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March 25, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-25

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'M' Natators
Show Breast
Y Matt Mann showed the swim-
ming world last Saturday night
just what is meant by the word
The Michigan mentor sent six
breast strokers into action in a
triple American record breaking
performance in the distance relay.
John Davies, Stew Elliott, Rusty
Carlisle, Jim White, Tom Benner
and freshman Ed Furdak each
swam 290 yards.
* * *

Kirksey Paces Win over
Ex-Michigan Hoop Stars

Cage Teams,

Stanley Cup Playoffs Begin;
Wings Face Leafs Tonight


9:47.4, at 1000
for the entire

at 800 yards was
it was 12:26.7, and
120Q yards it was

The fact that one college
swimming squad should have in
its ranks six men each capable
of doing the 200 yard breast
stroke in two and a half minutes
is nothing short of phenomenal.
Co-captains Davies and Elliott
paced the record setters. Davies
covered his leg of the relay in the
time of 2:20.6, while Elliott turned
in a 2:23.5 effort.
DON HILL, who will carry
Michigans hopes in the sprints
at the NCAA meet this coming
weekend at Purdue, justified Matt
Mann's confidence in him by ty-
ing Dick Cleveland's American 75
yard free style'mark of 35.7.

YPSILANTI-A 5-10 Michigan
Normal freshman stole the show
from six Michigan hoop stand-
outs as the Alan Chapel cagers of
Ypsilanti defeated Trojan Laund-
ry of Ann Arbor, 84-73, here Sun-
Pepperpot guard Webster Kirk-
sey, a two-year all-state selection
at Saginaw High School and high
scorer for Michigan Normal in
1951-52, poured in 19 points to
lead his Huron running mates to
the easy triumph.
* * *
Chuck Paige, who registered 18
markers, Kirksey directed the
Chapel attack and garnered more
than a dozen assists with his pin-
There will be a meeting of
the 'M',Club at 7:30 tonight in
the M' Room of Yost Field-,
house. All new 'M' men are
particularly invited.
-Bud Holcombe
point passing. He was also the
big man under the boards for the
Normal stars.
Wolverine ex-Captain Jim
Skala paced the Laundrymen's
offense which saw three players
hit double figures. Playing in the
pivot slot, Skala looped in nine
of 21 attempts from the floor
and three of five from the foul
line to top all scorers with 21
Wild Bill Putich of Maize and
Blue football and basketball fame
meshed 15 for the Trojans, and
top Wolverine prospect John Pow-
less notched 13, all of them com-
ing the second half.

ANOTHER former Michigan
hoop captain, Mack Suprunowicz,
was held to only five scores and
he fouled out with two minutes
remaining in the third period.
Letterman Jack Levitt tallied six,
while three-year reserve guard
Frank Gutowski failed to dent the
The Laundrymen jumped off
to a 5-4 advantage, but Alan
Chapel put together a ten-point
string to move ahead 14-5.
Paige, high scorer for Michigan
Normal in 1950-51, hit for five
field goals in the first period
which ended with the winners
on top, 21-11.
Chapel increased its margin to
21 points in the next stanza before'
Skala hit on four two-pointers to
narrow the gap to 46-27 at half-
POWLESS threw in two jump
shots and Levitt dunked in a lay-
up as the Trojans fought back to
46-33 in the first two minutes
of the third session.
But Huron forward John Bass
funeled in a pair of layups, Kirk-
sey rifled a set and a hook and
the Ypsi five again held a 19-
point edge, 54-35.
Then Putich couldn't miss in a
five-minute span. The 5-8 senior
from Cleveland scored on four
layups and a set shot to bring
the losers up to 68-51 after 30
At the start of the final quarter,
erstwhile Wolverine Powless fired
three accurate shots, but Kirk-
sey and Paige began to hit again
and the home squad was still 18
points to the front with six min-
utes left.

Luxurious Mallory Pliafett*
-finest in hat quality.




J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test

. . . netter returns
Paints Bright
Net Picture
Just about this time a year ago
a trio of young sophomore tennis
players found themselves smack
in the middle of Coach Bill
Murphy's varsity net plans.
Faced with the problem of fill-
ing gaping holes left in the Wol-
verine roster, Murphy was forced
to bank heavily on Gene Barrack,
Bob Curhan and Jay Webb, all
talented but lacking in experience.
Michigan's unexpected second
place finish in the Big Ten race
attests to the efficient manner in
which they responded to Murphy's
* * *
ALL THREE are back again this
year to brighten Michigan court
hopes. Coupled with seniors Steve
Bromberg, Mike Schwartz and
Jack Smart, the trio gives the
Wolverines the experience so ne-
cessary for a Conference winner.
Barrack was the most con-
spicuously successful of the
three in his varsity debut. The
slow, deliberate, careful style of
play which earned him the num-
ber five singles berth carried
him to a 5-3 record during the
regular season, and the Big Ten
number five title in the finals
at Northwestern last spring.
The Conference championship
was doubly sweet for Barrack be-
cause his final round victory came
at the expense of Michigan State's
Yost Field House will be open
tonight, tomorrow and Thurs-
day from 7:30 to 9 p.m. for
the convenience of those who
wish to prepare for the IM
track meets on April 1 and 3,
-Earl Riskey
Keith Kimble who had edged the
Bayonne, N.J., netter in' a tight
dual match earlier in the season.,
* * *
BARRACK'S partner in the
number three doubles combination
was Curhan, a sawed-off swatter
from Detroit. Losing only two dual
contests during the regular cam-
paign, Curhan went to the semi-
final round in the number six
singlesand in the doubles.
Playing in the first alternate
spot last spring Webb, a junior
from Ottawa Hills, O., saw action
against the University of Detroit
and Ohio State and walked off
with wins in both matches.

Ready for
NCA A Test
Illini Meet Redmen; -
Kansas Five Favored
SEATTLE-A')--Clyde Lovelette,
the cloud-scraping Kansan with 27
nicknames, is the terror of the
NCAA Basketball Tournament be-
fore he has even lifted a finger.
"After we won the Western Re-
gional in Corvallis, Ore.,' said
Coach Bobby Feerick of Santa
Clara yesterday, "we were on cloud
nine. We came down fast when we
saw Lovelette there.'
the nightcap tonight in the four-
team semi-finals against Phog Al-
len's frightening Jayhawks at
12:30 p.m. (EST).
St.John's and Illinois, who
should have gotten well ac-
quainted socially in a fog-
plagued, roundabout plane ride
to Seattle, tangle in the open-
ing game at 10:30 p.m. (EST)
Allen's Jayhawks rank as slight
favorites, with Illinois strongly
supported by many experts and
expected by all to clash with the
Lovelette Wrecking & Building
Co., in tomorrow night's cham-
NOT THAT St. John's is regard-
ed lightly. Any team that can up-
set mighty Kentucky, as the
Brooklyn team did Saturday in
Raleigh, N.C., gains worlds of re-
spect in the Nation. But Illinois,
which got here by walloping Du-
quesne, is the choice to win the
Eastern crown tonight.
Allen said he was "never proud-
er' when his team earned its berth
here by crushing St. Louis as Love-
lette hit for 44 points-a tourney
SAM Kegalers
Nip Tau Delts;
Move to Finals
Sigma Alpha Mu defeated Tau
Delta Phi 2499-2462 to move into
the fraternity bowling finals
against Chi Psi.
The Sammies will meet the Chi
Psis next Sunday at 4 p.m. at
the Union bowling lanes.
FINISHING very strong, Sigma
Alpha Mu made up an 80 pin
deficit in the second game to tie
the Tau Delts going into the tenth
frame of the third game where it
gained the decision.
Dave Kaufman was high keg-
ler for the Sammies rolling a
561 series. Kaufman was the
big gun in the final surge re-
cording six straight strikes.
Bruce Zenkel of SAM toppled
the pins for a 214 count for the
highest game of the evening. Paul
Russman bowled a 551 series to be
high man for the Tau Delts.
Hinsdale 2, Michigan 1
Psi Omega 3, AKK 0 (forfeit)
Economics 5, Physicsl
Phi Kappa Sigma 51, AEPi 27 (fourth
place finals)

Spring is Here!
Try our collegiate
hairstyles - today
8 barbers - no waiting
The Daseola Barbers
Liberty Near State

Also physicists and mathematicians
with advanced degrees and a backi-
ground or interest in engineering ap,
plication. Openings are available at
both the Seattle, Washington, and
Wichita, Kansas, plants.
A group meeting will be held during
the campus visit. A motion picture
showing Boeing engineering assign-
ments and recreational and living
potentials at Seattle and Wichita will
be shown. General discussion period
will follow.

That annual March madness
called the Stanley Cup playoffs
gets underway tonight in Montreal
and Detroit.
The Toronto Maple Leafs, de-
fending Cup titlists and third
place finishers in the National
Hockey League standings, invade
the Motor City aiming to cool off
the red hot Red Wings, who
finished first in the league by 22
points over Montreal.
* * *
THE OTHER semi-final series
pits Boston's Bruins against the
rookie studded Les Canadiens.
Each season six NHL teams
battle for 70 games to eliminate
two clubs from Cup contention,
so the remaining four can decide
the hockey supremacy of the
world in three best-of-seven
series. Anything can happen
when the combatants take to the
ice in the tension of the play-
This is the fourth straight sea-
son Detroit has won the Prince of
Wales Trophy, symbol of suprem-
acy over 70 games, but 1950 was
the only year since '43 the Stan-
ley Cup stood in the Olympia

TORONTO has made off with
the coveted Cup five times in the
same span, although the Men of
the Maple Leaf have finished first
in the league only once during
that time.
That's why Coach Tommy
Ivan and his star-studded Red
Wing aggregation are taking
nothing for granted. They skat-
ed hard Sunday to beating Mon-
treal, 7-2, in the season finale,
even though the game had no
bearing on the standngs.
Included in the Detroit lineup
are goalie Terry Sawchuck, Vezina
Trophy winner for allowing few-
est goals during the season, and
Gordie Howe and Ted Lindsay,
linemates who finished one-two,
respectively, in the NHL scoring
Behind this trio is a galaxy of
lesser lights such as Red Kelly and
Leo Reise, all-star defensemeu.
Cincinnati 7, Detroit 0
Chicago (N) 6, Cleveland 5
St. Louis (N) 1, Philadelphia (N) 0
New York (A) 3, Boston (N) 1
Buffalo 9, Detroit "B" 5

Openings Available,
March 27 and 28
Boeing is interested in Engineering
graduates with a B.S. or higher de4
gree for aircraft-


* Development
" Design
* research
* Production
9 Tooling


Look! Another man switched to Kentucky Club--
the thoroughbred of pipe tobaccos.


'N I

IT'S TIME for lightweight
felts. You'll find this ver-
satile Mallory a perfect
companion for town or
travel. In exclusive, lux-
urious Pliafelt, the Flight
is truly the ultimate in
lig h tw e ig h t c o m fo rt. . .
$8.50. Other Mallory
hats, $7.50 to $10.00.
Feel the difference
;tae6 &Ni
The Downtown Store
for Michigan Men
"309 South Main


Notice how much better your pipe tastes-how
much fresher your mouth feels when you switch to
Kentucky Club. Send for free catalog showing fine
pipes and how to get them at big savings. Mail
Pouch Tobacco Co., Wheeling, West Va. Dept. 39

These are excellent oppor-
tunities. Boeing is one of the
world's leading aircraft firms
-designer and builder of
stich fathed airplanes as the'
B-17, B-29, Stratocruiser, -
47 Stratojet, and the new
eight-jet B-52 heavy bomber.

f T


"Take your hat 'n goat and scr-r-ram!" Sheedy's girl said. "I
won't give you k date, but your hair sure gives me a billy-laugh!"
But-but-but-" he butted. Said she,"Haven't you herd of Wildroot
Cream-Oil? For well-groomed hair it can't be bleat! Non-
alcoholic. Contains Lanolin. Helps you pass the Finger-Nail
Test. Relieves dryness. Removes loose dandruff." So Sheedy got
Wildroot Cream-Oil and now every gal wants to horn in on his
time! Better milk 29d out of your roommate and hoof it to the
nearest drug or toilet goods counter. Buy Wildroot Cream-Oil,
America's favorite hair tonic. And ask for it on your hair next
time you goat to your favorite barber shop. Then no other goat sW
will get your nanny!
* of131So. Harris HillRd., Williamsville, N. Y. iiofot
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y. -Ar"


__ ._ -r

{ l

r a




awaits Professional Nurses in the
U. S. Army Nurse Corps
The future is yours! Look ahead to the unusual
opportunities you'll have as an Army Nurse ..
in both your personal life and professional careen
In point of service and career, you will work in
some of the finest hospitals in the world ... em-
ploying the newest techniques and equipment:
You will have the chance to participate in special-
ized courses in outstanding military medical
centers. Courses include anesthesiology, opera-
ting room technique, neuropsychiatric nursing,
and administration. And while you increase your
professional skill, you will enjoy the privileges of
~ an Army career and receive an officer's pay,
allowances and benefits!
You will travel, see new faces : : : possibly
\~ know the fascination of duty in a foreign country!
{ But wherever your station may be, you will have
~ .. the opportunity to live an exciting and satisfying
,.Rlife in the company of men and women whose
friendships you will cherish throughout the years!
OIN T EJust think of your opportunity to personally
help ouryoungfighting men back to health! Truly,
{U. $.ARMY no other women are more admired and appreciat-
ed by the young men with whom they serve than
NU OS those in the Army Nurse Corps.





U UIL m M ----

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