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 14, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-14

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

N

P"

14, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IA

Michigan Advances to

AA Puck Championships

(4>

* * *

icers Take

A

And Protect

EarlyLead
(Continued from Page 1)
WITH HAAS serving a two
minute penalty ,for holding, Bob
Scott deflected a short shot past
Willard Ikola at 14:43 to put the
Larries into the scoring column for
the first time.
BRIAN MacFARLANE cut the
Wolverine margin to 6-2 as he
lined a low shot past Ikola.
The Wolverines added their last
three goals within four minutes.
Pat Cooney got his second marker
of the ight and Atex McClellan
and Captain Erl Keyes added two
more to end Maize and Blue scor-
ing for the night.
St. Lawrence's third and final
goal came at 18:08
SUMMARIES
FIRST PERIOD: 1-Michigan, Cragg
(Mullin), 8;3f; 2-Michigan, Chin
(unassisted), 11:06; 3-Michigan, Mc-
Kennelt (Pelow), 13:48; 4-Michigan,
Cooney (Chin), 14:24; 5-Michigan,
Shave (unassisted), 19:59.
Penalties-Michigan: Cragg (inter-
ference), Haas (holding); St. Law -
rence: S'Wancott (holding), D. Langill
(tripping): all two minutes.
SECOND- PERIOD: 6-Michigan: Mc-
Kennell (Haas), 4:28; 7-St. Lawrence:
Scott (Karlan), 14:43.
Penalties-Michigan: Haas (two for
holding); St. Law-ence: Starpoli
(slashing): all two minutes.
THIRD PERIOD: 8--St. Lawrence,
MacFarlane (D. Langill), 6:26; 9-
Michigan, Cooney (Philpott), 8:30;
"10-Mchigan, McClellan Chin), 11:22;
11--Michigan, Keyes (unassisted),
12:26; 12-St. Lawrence, S. Scefano-
wicz (unassisted), 18:08.
Penalties-St. Lawrence: MacFarlane
(roughing), Haas (roughing); Michi-
gan: McClellan (tripping, boarding);
two minutes each.

Eight Wolverine Thinclads
To Run in Cleveland Tonight
Carroll To Face Rhoden in 600-Yard Run;
Bruner Opposes Dillard in High Hurdles

By JOHN JENKS
Eight select Wolverine trackmen
will don their traveling suits again
to journey to the annual Knights
of Columbus Meet in Cleveland
tonight.
The class of the indoor boards
will be there to offer stiff compe-
tition to Coach Don Canham's
cinder charges.
* * *
MICHIGAN'S two-mile relay
team of Don McEwen, John Ross,
Aaron Gordon and Bill Hickman
will have to go some to beat a
favored Georgetown foursome,
which has run two seconds faster
than the Wolverines' best time of
7:42.

JOHN MCKENNELL
. . . tallies twice

Defenseman Haas Wins Berth
On All-AmericanSecond Team

Special to The Daily
COLORADO SPRINGS-Michi-
gan was unable to land a man on,
the 1952 All-America hockey team.
team.
Though the Wolverines are the
favorites to win the national col-
legiate crown the best they could
do was to ;place defenseman Jim
Haas on the second team. Four
other Michigan men received hon-
orable mentions.
BALLOTING by 24 collegiate
hockey coaches divided positions
among five different teams. The
members of the first team are:

DEFENSEMEN-Eddie Miller,
Denver; John Grocutt, Dart-
mouth.
CENTER--Tony Frasca, Colo-
rado College.
-FORWARDS - Bob Wheeler,
Brown; Ron Hartwell, Colorado
College.
GOALIE-Ray Picard, North-
western.
Colorado was the only school to
place two men on the team, but
both men have been lost to them
All-campus indoor tennis sin-
gles tournament will begin Sun-
day, March 23. Entries will be
taken at the IM office until
Thursday, March 20.
-Del Wright
for the tournament. Frasca has
broken his ankle, while Hartwell
has been declared ineligible.
Honorable mention was given to
the Wolverines' youthful goalie
Willard Ikola. Ikola is still in his
first season of college competition.
Captain Earl Keyes, Center John
Matchefts, and Forward John Mc-
Kennell also won honorable men-
tion.

Jack Carroll, Canadian sopho-
more, will face the test of his
collegiate career in the 600-yard
run. George Rhoden, national
champ and world record holder,
in the 400-meter event, is the
pre-meet favorite to defeat Car-
roll.
Ollie Sax, sophomore sensation
from Penn State, Mal Whatfield,
former OSU Olympian, and Illi-
'nois' Cirilo McSween will round
out a terrific field.
S * * *
VAN BRUNER of the Maize and
Blue will match talents with the
celerated Harrison Dillard in the
hurdles, along. with Joel McNulty
of Illinois who won the Big Ten
indoor highs Saturday.
Illinois will send its two ace
pole vaulters, Dick Coleman and
Dick Calisch, who finished one-
two in the indoor finals, respec-
tively, with high jumper Ron
Mitchell to the meet.
The' Wolverines' Milton Mead
will take on Mitchell in the high
jump, but the Illini freshman
should beat Mead, who has made
only a singleappearance since
leaving the hardwood.
THE SECOND BEST collegiate
two miler in the country, transfer
George Lynch, is the eighth Michi-
gan thinclad to make the trip.
Lynch might. possibly run against
Fred Wilt, who recently broke the
world's indoor two mile mark.
Anderson To Give
Billiard Exhibition
Those Michigan billiard fansI
who look forward to the periodic
appearances of the fabulous Char-
lie Peterson will be sorry to learn
that Peterson recently retired as
the head of the National College
Program sponsored by the Bil-
liard Congress of America.
Taking his place is Clarence An-
derson, who now assumes Peter-
son's missionary duties around the
country.
Anderson is a 32-year veteran
of the sport and has a repetoire
which includes more than 250
trick shots. He will give an exhi-
bition in the Michigan Union to-
day at 4:30.

Cage, Tank
Meets Near
FinalStage
By virtue of its 35-32 victory
over Phi Chi, Phi Delta Phi will
face the Law Club for the' cham-
pionship of the professional fra-
ternity basketball league.
Michigan Christian Fellows and
Newman Club will vie for top hon-
ors in the independent league.
SIGMA CHI, Kappa Sigma, and
Chi Phi dominated the open social
fraternity swimming preliminaries
by placing ten, seven, and six en-
tries in the finals, respectively,
which are to be held March 19.
Eleven other houses qualified en-
tries in this eight-event meet.
In winning its basketball
game Phi Delta Phi got off to
a'quick start with an 11-3 first-
quarter lead. Paced by Ken
Veenstra, Chi Phi came back
strong to seize a 14-13 lead at
half-time and boosted it to 22-17
in the third quarter.
In its game with Reed's Raid-
ers, Newman Club had a 23-21
lead at half-time, and won out by
a 46-41 score. Scoring honors were
fairly well distributed, with Dun-
can MacDonald leading the victors
with ten points.
IN THE SWIMMING meet C. A.
Mitts was a double winner for Sig-
ma Chi as he took the 100-yard
free-style in a close race and
came back two events later to win
the greuling 200 in great fashion.
His time for the 100 was an excel-
lent 55.8, while in the 200 he com-
piled a 12 second margin over his
nearest competitor with a time of
2:16.7.
Jim Peterson, another Sigma
Chi, came home a double winner
with victories in the 50 yard
free-style and 50 yard back-
stroke. His times were a credit-
able 25.3 and 29.7.

By NEIL BERSTEIN
The qualities of a first-rate for-
ward and an outstanding defense-
man are wrapped up in the per-
son of Michigan's ace rear guard,
Jim Haas.
Coach Vic Heyliger has describ-
ed Haas as the best collegiate de-'
fenseman in the West this sea-
son, and the standout defenseman
in the Midwestern Collegiate
Hockey League..
* * -
IN ADDITION to this, Haas al-
so is a big factor in the Wolverine
scoring attack. He is a strong
skater with good endurance and
knows how to use his body very
well
The main thing which has
kept him from becoming a dan-
gerous scoring threat is trouble

in keeping his shots down. This
fault has cost him a number of
goals this season. Once Haas.
can eliminate this weakness, he
will be an outstanding all-
around player.
Haas is a sophomore playing his
first year of varsity hockey com-
petition. He is 20 years old, six
feet tall, and weighs 185 -pounds,
one of the heavies't men on the
squad.
TI&E CAPABLE Michigan de-
fenseman hails from Nipawin,
Saskatchewan, Canada, and has
been playing hockey since he was
eight years old. Before coming to
Ann Arbor, Haas played with
Moosejaw in the Canadian Junior
Hockey League. lie heard about
Michigan and decided to come

_. __

C,-

MEN!"
"ARMY-KHAKI
NAVY-GRAY
WASHABLE
PANTS
$395
o With Zipper
* Sanforized
NAVY-TYPE
"T" SHIRTS
49c

here through a former Wolverine
hockey great, Dick Starrak.
Thus far this season, Haas
has garnered 14 goals and 13
assists, to stand tenth in indi-
vidual scoring honors, and first
among the Michigan defense-
men.
The Nipawin sophomore is also
interested in other sports, and his
primary interest, outside of hock-
ey, is baseball.
In addition to his work from
the back zone, Haas also filled
in for the Maize and Blue as
goalie. This happened in con-
test against Toronto, when regu-
lar goalie Willard Ikola was in-
jured just before the end of a
game and had to' be removed.
Haas tended the nets for 30 sec-
onds, and allowed one goal to be
scored.
(ADVERTISEMENT_

POTENT PUCKSTER:
Haas Stars in Dual Role for Wolverines

«
..

BASKETBALL ROUNDUP:
Dayton Edges St. Bonaventure
LaSalleVanquishes Duquesne

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-LaSalle's brash
young men cut down top-seeded
Duquesne, 59-46, and Dayton's
destiny boys routed third-seeded
St. Bonaventure, 69-62, last night
to provide a."dark horse" final in
the National Invitation Basketball
Tournament.
These two unranked quintets
will clash at Madison Square Gar-
den tomorrow night for the cham-
pionship and a berth in the Olym-
pic trials later this month.
IN SWEEPING past the Bon-
nies, Dayton's slick-passing Flyers
racked up their 20th straight vic-
tory and saw their six-foot-seven
In the Fold
Al Weygandt, former first-
sacker on the Michigan base-
ball team, was signed to a con-
tract by the world champion
New York Yankees yesterday.
Weygandt clubbed .350 for
Joplin, Missouri, of the West-
ern Association before being in-
jured last year, and is regard-
ed as a 'top prospect' by the
parent club. He will join the
Boise Yankees of the Pioneer
Baseball League for spring
training,
pivot ace, Don Meineke, become
the second highest scorer in bas-
ketball history for a three-
year career.
He dropped in 25 points to
boost his, career total to '1,809.
This tops the old record of 1,786
set by Jim Lacey of Baltimore's
Loyola in 1947-49, but still falls
short of the 1,888 set this sea-
son: by Duke's All-America Dick
Groat.
Dayton, surprise runnerup to
Brigham Young in the 1951 NIT
Tournament, hasn't dropped a de-
cision now since December 29
when the Flyers bowed to St.
John's of Brooklyn, 62-60.
* * *
A CROWD of 17,131 witnessed
the double-header semi-final card
at the Garden.i
LaSalle's triumph over Du-
quesne was its third upset in suc-
cession in this Tournament. TheE
young and swashbuckling Explor-
ers, vieing with Dayton for Cin-
derella honors, downed Seton Hall,
80-76, and then beat fourth-seededI
St. John's, 51-45.
* * *
NCAA SELECTIONS
CHICAGO-The National Col-
legiate Athletic Association an-
nounced yesterday the !selection
of Penn State, Dayton, Duquesne
and St. John's to compete in the
NCAA basketball championships.

winner of the Southeastern Con-
ference title.
Selection of the final four teams
for the 14th annual eliminations
leading to the national champion-
ship was announced at NCAA
headquarters in Chicago by Ar-
thur C. Lonborg, athletic director
of the University of Kansas and
chairman of the NCAA's tourna-
ment committee.

Kappa Sigma's Tom Case had'
by far the best time in the 50-yard
breaststroke with 29.9. Don Church
compiled 138.6 points, 25 over his
closest rival, ito win the diving
handily for the Kappa Sigs.

Open 'til 6 P.M.
SA'S niSTORE-i
122 East Washington
Sam Benjamin, '27 Lit., Owner
LOWER PRICES

II

___SAVE

AT SAM'S STORE

EXHIBITION BASEBALL
New York (A) 11, Philadelphia
New York (N) 6, Chicago (N)i
Washington 4, Boston (A) I

(A) 6
0

OPPORTUNITIES AHEAD FOR
MICHIGAN MEN
What's all this talk about "un-
usual" times? Admittedly, condi-
tions as they exist today make your
job of planning for the future more
difficult. But it is still possible to
keep your perspective and look
ahead in planning your future
wisely, sanely, surely.
Certainly none of the important
rules of human conduct have
changed; the old values still hold.
Christianity, honesty, fairness and
thrift are still best.
It still isn't possible to get some-
thing for nothing; nobody is going
to take care of you unless you
earn it. On the other hand oppor-
tunities for the individual are as
great today as they have ever been.
Let's analyze your situation.
If you are in reasonably good
health, if you are willing to learn
on the job, if you will place your
employer's interest ahead of yours,
if you can get along with people,
then opportunity is yours. Respon-
sibility and authority will gravi-
tate to you. You can't escape it.
* * *
If you are about to graduate in
engineering (or if you had some
engineering courses), it will be wise
for you to consider a position with
progressive Ceco Steel - to see
what it can offer you in the way
of lifetime job security, opportun-
ity and satisfaction.
Ceco Steel, founded 40 years
ago, operates 14 plants and 28 dis-
trict sales offices coast to coast.
The company has been built up
through a sincere desire to manu-
facture high quality building and
construction products, and to fur-
nish a complete and dependable
service to architects, building en-
gineers, contractors and builders.
Products include Ceco - Meyer
"steelforms" for reinforced con-
crete floor joists, fabricated rein-
forcing steel, steel joist6, metal
windows and doors, metal fraane
screens, aluminum storm windows,
metal lath and accessories and
metal roofing products in wide
variety.
Engineering is the all-important
word at Ceco-so important that
it has resulted in a slogan well-
known among building profession-
als - "In construction products,
CECO ENGINEERING makes the
big difference."'
For full information, see Prof.
C. L. Jamison of the School of
Business Administration or Mr.
Robert Vokac, Bureau of Appoint-
ments, in the General Administra-
tion building here on the Univer-
sity of Michigan campus. Willard
E. Erickson, Ceco recruiting super-
visor, will be on campus Tuesday,
March 18. Or write to Mr. Erick-
son at our general offices:
CECO STEEL PRODUCTS

4#Oor' WR4M3NL4

Seconds after a telephone alert to a nearby
Air Force base to "scramble," pilots hustle
to their jets. In minutes, the stubby, swept-
back interceptors thunder skyward.
This is the real thing. Pilots call it a "hot
scramble." Live ammo rides in their guns.

Modern air defense requires lightning-fast,
dependable communication. That's why
our radar defense system is interlinked by
a web of direct telephone lines.
Some of today's college graduates Avill be
piloting Air Force jets. Others will be wel-
.--- J '_i_ A-- D 1 C a -- .L ---0 -- -_-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan