TUFSDAT, DOCEIMMV. 19 1940
TITIE Mit-ItAN IL Y~
TUESWAY, DECEIWBEU 1~, 1949 PAGE TJIUEE
Still Seeks Real
Test of Strength
Vic Heyliger's 1949-50 hockey
* crew made rather an impressive
showing against McMaster Satur-
day night, but the lopsided victory
can't be takensas a true indication
of the team's strength.
THE CANADIANS have always
been a pushover for the Heyliger-
coached Wolverines, and if noth-
ine else the current aggregatior
approximately matched the routs
of their predecessors.
Heyliger, however, was pleased
w with his team's performance,
especially since they had only
two weeks to prepare, for the ini-
tial encounter of the season.
He feels that the squad is round-
ing into pretty good shape and
should develop into a fine outfit
as the season moves along.
THE WOLVERINE defense came
in for special commendation. In
..Tickets for the hockey games
with the University of Toronto
Friday and Saturday night go
on sale this morning at 8:30 at
t h e Athletic Administration
Building. Tickets for all other
home games also go on sale at
the first two periods Goalie Jack
McDonald had but eight saves and
most of those were of the easy va-
Not a single McMaster rush
successfully penetrated the bar-
ricade set up by the Wolverine
defensemen in those first two
The most improved Wolverine of
the young season is probably Ed-
die May, a 19 year old sophomore
who started slow the first week of
practice but since that time has
earned a regular berth.
CRAGG AND CENTER Bob
Heathcott, both first year men,'
also impressed the Wolverine men-j
tor with their initial performances
in the Maize and Blue uniform.
But the honeymoon ends ab-
ruptly this weekend when the
powerful University of Toronto
squad engages the Wolverines in a
pair of games Friday and Satur-
Turtles Share Spotlight
With AAU Swim Stars
By HUGH QUINN
Last Saturday's Swim Gala at
the Varsity Pool presented a wide
variety of entrants-11 men, 40
women, and two turtles.
The maize - and - blue - painted
amphibians, friends of Michigan
free styler Dave Tittle, were not
entered in any specific events, but
chances are they would have been
outclassed if they had swum any
of the races.
Mat men Face
Michigan's 1949-1950 wrestling
schedule, announced yesterday by
mentor Cliff Keen, will include six
conference matches and four out-
The season opens on December
31, when the Wolverine grunters
come up against Toledo University.
The conference and home opener
is slated for January 7 with Pur-
A Varsity -Freshman intr a-
squad match today and tomorrow
will help sharpen the squad up and
give Keen some idea of his squad's
The schedule :
December 31 Toledo-There.
January 7 Purdue-Here
January 14 Northwestern-Here
January 20 Illinois-There
February 4 Navy-Here
February 6 MSC-There
February 11 Pittsburgh-There
February 13 Iowa-Here
February 18 Indiana-There
February 23 OSU-There
March 3-4 Conference Meet--Iowa
March 24-25 NCAA Meet-Cedar
fared too well in either the 100-
yard breast stroke or back stroke-
two races which were well manned
by Charlie Moss and Howard Pat-
Night Baseball Gains
NEW YORK - (AP) - Night,
baseball gained new ground in
the majors yesterday as both
the National and American lea-
gues decided to finish "day"
games under the lights when
terson. Michigan's Moss tied the
pool record for the breast stroke
with a fast early-season 1:00.4.
Patterson, swimming for
Michigan State, was clocked in
1:00.7 for the backrstroke, also
good time for the first competi-
tion. He was the only male rep-
resentative from his school, cur-
rently burdened with final
But five State co-eds managed
to get away from their books for
the meet. Pat Scott, former Michi-
gan student, won the women's 50-
yard back stroke in :33.3.
SWIMMING in the 75-yard in-
dividual medley, Miss Scott tried
something that momeintarily
stumped the judges. Coming into
the third length of the race, tile
free style, she swam with hermost
successful style, the back stroke.
The first ruling was that it was
allowable as a "free style."
A check of the rule book, how-
ever, showed that "free style"
was any stroke "except the back
or breast." "That's something
I've always wondered about,"
Miss Scott sighed after the meet.
Adolph Keifer, world back stroke
record-holder, gave an exhibition
[of the development of various
The Philadelphia Eagles and
Los Angeles Rams went by the
form book and won the Eastern
and Western division berths in
the National football League
Playoffs for the 1949 season.
THE EAGLES, led by the "rug-
ged old man", Steve Van Buren,
were the whole story in the East-
ern Division, runningtroughshod
over all opposition after a fair-
For the Rams it was a slightly
different story. The 53-27 rout of
the Washington Redskins Sunday
was the clincher for the tricky
Rams, but Chicago's always-dan-
gerous Bears made the going con-
siderably harder than was Phila-
delphia's in the Eastern Division.
THESE TWO TEAMS will meet
at Los Angeles next Sunday to de-
cide the National League title. The
Eagles are . a precision machine
which grinds out touchdowns like
There will be a meeting at
5 p.m. today at the intra-mural'
building of all individuals in-
terested in playing ice-hockey.
Joe Louis used to mow down
The Rams, on the other hand,
place their hopes on the forward
passing arms of Bob Waterfield
and Norm Van Brocklin.
Over in the All-American Con-
ference, newly merged with the
national loop, the Cleveland
Browns elicited a "ho-hum" from
the sports experts as they once
more clinched the league title,
trouncing San Francisco, 21-7.
By BILL BRENTON1
Michigan's worst basketball de-
feat by a non-Conference foe in,
years had its merits, Coach EJrnie1
McCoy said yesterday. h i
The 57-36 trouncing meted out
by Toledo University's Rockets
Saturday night pointed to the
Wolverines two most glaring1
faults-slow reaction on rebounds
and lack of reserve strength.
FIELDING A CLUB as big if
not bigger than the Toledo five,
the Wolverines permitted several
tip-ins, while registering few fol-
low-ups themselves. Lack of ex-
perience in blocking opposing re-
bounders was the main factor in
this defect, McCoy pointed out.
Michigan's first five played
the entire opening half, holding
the fast Rockets to a slim 25-24
lead at the recess, but numbers
told in the second stanza when
the Maize and Blue was starved
for 12 points and Toledo hooped
Toledo, always a good club, was
at their peak against Michigan.
The Ohioans were hitting consist-
ently on set shots and their switch-
ing man-to-man defense, closely
resembling a zone, was particu-
*k * ,*
IN ADDITION, fleet Bob Mc-
Donald, Rocket forward, played
the coming-out game in what
Poor Rebounding, Weak
promises to be a great career.
McDonald, whose timely jumps
and clever ball-handling resem-
blcis Toledo's high-scoring Charlie
Harmon of the 1947-48-49 clubs,
has been good in the Rockets'
first five outings, but he stole the
show against Michigan by con-
trolling both backboards and
hawking the pill all over the floor,
while tallying 15 points.
Toledo lost to Illinois by 16
points last week, but missed
nine lay - ups, usually sure
counters. The Rockets have won
four of six games to date.
* * *
McCOY IS STILL looking for a
guard to pair with Hal "Lefty"
Morrill. Football end Jim Skala
was valuable on the boards Sat-
urday, but his clever shooting is
needed at a forward slot to give
the Wolverines wanted scoring
punch. Skala's vacated position
will be a duel between Chuck
Murray and Bill Doyle with Mur-
ray's clever floor play giving him
the inside track at present. Jump-
shooting Bob Olson may also get
Mack Suprunowicz was the only
consistent Michigan scorer in the
Toledo rout, hitting five buckets
and four free throws for 14 points.
"Suppy" seemed to be the clever
cat of old in faking Carlo Mugh
out of position.
CHARLEY TRIPPED-Chicago Cardinals' hard-working back,
Charley Trippi, gets the treatment from tackle Fred Davis of the
Chicago Bears after a short gain in Sunday's National Football
League game. Other players identified include Gerrard Ramsey,
Cards (20) and Ray Bray, Bears (82). The Bears swamped the
Cardinals, 52-21, on a wet and slippery Wrigley Field turf, but
their efforts went for nought as the Los Angeles Rams knocked
off the hapless Washington Redskins for the Western Division
Loyola of Chicag; '76, Marquette
N.Y. Bulldogs ....
Los Angeles ......
Chicago Bears ....
Chicago Cards ....
Green Bay .......
W L T
11 1 0
6 5 1
6 6 0
4 7 1
1 10 1
W L T
18 SwleSSS:SMMMM MMM a1
Kansas State 49, West Virginia LIQUIDATION SALE ENDS DEC. 18th
Ohio Northern 49, Detroit Tech ?IFine ORIENTA L RUGS Large Asst.
40 Gift Rugs $14 up I
William and Mary 73, Ran-
dolph-Macon 46 YouSav 3% to40'J
McCrary 46, Wake Forest 43
Ohio Wesleyan 57, Otterbein 52 This Christmas give your home and dear ones the rich and lasting
Texas A & M 66, Abilene Chris- beauty of an Oriental Rug
Lake Forest (Ill.) 50, Carroll 46 . L. O nlOU nI 334 s. 4th Ave - Phone 6878
Capital 76, Denison 56 j a
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
the Graduate School Offices, 1008
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.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1949
VOL. LX, No. 67
A University regulation requires
that all students leaving Ann Ar-
bor for extended vacations must
return Library books before their
departure. The purpose of this
regulation is to insure the availa-
bility of books for scholars who
wish to use them while the Uni-
versity is not is session.
In accordance with this rule,
students planning to spend Christ-
mas vacation outside Ann Arbor
must return Library books to the
Charging Desk of the General Li-
brary (or the proper Divisional
Library) before leaving the city.
Special permission to charge
books for use outside Ann Arbor
may be given in case of urgent
need. Arrangemepts must be made
at the Charging Desk for books
from the General Library or with
Librarians in charge of Divisional
Students taking Library books
from Ann Arbor without permis-
sion are liable to a fine of $1.00.
Veterans enrolled under the G.I.
Bill, who plan to change their
course, i.e. vocational objective, in
the second semester; must obtain
prior approval of the Veterans Ad-
ministration before subsistence,
tuition, books, and supplies will be
authorized for the new course.
Veterans in the above category
should call at the Veterans Service
Bureau, 555 Administration Build-
ing, immediately for instructions
in securing Veterans Administra-
tion approval in advance of begin-
ning of the second semester.
Automobile Regulations, Christ-
mas Holiday: The automobile reg-
ulation will be lifted for all stu-
dents from noon on Fri., Dec. 16
until 8 a.m., Jan. 3.
Closing hours for women stu-
dents still in residence on Dec. 16
will be 12:30 a.m.
Fulbright Act Scholarship Ap-
plications for Egypt will be accept-
ed by the Institute of International
Education, New York until Dec. 31.
A knowledge of Arabic is required.
Work in Islamic Culture, Near
Eastern History, and Ancient
Egyptian Art and Archaeology are
suggested as fields in which work
could most profitably be under-
taken. Application blanks and fur-
ther information are available in
Summer Camp Jobs: Several
camps in eastern U.S. are interest-
ed in interviewing candidates (men
and women) for camp counselor
positions for the coming camp sea-
son. Interested students who will
be in or near New York during the
Christmas holidays may have ad-
ditional information from the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
The Connecticut State Person-
nel Department announces an
open examination for Social Work-
er. Salary range: $2,220 to $2,820
a year. Closing date, Jan. 5, 1950.
For additional information call at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Bureau of Appointments:
Dr. Paul E. Williams, represent-
ative of the following companies:
General Fireproofing Company,
Ortho Pharmaceutical Corp.,
Timken Roller Bearing Company,
and Youngstown Sheet and Tube
Company, will be at the Bureau of
Appointments to interview Febru-
ary 1950 graduates on Thurs., Dec.
The General Fireproofing Com-
pany has openings in their Semi-
Technical Sales Training Program
for single L.S.&A. or Commerce
students, 21-25 years of age, in the
upper half of their class.
The Ortho Pharmaceutical Cor-
(Continued on Page 4)
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