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May 18, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-18

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Wolverine

Thinclads

Down

Notre

Dame,

92/2-39 /Z

* * *

McEwen Tops Two-Mile,
Sets Four New Records
Ross, Jacobi, Nilsson Better Meet Marks;
SquadSweeps All But. Four First Places

END SNAGS HONOR:

I

Gene Knutson Awarded Morton Trophy

Fighting Irish Net Squad
Downs Michigan Six, 7-2

By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Don McEwen ran a magnificent
9:01.8 two mile yesterday as the
Wolverine thinclads swamped No-
tre Dame, 921/2-391/, on rain-soak-
ed Ferry Field.
The Michigan Captain turned in
his amazing performance, only 3.5
seconds slower than the American
record, under the worst possible
conditions.
IN SPITE of the soggy footing,
the Canadian flashed through a
steady drizzle to a. new Ferry
Field, Michigan varsity, British
Empire, and meet record, finishing
over 200 yards ahead of teammate
Bill Hickman.
* McEwen's best previous time
was the 9:01.9 he sped to in 1950
in establishing the Intercolleg-
late record.
Wolverines John Ross, George
Jacobi, and Fritz Nilsson bettered
three other dual meet marks as
Michigan swept first place in all
but four events.
SOPHOMORE John Ross smash-
ed the meet mile record of 4:19

Rained Out
The baseball doubleheader
between Michigan and Purdue,
which was scheduled for yes-
terday afternoon, was called off
due to the inclement weather.

,

when he flew across the finish line
in 4:14.5, 50 yards ahead of the
field.
Jacobi was clocked in 1:54.5 in
the half mile, erasing the old stan-
dard of 1:56.6 set 11 years.ago by
fellow Wolverine Dave Mathews.
FRITZ NILSSON became the
only Michigan double winnerwhen
he hurled the discus 151 feet, two
inches, for another dual meet rec-
ord. He had earlier won the shot
put with a toss of 53 feet, ten and
five-eighths inches.
Irish Captain Paul Ewing took
half of his team's firsts, nipping
Michigan's Van Bruner in both
of the sprints. The Southbend-
er's winning times were 10.2 in
the 100-yard dash and 22.6 in
the 220.
The other Notre Dame winners
camehin the 220-yard low hurdles,
which Harvey Newquist took in
24.3, and In the pole vault where
Jim Harrington tied with Wolver-
ine Roger Haugh at 12 feet, six
inches.
aj'or League
StandEgs
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Milt Mead and Horace Coleman
added the high and broad jumps,
respectively, to Michigan's list of
victories. Mead cleared six feet,
two inchese in his event, and Cole-
man leaped 22 feet, one-fourth
inches in the broad jump.
Van Bruner won the 120-yard
high hurdles in 14.6, and in a fea-
ture event the Wolverine nrile re-
lay team of Dan Hickman, Al
Rankin, Bill Konrad, and Jack
Carroll registered a 3:19.2 to whip
a very good Notre Dame quartet.
* * *
SUMMARIES
'SHOT PUT: 1-Fritz, Nilsson (M),
53 feet, 106 inches; 2-Ton John-
son (M), 46 feet, % inch; 3-Roy Pel-
la (M), 45 feet, 10% inches.
ONE MILE RUN: 1-John Ross (M);
2-John Moule (M); 3-Roy Christian-
son (M). Time-4:14.5 (New meet rec-
ord)
440-YARD DASH: 1-Jack Carroll
(M); 2-Hughes Wilcox (ND); 3-Bob
English (ND). Tme-:49.4.
100-YARD DASH: 1-Paul Ewing
(ND); 2-Bill Konrad (M); 3-Terry
Nulf (M). Time-:10.2.
BROAD JUMP: 1-Horace Coleman
(M), 22 feet, %4 inch; 2-Roy Moris
(ND), 22 feet; 3-Lowell Perry (M),
21 feet, 8$2 inches.
HIGH JUMP: 1-Milt Mead (M), 6
feet, 2 inches; 2-Hughes Wilcox (ND)
and Howard Liverance (M) ,6 feet
(tie).
120-YARD HIGH HURDLES: 1-Van
Bruner (M); 2-Walt Atchison (M); 3
-Harvey NewquAst (ND). Time-:14.6.
880-YARD RUN: 1-George Jacobi
(M); 2-Aaron Gordon (M); 3-John
Mohar (ND). Time-1:54.5. (New meet
record).
220-YARD DASH: I-Paul Ewing
(ND); 2-Bill Konrad (M); 3-Justin
McDonough (ND). Time:22.6.
DISCUS THROW: 1-Fritz Nilsson
(M), 151 feet, 2 inches; 2-Roy Pella
(M), 148 feet, 8 inches; 3-Jack Shay
(ND), 142 feet, 9 inches. (New meet
record).
220-YARD LOW HURDLES: 1-Har-
vey Newquist (ND); 2-Walt Atchison
(M); 3-Van Bruner (M). Time-:24.3.
TWO-MILE RUN: 1-Don McEwen
(M); 2-Bill Hickman (M); 3-Harry
Snyder (ND). Time-9:01.8. (New meet
record. Also betters Ferry Field and
Varsity marks).
ONE-MILE RELAY: 1-Michigan
(Dan Hickman, Al Rankin, Bill Kon-
rad, Jack Carroll). Time-3:19.2.
POLE VAULT: 1-Jim Harrington
(ND) and Roger Haugh (M), 12 feet,
6 inches (tie); 3-Joe Springer (ND)
and Brennan Gillespie (M), 12 feet.
'MI' Linksters
Engage Albion
I Home Meet
The Michigan golf team, will
probably face its toughest non-
conference opposition of the 1952
season when they take on the de-
fending MIAA Conference cham-
pionsrAlbion on the local course
tomorrow.
A week ago the Britons handed
a 11-5 loss to Kalamazoo College
for the Albion squad's fourth
league victory and its seventh
straight win this season. Albion's
Charlie Mohl, playing in the num-
ber one spot, led the way with a
low score of 68. Al Nichols posted
a 74 in his number two position
to aid the Albion cause.
COACH Maynard Aris, in addi-
tion to Mohl and Nichols, has
three other lettermen from last
year who have helped considerably
in the Briton's bid for their second
consecutive MIAA title. They are
Larry French, Jack Lewis and
Ronald Carstone, all f whom
have broken 80 in meets this year.
Leading the newcomers of the
squad are Jim Martin, Don Car-
mien and John Walker. All
three men are veterans with
tournament experience, but are
lacking the know-how of col-
legiate match play.
Wolverine Coach Bert Katzen-
meyer plans to use his usual line-;
up of Captain Dean Lind, Dick
Evans, Lowell LeClaire, John Fras-
er, Russ Johnson and Hugh
Wright.

Earlier this week the Michigan
linksmen beat the University of
Detroit squad by the overwhelm-
ing score of 201/2-6%/, with Lind
and Evans pacing the victory.

DON McEWEN
. . . record racker
B lue Squad
wins, 3 6-0
fin Grid Test
By AL PRICE
Michigan's Blue squad outclass-
ed the Whites, 36 to 0, in the final
scrimmage of the spring grid drills
yesterday at Ferry Field.
Boasting a majority of the
team's experienced performers,
the Blue aggregation overpowered
the Whites with an excellent dis-
play of offensive and defensive
strength.
AFTER A scoreless first quar-
ter, the Blue team initiated the
scoring when Norm Canty, sopho-
more tailback, raced 40 yards to
a touchdown The White team
also began to move, on passes to
Leo Schlict and the running of
Perry Gagelis, but they were un-
able to cross the goal line.
Tackle Art Walker set up the
second tally when he blocked a
kick to give the Blues possession
on the White 20 yard line.
Winghack Junior Stielstra scam-
pered 15 yards around left end
to the three, from where Dick
Balzhiser punched over for the
touchdown.
In the final quarter the Blues
buried the White team under a
four touchdown assault. Sopho-
more Ted Kress scored once fol-
lowing Dean Ludwig's 35 yard gal-
,lop with an intercepted pass, and
tossed a touchdown aerial to end
Stan Knickerbocker.
. . '.
DUNCAN MacDonald, outstand-
ing quarterback prospect, produced
the game's final scores with passes
to ends Gene Knutson and John
Veselenak.
One of the most encouraging
features of the game was the
fine performance by a group of
hard running young backs, in-
cluding Canty, Kress, Stilstra,
Gagelis, and Fred Baer.
Baer's powerful fullback thrusts
were a big factor in the Blue of-
fense, indicating that the La-
Grange, Illinois, freshman should'
figure prominently in plans for
the fall campaign.
* *
CANTY AND Don Evans saw
only limited service on the offense,;
but both racked up sizeable gains1
in their few ball carrying attempts.
The tailback trio of Canty, Kress,
and Evans also held down spots
in the defensive backfield for the.
Blues.
Ted Topor, husky letterman
quarterback, showed much im-
provement in the ball handling
department. He shared the sig-
nal calling duties for the Blues
with Duncan MacDonald.
In the White backfield quarter-
back Dick Fisher and fullback
Perry Gagelis carried the offen-
sive burden. Gagelis, an Ann Ar-
bor product, was a consistent
ground gainer and connected on
several fine passes.
PHOTOS COPIED
Wallet-SizeDnts $.00
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. O. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Me
(No C. O. Ds Please)

By MARTY GAYNES
Gene Knutson, junior end from
Beloit, Wis., was named yesterday
as the winner of the Meyer W.
Morton Award as the most im-
proved player during spring foot-
ball practice.
The trophy, awarded primarily
on the basis of attendance, atti-
tude, improvement and varsity
possibilities, was announced by
Coach Bennie G. Oosterbaan at
the end of spring grid drills.
* *. *
STRONGEST competition for
the award came from Fred Baer,
Don Dugger, Ted Topor, Norm
Canty and John Veselenak.
The six foot four inch per-
former, who suffered a broken
leg which kept him out of last
year's spring drills, won his first
letter during the 1951 season.
He saw most of his action as
defense linebacker.
An outstanding high school
gridder, Knutson possesses natural
speed and a talented pair of pass
snatching hands. In winning the
coveted trophy, he follows in the
footsteps of another Wolverine
end, Capt. Merrit Green, who took
the honor last spring.
* * *
THE HANDSOME Morton tro-
phy has had a long and interest-
ing history since its inception in1
1925.1
Originally named the Chicago1
Alumnus Award, it was first pre-
sented at the annual football
banquet in the Union during1
that year.
Meyer W. Morton, '12, made the
presentation, as well as all sub-
sequent presentations until his
death in 1947. The prominent
Chicago alumnus explained the
purpose of the award during the
banquet.
HE ASSERTED, "The idea of
presenting this trophy is the re-l
sult of the Chicago Alumni's at-
tempt to maintain enthusiasm
and interest in Michigan athletics.
"The reason that the award isf
made during the spring train-
ing season," continued Morton,
"is that in the fall the glamourI
of the throng and the thrill oft
competition furnishes sufficientc
incentive for the team members.r

Special To The Daily
SOUTH BEND-A surprisingly
strong Notre Dame tennis squad
donwed the Wolverines, 7-2, at
South Bend yesterday to hand the
netters their second setback of
the week.
The Irish showed no mercy as
they swept all but one of the
singles events and continued with
wins in two of the three doubles
matches.
* * *
MIKE SCHWARTZ was the only
Michigan player to escape un-
scathed in singles play. Matched
against Matt Tuite in the number
two spot, Schwartz breezed
through his first set, winning, 6-1.
Tuite came back in the second
set, however, which fell to him,
6-2. The game advantage in the
long third set reversed hands sev-
eral times before the verdict went
to Schwartz, 8-6.
The only other Wolverine vic-
tory came in the number three
doubles match, which was just
squeezed in under the lip of
darkness. A combination of
Gene Barrack and Jim Holtz
trounced Bill Reale and Charles
Gallagher, 6-3, 6-3.
Michigan's senational freshman
Al Mann proved no match for Ken
Angyal, a junior from Detroit,
who swept through two easy 6-3
sets for the win.
IN THE NUMBER three singles
slot, Barrack gave Roy Smith a
close fight in the first set before
bowing 7-5, buthcould not recover
in the second set which he also
dropped, this time 6-2.
Jay Webb faced the only re-
maining player from last year's
Notre Dame team, which the
Wolverines trounced by an iden-
tical score, 7-2. Webb fell easy
prey to Tom Overholsar, cap-
tain of the Irish team, 6-3, 6-3,
Overholsar was the only Notre

TAKES TROPHY-Gene Knutson, stalwart Wolverine end, who
was awarded the Meyer W. Morton trophy for the most improved
player during spring practice. The Award was announced by Head
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan.

by an
6-1.

even more decisive margin,

"However, in the spring, when
the real development takes place,
this incentive is lacking. We hope
that our trophy will provide it."
AFTER MORTON'S death, the
trophy was renamed Meyer Mort-
on award in his honor.
Ray Baer, great Wolverine
guard was the initial recipient
of the award. Baer, honored as
a freshman, broke into the
famous Oosterbaan - Friedman
1926 team during mid-season
and established himself as regu-
lar right guard soon afterwards.
His rugged line play brought
him both Big Ten and All-Ameri-
can honors in 1928, thus initiat-
ing a high standard for all sub-
sequent winners of the Morton
award.
* * *
HOWEVER, LATER winners
proved equal to the task by dis-
tinguishing themselves in Big Ten
competition. George Rich, 1926
recipient, was elected team cap-

tain during the 1929 campaign,
while 1932 winner Herman Ever-
hardus led the league, then called
the Big Nine, in scoring in 1932.
Other well- known gridders
who have taken the trophy in-
clude Oregon football coach Kip
Taylor, 1927; Archie Kodros,
1938; present backfield coach
George Ciemthaml, 1940; form-
er Detroit Lion Bob Weise, and
All-Americans Al Wistert, 1947,
and Merv Pregulman, 1942.
Linebacking Roger Zatkoff took
the trophy in 1950 and Don Dufek
and Leo Koceski won it in 1949
and 1948 respectively.
Legal difficulties prevented Du-
fek and Koceski from receiving
their trophies after their respec-
tive spring training seasons. Mort-
on left a provision in his will to
cover the expenses involved in
purchasing the award.
However, the will was involved
in a legal squabble, and it wasn't
until the fall of 1949 that the two
gridders were given their cups.

Dame player to take a singles
match in last year's contest.
Notre Dame's Don Crowley
added another win to his string
by defeating Jim Stephan in the
number five spot. Stephans
dropped two straight sets, 4-6,
4-6.
* * *
JIM HOLTZ, making his first
varsity appearance this season,
could not cope with the experience
of Morris Reidy, who smashed his
way to a 6-1, 6-3 victory.
The number one doubles com-
bination of Mann and Schwartz
was edged in a very close three
set match. They lost the first set
to Angyal and Smith, 7-5, but
came back strong to take the sec-
ond,. 8-6. The final went to the
Irishmen by a 6-4 margin.
Another standard Michigan
doubles combination, that of
Stephans and junior Bob Curhan,
fell victim to the racquets of Tuite
and Reidy in the number two slot
The Notre Dame duo copped the
first set, 6-2, and then fought
through the second set to take it

STUDENT
SUPPLIES
Typewriters
Repaired
Rented
Sold
Bought
Webster-Chicago Tape
and Wire Recorders
Fountain Pens Repaired
by a Factory Trained Man

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MORRILL'S
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NORTH AMERICAN AIRLINES
"The Oldest Aircoach System"
with SCHEDULED FLIGHTS to

Illinois Retains Baseball Lead
In western Conference Race

.i

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CLEVELAND. ..
PITTSBURGH . .
MIAMI St. Tamp .
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LOS ANGELES Sau Dieo
SEATTLE eSpecil ates to
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NOTICE

.
x0

w
Cleveland.......19
Washington ..... 15
Boston .......... 15
New York ....... 13
St. Louis ........ 15
Chicago ......... 13
Philadelphia .... 10
Detroit .......... 7
YESTERDAY'S

L PCT. GB
10 .655 --
11 .577 2Y?
13 .536 3%/
12 .520 4
14 .517 4
14 .481 5
14 .417 6%
19 .269 10'A
RESULTS

The fighting Illini from Cham-
paign, Illinois, retained their Big
Ten one game baseball lead by
virtue of their two out of three
game triumph in their triple head-
er yesterday with Ohio State and
by the cancellation of Michigan's
doubleheader with Purdue.
Third place Wisconsin split two
games with Iowa's Hawkeyes, los-
ing the first tilt, 5-2, and garner-
ing the nightcap by a 7-4 count.
Minnesota's nine not only lost a
golden opportunity to overtake
Wisconsin, but also dropped to
fifth place behind Michigan State
as a result of dropping a twin bill
to Northwestern, losing 12-6 in
the opener and 6-2 in the finale.
IN THE MORNING game of the
Illinois-Ohio contests, played due
to a postponement of Friday's
scheduled game, the Buckeyes put
a temporary crimp inm llinois' title
hopes by downing them, 6-3. The
Champaign nine recovered ably
from the setback, however, and
1.

easilyaromped to a double win in
the afternoon by rapping the
Ohioans by scores of 7-1 and 7-3.
Meanwhile, in Ann Arbor, the
Illini's main opposition for the
title, Michigan, was rained out of
a twin bill with Purdue in which
they might quite conceivably have
captured the lead in the Big Ten
race.
In the day's other action, the
Michigan State Spartans won
their sixth and seventh wins of
the conference season, by blasting
the last-place Indiana hoosiers,
5-3 and 8-2.
Women's and Children's
HAIR CUTTING
a Specialty!
At Your Convenience
The Baseola Barers
Liberty Near Statec

Effective Monday
May 19, '52
Ann Arbor Barber Shops
NEW PRICES
Adult Haircuts-1.50
Children under 12-1.25
Crew Cuts-1.75
Children under 12-1.50
ANN ARBOR
BARBERS ASSOCIATION

STUD NTS: Special Consideration
ST UDENTS: .*'gC e.
and Service to you
,V free meals aloft too stewardess service
All Fares Plus Tax *
INQUIRE ABOUT:
One Week Vacation to MIAMI BEACH (117.85
Round Trip, Hotel, Entertainment, etc.
A.B.C. AIR SERVICE - Ann Arbor 2-9793
Bud Charlip, Mgr.

i

New York at Detroit, postponed,
rain.
Philadelphia at Chicago, postponed,
rain.
Cleveland 9, Washington 2
St. Louis 2, Boston 1
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Chicago-(2)
shNew York at St. Louis-(2)
. Boston at Detroit
Philadelphia at Cleveland-(2)
* * *
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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New York ....... 18
Brooklyn.........18
Chicago ....... 16
Cincinnati.......15
St. Louis........ 13
Philadelphia .... 12
Boston..........11
Pittsburgh........5
YESTERDAY'S

L PCT. GB
7 .720 -
7 .720 --
12 .571 3'4
13 .536 4 4
t15 .464 61/2
14 .462 61X
15 .423 7Y2
25 .167 15%
RESULTS

1

NEW BOOKS

I

New York 9, Chicago 8
St. Louis 5, Boston 4
Brooklyn 12, Pittsburgh 7
Cincinnati 7, Philadelphia 3
.TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Boston-(2)
Chicago at Brooklyn
Pittsburgh at New York-(2)
St. Louis at Philadelphia

The Latest and Best Books

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WESTERN
VACATIONS

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Representative who will be bn Campus May 21 at the Bureau of Appointments.
Call Ext. 371 for an appointment.

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