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December 14, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-14

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

11 MR

, .






M's'Star-Studded Track
Team Awaits Big Season
McEwen, Hyde, Ross:Pace Distance Crop;
Konrad, LaRue, Rankin Seen Tops in Dash

Hockey Champions To Battle This Weekend,
As Wolverines Meet Toronto Six at Coliseum

* * * *

If the leading intellectuals of the
day don't have flowers growing
where cinders now lie, this year's
-version of the Michigan track
squad should pick up a few or-
chids of its own come meet time.
Coach Don Canham's talent-
loaded aggregation is reputed to
be one of the better ones in col-
legiate circles by the experts, and,
barring injuries and similar mis-
fortunes, a Big Ten championship
this year would surprise nobody.
ALTHOUGH there are no glar-
ing weaknesses in any of the var-
ious events except the pole vault,
it's the strength and depth of the
distance events that should pro-
vide the scoring punch when the
chips are on the table.
Headed by all-everything Don
McEwen, the harriers' captain,
the distane eme nshould virtu-
ally run away from everybody.
McEwen, whose specialty is the
two mile, also is a miler when
he's not out to break any rec-
He will be assisted in the two
mile event by letterman Bill Hick-
man, John Moule, and several
promising freshmen and sopho-
mores. In hte mile it will be let-
terman DeLance Hyde, sophomore
John Ross, Roy Christiansen, and
McEwen on occasions.
THE 880 IS another distance
event well stocked by proven com-
petitors. Lettermen Chuck White-
aker, shoeless George Jacobi and
Aaron Gordon, the latter a form-
er miler, will be aided by sopho-
more Bill Barton.
In the 60 yard dash the only
thing that stands between Can-
ham and complete poverty is
letterman Bill Konrad, who hap-
pens to be a star in his own
right. The rest of the dashers
are either unproven freshmen
and sophomores or injury-rid-
dled juniors.
As far as early season indica-
tions can tell, the 440 will feature
the stellar performances of Joe
LaRue and Al Rankin, both letter-
men, and sophomore Jack Carroll
from Toronto.
* * *
THE DEPARTURE of last year's
captain, Don Hoover, left a big
hole in both the low and high
hurdle events, but lettermen Van
Bruner and Wally Aatchison are
on hand to try and plug the gap.
Freshman "Junior" Stielstra will
assist the noble cause in the high
hurdiles, while Brune Boelster and
Jim Love will work on the low

In the field events all is well
except for the already-mention-
ed pole vault. That event was
jilted when returning letterman
Russ Osterman decided to par-
ticipate in the North - South
The fact that money is received
by the game's players will classify
Osterman as a professional and,
consequently, ineligible as far as
track is concerned.
The logical choice for vaulting
honors then goes to a freshman,
Gordon Gillespie, but rumor has
it that he will be scholastically in-
eligible after this term. Three
sophomores and , another fresh-
man are then all that are left.
* * *
LOWELL Perry and Bob Evans
will perform the high jumping
chores during the winter season.
Milt Mead, whom Canham des-
*.. * *, ,

Adams Cops
Title Laurels
In Volleyball
. I
Williams House, ATO
Capture Mat Crowns
Adams House copped the Resi-
dence Hall Volleyball champion-
ship last night by defeating Wen-
ley, 4-1.
Adams took the first three games
15-8, 15-10, and 15-13, then drop-
ped the fourth 8-15 before coming
back strong, 15-9.
HINSDALE WON the second
place playoff, 4-0, over Rumsey
and Taylor forfeited to Williams
for the third place title. Gomberg
blanked Huber, 4-0, for the fourth
place crown and Michigan tripped
up Henderson, 4-2, for fifth place
Williams House won the Resi-
dence Halls and ATO the fra-
ternity wrestling cnampionships
last night. Williams brought
their point total to 45 as Bob
Smith, Don Soudonal, Sheldon
Chambers, Bob Newsom, Don
Anderson and Vic Bauckaert
chalked up points.
Bob Smith pinned Eugene Wood-
ruff in 4:28; Soudonal was de-
cisioned by Bud Hunt; Chambers
decisioned Jack Brown; Don And-
erson decisioned. Bob Newsom,
(both of Williams) and Vic Bou-
ckaert decisioned Ted Harper.
HAYDEN HOUSE took second
place with 28 and Wenley was
third with 22.
ATO chalked up a total of 23
which was four better than Sig
Ep's 19.
Mike McNerney of ATO de-.
cisioned Bill Sadler of Sigma Chi,
13-3, and Bob Richner of ATO pin-
Due to the change in the fed-
eral tax law, tax tickets will no
longer be needed to attend
Michigan athletic events for the
remainder of the year.
-Don Weir
ned Al Wolin of Sigma Alpha Mu
in 4:33. Richner had a good lead
but tired in the final period.
* * *
pinned by Dave Yates of Kappa
Sigma in 2:25.
Delta Tau Delta was tied for
third place in wrestling with SAE,
each totaling 16 points. Kappa
Sigma had 13.

Victor in Two Game Set
To Take Thompson Cup

The hockey champions of Cana-
da clash with the hockey cham-
pions of the United States in a
two game series this weekend at
the Coliseum.
At 8:00 p.m. tonight and tomor-
row Michigan's NCAA champions
play host to the University of
Toronto pucksters who hold the
Canadian Senior Intercollegiate
Hockey title.
THE WINNER of the series will
receive the James C. Thompson
Gold Cup which has been taken
out of its showcase for the first
time in three years.
The trophy is only emblematic
of the Michigan-Toronto series
and although it is unique that
both teams are the 1950-51
champions from their respective
domains, presentation of the cup
will have no official internation-
al significance.
Since the series is orgv two
games, the possibility of a split
has resulted in the ruling that the
team scoring the mc t goals will
get the award.
THE CUP was awarded twice
before, the last time being in 1948
when the two rivals met in Chi-
cago for the benefit of the Mercy
Hospital there. The 1;lverines
have taken the honor both times.
The two schools met on the
ice in the last two seasons but
the trophy was kept out of cir-
culation until this year.
In both years the series were
divided. The Wolverines won hst
year's opener 9-5 but dropped the
second contest 6-4. In overall
competition Toronto holds an
edge over the Wolverines with 11
wins to Michigan's five with one
game a tie.

BILL WADE, who is in his
freshman year as coach of the
Blues of Toronto, has nine men
back from last year's champion-
ship aggregation.
Doug Orr is back in the nets for
the Blues. Orr is a protege of Syl
Apps, but he has stuck to goal-
tending unlike the famous Maple
Leaf forward.
Veterans Phil Arrowsmith and
Ernie Frey comprise Toronto's first
line along with Red Stephan.
Stephan is a newcomer to the
team but has a- good deal of ex-
perience behind him in the Scot-
tish Hockey League of Canada.
On defense the Blues will pre-
sent another strong combination
in Joe Kane and Jack McKenzie.
Levitt Inj ured;
Tiernan Gets
Jack Levitt, 6-2 junior from De-
troit, was injured in a scrimmage
session and will be lost to the
Michigan cagers for a week or ten
The 175-pound forward suffer-
ed a gashed eye when he and 190-
pound John Codwell collided while
jumping for a rebound. Nine stit-
ches were required to close the
It was also announced that let-
ter-winner Tom Tiernan has been
elevated to the varsity from the
junior varsity. Tiernan, who tallied
156 points in 22 games last year,
is a replacement for Navy-enlistee
Dave Nash.

Offense Tops
Illini Eleven
Illinois coach Ray Eliot put his
R o s e B o w 1 - bound footballers
through the fourth of six drills
yesterday, which are to be fol-
lowed by a train ride to Pasadena
on Sunday.
The Illini, who began practise
on Monday after a fifteen day lay-
off, were forced inside after 45
minutes by the freezing Cham-
paign cold. They had been idle
since clinching the Big Ten cham-
pionship on November 24.
OF THE SIXTEEN practises
alloted for the Pasadena classic,
Eliot has chosen to conduct the
final ten in the confines of sunny
The veteran mentor contin-
ued to stress offense in an effort
to awaken the Illini attack
which failed to produce a
touchdown in its final two
games. He even had his defen-
sive stars working on the attack.
Standouts in yesterday's drills
were linebacker Chuck Boerio, the
team's most valuable player, safe-
tyman Al Brosky, captain-elect
for 1952, and quarterback Tommy
O'Connell, the Illinois aerial ar-
Looking for something
ti' i.

.-Daily-Roger Reinke
OFF THE SHELF-Wolverine hockey coach Vic Heyliger and
Michigan players John McKennell (left) and Reggie Shave take a
look at the James C. Thompson Gold Cup that will be awarded to
the winner of the Michigan-Toronto series this weekend.
Gopher-s Ups-et Kentucky;
Kalafat Scor'es 30 Markers

.track tutor
* * * .
cribes as having great promise,
will join the pair after the basket-
ball season ends, giving this event
real depth.
The shot put also has consid-
erable depth. Besides returning
letterman Tom Johnson, Fritz
Nilsson, who represented Sweden
in the '48 Olympics, and Canadian
Roy Pella will be on hand to help
win laurels for Michigan.
Horace Coleman and the ver-
satile Lowell Perry will team up
with freshman Stielstra to handle
the broad jumping assignments.
The latter was the Michigan high
school state champ in this event
last year.
Two transfers, Jack Kelly and
George Lynch, are not eligible to
run for Michigan, but they will
participate in various invitational
meets during the coming eastern
indoor season.

ta engineered the impossible last
night with a stunning 61-57 defeat
of the Kentucky Wildcats, NCAA
champions, for the visitor's first
basketball loss in 35 games.
Big Ed Kalafat poured in 30
points as the Gophers came from
behind a 27-33 halftime deficit
to dominate the last half of the'
contest. The Minnesotans march-'
ed to a 45-43 edge at the end of
the third quarter.
So far this year, Kentucky has
victories over Xavier, and Wash-
ington and Lee. Minnesota has
won only from Nebraska before
last night.

State dropped in three precious
free throws in the last few seconds
of play to erase a determined Den-
ver comeback try and win a non-
conference basketball game, 50 to
MADISON-,-Held in check the
first quarter, Wisconsin's basket-
ball team found its eye in plenty
of time to romp to a 66-47 victory
over Loyola of The South.
Detroit 3, Toronto I


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