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February 19, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-02-19

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


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1950

NHLE IC IGAN IDAILY

wolverines Sweep Iockey, Sming,

Wrestl~in

Michi an. Sextet Trounces Tigers,,. 11-1

By BOB VOKAC
Michigan's hockey club all but
turned Colorado College upside
down as they walloped the Tigers,
11-1, before a howling capacity
crowd at the Coliseum last night.
The Wolverines are now practi-
cally assured a berth in the Na-
tional Championship playoffs aft-
er blasting Colorado twice in the
two-game series. The Tigers fell
previously to Michigan Friday
night, 5-1.
LENNY BRUMM and Neil Cel-
ley led the Wolverine scoring pa-
rade as each racked up the co-
veted hat-trick. I
With their defense failing,
. 'Yf'ltmEm ? : .a:i 's 7:i ............................

the Tigers at best could only
make futile scoring efforts in
an attempt to hold down Coach
Vic Heyliger's squad of bom-
barding sharpshooters. Colora-
do's valiant goalie, Roy Ikola,
was the mainstay of the weak
Tiger defense.
The Wolverines were off to an
early lead in the first period - a
lead they never relinquished.
Brumm tallied at 4:11 assisted by
Celley while Joe Marmo followed
closely at 4:53 to put the game on
ice for the Maize.and Blue. Paul
Pelow and Eddie May assisted
Marmo.
COLORADO'S lone tally came
ammass#.......................## *

at 6:56 when Hairy Whitworth
drilled the puck through the
crease assisted by Chris Ray.
Celley, assisted by Gil Bur-
ford, nailed the third Wolverine
goal at 15:09 and Brumm blast-
ed the fourth marker at 16:06,
assisted by Burford and Celley.
Celley led off the second frame
scoring attack at 1:37 by drilling
a shot past Ikola from six feet
in front of the net. Burford and
Louis Paolatto assisted.
STANDING NEAR the blue line,
Ross Smith caught a pass in the
shuffle from Graham Cragg and
May and hammered home the
sixth Michigan tally at 10:39.
Brumm gained his hat-trick at
16:09 when he and Burford out-
manuevered Ikola in a neat pass
play.
The final stanza's scoring was
in short bursts as Earl Keyes as-
sisted by Bob Heathcott tallied
at 15:40 while Paolatto scored
at 15:53 with Heathcott again
assisting.
Smith, brilliant defensive star
of the encounter, posted the tenth
marker at 17:25 and Celley earned
his hat-trick at 17:44 assisted by
Burford.

Stager Paces Natators
In Iowa Defeat 52-32
Mlichigan Fails to Take Only Three Events
As Team Captures Fourth Dual Meet Win
- - T-

'M' Routs Hoosiers, 18-6;
Nelson Loses First Match

Cagers
ILLINOIS (70)
Erickson, F .
Sunderlage F .
Gerecke F ....
Osterkorn C . .
Thurlby G ....
Fletcher 0
TOTALS ...

0 1

By HUGH QUINN
A double win by Gus Stager and
two surprise second places helped
Michigan to a 53-32 win over Iowa
in a dual swimming meet last
night at the IM pool.
It was Michigan's fourth win
in five starts this season.
* * *
STAGER'S VICTORIES came
in the 220- and 440-yard free style
events, and both races he held
the lead all the way and won by
wide margins. He was timed in
2:12 for the 220, and 4:51.8 for the
440.
The unexpected seconds were
Dave Tittle in the 220-yard free
style and Jim Hartman in the
fancy diving. Tittle was swim-
ming his first 220 start this
year.
* * *

and two fast relay legs on Michi-
gan's winning relay teams.
Moss swam the breast stroke
on the medley team, along with
Bernie Kahn, back stroke, and
Dave Neisch, free style. Their
winning time was 2:51.8, which
is equal to the Western Confer-
ence record.
* * *
IOWA TOOK three first places,
in the 50-yard free style, the 150-
yard back stroke, and the 200-
yard breast stroke. Ed Garst
touched out Martin for his :23.5
win in the 50.
Hawkeye captain Duane Draves
outsprinted Kahn to take the
back stroke in 1:36.6. In the breast'
stroke, Iowa's Bowen Stassforth
beat out Johnnie Davies and Stew
Elliott, of Michigan, who fin-
ished second and third respective-
ly.

oKI

r:
Kii;
ti
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it
t%
^::t
"r'r
r:
4S:
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1: l
Jt

CHARLIE
horse job for
win in the

MOSS did a work-
Michigan with a 51.8

100-yar

Gymnasts Overpower nd
To Remain Unbeaten, 60-

By MARV EPSTEIN
Sweeping the tumbling andl
trampoline events for the second
straight time, Michigan's gymnas-
tics squad scored an easy victory
over the University of Indiana last
night, 60-36.
It was the third consecutive win
for Coach Newt Loken's acrobats
and leaves them with an unble-
mished record for the season.
PETE BARTHELL scored 19,
team points to lead both teams in
that department. He started with
a win in the side horse, followed
with another in the parallel bars,
took a fifth in the flying rings and
finished with a first in the tum-
bling.
Little Connie Ettl showed

himself to be right
ning for the scorin
sixteen points bast
in the high bar and
and a second in p
The sophomore sen
proving rapidly wit
cessive meet.
Highest .perform
marks were notche
chanan and Gordie
the trampoline. Bucl
of the four major trat
racked up the high
evening with 276. Z
close behind with
performances in the1
make him a logical+
number two trampol
colegiate competitio
Buchanan.

d free style, The summaries follow:
300-yard Medley Relay - First,
Michigan (Kahn, Moss, Neisch);
liana second, Iowa. Time, 2:51.8.
220-yard Free Style - First,
-36Stager, M; second, Tittle, M;
third, Boyd, I. Time, 2:12.
50-yard Free Style - First,
in the run- Garst, I; second, Martin, M; third,
ig race with Nicholson, I. Time, :23.5.
ed on firsts 100-yard Free Style - First,
flying rings Moss, M; second, Garst, I; third,
arallel bars. Neisch, M. Time, :51.8.
sation is im- Fancy Diving - First, Eyster,
h each suc- M; second, Hartman, M; third,
Wilson, I.
na n c e .point 150-yard Back Stroke - First,
d by Ed Bu- Draves, I; second, Kahn, M; third,
Levenson in Greisbach, I. Time, 1:36.6.
hanan, holder 200-yard Breast Stroke - First,
mpoline titles, Stassforth, I; second, Davies, M;
total of the third, Elliott, M. Time, 2:21.6.
Levenson was 440-yard Free Style - First,
269. Gordie's Stager, M; second, Watson, I;
last two meets third, Wegener, M. Time, 4:51.8.
contender for 400-yard Free Style Relay -
iner in inter- First, Michigan (Moss, Martin,
n, right after Tittle, Neisch); second, . Iowa.
Time, 3:31.

(Special to The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind.-Suprem-
acy in the six heaviest weight di-
visions gave the Michigan wrest-
lers an, 18-6 win over Indiana's
Hoosiers at Bloomington yesterday
afternoon.
* ~* *
IN THE MOST surprising match
of the day, Michigan's 155 pound
sophomore, Bill Stapp decisioned
Simon Priesant, Indiana star who
finished third in the Conference
last year, 5-3.
Stapp and Priesant were tied
at the end of the second period,
2-2, but the Wolverine forged
ahead in the final period.
The biggest surprise of the day
came in the 128 pound class, when
Larry Nelson was defeated by Bob
Braebender, conference runner-up
last season, 4-3. Nelson, unde-
feated soph star, lost the match in
the last period, when leading 3-2,
he was penalized by the referee.
for a questionable infraction.
* * *
DAVE SPACE and Jim Smith
both won their matches at 136 and
145 pounds, respectively. Space
came from behind in the last two
periods to take his match, 7-5,
from Bill Braedender, the second
half of the Hoosier wrestling twins.
Smith, Michigan captain, had
little trouble in disposing of
Dick Lyons, 9-3.
In the three heaviest bouts,
Michigan wrestlers registered
smashing victories as Coach Keen
Late Scores
BASKETBALL
Ohio State 68, Northwestern
46
Wisconsin 53, Iowa 44
Indiana 60, Purdue 50
Kentucky 97, Georgia Tech 62
Yale 62, Army 47
Wiliam & Mary 74, VMI 57
Penn 77, Harvard 66
Syracuse 77, Colgate 62
Nacy 54, Brown 35
Auburn 67, Alabama 58
Albion 59, Kalamazoo 44
Wayne 64, Mich Tech 55
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
Toronto 3, Detroit 2
New York 4, Montreal 2

shifted Joe Planck from heavy-
weight to 175 pounds and Jack
Powers from 175 pound category'
to the heavyweight class.

THE CHANGE seemed agreeable
to both Michigan men as Powers
routed Indiana's 220 pound heavy-
weight, Chuck Hurley, despite be-
ing outweighed by almost 45
pounds, 11-4, while Planck beat
Russ Keller, 13-4.
Don O'Connell, wrestling at 165,
routed Joe Preda, 14-4, to complete
the Michigan run-away in the
heavyweights. O'Connell was wres-
tling for the first time since Janu-
ary and replaced Bud Holcombe.

a
a

STUDENTS
?Come to the Mardi Gras Carnival
a and
0'
Shrove Tuesday, February 21
UO ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
(Catherine Street between No. Division and State Sts.)
Building Fund Benefit
.... O ..0 <Go -l --yo t-- O- O-OG'-:: ..<-::)C

MIICHIGAN (6
Suprunowicz F
McIntosh F'..
Wisniewski C .
Vander Kuy C-
Williams C ...
Morrill G ....
Murray G ....
Skala G ......
Doyle G......
TOTALS ...
Half Time Q
MICHIGAN 28

Slpe
scarp
G FPFF
.. 1 2 4
...11 6 4
.. 251
.4 1 3.
..28 14 16
0) G F PF
..8 2 1
.. 4 1'1
.. 0 0 0
-F 4 1 5
.. 5 0 5
.. 3 1 3
.. 0 7 0
..0 0 0
.. 0 0 0
..24 12 15
Score: Ilinois

I.F.C. STUDENT

BOOK EXCHANGE,
Room B, Michigan Union
Unsold Books Become the Property
of The Exchange

w

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fihe cRuaNRY
SOUTH STATE AT NORTH UNIVERSITY

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
en the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1950
VOL. LX., No. 91
Notices
The University Extension Ser-
vice announces that enrollments
are still open in the following
courses which began last week:
Michigan, Our State - Back-
grounds and People. A series of
lectures on the state of Michigan
by well-known University authori-'
ties on the following topics: Geol-
ogy of Michigan - Prof. Russell
C. Hussey. Forestry in Michigan
- Dean Samuel T. Dana. Some

Unique Aspects of Michigan's
History - Prof. Lewis G. Vander
Velde. Population Trends - Prof.
Amos H. Hawley. The Dutch and
Germans in Michigan - Robert B.
Brown. Some Myths about Michi-
gan - F. Clever Bald. Michigan in
Great Lakes Folklore - Prof.
Ivan H. Walton. Noncredit course,t
$5.00. Mondays, 7:30 p.m., 131
Business Administration Building.
Principles of Marketing (Busi-
ness Administration 51). A survey
of the institution and processes of
marketing from the point of view
of their social and economic ef-
fectiveness.aNot open to candidates
for the Master of Business Ad-
ministration degree. Open to busi-
ness men and other interested in
the subject. Three hours credit
for those who meet the require-
ments. $21.00. Prof. Charles N.
Davisson. Mondays, 7:00 p.m.,
170 Business Administration
Building.
Chamber Music for Recreation.
A performance course to introduce
players to chamber music and to
fellow chamber musicians. Open to
University students as well as to
members of the community, no
previous ensemble experience is
necessary. Participants will be or-
ganized into small ensembles to
play the easier chamber works un-
der capable direction. Noncredit
course, eight weeks, $5.00. Section
I. String Instruments, directed by
Prof. Oliver A. Edel; Section II.
Woodwinds (Oboe, Flute, Clarinet,
Bassoon, and French Horn.) Nel-
son M Hauenstein. Both sections
meet at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesdays,
1022 University High School.
Fundamentals of Accounting
(Business Administration 13). A
survey course for those who want
a general knowledge of accounting
and who do not especially wish
to pursue the subject further.
Three hours credit. $21.00. Prof.
Leo A. Schmidt. Tuesdays, 7:00
p.m., 165 Business Administration
Building.
General Semantics --Scientific
Living. The physical and mental

foundations of conduct. Training
in effective thinking by the appli-
cation of the principles of general
semantics to the solution of per-
sonal and public problems; tech-
niques of training; effective use
of language to the end of satis-
factory personal adjustment. Non-
credit course; eight weeks. $5.00.
Prof. Clarence L. Meader. Tues-
day, 7:00 p.m., 171 Business Ad-
ministration Building.
Lectures
Lecture. "Motivational Deter-
minants of Perception." Leo Post-
man, Assistant Professor of Social
Relations, Harvard University;
auspices of Department of Psy-
chology. 3:30 p.m., Mon., Feb. 20,
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Lecture, auspices of A.I.E.E.
"The Magnetic Amplifier." Wil-
liam B. Cockrell, General Electric
Company. 8 p.m., Tues., Feb. 21,
Rackham Amphitheater.
University Lecture. "Antarctic
Adventure" (illustrated by motion
pictures). Commander Finn
Ronne, Antarctic explorer; auspi-
ces of the Departments of1Geog-
raphy and Mineralogy. 8:15 p.m.,
Tues., Feb. 21, Rackham Lecture
Hall.
(Centiue 'i n Page 5)
Academic LNotices
Italian 211-Romance Philology
399, Professor Pulgram, meets on
Tuesday, 7:00 p.m., at 106 South
Wing. Enroll as Italian 211. 2 hrs.
credit.
Geometry Seminar: The semi-
nar will meet on Tuesday's at 3
p.m. in 3001 A.H. On Tues., Feb.
2i, Prof. G. Y. Rainich will con-
tinue his talk on "The Second
Part of the Riemann Tensor." All
interested are invited to attend.
Philosophy 200 will meet in
Room 315b Haven Hall.
(Continued from Page 4)

YOUR HAIR IS
OUR CARE!!
--9 Barbers to please you-
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State

UNSOLD BOOKS
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CORRECTION
Many people think. that Ulrich's Book
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THERE IS NO EXPIRATION DATE on meal tickets. Meal tickets do not
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