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March 14, 1951 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-14

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vMS x MA " 1, 1951THE 1~ICHIGAN DAILYPG YIE

!'AG'E '!!

9 ings Batter
GRAPEFRUIT GOSSIP:
Rolfemen Routed, 11-4
By Red Sox; Phils Lose

l' Puckmen in Merry Clash,

* * .* *

SARASOTA, Fla.-(JP)-Boston's
Red Sox enjoyed two four run inn-
ings against Detroit's Ted Gray
yesterday and routed the Tigers
11-4. It was Boston's first victory
in three pre-season exhibitions.
The Sox mixed 10 hits with nine
bases on balls for ther runs.
Rookies Jim Peirsall and Fred
Hatfield each doubled with the
bases loaded against Gray.
BRADENTON, Fla. -(P)-- Mx
Surkont, Dick Donovan and Jim
Wilson held the National League
champion Phillies to five hits yes-
terday as the Boston Braves de-
feated the Philadelphians 5-3. It
was the first defeat for the cham-
pions in three preseason exhibition
games.
PHOENIX, Ariz. - (AP) - The
heavy hitting of Jackie Jensen car-
ried the New York Yankees to a
]16-14 exhibition victory over the
Cleveland Indians today.
The young outfielder smashed
two homers, a triple, double and
batted in eight runs.
Early Wynn started for the Tribe
CAGE SCORES
Dayton 74, Arizona 68 (NIT)
Seton Hall 71, North Carolina
State 59 (NIT)
Pepperdine (Los Angeles) 86,
Eau Claire (Wis.) State
Teachers 53 (NAIB)
SPORTS
Night Editor: GEORGE FLINT

and was clipped for nine runs in
three innings. Rookies Bob Cha-
kales and Ray Peters succeeded
him and also were pounded hard.
* , ,
BURBANK, Calif.-(,P)-The St.
Louis Browns went down to their
third straight exhibition defeat
yesterday as the Hollywood Stars'
of the Pacific Coast League took
a 7 to 3 victory.
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.-(AP)
--Rookie Rocky Bridges hit a
three-rui home run in the seventh
inning that provided the winning
margin as the Brooklyn Dodgers
defeated the Philadelphia A's, 11-
10, in an exhibition game yester-
day.
* * *
TAMPA, Fla.-(A')-Rookie Don
Richmond paced St. Louis' scoring
with a two-run homer yesterday as
the Cardinals sent Cincinnati's
Reds crashing to their second
straight exhibition baseball de-
feat, 7-3.
The Redbirds did everything bet-
ter, although they managed only
seven hits.
Grady Hatton and Ted Kluszew-
ski both slammed windblown home
runs over right centerfield fence
for Cincinnati.
* *
SAN BERNADINO, Calif.-(P)-
The Chicago White Sox handed
the Pittsburgh Pirates their first
exhibition loss in four games yes-
terday, 12-10, in a free scoring tilt.
Third baseman Dave Philley and
first sacker Jim Boyd hit home
runs for the Americans. Outfielders
George Metkovich and Wally
Westlake hammered out round
trippers for the Pirates.
Both Pirate home rur} wallops
came in the ninth inning when
they scored three runs.

-Daily-Roger Reinke
TOUGH TO MOVE-Wolverine Graham Cragg (11) checks Marty
Pavelich of the Wings in a battle for possession of the puck by the
boards deep in Michigan territory, during the second period of
last night's tussle with the National Hockey League leaders and
Stanley Cup Champions. The Wolverines used the game as an
exhibition tune-up before their trip to Colorado to compete in
the NCAA playoffs where they hope the going will be easier.
ATO Phi Gams To Clash
For Cage Chnampionship

hs NC HEUENgt

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Alpha Tau Omega will meet Phi
Gamma Delta for the twenty-sixth
annual I-M basketball champion-
ship at Open House, March 21.
The ATO's fought their way into
the finals by defeating Delta Tau
Delta, 36-33, while the Phi Gam's
reached the last round of competi-
tion by downing Sigma Chi 44-29.
* * *
BOTH FRATERNITIES will be
fighting to win their second bas-
ketball crown. ATO wore the
crown in 1942-43, and the Phi
Gam's captured the title in 1926-
27.
The ATO-Delta Tau Delta
clash proved to be an even, hard-
fought battle from the opening
jump to the closing whistle. The
victors were able to maintain an
8-6 quarter lead by controlling
the backboards. They shot con-
tinuously, missed, but kept fol-
lowing up their shots, while the
losers had toprelyon accuracy.
The teams played on even terms
during the second quarter and
ATO walked off the court at in-
termission time with a16-14 lead.
The third period saw the losers
forge ahead to a 29-26 lead. This,
in part, was due to the efforts of
Pete Palmer who had sat on the
sidelines the first half because of
a leg injury.
IN THE FINAL stanza ATO
pulled ahead, hitting for 10 points
to the opponent's four. Two rea-
sons for the winner's late rally
were Bill Agre and Bob Dingman
who scored 16 together in the last
16 minutes.
Phi Gamma Delta and Sigma
Chi played a more wide-open, high
scoring type of game. Sigma Chi
played a more wide-open, high
scoring type of game. Sigma Chi
scored the game's first six points
and led at the end of the first
quarter, 12-6.
But it didn't take the Phi G-am's

long to get rolling. They held Sig-
ma Chi to five points the next per-
iod, while they were busy tallying
13 counters. They walked off the
court at half-time with a two
points, 19-17, lead.
Illinois, Lions
Meet in NCAA
CourtTourney
NEW YORK - (A) - The draw
was completed today for the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion basketball tournament, open-
ing next week with most of the
most of the nation's ranking
teams on the firing line.
Here's the draw, with confer-
ences designated and team records
parentheses:
MARCH 20, at New York-Co-
lumbia (22-0), Ivy League cham-
pion, vs Illinois (19-3), Big Ten;
St. John's (23-3) vs Connecticut
(22-3).
March 20, at Raleigh, N.C. --
Kentucky (27-2), Southeastern, vs
Louisville (19-6); North Carolina
State (28-4), Southern vs Villano-
va (24-5).
(Semi-finals in New York March
22 and finals in New York March
24).
(All games at Kansas City).
MARCH 21-Kansas State (21-
3), Big Seven, vs Arizona (24-4),
Border; Brigham Young (24-7),
Skyline Six, vs San Jose (18-11).
March 22-Oklahoma A. and M.
(27-4), Missouri Valley, vs Mon-
tana State (22-12); Washington
(22-5), vs Texas A. and M. (15-
11).
Eastern and Western survivors
will clash for the championship
at Minneapolis March 27.

Lindsay Nets
Three;Ikola
Makes Debut
Bassey Registers
Two for Michigan
The Detroit Red Wings showed
why they are the world champions
of hockey last night at the Coli-
seum as they dumped the Colorado
bound Michigan Wolverines 14-5.
"Perfection plus" would be an
appropriate term to describe the
Wings play. Nothing could go
wrong for the champs, who pos-
sessed a sixth sense for the where-
abouts of the puck.
ALL OF THE Wing stars per-
formed before the crowd of 2,800
with the exception of the sensa-
tional Gordie Howe and defense-
man Bob Goldham.
A slick Ted Lindsay caged
the "hat trick" of 'three goals
for the winners while Al Bassey
chalked up two counters to lead
the Maize and Blue.
Bouquets must be handed out
to the Wolverines freshman mar-
vel, Willard Ikola, who made his
debut in the nets against the
toughest kind of opposition.
*3 * *
IKOLA PLAYED the entire
game in the nets, performing for
the Wings in the third stanza
after he had become worn out
from the onslaughts of the Motor
City Sextet.
The Wolverine youngster han-
dled himself brilliantly kicking
out pucks as if an accomplished
veteran. .Ikola's most sensa-
tional performance came in the
early part of the second frame
when he stopped four successive
Wings shots. After this piece of
deviltry, he received a tremen-
dous ovation from the crowd.
Being played primarily as an ex-
hibition encounter, the game saw
Vic Heyliger's freshmen showing
their talents before the home fans.
THE PLAYERS on both sides
had a good practice session which
resulted in a fast, cleanly played
tussle. The only Wolverine to
score against the Wings net mind-
er, Terry Sawchuk, was forward
Al Bassey, who dented the twine
at 19:15 of the, second period.
In the third stanza Sawchuk
and Ikola traded positions and
each team scored four times on
its respective goal tender.
FIRST PERIOD-1-Detroit, Peters
(Pavelich), :31; 2-Detroit, Lindsay
(Stewart), 3:30; 3-Detroit, Lindsay
(Abel), 4:12; 4-Detroit, Stasiuk (Pro-
novost), 14:44; 5-Detroit, Reise (Pe-
ters), 15:32; 6-Detroit, Peters (Mar-
tin), 16:33.
Penalties-None.
SECOND PERIOD: 7-Detroit, Cou-
ture (Lindsay), 4:33; 8-Detroit, Mc-
Fadden (unassisted), 4:55; 9-Detroit,
Pavelich (Kelly), 10:51; 10-Detroit,
Couture (Lindsay, Reise), 12:09; 11-
Michigan, Bassey (McKennell, Cragg),
19:15.
Penalties-None.
THIRD PERIOD: 12-Michigan, Bur-
ford (Heathott), 1:16; 13-Detroit,
Lindsay (Abel), 5:42; 14-Michigan,
Matchefts (Burford), 8:12; 15-De-
troit, Gee (Kelly), 8:29; 16-Michigan,
Keyes (McKennel), 11:52; 17-Detroit,
Pavelich (Gee), 15:28; 18-Michigan,
Bassey (Keyes, MKennell), 18:18;
19-Detroit, Skov (Stewart), 18:48.
Penalties-None.

By JOHN JENKS
Unless the draft and the old
injury jinx take a huge cut of
Michigan football manpower,
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan's task of
rebuilding the Wolverine grid ma-
chine this spring into another
conference contender shouldn't
prove to be impossible
When the football aspirants turn
out for spring ball April 2, the
chief problem will be one of re-
placement. Eight of the starters
of the Rose Bowl squad will grad-
uate this June, but it is felt that
the large sophomore contingent
plus a few great freshman pros-
pects should just about fill the
gap.
* * *
FOR THE first time since the
Merry Magicians of '47, an ade-
quate supply of top-grade ends
seems assured. Besides returning
lettermen Lowell Perry and Fred
Pickard, who saw considerable ac-
tion last season, Gene Knudson
and Bob Top, up from the fresh-
man squad, should bolster the
end slot.
Toss in Bud Reeme, Merritt
Greene, and Russ Osterman, the
latter a rough defensive flanker,.
and the end position should be
no coach's problem.
The tackle slot should pan out
all right, although lack of depth
might hurt during the course of
the season. Tom Johnson, an All-
American candidate in the minds
of a lot of people, will lead the
tackles, followed by Roger Zat-
Eastern Group
Bans Grid TV
NEW YORK-(AP)-Eastern col-
leges endorsed the NCAA ban on
live football television yesterday,
but the University of Pennsylvania
refused to say it would go along.
"We are taking bids on televi-
sion," said Fran Murray, Penn's
athletic director. "We have made
no -decision on the matter."
Murray made a strong plea for
football television at a special
meeting of the Eastern Collegiate
Athletic Conference, embracing 91
eastern institutions.
After a debate on the subject,
the ECAC voted overwhelmingly to
follow the decision of the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion recently in Dallas to declare a
one-year moratorium on live foot-
ball television.
The group adopted a resolution
by the executive committee which
would permit waiver of the fresh-
man rule for institutions with a
male enrollment in the fall of
less than 1,000 or with less than
650 male students in the sopho-
more, junior and senior classes.

BUT DRAFT IS NEMESIS:
Frosh Bolster Depleted Grid Ranks

koff, Bruce Bartholmew, Dick
Strozewski, Ralph 'Stribe and
freshman Jim Balog.
NEXT TO THE end spot, guard
should be the strongest point in
the line and a key to any Michi-
gan success. Pete Kinyon and Jim
Woltef, starters on last year's
team, will be back, supported by
Tom Kelsey, Bob Timm and Don
Dugger.
The biggest weakness in the
line, as far as preseason writers
can tell, will occur at the center
position. All four of last year's
centers were seniors, leaving that
post as wide open as the West-
ern ranges for the coming cam-
paign.
If Captain Bill Putich can re-
capture his eligibility, and the
odds are pretty good that he will,
the quarterback situation will
shape up very nicely.
*' * *
PUTICH WILL be pushed for his
job by such capable candidates as
Ted Topor, 225 pound giant who
played linebacker last year, Don
ZanFagna, an immigrant from
West Point who might surprise,
and freshman Norm Canty.

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