron River. Ph. owner, 2-2794.)76
DANCE Fri., Sat. (9-12),
and Sun. (8-11) Evenings
to the Music of TOM McNALL and His Orchestra,
Featuring JACKIE WARD as Vocalist. Come early
and be sure of getting a -'able.
FINEST HAMBURGERS, STEAK SANDWICHES
Fried Chicken - Franks Served at all hours
Open at 1 1 :00 A.M.
SOMETHING NEW - SOMETHING DIFFERENT
DANCE to the music of our own disc jockey 2 to 4
and 8 to 10 daily except Friday, Saturday, and Sun-
day Evenings. "Stags" invited during these hours.
Featuring Fine Food at THE DEN
Chops Fried Chicken T-Bone Steaks
French Fries Plenty of it Plenty of French
Vegetables and and French Fries. Fries, plus all
all the trimmings The best--all for the trimmings
$1.00 I $1.25 $1.00
What's back o that name
Back of the name Western Electric are 130,000 men and
women who help make your Bell Telephone service the
world's best-at the lowest possible cost:
Where are they? What do they do?
They're in factories in 18 cities, making vast amounts of
telephone equipment designed by their teammates at Bell
They're all over the map, buying all kinds of Bell System
supplies from other manufacturers:
They're at 29 distributing houses; filling orders from
Bell Telephone companies for apparatus and supplies:
More than 31,000 of them are in mobile crews installing
intricate central office switchboards and equipment:
T _ . t,'1 ,
STRAYED-Silver Ronson lighter, in-
itials "E.W.K." Reward. Valued as
gift. See Mrs. Kruger, Physics Li-
RING OF KEYS near 433 Maynard on
Sunday. Call 8239. Mrs. H. G. Ben-
NOTE: To clubs or fraternities!
for norties Comnlete catering
service and music tur i1