WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1950
THLE MICHIGAN DAILY
Follow The Leaders
Big Ten Stars Outshoot 'M' Cage Squad
Lindsay, Detroit...... 17 29
Abel, Detroit ........ 21 22
Richard, Montreal ... 25 12
Ronty, Boston .......16 21
Conacher, Chicago .... 15 21
Howe, Detroit. .......15 20
Bentley, Chicago...... 7 27
Mikan, Mpls. ...... 1,075 28.3
Groza, Indpls....... 875 24.3
Fulks, Phil......... 587 16.8
Mehen, Waterloo ... 580 15.3
Zaslofsky, Chicago ... 553 15.4
Schayes, Syracuse .... 545 15.6
Sailors, Den. ......... 541 16.9
Skill in Three Basic Strokes
Quintet Loses Week-End Tilts
To Two Conference Leaders
/e/ PLea rd /or /t
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Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds
By HUGH QUINN
When a track coach has a man
who can "do anything" on his
team he is faced with the problem
of what events to use him in; but
when a swimming coach has such
a versatile man at his disposal, the
solution is relatively simple: put
him in the individual medley.
For this event combines the
three standard strokes of swim-
ming-breast, back, and free style
-into a single race for one man to
* * *
THE 'SWIMMER starts with a
50-yard leg of the breast stroke,
swings into an equal stint of back
stroke, and finishes with a free
style leg, for a 150-yard total.
And, because the lead changes
hands so often during the dif-
ferent strokes, the event is about
the most popular of individual
races on the swimming program.
Naturally, each man has his
best stroke, and will expect to
gain on that particular 50 yards.
For instance, Michigan's two en-
trants in the individual medley
against Purdue last Saturday,
Charlie Moss and Dick Howell,
each have their own specialty.
* *x *
MOSS is primarily a breast
stroker, and in the first 50 yards,
he generally builds up a sizeable
lead that is hard for an opponent
to overcome. Howell may expect to
lose a little on the breast stroke.
but he picks it up on the back
stroke, his specialty.
Against Purdue, Moss lead by
a wide margin at the end of the
breast stroke, and Howell was
NORMAN, OKLA.-Notre Dame
and Oklahoma, the nation's two
top college football teams of 1949,
will meet in a home-and-home
gridiron series in 1952 and 1953, it
was announced here yesterday.
CHICAGO-The two top offi-
cials of the N.C.A.A., in a "clarify-
ing statement," said yesterday
that seven violators of the so-
called Sanity Code were subject to
future schedule boycotts and ban-
ning from N.C.A.A. championship
LOS ANGELES-Golf star Ben
Hogan was pictured as "awfully
tired" yesterday on the eve of his
18-hole play-off with Sam Snead
for the victory laurels of the Los
Angeles Open Tournament.
* * *
DETROIT - The Detroit Red
Wings disclosed yesterday that
their regular goalie Harry Lumley,
who has missed their last four
National Hockey League games be-
cause of an ankle injury, may be
out of action for at least three
Lipon signed his 1950 contract
with the Detroit Tigers yesterday,
becoming the sixth Detroit player
to agree to terms for next season.
By JIM PARKER
At the start of next semester
Michigan hockey coach Vic Hey-
liger will face in the replacement'
of goalie Jack McDonald a prob-
lem that may well affect the des-
tiny of this year's Wolverine sex-
With McDonald's athletic eligi-
bility due to expire with the con-
clusionofrthe Michigan Tech two-
game series Feb. 10 and 11 the
veteran goal tender has but six
more games in a Michigan uni-
FOR THE REMAINING eight
games on the Wolverine schedule
the job of guarding the Maize and
Blue nets will fall upon one of
three goalies-Paul Milanowski,
the University of Massachussetts,
joined the Michigan team at the
start of this season.
* * *
THE STONEHAM, Mass., junior
held down the varsity goal spot at
Ft. Devon, a junior college that
bravely scheduled such Eastern
powers as Boston College and
Jack McInnes rounds out the
trio competing for the vacancy
that will be left by McDonald.
Maclnnes earned his letter as
Michigan's varsity goalie the
first semester of the 1945-6 sea-
son, during which time the Wol-
verines won 13, lost six and tied
swimming third behind Boiler-
maker Bob Dunlap.
But on the second leg, Dunlap
dropped into last place as both
Howell and Bill Hatlen, Purdue
backstroker, moved up. Howell and
Hatlen finished second and third
behind Moss after an even free
style anchor leg.
PERHAPS an unfortunate thing
for the spectators, the individual
medley is not a regular event in
dual meets. It was held in the
Purdue-Michigan meet by mutual'
agreement of the two coaches.
However, the medley is standard
gear for the big meets like the t
Western Conference champion-
ships, to be held in Ann Arbor lat-
er this season, and the National
Heyliger Faces Goalie Problem
As McDonald Ends Eligibility
ED ULVESTAD . . .
This time we're sure. Apolo-
gies for last night's error.
By virtue of home court wins Wiscoin was relatively cold
over Michigan this weekend, Wis-gainst t Wolverines Satuday
consin andi Ohio State established aantteWleie a udy
themselves as teams to beat in but fortunately, for them, Michi
the Western Conference basket- gan was colder. McCoy's charges
ball race. hit but 18 of 68 attempts for a
The Buckeyes came from behind lowly 20.5 percentage.
to nip Northwestern Saturday and
fielded a red-hot shooting five to MICHIGAN players agree that
drop the Wolverines Monday Schnittker is a better all-around
night. Wisconsin steamrollered player than Rehfeldt. He leads
over the cold Maize and Blue Sat- the Buckeye fast break, sweeps
urday night and edged highly-re- both boards and is an aggressive
garded Minnesota Monday. defensive star, in addition to his
* * * scoring talents.
PERFORMANCES thus far may A great scorer, Rehfeldt tends
be little indication of title chances, to relax on defense and lacks his
however, since only one team, scoring rival's hustle.
Purdue, has been defeated on its
home court in 15 Conference con- - f ,* ,
tests. Ohio is undefeated, playing
all three league games at the Col-
iseum, while the Badger's only loss
in four starts was on the Indiana -
"I think they're great," was
Ernie McCoy's opinion of Ohio
State's chances for a, Conference
banner after the Michigan coach
watched his lads absorb a 74-58
The Wolverines 58-point losing
total was nothing to be ashamed
of, but the Michiganders couldn't
stop the accurate Ohioans, who
dropped 28 of 70 shots for a phe-
nomenal 40% shooting total.
MICHIGAN SEEMED unable to
cope with a modified double pivot
offense utilized by Coach Tippy --
Dye's Ohio State charges. The
Bucks pulled their center out of
the pivot to capitalize on the
short hook shots of sensational
Dick Schnittker and underrated
hook, which forced Hal "Lefty"
Morrill out on personals after
five minutes of the second half,
is the big gun in an assortment
of weapons that has netted the
6 ft., 5 in. Buckeye forward73 "Take cigarettes, for instance. It has been recognized by
points in three outings. eminent nose and throat specialists that there isa difference
He bagged nine goals and 10 among cigarettes. There's NO CIGARETTE HANGOVER
foul throws against Michigan. when you smoke Philip Morris because they have been
* * * proved definitely l'ess irritating, definitely milder
DONHAM, a clever ball-handler than any other leading brand. Now, to define
and defensive man in addition to NO CIGARETTE HANGOVER in the full-
a tricky shotmaker, faked around ss fh r .
shorter Chuck Murray for either-
handed dog shots. The two will
be hard to stop as the season pro- n short, PHiLIP MORRIs America's Finest
gresses. WrCigarette. Try 'em ... find out for yourself.
The Wolverines reached a
high-point of ineffectiveness in
working the ball for close bids.
Centers Leo VanderKuy and
Don McIntosh got a total of
five pivoters from the floor. CALL
VanderKuy's tip-ins were the F0 R
mainstay in his scoring total. FOR
Here is an opportunity.
x for you!
S YOUR HOUSE going to stop serving meals
during finals and registration week? Here's a
way to eat your meals out and still save money.
J. D. MILLER'S restaurant is offering special rates
to men eating in a group. By taking advantage of
this group-rate, you can eat three hearty meals a
day at a price much lower than you now pay. As an
added service, tables will be reserved for your group
so you can eat with your brothers.
FOOD IS SERVED cafeteria style so you can choose
what you want to eat. You'll find the food is
delicious and served in portions to satisfy hearty
appetites. To make arrangements for your group
or for further information, contact J. D. Miller by
J. D. MILLER'S CAFETERIA
AND COFFEE SHOP
Hal Downes or Jack MacInnes. During the next two years, how-
Of the three, Milanowski has ever, he was enrolled as a part
time student and was not out for
the longest span of service on hockey.
the Wolverine squad with four Before coming to Michigan,
years. At first handicapped by a
lack of any previous goalie ex- MacInnes tended goal for DeLa-
perience, Paul has improved Salle prep school where he was
steadily and has played in two teamed with Ross Smith, veteran
games of the current campaign. defenseman on the present Wol-
verine sextet, and Al Renfrew,.
Downes, a transfer student from Michigan's high-scoring captain
Ft. Devons College, a branch of last year.
(Continued from Page 2)
Economics, International Trade
and Development Economics, Fis-
cal and Financial Economics, La-
bor Economics, Forest Economics,
For additional information on
the above announcements please
contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
February Graduates: Dr. T. Lu-
ther Purdon, Director of the Bu-
reau of Appointments, will discuss
work opportunities with all inter-
ested February graduates as a
meeting to be held on Thurs., Jan.
19, 4:10 p.m., the Natural Science
Auditorium. Dr. Purdon will dis-
cuss opportunities for employment
and procedures that can be used
to assist graduates seeking em-
ployment. All February graduates
not yet placed are invited.
University Lecture: "Education-
al Foundations of the World Com-
munity." Dr. Harold Benjamin,
Professor of Comparative Educa-
tion, University of Maryland; aus-
pices of the School of Education
and the Department of History.
4:15 p.m., Wed., Jan. 18, Rackham
D o c t o r a 1 Examination for
George Walter Hoffman, Geo-
graphy; thesis: "The Growth and
Decline of Austria. A Political and
Historical Geography," Tues., Jan.
17, 210 Angell Hall, 12 noon.
Chairman, George Kish.
211 South State Street
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