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March 13, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-13

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

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pucksters Battle Lar

M

** *

* * *

ries Tonight
Yale, St. Lawrence Sextets
Represent East in Colorado,

ATOs Down
Sigma Chis;
Enter Finals
Phi Gams Opponent
In IM Championship
By GIL FINEMAN
Alpha Tau Omega outlasted a
spirited Sigma Chi five last night
in a close 26-25 game to move into
the "A" basketball finals with Phi
Gamma Delta.
In other contests last night,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon downed Phi
Delta Theta, 31-28, to emerge as
one of the top teams in "B" frater-
nity basketball. Phi Gamma Delta
upended Phi Kappa Psi easily, 44-
34, for a berth in the second place
playoff finals of the "B" loop.
IN THE ATO, Sigma Chi head-
liner, a small crowd cheered the
tight, exciting contest. The game
was marked by rough play and
frequent fouling.
At the end of the first quarter,
ATO trailed by a score of 3 to 7.
By halftime they had added
seven points while holding Sig-
ma Chi scoreless to boast a 10-7
margin. Third period play was
consistent on both sides, leaving
ATO ahead 17-15.
In the last stanza, amid frantic
cheers, the score changed hands
twice. With 40 seconds remaining,
ATO put on a freeze to hold their

Shave, Haas
Starting Duo
On Defense
(Continued from Page 1)
SOPHOMORES Reg Shave and
Jim Haas will be the starting de-
fensive duo, alternating with vet-
erans Graham Cragg and Alex
McClellan.
And in the same nets where his
brother Roy starred for Colorado
in the 1950 tourney will be talent-
ed Willard Ikola, who has a goals-
against average of 2.75 per game
for the regular campaign. Eddie
May is slated for. utility forward
duty.
Leading the St. Lawrence teamI
coached by Olav Kolleval are cen-
ters Neale Langill and Brian Mac-
Farlane, and Nick Stdropoli. In
addition to topping the Scarlet and
Brown in scoring this year with
better than 50 points, Langill al-
so ranked fourth among all eastern
scorers.
Not counting the last game with,
Hamilton, which the latter won,
3-2, Langill had 27 goals and 24
assists. MacFarlane had 35 points,
and Staropoli 34.

Military Ball1
Pictures
on display
Lost Time Today
10-4
in Administration Building

PAGE TIRER
3
WORSTED SLACKSHRE
that are washable!

e~ol a

LEADING SCORERS--Bob Heathcott (right) of Michigan and
Neale Langill of St. Lawrence are the top pointmakers for their
respective teams that will face off tonight in the opening semi-
final game of the NCAA tournament in Colorado Springs. Heath-
cott, an All-American defenseman last year, has played at center
this year and led the Wolverines with 42 points, while Langill was
fourth best scorer in the east and topped his team with 51 points.
PEPPE'S BOYS SCORE:

Swimming Recap Shows OSU Power

Yf

Baseball
Schedule
APRIL
4-Georgetown at Washington, D. C.
5-Maryland at College Park, Md.
7-Delaware at Newark, Del.
8-Fort Meade at Fort Meade, Md.
9, 10-Andrews Air Force Base at
Washington, D.C.
11-George Washington at Washing-
ton, D.C.
12-Virginia at Charlottesville, Va.
19-Wayne here
21-Notre Dame here ,
22-University of Detroit here
25-Illinois here
26-Ohio State here, two games
MAY
2-Iowa at Iowa City
3-Minnesota, two games at Min-
,neapolis .
9-Michigan State at East Lansing
10-Michigan State here, two games
13-University of Detroit at Detroit
16-Indiana here
17-Purdue here, two games
22-Notre Dame at South Bend
23-Northwestern at Evanston
24-Wisconsin, two games at Madison

By HERB NEIL
Notes from the Big Ten swim-
ming championships last week-
end at East Lansing, which saw
Ohio State dominate the meet
from start to finish:
The Buckeyes came up with ten
of the 14 individual winners in the
meet, and barely missed making
it 11. Despite this accomplishment
Mike Peppe's boys were four points
short of their record total of 129
tallies last year.
* * *
WHEN THE Conference swim-
mers had finished their activities
Saturday evening not one of the
Jenison Pool records for the 12
races swum during the meet was
left standing. In addition only
three of the Big Ten marks for
the events were not broken by the
fastest group of Big Ten natators
ever assembled.
Second-place finishers enaYW
the Spartans to squeeze past
the Wolverines for runner-up
honors. Although Michigan took
three individual crowns to only
one for MSC, the home forces
picked up six seconds in con-,
trast to the Wolverines' lone sec-
ond in the 300-yard medley re-
lay.
The partisan crowd nearly
brought down the roof when Clark
Scholes gave the Spartans their
lone first-place of the meet in the
100-yard free-style. Stroke for
stroke through the last 25 Scholes
and Ohio State's Dick Cleveland
hit the finish of the century prac-
tically together. Both were caught
in the time of ,48.8.I

SCHOLES evidently didn't wor-
ry about the press notices which
had him tabbed for third in both
the 50 and 100 free-style races.
He edged out Michigan's Don Hill
for second in the 50 Friday night
and then registered his well-earn-
ed upset of Cleveland the follow-
ing night.
It marked the best time
Scholes had ever done and the
first time in the history of swim-
ming that two men swimming in
the same race had ever recorded
timW of under 50.0 for a 100.
Misfortuneddid befall Michigan
and nearly befell Ohio State in
the 100 free-style preliminaries
Saturday afternoon. Hill was dis-
qualified for missing his second
turn, while Cleveland also missed
a turn but realized his error in
time to retouch the wall and still
go on to win his heat.
* * *
WITH HILL out of the running
Tom Benner performed nobly for
the Wolverines. Barely squeezing
into the finals with a 52.5 century
Benner took third in the finals
with a time of 51.7.
Another Wolverine who swam
one of his best races of the year
was Rusty Carlisle. Swimming
in the 150-yard individual med-
ley Carlisle placed third in the
good time of 1:35.3, behind
teammate Bumpy Jones and In-
diana's Larry Meyer.
Jones and Meyer provided fans
with as close a race in the medley
as Scholes and Cleveland had done
in the free-style. Both hit the fin-
ish virtually together with Jones
being declared the winner. A

three-way race for first place was
in the offering until Robert Gaw-
boy of Purdue missed a turn and
was disqualified.
Old reliable John Davies came
through in great style in taking
both the 100 and 200-yard breast
stroke races, downing Iowa's Bow-
en Stassforth, the only ma to
beat bim this season, in both
events.
The outstanding individual per-
former of the meet was Ford Kon-
no who gave the Buckeyes three of
their individualcrowns. He is the
first freshman to ever win three!
events, and in so doing broke three
Big Ten records, three Jenison
Pool marks, and the intercolleg-
iate record in the 1500-meter free-
style.
Scoring Parade
GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE
New York (A) 4, Detroit (A) 1
Boston (N) 7, Cincinnati (N) 5
Cincinnati "B'' (N) 1, Philadelpia
B, (N) 0
St. Louis (A) 1, Chicago (A) 0
St. Louis (N) 7, Boston (A) 6
Chicago (N) 10, New York (N) 2
NAIB TOURNAMENT
Hamline 85, Montana State College
72
Southwest Texas State 69, New
Mevico A & M 52
Whitworth 72, Millikin 71
Murray Kentucky State 75, West
Texas State 73
Portland (Ore.) 72, Memphis State
48 ,
Morningside 98, Eastern Illinois 93
NBA
Syracuse 89, Boston 71
OTHER SCORES
Princeton 70, Columbia 65

Yale and St. Lawrence, eastern
representatives to the NCAA hock-
ey tournament, are attempting to
take over the role of "giant killers'
in the semi-final round of the
tournament which begins tonight
at Colorado Springs.
The "Larries" made the tourna-
ment through a bit of unexpected
luck. Boston College, rated first
in the east, was withdrawn from
NCAA consideration as a result of
a hot argument over a proposed
playoff,
* * *
THE TINY Canton, N.Y., school
wound up with a season's record
of 14 wins and three losses. Their
victories include a 4-2 defeat of
Fisher Seeks
Pitching Talent
For 'M'Nine
Confined to the indoor pitching!
and batting cages of Yost Field-
house Coach Ray Fisher is now
in the difficult process of tryingt
to select his personnel for the
1952 edition of the Michigan base-
ball team.
Although the squad will begin
to tackle its 24 game schedule inE
less than four weeks it is doubtful
that the Ann Arbor weather will
become warm enough to enable
the Wolverines to get in much
outdoor practice before embark-
ing on their southern tour during
spring vacation.
* * *
COACH FISHER, is not concern-
ed about the weather too much,
however. His main problem at
the moment is to find some good
prospects, particularly in the all-
important pitching department,
'and the indoor facilities will be
quite sufficient for this purpose.
Over60 menreported a couple
of weeks ago but very few re-
turning lettermen were in the
large group. The number of
prospects has since been whittled
down somewhat but most posi-
tions are still wide open.
Captain Bruce Haynam heads
the list of returning lettermen
around whom Fisher will build his
squad. Shortstop Haynam will
again team with second baseman
Gil Sabuco to form a fine second
base combination.
ANOTHER returnee that will
brighten the Wolverines' situation
is Bill Mogk. Normally a third
baseman, Mogk saw action last
year in the outfield and also at
second. Fisher hasn't decided as
yet where touse him this season,
but the versatile Detroit junior
will definitely be in the lineup
wherever he can benefit the team
the most.
Other men with some exper-
ience that are reporting for the
daily drills are outfielders Frank
Howell and Jerry Harrington and
catcher Doug Peck.

Toronto (whom the Wolverines
turned back twice, 6-4 and 4-1)
and a 5-3 defeat of Yale.
Their squad has been greatly
strengthened this year by a
large number of Canadian fresh-
men, who are eligible for varsity
competition.
The team is led by Neale Lan-
gill, first line center and fourth
scorer in the east, Brian MacFar-
lane and Nick Staropoli. Staro-
poli was named to the all-Tri-
State-League team last season and
has remained a squad sparkplug
this year.
* * *'
THE YALE pucksters are most-
ly a senior squad. They have been
handicapped this season by a Pen-
tagonal League ruling forbidding
the use of freshmen, but still end-
ed up the season as champions of
the league, the Ivy League of
hockey.
The Elis' overall record of 16-
7 includes a split with Colorado
College, 2-5 and 6-3, and two{
defeats at the hands of Denver,
4-3 and 5-1. They also won a
pair over the Minnesota team,
7-4 and 4-3. They have also won
11 out of their last 12 games
after a poor early season start.
Their squad is led by a top scor-
ing line composed of Ed Shay,
Mike Brown, and Wally Kilrea.
Kilrea is the only member of the
line who is not graduating and
is also the squad's top scorer with
a total of 34 points.
This is the first year either
squad has made the NCAA play-
offs, and both squads are out to
make it as long a stay as possible.
LATE HOCKEY SCORE
New York 10, Chicago 2
~ - ~ ~ - - - ~ ~ ~ - ~ ~ ~ ^

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26-23 margin. Ted Nelson took a
shot for ATO with five seconds
left and Sigma Chi recovered,
shooting a1 quick pass to Fred
Thompson, who scored in vain as
' the final gun sounded.
Other 'B' basketball scores in-
cluded:
Zeta Beta Tau 42, Sigma Nu 12
Beta's 27, Phi Kappa Tau 20
Phi Sigma Kappa 37, AEPi 20
Sigma Chi 21, Delta Tau Delta
13
Phi Alpha Kappa 34, Psi Omega
14

ora I

*

GRADUATING

ENGINEERS

TI

Here's Your Opportunity To Hitch Your Future To a Career
With the Builder of America's Most Advanced Aircraft
NORTHROP
Positions Are Now Available for Graduating Engineers on
Long Term Design Projects in the Following Fields:

I

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Airframe Structural Design
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Aerodynamics

Thermodynamics
Dynamics
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Equipment Design

Control Systems Design
Laboratory Testing
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Weight Engineering

ALL GRADUATING ENGINEERS ARE INVITED TO ATTEND A GROUP MEETING
AT 7 P.M. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, AT 1213 EAST ENGINEERING
APPLY NOW TO 225 WEST ENGINEERING, 2501 EAST ENGINEERING, 1079 EAST ENGINEERING FOR

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