100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 09, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-09

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


TUESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1951 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WAGE THY

>2V

Cage rs

Edge

wo lverines,

67

-64

Matmen Top Pitt

* *

Wolverine Five Downs Penn, Purdue

But Drops Pai
By JOHN JENKS
While the football squad bask-
ed in the holiday limelight out
in Pasadena, the Wolverine cag-
ers spent the Christmas vacation
quietly preparing for the Big Ten
title scramble by halving four
games, two of which counted in
the race.
The quintet, playing steady if
not inspiring ball, dropped tiffs
to Stanford and Wisconsin and
took the measure of both Penn-
sylvania and Purdue. The split
kept Michigan one game below
the .500 mark, its record as it
entered the Northwestern tilt last
night being four wins and five
losses.

ir to Wisconsin, Stanford

SOrlmann Stars
For Collegians
In Hula _owl
Michigan's Chuck Ortmann and
California's Jim Monachino, rivals
in the Rose Bowl a week ago,
teamed up with a= group of col-
lege all-stars and passed their way
to a 30-21 triumph over an Ha-
waiian eleven in the annual char-
ity Hula Bowl at Honolulu Sun-
day.
The Hawaiians, who were aided
by such professional stars as Sam-
my Baugh and Leon Hart, were
unable to cope with the colle-
gians' high-powered squad featur-
ing Michigan's Al Wahl, Sonny
Grandelius, Leroy Ka-Ne of Day-
ton, Bill Weeks of Iowa State, and
Northwestern's Don Stonesifer, in
addition to Ortmann and Monac-
hino.
Ortmann, who scored one touch-
down and kicked an extra point,
brought the crowd to its feet when
he passed 24 yards to Ka-Ne, who
broke into the clear and streaked
55 yards for a touchdown, the
play covering 79 yards in all.
Monachino also tallied one
touchdown in addition to booting
a 16-yard field goal and an extra
point.

THE REVITALIZED play of
forwards Tom Tiernan and Bob
Olson, plus the consistency of Jim
Skala and Charlie Murray high-
lighted Michigan's efforts in the
four games.
Although leading 32-31 at the
half, the Wolverines couldn't stop
forward Litheed Tucker and cen-
ter Jim Ramstead, who scored 23
and 22 points respectively, and the
boys from Polo Alto pulled away
to a comfortable lead in the final
stanza.
BREAKING A tight game wide
open in the second half, the Mich-
igan team notched its first win of
the Christmas season when it de-
feated Pennsylvania, 58-51.
After the score was tied nine
times in the first half, the hoop-
sters jumped to a 39-28 spread
in the first four minutes of the
second half and were never
threatened thereafter. Jim Ska-
la paced the attack with 13
points.
Michigan started its venture in-
to the Big Ten race on the right
foot when it slipped by Purdue
in a wild and woolly affair, 61-
This Week
BASKETBALL
Jan. 13-University of Illi-
nois at Champaign-Urbana.
HOCKEY
Jan. 12-Montreal Univer-
sity at Ann Arbor at 8:00 p.m
Jan. 13-Montreal Univer-
sity at Ann Arbor at 8:00 p.m.
SWIMMING
Jan. 13 - Michigan State
University at East Lansing.
WRESTLING
Jan. 13-Indiana University
at Ann Arbor at 7:00 p.m.

60. Charlie Murray dropped in the
last of his ten free throws in the
final seconds to provide the win-
ning margin.
Wisconsin dropped Michigan out
of its temporary hold on first
place in the Big Ten standings
when the Badgers scored a 61-52
victory. Although the Wolverines
momentarily tied the game at 32-
all in the second half, the Bad-
gers generally held a fairly com-
fortable lead throughout the con-
test.

Trent Grid
Man of Year
Football's 'man of the year.'
is 'Lt. John Trent, captain of
Army's 1949 gridiron squad,
who died a hero's death on the
battlefields of Korea last No-
vember 15.
Trent was selected by the
Football Writers' Association of
America. The trophy will go
to West Point for a year, and a
plaque will be sent to his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Trent of Memphis, Tennessee,
Trent was killed on a Kor-
ean hillside while crawling
from foxhole to foxhole to alert
his weary men.

Wildcats Hand 'M' Second
Straight LeagueSet-Back
By GEORGE FLINT gan could only solve the North-
Michigan ran out of gas after western man-to-man sporadical-
overtaking Northwestern in the ly, and depended chiefly on foul
second half, and the Wildcats shots to keep within striking dis-
wrapped up a closely-contested tance. Captain, Chuck Murray
67-64 victory last night at Yost paraded to the charity line for 10
Fieldhouse in the Wolverines' free shots in the half, and made
third conference cage encounter. 9 of them.
With the Maize and Blue ahead,
62-61, with less than two minutes MICHIGAN BROKE fast in the
to go, the Wildcats broke up the second half, as Tiernan electri-
Michigan attempt to freeze the fled the sparse (2,850) crowd with
ball and forged in front on Ray three straight dump shots from
Ragelis' tip-in from the foul around 15 feet to put the Wolver-3
lane. inP- qnhes_ 5-4R_ with 1f)nli,,+

By CY CARLTON
Michigan's grapplers paced by
their team captain, Bill Stapp,3
downed a surprisingly strong Pitts-
burghdmat aggregation, 16-11,
Saturday, in their only vacationj
activity.j
The Wolverine victory was in
the nature of a New Years gift
to Coach Cliff Keen who returned
late Saturday after a Rose Bowl
jaunt.
Pittsburgh, in their second
year of college mat competi-
tion, was in contention right up
till the last match when
Heavyweight Art Dunne reg-
istered his first Wolverine grap-
pling win in two seasons as he
edged out Pitt heavy, John
Masarik, 2-1.
SCANDURA showed well in his1
first mat test losing to Frank Skir-
n.n 4-3in he 47 _-nnl ta..r

IM' Swimmers Warm Up
InAnnual Florida Meet

U

Holt was dropped by Tony Raz-
zano, 5-1 in a 167 pound match.
Stapp yegistered an import-
ant pin and five of the 16 Wol-
verine match points when he
forced Jim Conklin to practi-
cally "pin himself" in 8:02 of
the 157 pound entry. Stapp was
always in command throughout
the course of the match.
Larry Nelson and Jack Gallon
won their matches in the 130 and
137-pound divisions, each regis-
tering decisive wins. Nelson took
John George of the Panthers, 8-3
and Gallon decisioned Harold Mil-
ler, 5-3.
In the 123 pound match, Miclii-
gan's Joe Kosik was shut out by
Pittsburgh's Ray Capelli, 3-0. At
177, Pittsburgh's Joe Kane stalled
his way to a draw with Joe Planck
despite the obvious superiority of
the Michigan grappler.

Michigan swimmers saw warm-
up action over the holidays hat
the annual Men's Intercollegiate,
Swimming Forum at Fort Lauder-
dale, Florida.
The Wolverines competed on the
side of the West as that team
won the Christmas day meet for
the fourteenth consecutive time,
37-18.
THE AGENDA for the meet
comprised mostly relays, and
Michigan's breaststroke duo of
John Davies and Stew Elliott was
an important factor in winning
the 200-meter and 400-meter
races for teie West. Teaming with
Bob Dunlop of Purdue and Jose
Balmores of Ohio State, the Mich-
igan tank veterans swam good legs
as the quartet was clocked in
2:10.2.
In the 400-meter breaststroke
relay Don Fisher of Wisconsin
took Balmores' place and the
Wolverine-paced foursome won
in 4:46.3.
Dick Spero, Michigan freshman,
was on the West's second team,
which swam third in the race.
* * *
BERNIE KAHN of Michigan al-
so found himself on a winning
team, as he anchored the quartet

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Wisconsin 53, Michigan State 52
Illinois 72, Iowa C1
Minnesota 77, Ohi. State 64
Kentucky 63, DePaul 55
Kansas 61, Missouri 46
Conxfell 63, Yale 36
Syracuse 66, Creighton 46
Fordham 80, St. Peters 54

IL

1'U

2

I

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a.-
m. Saturdays).
VOL. LXI, No. 76
TUESDAY, Jan. 9, 1950
Notices
Veterans: The final date for the
procurement of books, supplies,
and equipment using veteran re-
quisitions has been established as
Fri., Jan. 19. No requisitions will
be honored by the vendors subse-
quent to this date.
Christmas mail which could not
be forwarded is being held for
students by Miss Leonard in the I
Office of Students Affairs, Room
1020, Administration Bldg.
Phi Chi Fraternity: The Com-
mittee on Student Discipline finds
that the Phi Chi fraternity held an
unauthorized, unchaperoned par-
ty at the Pine Lodge Ranch Sat-
urday evening, Dec. 16, at which
liquor was consumed. After hear-
ing statements from the presi-

dent, the secretary, and four fra-
ternity members, the Committee
orders that -the Phi Chi frater-
nity pay a fine of $750 to the
Cashier of the University and that
it be placed on social probation
for the remainder of the academic
year 1950-51.
Notice to teacher candidates:
Dr. George H. Baker, Director of
Personnel of the Detroit Board of
Education, will hold a discussion
meeting for teacher candidates
interested in teaching in the De-
troit City School System at 4 p.m.
Wed., Jan. 10, Room 2003, Angell
Hall.
Interviews: Mr. W. H. Nance,
representative of North American
Aviation, Inc., will interview Feb-
ruary graduates with degrees in
Aeronautical, Mechanical, Civil,
and Electrical Engineering on Jan.
10 in Room 1521, E. Engineering
Bldg. Application blanks available
TYPEWRITERS

in the Aero Office (1079 E.E.) and
should be completed and returned
to that office prior to the inter-
view date.
Employment:
The Eastern Air Lines are in-
terested in employing February
graduates for positions as ste-
(Continued on Page 4)
'BRA INPOW#ER
Known the world over for its
ability to design and manu-
facture fine aircraft, Douglas
also pioneers in other fields.
An example is the Analog
Digital Converter shown
below. This device converts
variable mechanical positions
into unambiguous electrical
contact settings.

I

I

4..,
/

Repaired
Rented
Sold
Bought

Fountain Pens repaired by
a factory trained man.
MORRILL'S
314 S. State Ph. 7177

__.

'I

As it continues to advance in
the field of aeronautics and
related sciences, Douglas
offers unlimited opportunities
to men of high calibre and
university training. Many
such men have found this a
good place to work.
Douglas is always interested
in men trained as aeronauti-
cal, mechanical, electrical and
civil engineers... physicists...
and mathematicians.

0

0

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan