THE MICHIGANAI Y
FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950
Two Wolverine coaches will rep-
resent Michigan at the first meet-
ings of the American Olympic
Committee in Washington Sunday
Cliff Keen and Matt Mann will
make the journey to the capital
city to help formulate plans for
participation of the United States
in the 1952 Olympic Games which
will be held in Helsinki, Finland.
KEEN WILL REPRESENT the
Maize and Blue on the wrestling
committee and Mann will repre-
sent the Wolverines on the swim-
Both coaches will also attend
meetings of committees that are
charged with the responsibility
of planning the Pan-American
Olympics, slated for 1951.
Work on the committees includes
setting of rules and regulations for
the games as well as preliminary
discussions on the man-power and
fund raising issues.
Both Keen and Mann have serv-
ed on American Olympic commit-
tees for over 20 years.
DO YOU KNOW . . . that in
Notre Dame's initial year of
football competition, 1887, they
were beaten three times by
Michigan -twice in the Spring
and once in the Fall?
By BOB SANDELL
The high-flying Frenchmen of
the University of Montreal invade
the Coliseum this evening in the
opening of a two game affair that
might prove to be the most severe
test of the campaign for the Wol-
verine hockey squad.
Opening face-off will be atj
8:00 p.m. tonight and at 8:30 to-
THE CARABINS will bring a
team loaded with some of the top
college performers in Canada,
most of whom are experienced
veterans of other schools or of the
top-flight amateur loops of the
Defensemen and team Cap-
tain Andre LaPerriere will lead
the invasion of the Montreal
crew. Andre was on Canada's
championship Olympic squad
two years ago and is one of the
bgst known amateur players in
Leon "Butch" Bouchard, recog-
nized as a fine professional pros-
pect, will probably start at the
other defensive slot with Marcel
Auger the likely goaltender.
OFFENSIVELY the Carabins
will be led by Andre Charest, a
standout in the second Toronto
contest, and Roger Pinard who is
beginning his sixth year on the
Other linemen who figure to
give the Wolverine defense a
busy evening are Pierre Per-
rault, George Hotte, Jean
Brunean, and George Emblem.
Vic Heyliger will stick with es-
sentially the same combinations
that have dropped but one con-
test thus far ,while copping six.
* * *
THE OFFENSIVE responsibili-
ties will fall mainly on the Celley-
Burford-Grant line with plenty
of assistance expected from the
Heathcott, Marmo, and Bassey
Jack McDonald will be in his
customary role of guarding the
Michigan goal, and Ross Smith
and Graham Cragg will form the
starting defensive pair.
POSITIONS FILLED--The Help Wanted sign Coach Ernie McCoy
might well have hung out after the departure of last .season's
brilliant guard duo, Pete Elliott and Bob Harrison, looks to be
unnecessary with the rapid improvement this year of Hal Mor-
rill (above, left), and Chuck Murray.
Backeourt Picture Briwhtens
As Murray, Morrill Improve
FEBRUARY GRADUATES -Your last
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2-82-42 to order. )3___
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6500 Jennings Road. _____ )40
ONE BRAND NEW 1950 Michiganensian.
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Michhigan Daily. 420 Maynard
WE HAVE a complete line of films and
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N. University at State Street (5
DO YOU KNOW . . . that Yogi
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York Yankees had the nickname,
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Matinees 25c -Eve. 35c
TODAY & SATURDAY
AKIM TAMIROFF. RaRASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS
KILL OR BE KILLED!
Added-"James Bros, of
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LIKE TO COOK?-Kitchen-privileged
League House has a handsome modern
room available Feb. Call Pat, 9244,
DOUBLE FRONT ROOM for students,
near campus. Call 5224. )38R
PLEASANT double room for two men
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®BRI ~ e. _.__.__ __ ___) 37R
BRIN ryour week-end guests to the
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-Phone 6415. )
Two-family or rooming house. Now
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Evenings call Mr. Newton, 6125, Fred
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Brooks-Newton Realty Inc., Realtors.
School Funds . .
LANSING-(I)-A recent court
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schools $715,000, or perhaps $875,-
540, in unclaimed gas company re-
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WANT RIDE to and from Detroit once
a week any e\ ening during week br
Naval Reserve. Call John Ellsworti.
Phone 6693. )48T
WANTED TO BUY
$5 ROOM within three blocks Angel
Hall with bed, desk, for second se-
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2-3 ROOM APARTMENT. NYC apart-
for exchange if desired. Married
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LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
Phone 8161 )1P
Excellent business opportunity open
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MEALS FOR GIRLS at AEI house, 119
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inforniation at 2-1017. .)4
ANTIQUE AMYTHEST NECKLACE lost
between Nickels Arcade and State St.
vicinity Friday A.M., Dec. 23. Re-
ward. Return to^Van Buren Shop, 8
Nickels Arcade or Phone 2-2914. (161L
LOST-Black billfold in Campus Drug.
Liberal reward if returned contentsl
intact. Phone 2-2521, Couzens Hall.
Leave message for J. Hass. )15L
PARKER PEN -- dark green bottom.
Silver top. Lost luesday morning.
Phone 2-4591. )14L
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WANTED TO RENT
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atfter 6. }140
By TED PAPES
At the outset of the basketball
season Michigan coach Ernie Mc-
Coy acknowledged the fact that
he would be hard pressed to re-
liott, his brilliant pair of guards
on last year's team.
Now it appears that he has de-
veloped two good answers to the
I nproblem in Chuck Murray and
MURRAY, now in his second
year with the Wolverine varsity,
is currently the most improved
player on the squad. The five-
foot-eleven-inch guard had little
opportunity to break intothe line-
up when the aforementioned stars
were on hand, but this season
provided him with the chance to
play full, time,
He got off to a slow start
scoring only two points in Mich-
igan's first pair of games. Mc-
Coy benched him in favor of
Jim Skala for the third contest
McCoy sent Murray back to
guard after the Toledo tilt and
then things began to happen. He
ventured into scoring prominence
against Butler with nine points,
and the habit seemed to stick with
him during the holiday hardwood
IN THE NEXT five games he
racked up 41 points, including 13,
against a rough Missouri quintet.
He personally broke up the last
two games played, choking off
Nebraska with a basket in the last
half-minute, and stopping Kansas
with two last minute free throws.
His season point total stands
at 52, a respectable mark for a
man who collected only seven
points all last season.
Morrill, too, has been an im-
portant cog in the Michigan me-
chanism. His deadly push shots
from the back court are a valu-
able asset to the offense and have
enabled him to register 81 points
in nine games.
* * *
BUT HIS greatest value to the
team stems from his outstanding
backboard work. Both offensively
and defensively he is constantly in
the thick of the fight for re-
bounds, coming up with a surpris-
ing share. He and the shorter
Murray have good timing and
jumping faculties underneath the
Both boys are hard workers. Al-
though the Wolverines are long-
shots in Big Ten competition this
year the combined efforts of Mur-
ray and Morrill will be a strong
determinant on Michigan's final
DO YOU KNOW... that Mich-
igan has beaten Notre Dame
"Iira sorry Mr. Philbrik, but Johnny has
opened up a new world forime!"
Y outoo, can open up a new world of
smoking pleasure by lighting up a PHILIP MORRIS
-the one cigarette proved definitely
less irritating, definitely milder, than
any. other leading brand.
That's why there's No CIGARETTE HANGOVER
-when you smoke PHIuP MORRIS!
Howard dH Silva
"Prince of Foxes"
ONE NIGHT ONLY
Mon., Jan. 9th
Curtain 8:30 Sharp
S t Jug Cqee £Ap
1204 South University.
.. serving . . .
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7 P.M.
Seats Now--10 A.M. to 10 P.M. (No one seated during first scene)
JA MES DUNN
in THE PULITZER PRIZE PLAY
by MARY CHASE
directed by ANTOINETTE PERRY
Eves.: Orch., 3.60, 3.00, 2.40; Bal., 2.40, 1.80, 1.20 (Tax incl.)
MEN! Again we come forth with Ann Arbor's most outstanding values .. .
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Friay - Saturday - Sunaay
ORPHEUM ll Seats 50c
CINEMA TRIUMPHS Continuous from 1:30 P.M.
OPENING OUR MID-WINTER SEASON TODAY
ROBERT DONAT - MERLE OBERON'
600D PICTURES LIKE GOOD BOOKS NEVER GROW OLD
Valus to $23.50,.-
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$40 values. . . .. now $32
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$10.95 jacketsnow $7.65
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$2.95 values., now $2.35
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$22.50 values now $16.75
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LINED AND UNLINED
$8.95 values. .now $6.35
$10.95 values now $7.65
$12.95 values now $9.15
$14.95 values now $11.85
ONE LOT of $5.00 and
(~7 ;Anh nt.
"POLKA DOT PUSS"
HELD OVER THRU SATURDAY
Continuous from 1 P.M.
$7.95 values. .now $5.65
$9.95 values. .now $6.85
rr I - -- ,. r .. .t.r
I k,,; niimME
E vlEUl I EaEn'I A