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March 17, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

.r,_._ .. _ ._..... ,_ __.. _ _.. _. __ ..,.. . _.__.._ _ _. M. .

Michigan, Boston

oU' Clash in 0NCAAPuck Playof:



Michigan Tracksters in K of C Relays

Illness Hampers Two
Key Wolverine Players

Kent Threatens'M'Win Skein


While most of the team is en-
.1 jsying a between season rest,
three Michigan runners will be in
Cleveland, Ohio tonight to com-
pete in the annual Knights of
Columbus Relays.
Hurdler Wally Atchison left for
Cleveland, his home town, this
morning along with Aaron Gor-
don, miler, and Tom Elmblad,
who is entered in the polevault.
* * *
GORDON, sophomore distance
runner, will compete in the invi-
tational mile, which has a limited
field of six men entered.
a" Headline runners in the fea-
ture attraction will be Ohio
State's Len Truex, who finished
second to Don Ghermann of.
Co-Recreation will be held
tonight at 7:30 in the TM
Building. There will be gym-
nastics, swimming, badminton,
volleyball, paddleball, handball,
r squash, and golf driving. T-D
must be presented at the door.
Wisconsin in the Big Ten mile,
and John Joe Berry, Villanova
freshman who has run a 4.11.3
pile already this season.
In the 45-yard high hurdles,
Atchison will face world's record
holder Harrison Dilliard, former-

curves. Considerably smaller
than the Yost Field House oval,
the track is 12 laps to a mile,
as compared with eight laps in
the Field House.
This will place Gordon at a de-
cided disadvantage, since in ad-
dition to never having run on one,
he has not even seen an indoor
track during his young career.
BERRY, on the other hand, is
accustomed to the wood, having
run in numerous Eastern meets
where boardtracks are primarily
In addition to these men, Mich-
igan's coach, Don Canham, has
entered three men in the Chicago
Relays, scheduled for tomorrow
night. Entered in the invitational
two-mile are Don McEwen and
team-captain Jus Williams while
Ed Ulvestad will compete in the
pole vault.

A somewhat weakened Michigan,
hockey team makes its initial bid
for the National Collegiate hockey
championship tonight when it en-
gages the Boston University Ter-
riers in the Broodmoor Ice Palace
in Colorado Springs, Colorado.
The winner will face either Colo-
rado College or defending chan-
pion Boston College tomorrow
night for the crown.
TWO WOLVERINE stalwarts,
Graham Cragg and Neil Celley,
are not expected to be in top
form for tonight's clash. Neither
has been able to practice all week.
Cragg has been suffering with
a sinus condition and Celley
with a prolonged cold and a
touch of the flu.
If neither is able to play full
time, Coach Vic Heyliger will be
forced to operate with two lines,
shifting Eddie May to defense
and Bob Heathcott to the second
line with Lennie Brumm and Gil
* * *
THE STILL intact Earl Keyes-
Joe Marmo-Wally Grant combi-
nation, which looked so good in

.. .running on boards
. * * *
ly of Baldwin-Wallace, and Ray
Hamilton of Ohio State as well as
other picked entrants.
* * * *
ELMBLAD, now in his second
year of competition, will compete
against the Buckeye's Harry Mc-
Knight and William Bruney and
other contestants not announced
as yet.
The meet will be run on a
small board track with banked

CCNY 62, Duquesne 52
Bradley 83, St. John's (Bklyn)
Detroit 2, Montreal 2 (tie)


Three Teams Dominate
Swim Championships

(Continued on Page 2)
Summer Positions: U.S. Civil
Service Commission announces ex-
amination for Student Aid (train-
ee) GS-3 and GS-4 for undergrad-
uate engineers for duty with the
Central Region, Topographic Di-
vision, U.S.. Geological Survey,
U.S. Department of Interior. Clos-
ing date Mar. 28.
For further information on the
above, call at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528. Administration
Bureau of Appointments:
A representative of the Scott
Paper Company of Erie, Pa., will
be at the Bureau of Appointments
on Tues., Mar. 21, to interview
June graduates for sales positions
in their company. They are inter-
ested in men who wish to make
sales a career. For further infor-
mation and appointments for in-
terviews, call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Ext. 371.
The General Electric Company
of Schenectady, N.Y., will inter-

view at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, Tues., Mar. 21. Applicants
are limited to men in their early
to middle twenties, with a "B" or
better scholastic average who are
interested in an accounting train-
ing program. Because men from
this training program are expected
to be capable of rising to supervis-
ory management positions, candi-
c-ates who have demonstrated
leadership qualities through extra-
curricular activities are given first
consideration. For interviews call
at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building.
The American Director of fhe
Near East College Association,
which operates colleges in -Turkey,
the Lebanon, and Greece, will be
on the campus on Friday and Sat-
urday to interview prospective can-
didates for teaching positions at
one of the colleges.
The Association is interested in
individuals with graduate degrees
who desire to teach at the Ameri-
can University of Beirut, Leban-
on. Vacancies exist in Civil En-
gineering, Organic Chemistry, Eco-
nomics, Education, Philosophy,
Physics, and Psychology, among
The Director may be interviewed
in the office of the Department
(Continued on Page 4)

the first period against Western
Ontario, willprobably be Hey-
liger's starting trio.
Defensively it's the reliable
Ross Smith backed by Louis
Paolatto and Goalie Jack Mc-
Innes along with the afore-
mentioned May and Cragg.
The Wolverines go into the
tournament a slight favorite
mostly on the strength of their
fine season's record of 22 vic-
tories and three setbacks.
* * *
BUT THE TWO eastern repre-
sentatives are rated pretty high
and either of them are capable of
keeping the trophy in the Bean-
town for another year.
The Terriers boast of the na-
tion's top scorer in Jack Garrity
and an outstanding goalie in
Ralph "Ike" Bevins. It's BU's
first appearance in two-year old
playoffs, and they could make
their debut an auspicious one.
Michigan's biggest foe probably
won't be any of the teams they
face but rather the referee's
* * *
KEEPING SIX MEN on the ice
at one time has been a major
problem for the Wolverines the
last two years, and.if penalties
are dealt out this year at the same
rate as in the past it could easily
cost them the title.
Against stick-handling Cana-
dian squads few penalties were
called, but against rougher teams
like Michigan Tech and Colorado
College the traffic to the box was
heavy on both sides.
United Press
Picks Three
'M' Pucksters
Wolverine defenseman Ross
Smith was elected to the United
Press All-American hockey squad
at Colorado Springs yesterday.
Goalie Jack McDonald was given
a second team berth and Gil Bur-
ford an honorable mention.
The complete first team in-
cluded besides Smith, Ike Bevins,
goalie of Boston University; Jim
Starrak, defenseman of Colorado
College; Jack Garrity of Boston
University, center; Warren Lewis
of Boston College and Arnie Oss
of Dartmouth, wingmen.
t 9
B E R st
*1 ,.

Kent State will try to hit Mich-T
igan in itsonly possible vulnerable
spot in the final home gymnastics I
meet of the season Saturday night.
A revised line-up released yes-
terday indicated that Kent Coach
Vic Moore .has stacked his best
men in the opening four events,
in consideration of the Wolver-
ines' strength in the tumbling and
MICHIGAN has shown undeni-
able power in all six events but
the basic strong-points of the
Maize and Blue gymnasts lie in
these latter two features of the
gymnastic program.
Although the Golden Flashes
have plenty of punch"in the
trampoline and are not to be
taken lightly in tumbling their
best chance of stopping Michi-
gan's six-game winning streak
depends on how many team
points they can rap up in the
side horse, horizontal bar, paral-
lel bars and flying rings.
Twice this year Coach Newt Lo-
ken's acrobats have had to come
from behind in the final events to
Michigan State the Wolverines
came out on the short end of the
team scoring in the opening ap-
paratus competition, and were
forced to produce heavily in
tumbling and trampoline to assure
If Kent can hit well in side
horse, high bar, rings and par-
allel bars the Flashes may not
have to worry too much about
the finishers. They are virtual-
ly guaranteed at least one place
in both tumbling and trampo-
line in Joe Kotys, a member
of the United States Olympio
KOTYS WILL work everything
Saturday and will be assisted in
the horse, bars and rings by
teammate. Walt B i j a k. Don
Whether you have
long or short hair,
We'll style it to please you.
Liberty off State

Mitchell will supplement the ef-
forts of these two men in the
bars and horse.
As far as the Lokenmen are
concerned , this roster means
that they will have to give out
with perhaps their best-bal-
anced scoring show of the season
in order to prevent coming out
on the short end of the final





(EDITOR'S NOTE-This is the first of
a series of articles on the NCAA
swimming championships to be held
at Columbus, Ohio, March 23, 24, and
25. )
For the thirteen years that the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation swimming championships
have been conducted as a team
event, the first-place picture has
been dominated by just three
teams-Michigan, Ohio State, and
This year's championships down
at Columbus follow the familiar
pattern. No team outside of that
dominant trio is rated a chance of
grabbing off top honors.
* * *
THE FAVORITE this season is,
of course, the champion of last
year, the Ohio State Buckeyes.
Either Michigan or Yale could
conceivably give the host club an
uneasy time in some events, but
on paper the Buckeyes are a shoo-
in for the crown.
If Mike Peppe's athletes do
take the meet, as expected, they
will tie Michigan for the champ-
ionships-won record. The Wol-
verines have won 6, the Buck-
eyes 5, and Yale 2.
Not that the Buckeyes will ring
up the total they did in the recent
Big Ten medt. Far from expecting
93 points, the Scarlet and Gray
will undoubtedly be content with

Don't let parking troubles
get you down!
Shop at the

50, which is usually enough to
take the'laurels.
LAST YEAR, the men from CoJ-
umbus had 49 to Iowa's 35, and
won the crown. This year they
should get more, but the individual
races will not be dominated by the
Buckeyes the way they were in the
Western Conference meet.
Their 93 points in the Big
Ten carnival bespoke an average
of 7 points per event, and it's
likely that such teams as Yale,
Princeton, and North Carolina
will cut into that average.
At any rate, the Peppe diving
dynasty, the Buckeye strength in
the ,backstroke and the relays, and
a young fellow named Jack Taylor
leave the question of who's going
to lead the big race rather well
Michigan's Wolverines can, hope
that the Yale men will harm the
Buckeye cause while letting theirs
alone. But this probably won't be
the case.
The Bulldogs, always strong in
the sprints and the free style re-
lay, will give Matt Mann and his
boys a lot of headaches in the
three-day merry-go-round. Sec-
ond-place may well be a toss-up
between these two teams, with the
Maize and Blue probably having
the edge.


Loken will be counting heavily
on the continued improvement of
his side horse squad to give Kotys
and company a real battle.
But Loken fears it will take
more than just brilliant showings
in the side horse, tumbling and
trampoline to assure a Michigan
decision Saturday.



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Men's All Wool Topcoats

(A K

Regularly priced at $35. Sizes
34 to 44. Herringbone tweeds in

grays and browns.

You'll be

21 75

I the 1950

amazed at this value.


...TALL STORY? WELL, in a way...
But this is one tall story that happens to be true.
There's my witness to prove it. To look at him
now, you'd never believe that he used to slump
in the corner by himself., He's so tall, he always
felt self-conscious about the way his suits fit.
Somebody suggested he *try Rabideau-Harris.
Everybody knows they specialize in fitting all
sizes. Result . . . see for yourself.
Is priced $5 to $10 less than a season ago!

Kuohn's Men's Wear I
217 E. Liberty St. $13,500,000___ __ __ __
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Coming out in MAY


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