100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 17, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-17

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


DAY, MARCH 17, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

Brown

Trims

Colorado,

8-4,

In

Hockey

HOOVER FACES HURDLES:
Six'M' Thinclads Enter Chicago Relays

* * *

By BYRLE ABBIN
A small contingent of six track
j men will carry the Maize and Blue
colors tonight in the star-studded
field of the annual Chicago Daily
News Relays.
Captain Don Hoover will lead
the Wolverine squad, in compet-
ing in a topnotch hurdle duel with
Harrison Dillard and Jesse Thom-
as. In the Knights of Columbus
meet last Friday Hoover finished
third to these two, but came back
the following night to top Thomas
in the Milwaukee Journal meet.
The other individual Michigan
performer will be Jack Carroll,
highly rated freshman, who last
week showed tremendous strength
in bringing the Wolverines their
only victory in the KC Meet.
CARROLL WON the 600 yard
dash over a top group led by Gene
Cole of OSU, and Henry Crier of
Illinois, who was touted as top
college half miler in the country
until his recent ineligibility.
The two mile relay team will
compose the rest of the Wolver-
ine entrants. The foursome of
Don McEwen, Aaron Gordon,
Chuck Whiteaker, and Al Ran-
kin will be seeking revenge over
MSC's quartet which bested the
Maize and Blue runners by

TOP AMATEUR runners will
feature the rest of the meet. The
Bankers Mile, always a top attrac-
tion, will again spotlight ' the
rivalry between Fred Wilt and
Don Gerhmann. Gerhmann, aft-
er winning 39 straight mile races,
is presently in a slump, having
finished second three times ina
row.
Added to these two is Len
Truex, Big Ten Mile Champ,
who inflicted Gerhmann's sec-
ond loss last week.
Curtis Stone, who has twice
won the Merriman two mile race,
leads the two mile field. Last
year in this invitational race, Mc-
Ewen set the varsity indoor record
of 9:05.5 in finishing third to
Stone and John Twomey.
However this year McEwen is
staying out of the race, giving his
full effort to running for the two
mile relay quartet.
Another fifteen foot pole vault-
ing effort is in prospect with Don
Laz of Illinois, and former Illini
Bob Richards hooking up in a
top dual. Last week Laz topped
the coveted mark for the first
time with a 15'%" effort in the
KC meet, while Richards has con-
sistently bettered it since his first
fifteen foot vault.

Bruins Will Battle
Michigan in Final
Easterners Secure Upset Victory
Through Whiston's Fine Net Play

By JIM PARKER
Special to The Daily
A determined Brown squad,
champions of the Ivy League, up-
set Colorado last night by the
score of 8-4 in the NCAA play-
offs.
The Bruins will now battle the
Michigan Wolverines tonight at
8:15 p.m. for the NCAA hockey
championship while Boston Uni-
versity and Colorado will play
the consolation contest at 2:30
p.m. this afternoon.
* * *
MICHIGAN will throw its strong
forward attack of Gil Burford,
Neil Celley. Johnny Matchefts,
Johnny McKennell, and Earl
Keyes against the Bruins star goa-
lie Don Whiston, who has receiv-
ed rave notices about his goal-
tending abilities. Newspaper ex-
perts are agreed that Whiston has
been the best net minder in the
tourney thus far.
To go along with the fine de-
fense the Bruins possess a
strong offense headed by Don
Sennot who has scored 62 points
in 20 games. Other scoring lead-
ers for the easterners are Don
Wheeler, Tony Malo, and Al
Gubbins.

goals by Frank DiBiase andl
John Casey. Bud Eastwood tied
the count at three all at 7:11.
After this point it was all Brown
as the Bruins chalked up four con-
secutive goals to be in front at
the end of the second frame 7-3.
* * *
OBSERVERS who have wit-
nessed the Bruins tussles this sea-
son declare they are not a second
period club. However, the Ivy
leaguers disproved that theory
with a six goal second period ef-
fort.
Colorado scored once more at
.34 seconds of the third period
and Brown's Al Gubbins ended
the evening's scoring with a goal
at 15:28.
Most of the goals in the Colo-
rado-Brown clash were long shots
which eluded the respective goa-
lies.
To get back to Brown's sensa-
tional goalie, the final tabulations
reveal that Whiston stopped 36
of the Tigers shots, letting only
four to get by him into the net.

Name Four
Wolverinest
To Ice Stars
Coaches Pick Three
MichiganForwards
Four Wolverine hockey players
now in the midst of the NCAA
'playoffs have been awarded posi-
tions on the 1951 All-American
Collegiate hockey team.
Selected by the hockey coaches
were forwards Gil Burford, Neil
Celley, and Johnny McKennell
along with defenseman Bob Heath-
cott. The quartet has been a dang-
erous scoring crew throughout the
season for Vic Heyliger.
DEFENSEMAN Tom DiBastiani,
of Michigan Tech, also was select-
ed to the 13-man squad.
Others chosen for the select
aggregation were: goalie Jerry
Ross and forward Gordon Wat-
ers of Minnesota, defenseman
Jim Starrak and center Tony
Frasca of Colorado College and
goalie Don Whiston of Brown.
Remaining positions went to de-
fenseman John Noah of North Da-
* * *

Michigan, Badger Gymnasts
Tangle in Finale at Madison
Buchanan, Ettl Pace Inspired Squad
Johnson Wisconsin Triple Threat
The Wolverine gymnasts left
Ann Arbor early this morning for
Madison where they will engage='
the University of Wisconsin this
afternoon in the final dual meet
of the season.
Inspired by last week's North-
western victory, the Michigan
gymnastics squad has shown con-
sistent improvement during prac-
tice and should be in top shape
for the Badger meet.
THE WOLVERINES will rely
substantially on the services of
the same team which has perform-
ed in Conference competition all
season - Captain Ed Buchanan, .
Connie Ettl, Stick Davidson, Jeff
Knight, Bob Checkley, Wally Nie-
mann, John Mills, Bob Wyllie, Fred
Thompson and Mark Neville. Don
Hurst, tumbler, and Remo Boila,
trampoline artist, both Wolverine{2f. .
regulars, will not compete in this
afternoon's meet.f
The Wisconsin squad, although PETE BUCHANAN
it includes several outstanding ... Michigan stalwart
individual performers, has not * * *
shown too much depth in dual for the annual Western Conference
meets this year. Standouts on Gymnastics Meet.
the Badger team are Captain The following weekend, .Michi-
Herb Keller, who figures to give gan will play host to the annual
Michigan's Knight a close race National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
on the side horse, and Gordy ciation Gymnastics Meet. The
Johnson, a good all-around gym- NCAA contest, hailed by, many as
nast who will see action in tum- the outstanding gymnastics event
bling, on the trampoline and on of the year, will give Ann Arbor
the parallel bars. residents an opportunity to see the
Next weekend the Wolverine cream of the.collegiate gymnastics
gymnasts will return to Madison crop in action.

DON HOOVER
... conference king
* * *
three yards in the Milwaukee
Journal meet last week.
Thanks to a burst of speed by
the Spartan's Don Makielski in
the stretch, the Michigan State
team edged to victory in the time
of 7:524.

Kalamazoo Central Bids for Third
Straight Crown at Lansing Tonight

EAST LANSING-()-Prep bas-
ketball glory was up for the taking
here last night as 16 of the state's
classiest quintet's battled for eight
berths in the Saturday finals of
the gint annual high school bas-
ketball tournament.
The survivors of an original field
of about 600 teams, 16 of them,
clashed at centers at Lansing and
East Lansing.
VICTORS IN competition were
Highland Park and Flint Central
in A, St. Joseph and River Rouge
in Class B, Detroit St. Andrews
and Boyne City in Class C, and
Dimondale and Brimley in Class
D.
Times for the final games at
Jenison Fieldhouse on the Mich-
igan State College campus are:
Class C-2:00 p.m., Class B-
3:30 p.m., Class D-7:30 p.m.,
and Class A-9:00 p.m.
The closest contest on the game
slate was between Highland Park
and Flint Central, which the for-
mer won by the score of 44-43 on a
free throw by center Dave Parks
with 45 seconds remaining.
GUARD TONY Branoff of Flint
also had a free shot attempt with
20 seconds to go, but he missed to
kill Flint's chances.
Kalamazoo Central, which is
aiming for its third consecutive
class A title, thumped scrappy
Lansing Eastern 56-34 to move
into the finals against Highland
Park.
With giant center Ron Jackson
controlling both blackboards and
leading all the way with 19 points,
the issue was never in doubt.
CLASS B'S ST. JOSEPH pulled
,r slowly away after trailing most of
the game to oust Petoskey by a 61-
55 score.
Petoskey had a 48-46 bulge on
the St. Jo squad going into the
final quarter, but the victor's
team play finally caught up
with Bob Hitchmough, brilliant
Petoskey forward, who was high
x' eineke Key
To Dayton's
ictoryHopes
Powerful Brigham Young Uni-
versity will face unseeded Dayton,
upsetter of mighty St. Johns, in
tonight's finals of the National In-
vitation Basketball Tournament
at Madison Square Garden.
Although enjoying the favorite's
role the westerners task will not
be easy. They must stop the bril-
liant Don Meineke, towering piv-
otman, who has tallied an amaz-
ing total of 86 points in three.

scorer for both teams with 21
points.
However, guard Dick Clark's 14
points and forward John Gersonde
and center Paul Weber's 11 points
apiece contributed to the St. Jo
cause, proved more than enough to
offset the individual ability of the
Petoskey player.
IN THE OTHER class B bracket,
River Rouge took an early 14-12
advantage at the quarter and
steadily built up their advantage
thereafter to dump Grand Blanc,
42-36.
No player stood out in this
contest, but the trio of forward
Zuk, center Whitaker, and guard
Gilliam each scored over 10
points to pace River Rouge's
attack.
St. Andrews, Class C tourney
favorite, made 16 points in the
final quarter while Boyne City
collapsed with only two to give the
Detroit team an easy 66-47 win.
s S *
THE GREAT combination of
guard Jerry Olesko and center
Frank Tanana carried St. Andrew
into the finals. They accounted for
44 points between them with Oles-
ko getting 25 and Tanana 19.
Boyne City surprised by stay-
ing in the fight for the first three
quarters of the game. The score
was tied at 18-all at the quarter,
St. Andew led by two points at
the half, and pulled away slight-
ly in the third stanza on the
trength of Tanana's three suc-
cessive buckets. Then the dam
broke.
Marlette came back after a third
period slump to stop Stanton 41-
37 in the other Class C struggle.
* * *
AFTER STANTON had pulled
up in the third quarter to a 28-28
deadlock Marlette managed 13
points to 9 for Stanton in the
fourth period for themarginof
victory.
Forward Bob Shackleford and
Center Bob Kukovitch combined
for the Marlette winning drive
in the final eight minutes, the
former getting 15 points.
The smallest schools in Class D,
provided two of the hottest con-
tests of the evening.
BRIMLEY FOUGHT off a strong
last period bid by Fowler to win
its 32nd straight contest by a
tight 48-46 score.
Brimley had a 16-9 lead at the

half and expanded it to 41-32
going into the final quarter.
Fowler stepped on the gas with
14 points in the last frame, but
couldn't overtakethe victors. They
came within one point with two
ancda half minutes of playing time
remaining, but guard Ed Waisskey
connected on a foul shot and cent-
er Dick Weston dropped in a bas-
ket to pull the game out of the
fire for Brimley.
Dimondale won the spot oppos-
ite Brimley the hard way, as for-
ward Ken Burns made the vital
basket in a "sudden death" second
overtime to hand his team a win
over Newaygo.
Dimondale led all the way by a
narrow margin until the final
manage a 51-all tie at the close
manage at 51-all tie at the close
of regulation time.
Center Junior Smith was high
man for Dimondale with 20 points,
while Burns scored 19 points for
his outfit.
Sporteaster,
Still in Danger;
But Holds on
LAKELAND, Fla.-(P)-Baseball
announcer Harry Heilmann was
reported holding his own today
against the combined onslaught
of a heart ailment and a chest con-
gestion.
The great Detroit Tiger outfield-
er of the 1920's, who has become
one o the Michigan's most popu-
lar radio figures, was termed in
"temporarily critical condition."
PLACED IN AN oxgyen tent,
Heilmann was described by Dr. W.
J. Annis as "a very sick man." But,
the Doctor added, Heilman spent
"a pretty good night."
Heilmann collapsed Thursday
while down in Florida covering
Tiger spring practice. He was
taken to Morrell Memorial Hos-
pital.
The broadcaster's wife arrived
in Lakeland this morning to be at
his bedside. She and Clair Berry,
Tiger traveling secretary, an old
friend, are the only visitors allow-
ed. r
HEILMANN APPARENTLY had
caught a cold in Miami before
coming to Lakeland. Arch McDon-
ald. former Washington broadcast-
er, pinch hit for Heilmann Wed-
nesday.
Jimmy Dudley, who broadcasts
Cleveland Indian games, is en
route to Lakeland to handle the
Detroit games for the remainder
(if the exhibition season.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

IWhiston got a well-deserved
The coach of the Ivy League rest in the last minute as Coach
champs is Wes Moulton and the Moulton substituted Larry Dion
captain is Don Wheeler. into the Brown nets. Dion stop-
ped one more shot before the
IN THE DECIDING contest to game ended.
meet the Wolverines, Colorado Although the Brown offense is
took a quick lead and led 2-1 at sparkling with high potency, the
the end of the first period. At~ Wolverines must dent the defen-
this point it appeared as if the sive efforts of one Mr. Don Whis-
Tigers were going to walk away ton, who might mean the differ-
with the tilt for they were much ence in tonight's final encounter.
superior in play. Boston University, last year's
However, the Bruins came champs, will play this afternoon
back fast to take the lead on against Colorado at 2:30 p.m.
Garrett, Ragelis Pace Balloting
In Conference Basketball.Poll

AP SPORTS BITS:

By GEORGE FLINT
Bill Garrett of Indiana led the
balloting in the first annual Big
Ten student newspapers' all-con-
ference cage squad, released yes-
terday by the Daily Illini, spon-
soring angel of the poll.
With the participation of the
sports departments of all Big Ten
student papers, who have viewed
each team in action at least once,
the all-star team arrived at looks
to be a very good one.
*- * *
TEAMING WITH Garrett at
forward is Wisconsin's Ab Nichol-
as, who barely beat out Purdue's
Bill McNulty for the position.
The center slot was much of a
rubber - stamping proposition,
since the conference's leading
scorer in 1951, Ray Ragelis of
Northwestern, plays that posi-
tion.
At guards are the two best ball-
hawks in the Big Ten, Don Sund-
erlage of the Champion Illinois
team and the ever-popularWhitey
Skoog of Minnesota.
* * *
MICHIGAN placed only center
Leo VanderKuy in the honorable
mention bracket. No Wolverine
player was selected on the first or
second team.
Indiana, the team that missed
the championship by the width
of a close loss to the fighting'
Illini late in the season, placed
two men on the second squad.
They were Bill Tosheff, a speedy
forward, and guard Sam Miranda.
The selection of Miranda over
Northwestern's c a p a b 1 e Jake
Fendley was one of the surprises
of the poll.
Rounding out the second five
were Purdue's McNulty, Frank
Calsbeek, Iowa's 6'7" center, who
got the nod at the center position,
and Illinois forward Rod Fletcher.
Garrett's point total was 91 (in-
cluding 3 first place votes), while
Sunderlage polled 82 points to
grab second in the balloting. Fol-
lowing them were Ragelis, Skoog,
Nicholas, and McNulty in that
order.

The 1951 team, with schools in!

parentheses:
FIRST TEAM
Garrett (Ind.) ....F.
Nicholas (W) ....F
Ragelis (N) ......C
Sunderlage .(Ill.) . G
Skoog (Minn.) ...G

SECOND TEAM
....McNulty (P)
..Tosheff (Ind.)
..Calsbeek (Io.)
Miranda (Ind.)
..Fletcher (Ill.)

GIL BURFORD
... NCAA all-star
* * *
kota and centers Jack Garrity of
Boston University and Cliff Har-
rison of Dartmouth.
The three Maize and Blue for-
wards picked on the squad all tal.
lied over fifty points. Celley chalk-
ed up 74, Burford counted 66, and
McKennell cashed in for 53 points.
Heathcott, the versatile defense-
man, led the Wolverine rear guard
corps with 31 points.

Honorable mention: VANDERkUY,
(M), Fendley, (N), Johnson, (Min.)
Beach and C. Follmer, (Ill.), Means
and Bower (MSC), Schmidt, (P),
Clinton (W).

Stephens Hurt as Sox Win
CollegeCage Crowds Drop
LAKELAND, FLA, -(P)- Ihe decline this season as corn
Boston Red Sox scored what may with a year ago, but the sd
prove to be a costly 10-4 decizn with adequate field houses
over the Detroit Tigers in an ex- teams good enough to keep
hibition contest yesterday. Short- turnstiles clicking are still pa
stop Vein Stephens suffered a se- in the crowds.
,cie ankle injury. A cross-section check by t12
Stephens twisted his ankle and sociated Press of atten
fell while fielding a drive off the around the country discloseC
bat of Tiger Al Federoff. in general, games played o:
Stephens was carried off the campus are drawing about
field. Red Sox officials said X- same as a year ago. Increase
rays would be taken at Sarasota to decreases of a few thousand
determine the extent of injury. and there are attributed to
The injury dampened the Red or poorer teams, or other loca
Sox' enthusiasm over their biggest ditions.
hitting spree of the spring train-
ing tour. They collected 1.6 hits, IT COULD BE the weath
with Matt Batts and Lou Boudreau television, or some other mi
getting homers. including the fixed games sc
* * * broken wide open in New Yo
ST. PETERSBURG, FLA.-(IP)- January.
The St. Louis Cardinals, powered However, for the big city a
by Stan (The Man) Musial, edged as where the basketball dot
out the Cincinnati Reds 7 to 6 in headers have blossomed,
the final inning of their exhibition gate showed a definite fa
game. off. For eight large aren
Cincinnati was one run ahead total of 849,155 fans turned
when the Cardinals came to bat in this season, compared with
the last of the ninth. Musial drove 105,791 a year ago. This y
in his fourth run of the day to tie drop of 22.1 per cent. All
the score at 6-all. Then leftfielder catered to fewer crowds fo:
Bill Howrton hit a single that college double bills.
drove in third baseman Don Rich- Attendance at New York's
mond with the winning run. ison Square Garden was
* * * 24.8 per cent; at Chicago Sta
CLEARWATER, FLA.-(P)-Ri- 20.7 per cent; and at San Fr
chie Ashburn's double scored Ed- co Cow Palace, 10.2 per cent.
die Waitkis from second base with * * *
the run that gave the Philadelphia ATTENDANCE FOR 11
Phillies a 6-5 victory over the eastern colleges dropped an o
Boston Braves in 13 innings. 10.5 per cent over 1949-50
* * * eastern schools have ade
LOS ANGELES, CALIF.-()- seating facilities. In the Far
The Chicago White Sox won their 15 schools showed a decline
fifth game in six exhibition starts, per cent, while in the Mid
taking the St. Louis Browns, 3-2. 20 schools had an overall g
Only 235 fans sat through the 0.2 per cent.
Wrigley Field game. The big, roomy college f
* * * house seems the solution
NEW YORK-(IP)-College bas- schools playing the so-a
ketball attendance showed a slight "big time" basketball.

PAT MASTERS GREENS:
O'Sullivan Leads Opposition
In Titleholders Golf Tourney
T me.] [ ] ] 2 A

AUGUSTA, Ga.-(R')-Patty O'-
Sullivan, a Connecticut Irish lass,
held firmly to her Titleholders Golf
Tournament lead yesterday in the
second round with a 76 for a 148
total.
Patty, daughter of Justice B. P.
O'Sullivan of the Connecticut Su-
preme Court, again putted beauti-
fully to stand off a challenge from
Claire Doran of Cleveland, who
shot a 75 today for 151 total.
THIRTY ONE putts were needed
by Patty yesterday and only 26
Thursday. Such putting paid off
since high winds again played hob
with tee and approach shots at the
long 6,627-yard, par 72 Augusta
Country Club course.
Patty Berg faded to a 79 today
for a 153 total and a loss of second
place.
The best shooting of the sec-
ond round on the windy Augusta
Country Club course were two
75's by Miss Doran and Nation-
al Amateur Champion Beverly

Hanson of Indio, Calif. Beverly
is in fourth place with 155
strokes.
Defending champion Babe Za-
harias practically dubbed her way
out of a possible repeat victory
with an even worse round yester-
day than Thursday. She shot an 80
for 159 and remains well buried in
the field.
AMONG OTHER low scorers af-
ter two rounds were Marlene Bau-
er, Midland, Texas, with two 80's
for 160; and Marjorie Lindsay, De-
catur, Illinois, with a 78 and 83
for a 161 total.
Miss Hanson's 75 would have
been lower if she had not under-
putted several of the final holes.
Her shots were hitting the rim and
rolling cut or stopping a few in-
ches short.
Betty Bush, a professional from
Hammond, Indiana, shot two
rounds of 85 for a 170 total. Bar-
bara Canine, Kalamazoo, Michi-
gan amateur notched an 86 and
95 for her 181.

r

..._ j

r
"
f A+ lr*,1 1
r
. " O

We carry a full line of
KOSHER DELICATESSEN

SALAMI

CORNED BEEF

PASTRAMER

WEINERS

SMOKED FISH

When traveling, travel in comfort without
worrying about the safety of money. Convert
your cdsh into Traveler's Cheques. Get them
at the branch nearest you - there are three

FRESH DAILY
DD A n\ D A fr*C" C nfM\ I C

I lff }

fIII!'

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan