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April 01, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-01

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

fiUESDAY, APRIL 1, 195 2

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1952 PAGE THREE

Jayhawkers

Rally

To

Defeat

LaSalle

Chi Psi Downs Sammies
To Win Bowling Crown

FORMER LIONS COACH DIES:
Crisler Pays Final Tribute to Bo McMillin

4.

Face Peoria
In Tonight's
Final Game

By The Associated Press }
'Football suffers a tremendous
oss in the death of Alvin (Bo)
McMillan," declared Fritz Crisler,
University of Michigan Athletic
Director yesterday.
McMillan, who was coach at In-
diana University before he took
over the Detroit Lions pro team,
died at his home in Bloomington,
Ind., early yesterday. He was 57.
"McMillan always was a high
standard bearer for the game of
football," Crisler said. "We will
all miss him."
* * *
McMILLAN'S 35-YARD touch-
down run for Centre College's
"Prayin' Colonels" inflicted Har-

vard's first defeat in six years.
He was Walter Camps All-Ameri-
ca quarterback of 1919.
McMillan coached Indiana
University to its only Western
Conference football champion-
ship in 1945 after successful
coaching careers at Kansas
State, Geneva College of Penn-
sylvania, and Centenary College
of Louisiana. The 1945 team was
undefeated.
He died of a heart attack induc-
ed by cancer of the stomach, which
forced his retirement last fall as
coach of the professional Philadel-
phia Eagles of the National Foot-
ball League. He had given up a

life-time job at In
for a $30,000 an
coach of the Del
mid-season slump
nection with the Li
seasons.
Funeral services
11 a.m. Thursdayf
les Roman Catho
Bloomington.
* *
INVENTOR oft
and the five-man
Millin was known
sion as a brillianti
often inadequatep
He was presidentc
Football Coaches
1940 and was a
rules committee..
McMillin was o
lest after-dinnerE
profession and o
quoted.
The compact,
Irishman never los
boyhood in Fort V{
annual lament abo

ndiana in 1948
nual salary as
troit Lions. A

ended his con- NEW YORK-)--Clyde Lovel-
ions after three lette, a moon-faced giant with a
feather basket touch, poured in 40
will be held at points last night to lead Kansas,
from St. Char- J'CAA champions, to a 70-65 vic-
lic Church in tory over fired-up LaSalle and'
qualify the Jayhawks for the U.S.
* Olympic basketball team.
the "crazy T" The Peoria Caterpillars, who
baekfield, Mc- meet Kansas in tonight's finals,
in theprofes- also gained Olympic berths by
improvisor with trouncing the Phillips Oilers, 64-
player strength. 50, at Madison Square Garden.
of the National ,
Association in IN A PHENOMENAL shooting
member of its exhibition, the six-foot-nine Lovel-
ne of the bus- lette, the nation's leading scorer,
speakers in his sent 18 field goals through the
ne of the most mesh and sank four foul shots.

white-haired
t his drawl from
Worth, Tex. His
ut the sad pros-

There will be a meeting of all
freshmen and transfers who
are interested in trying out for
the freshman golf team tomor-
row afternoon at 4:30 at the
Intramural Building.
Rod Grambeau
pects of "mah pore little boys"
was a standard football season
preliminary.
He made Indiana a respected
opponent in the Big Ten in his
14 years there after it had hit
rock bottom in football prestige.
His Hoosier elevens won more Con-
ference victories than Indiana had
won in its previous 34 years as a
Big Ten member.
He was voted "football man of
the year" for 1945 by the Football
Writers Association of America.
Fellow coaches polled by the New
York World-Telegram named him
coachof the year."

He tallied 15 in a row for his
team in the last eight minutes
to wipe out a lead which the
scrappy, ball-hawking Philadel-
phians gained in the opening
quarter and held until six min-
utes and 40 seconds were left
in the game.
Under this year's Olympic rules,
each of the finalists places seven
players on the U.S. Olympic squad
which invades Helsinki this sum-
mer.
IN THE OTHER semi-final con-
test, Peoria went on a scoring
binge in the first four minutes of
the third period to break the
game open.
Ahead 33-29 at intermission,
they increased their margin to
43-30 with a series of brilliantly
executed plays.
The game was virtually clinched
for the Caterpillars when Bob
Kurland, the seven-foot giant
center of the Bartlesville, Okla.,
team who was double- and triple-
teamed all night, went out on
personal fouls at the 12:50 point
of the last half.

I

Michigan's Lee Places Third
In NCAA Mat Championships'
0-- - -

BENNIE OOSTERBAAN
* . . pigskin headaches again
* ,'
Spr ing Grid
Drills Begin
On April 18
Oosterbaan Hunting.
For Backfield Men
By GENE MACKEVICH
Amidst crys of de-emphasis and
news-making meetings of the Big
Ten college presidents, who are
seeking to obtain more adequate
enforcement of existing rules,
Wolverine Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan soon will call his football
squad together for the 20-session
spring practice period.
Practice sessions will begin Ap-
ril 18 and they will end May 17,
which is in compliance with the
30-day limit allowed by Western
Conference rules this year. Chalk
talks will be mixed in with the
scrimmages, although Oosterbaan
does not plan to follow any set
routine.
TODAY COACH Oosterbaan
finds himself with practically the
exact same problemsthat he was
worrying about a year ago at this
time.
Unlike previous years the
season's practices will not begin
until after vacation is over.
Approximately 100 candidates
are expected to turn out for the
month long drill. Practices will be
scheduled on a six days per week
basis with emphasis, as usual, on
individual instruction. This will
be especially true in the case of
new players,
"WE FEEL THERE is a lot of
work to be done," said Oosterbaan,
"and our problems seem to be
much the same as they were a
year ago." The tailback and quar-
terback positions will still need to
be built up, in addition to improv-
ing the Wolverines' passing at-
tack.
Losing backs like Captain Bill
Putich and Don Peterson and line-
men Tom Johnson, Ralph Stribe,
Pete Kinyon, Jim Wolter, and
Fred Pickard, just to mention a
few, means only additional work
for the Maize and Blue coach dur-
ing spring practice. Replacements
must be found and this is the
time.
A Vacation Haircut!
It s a
COLLEGIATE CUT
Styled to Please
8 Barbers-No Waiting
The Daseola Barbers
Liberty near State

Three Battle
For Starting
CatchingJob
With the two leading receivers
of last season's diamond squad
gone, Coach Ray Fisher is faced
with the problem of finding a
suitable replacement for the de-
parted Pete Palmer and Line
Painter,
Only Doug Peck, of the con-
tenders for the number one catch-
ing role, has any experience--
Peck won his letter last year and
is expected to see a lot of action
this season. The main problem is
finding someone to put, punch to
the batting order, something that
will be sorely missed with the
graduation of clean-up hitter Pal-
mer.
* * *
HOWEVER, FISHER is faced
with great shallowness in the
backstopping department, and
only Dick Leach and Art Walker
appear to have the ability to step
into varsity roles. Leach, a sopho-
more from Flint, Michigan, is a
fiery competitor and the possessor
of a fine throwing arm.
Walker, a freshman from
South Haven, Michigan, who
played tackle on last season's
football squad, has the physical
make-up of a potentially great
receiver. He is big and an ex-
cellent target, as well as being
a fine glove man and extremely
adroit behind the plate. How-
ever, he is hampered by lack of
experience.
The big deciding factor as to
who will get the nod as number
one catcher is the offensive de-
partment.
Right now, the edge of experi-
ence puts the Choke-hitting Peck
ahead of Walker and Leach, and
it appears that he will be the
number one choice to don the
"tools of ignorance" during the
Southern swing.

Want to enjoy an interesting
television show? Tune in
TUOnOTSIE HIPPODROME
Jahn Reed King, M.C. and Quiz-master

vS A

r1 .Z '

*i

Chi Psi annexed the fraternity
bowling crown Sunday by edging
Sigma Alpha Mu, 2452-2451, in a
tight thriller.
In intramural play last night,
Chi Phi defeated Alpha Tau Ome-
ga, 2-0, in water polo to advance
to the fraternity finals, and John
Lo and Micheal Loke moved into
the finals in the all-campus bad-
minton tournament.
* * *
IN THE TEN-PIN match, the
Sammies got off to a 35-pin lead
at the end of the first round, but
Chi Psi came roaring back in the
second to take a 22-pin surplus.
Ron Wells was high for the
victors with 555, and also bowled
the high game of 218. However,
he had to surrender overall hon-

ANIMALS

Consult TV section of
your local newspaper
for time and station.

Show that College Students will find
relaxing, lively and entertaining!
The makers of that delicious, chocolaty TOOTSIE ROLL
bring you one of the finest shows of its kind ever to be
televised ... fast-moving, full of fun, entertainment and en.
joyment. Prizes are awarded every performance. TOOTSIE
HIPPODROME is a circus and quiz show rolled into one.
TUNE IN. And enjoy those tasty, chewy TOOTSIE ROLLS, too.

The University of Michigan
placed one man in the NCAA
wrestling meet held last weekend
when Miles Lee took third place
in the 157-pound class.
Lee, a sophomore from Greeley,
PHOTOS COPIED
20 Wallet-Sizet
De Luxe Prints e0
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. O. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Mo
(No C. 0. Dc's Please)

ors to Sigma Alha Mu's Nonny
Weinstock, who wound up with
a total of 571.
In the water-polo match, Lee
Kumbholz scored both goals for
the Chi Phis to enable them to
down the AT&s. He scored one
goal in each period. Chi Phi will
meet Sigma Chi Wednesday night
for the championship.
In the finals of the fraternity
paddlebal competition, Sigma Phi
Epsilon defeated Sigma Alpha Mu
in the first match of a three match
series. The Sig Ep -doubles team,
Bob Olheiser and Len Martin,
downed the Sammie squad, Arny
Winshall and Bart Mann, 21-18,
10-21, and 21-6. The other two
championship matches will be
played tomorrow.

Ui

L

MEN'S

Colorado, gained the show spot by
defeating Bob Todd of Oklahoma
in the consolation finals, 5-0. His
only defeat in the tourney was a
14-8 loss to Ralph Evans, another
Sooner, in the semi-finals.
Evans went on to win the 157-
pound championship. Lee gave
him the toughest struggle of any
of his four opponents.
* * *
MICHIGAN'S OTHER represen-
tative to the NCAA meet, Snip
Nalan, did not place in the tour-
nament. Nalan, 130-pound Big
Ten champ, lost in the quarter-
final round to Dale Lewis of
Waynesburg. Lewis took an early
lead and stretched it to 8-0 by the
end of the second period. Nalan
came back in the third stanza,
but was defeated, 12-8.
Lee won four of six regular sea-
son meets this year, and finished
third in the Western Conference.
Nalan, also a sophomore, won six
of his eight meets in addition to
gaining the Big Ten Crown.
The tournament was won by the'
Oklahoma Sooners, coached by a
former Wolverine grappler,, Port
Robertson. Oklahoma edged out
the Iowa State Teachers by one
point, 22-21, for the championship.
Oklahoma A&M, favored to take
second place, was one more point
behind in third.

Genuine White Bucks

HINmOP
)HOES

..-....-...~...-..*:ยข..*. . . ...
Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
No. 38...THE WOLF
.4
"MOST OF THEM
AREN'T WORTH
HOWLING ABOUT!"
Em
sharp character on campus - he's not easily
duped by deceptive devices! From the onset of
the tricky cigarette tests, he knew there
was one true test of mildness. Millions
of smokers throughout America have learned, too! P
It's the sensible test... the 30-Day Camel
Mildness Test, which simply asks you to try Camels
as your steady smoke, on a pack-after-pack, '
day-after-day basis. No snap judgments! Once
you've tried Camels in your "T-Zone" (T for

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95

Sizes 612 to 13
Widths A to E

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