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January 19, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY '

Iichi gan Pucksters Tangle with Gophers TE

night

*

*

*

*

M'

Cagers Battle Spartans

Michigan's basketball squad will
have a better-than-average chance
of pulling out of its four game
tailspin when the cagers face their
nearest and bitterest rival, Mich-
igan State, in Yost Field House
Saturday night.
'Although the Spartans have im-
proved over their impotent teams
of yesteryear, tradition and the
advantage of playing at home
should make the Wolverine quin-
tet a slight favorite. In the 57 year
rivalry between the two schools,
Michigan has won no less than
40 times.
* * *
CURRENTLY MSC ranks seven-
th in Big Ten standings with a
1-3 record, while Michigan rests
one notch lower with a 1-4 total.
Bill Bower and Gordie Stauffer

are the men to watch in the Spar-
tan attack.
Two weeks after the State tilt
the hoopsters have scheduled a
non-conference game at, home
with Western Reserve of Cleve-
land, who this year have a fair-
to-middling aggregation.
Then the cagers head for Evans-
ton the following Saturday night
to resume Western Conference
competition against Northwestern.
In the previous meeting of the two
teams the Wildcats pulled one out
of the fire to win, 67-64.
* * *
STOPPING the feared front line
of Jake Fendley, Ray Regalis, and{
Wally Horvatich will be the chief
concern of Coach Ernie McCoy.
Regalis is one of the leading scor-
ers in the Big Ten and gave the

Wolverines many bad moments in
the last encounter.
On the first Monday of the
second semester Minnesota will
pay a visit to Ann Arbor in
search of its second win of the
season over Michigan. Last Mon-
day night in Minneapolis the
courtmen faded in the final
minute to bow, 66-62.
The Gophers possess a real scor-
ing threat in the person of tower-
ing Maynard Johnson, six foot
eight inch center who is now aver-
aging 18.6 points per contest in
Conference competition.
Whitey Skoog is another court
terror for the Gophers. Skoog has
paced the Minnesota attack with
his play making and ball handling
abilities.

Trackmen Open Season,
In Philadelphia Tonight
Inquirer Meet Warmup for AAU Relays;
Top Midwest Aces Gather Here Next Week

By BYRLE ABBIN
Michigan's indoor track season
will have an inauspicious debut
tonight as a quartet of Maize and
Blue cindermen take to the boards
in the Philadelphia InQuirer meet.
i The foursome of Al Rankin, Joe
LaRue, Bill Graefin, and Chuck
Whiteaker will run the mile relay
against a field of opponents yet
to be named.
* * *
ALTHOUGH competition on the
boards is new for most of the re-
lay team, they are expected to
make a good showing, since three
of the quartet were on last year's

Minnesota Icers Look To Double Revenge

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 5)
Doctoral Examination for Riki
Kobayashi, Chemical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Vapor-Liquid Equi-
libria in Binary Hydrocarbon-
Water Systems," Tues., Feb. 6,
Room 3201, E. Engineering Bldg.,
9:30 a.m. Chairman, D. L. Katz.
Concerts
The University Musical Society
announces the following concerts

for the first week of the second
semester:
Budapest Quartet in the Cham-
ber Music Festival, Friday, Sat-
urday and Sunday, Feb. 16, 17'
and 18, in Rackham Auditorium.I
Cincinnati Orchestra, T h o r
Johnson, Conductor, in the Ex-
tra Concert Series, Tuesday, Feb.
20, in Hill Auditorium.
A limited number of tickets are
available, at the offices of the
University Musical Society in
Burton Tower. Tickets will also
be on sale at the respective audi-
toriums, in the box offices, one
hour preceding each concert.
Student Recital: Jack Wilcox,
Baritone, will present a program
at 8:30 Wednesday evening, Jan.
24, in the Rackham AssemblyI

U

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DRIVING AROUND
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Hall, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music. A pupil of Ar-
thur Hackett, Mr. Wilcox will
sing works by Dr. Boyce, Henry
Purcell, Mozart, Brahms, Richard
Manning, Alfredo Barbirolli, and
Samuel Barber. Open to the pub-
lic.
Student Recital: John Williams,
Organist, will play a special re-
cital at 8:30 Friday evening, Jan.
19, in Hill Auditorium. His pro-
gram, open to the general public,
w ill include compositions by
Sweelinck, Buxtehude, Bach,
Karg-Elert, Reger, Langlais, and
Dupre. Mr. Williams is a pupil of
Robert Noehren, University Or-
ganist.
Events Today
Canterbury Club: 4-6 p.m., Tea
and Open House.
Lane Hall Coffee Hour, 4:30-6
p.m.
Roger Williams Guild: Open
House at the Guild, 8:30-12 mid-
night.
Wesleyan Foundation: Meet at
the Guild at 7 p.m., to attend the
hockey game. Dancing and recre-
ation following the game.
University Museums: Subject of
Friday evening program: "Of-
fense and Defense in Nature."
Motion pictures: "The Micro-
scope and its Uses" and ."The
Body Fights Bacteria," Kellogg
Auditorium, 7:30 p.m.
Hostelers: Meet at I-M Bldg.,
Friday night for swimming and
sports.
Coming Events
A meeting of advisors of gradu-
ate students in Education will be
held at 4 p.m., Thurs., Feb. 1,
Room 2436, University Elemen-
tary School.
Student Religious Groups -
Calendar for Sun., Jan. 21:
Roger Williams Guild: 6-8 p.m.
Speaker: Mr. Dan Suits,-Assist-
ant Professor of Economics. "A
Christian's Attitude Toward Or-
ganized Labor."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper-Program, 5:30
p.m.
Vesleyan Guild: Supper, 5:30
p.m.; Meeting, 6:30 p.m. Speaker:
Dr. Esson M. Gale, Director, In-
ternational Center. "Students
from Abroad."
Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild: 6
p.m., Supper at Memorial Chris-
tian Church, followed by a dis-
cussion, "Folk Music and Its So-
cial Implications," and worship
service.
Westminster Guild: 9:30 a.m.,
Student Seminar and Adult Class,
"The Church and the Roman Em-
pire." 5:30 p.m., Fellowship Sup-
per. 6:30 p.m., Westminster Stu-

dent Guild will begin a series of"
three discussions on Pitrim A.
Sorokin's "Nine Theses on War
and Peace."
Canterbury Club: 9 a.m., Holy
Communion Service followed by
student breakfast. 5 p.m., Eve-
ning Prayer, followed by supper
and meeting. Speaker: Rev. A. H.
Richardson, Grent School, Baguio,
Philippine Islands.
Lutheran Student Association:
5:30 p.m., Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall. 7 p.m., .Program. Rev. Don-
ald R. Heiges, Executive Secre-
tary of Student Service of the
National Lutheran Council will
speak on "The Calling of the
Christian Student."
Hillel: Saturday morning serv-
ices, 9:30 a.m., Lane Hall.
Hillel: Services will resume Fri.,
Feb. 9, 7:45 p.m. in the Upper
Room, Lane Hall. Open Houses at
Lane Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Hillel: Hebrew Classes will re-
sume Monday evening, Feb. 12.
Yiddish classes will resume
Thurs., Feb. 15, 7:30 p.m., Lane
Hall. A new class, for beginners
will be organized at that time.
Hostelers: Square Dance at
Jones School, 8:15 p.m., Sat.,
Jan.. 20. Tramp, skate or ski
around Kent Lake, Sun., Jan. 28.
Call Bill Walton, 3-0385. Cadillac
Ski Weekend, Fri.-Sun., Feb. 2-4.
Call Betty and Cecil Lubitz, Yps.
2404-W3, after 7 p.m.
American Chemical Society
Meeting: 8 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 44,
Room 1300, Chemistry Bldg. Dr.
Glenn W. Bywater of S. B. Penick
and Company will lecture on
"Synthetic Insecticides."
Rose Bowl Films: Showing of
films under the auspices of the
Student Legislature, the "M"
Club, and the University, Jani.
20, at 2 and 4 p.m.; Sun., Jan. 21,
at 2, 4, 7, and 9 p.m., Hill Audi-
torium. No admission. However,
voluntary contributions for March
of Dimes and World Student Ser-
vice Fund will be accepted.
Graduate Outing Club: Sun.,
Jan. 21: tobogganing or outdoor
skating followed by cook-out sup-
per. Bring ice skates. Meet in
Outing Club room, northwest cor-
ner of Rackham, at 2:15 p.m. All
grads invited.
Gothic Film Society. Meeting,
Mon., Jan. 22, 8 p.m. Rackham
Amphitheatre. Program: T h e
Strong Man, with Harry Langdon
(1926) and The Professional Pa-
tient with Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Drew (1917).
Faculty Sports Night. I.M.
Building, Sat., Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m.
All sports will be available to fa-
culty, teaching fellows, wives,
children and guests. For infor-
mation call Mrs. Dixon, 25-8475.

record breaking frosh relay team
and also since Michigan won the
event in 1949 and came in second
last year.
Michigan's home indoor track
season will start with a bang as
the Wolverines play host to a top-
notch field of mid-western track
teams in the annual Michigan
AAU Relays January 27 at Yost
Fieldhouse.
Described by Coach Don Can-
ham as "the biggest and best of
all the Michigan AAU Meets,"
the meet will have most of the
top midwestern cinder artists com-
peting. Full teams are being en-
tered by OSU, Notre Dame, MSC,
Western Michigan, Michigan Nor-
mal, all MIAA schools, and partial
teams by many other schools..
* * *
HIGHLIGHTING events will be
led by the distance races with
their galaxy of stars. Michigan's
fab'ulous Don McEwen will lead
the distance men, but he faces
heavy competition from such stal-
warts as Western Michigan's Russ
Gabler, Warren Druetzler of MSC,
Bill Conrardy of Loyola of Chi-
cago, and Len Truex of Ohio
State.
One of the top battles of theJ
day will find Fritz Nilsson,
former Swedish Olympic star
and now Wolverine frosh, vie-
ing with Notre Dame's John
Helwig in the shot put.
Helwig last year established
himself as one of the top mid-
western and national weight men
with his consistent tosses over
53 ft. Nilsson, although unproved
in competition in the United
States, has topped 50 ft. regularly.
. . .
ALSO HOLDING much specta-
tor interest will be Joe LaRue,
Michigan sophomore sprinter, who
raised the eyes of the Michigan
enthusiasts during this past week's
tuneups for the AAU Meet with
an astounding 22.7 second time
in the 220 yard run.

Michigan's puckmen - their
streak of nine straight triumphs
a thing of the past-will attempt
to get back into their winning
ways when they battle a strong
Minnesota sextetonColiseum ice
tonight and tomorrow night.
Tonight's contest will begin at
8 p.m., while tomorrow's game will
get under way at 8:30 p.m.
* *~ *
ODDLY ENOUGH, the. Wolver-
ines' most recent ice victories came
at the expense of these same Gop-
hers just two weeks ago at Min-
neapolis, when the Maize and Blue
triumphed twice, 5-4 in overtime,
and 6-4 despite two Minnesota
goals in the last 25 seconds of
play.
Then last weekend, the Mon-

treal Carabins tied Michigan,
8-8, and in the series. finale edg-
ed the Wolverines, 3-2, to break
the win streak.
In Minnesota, the Wolverines
have found a vastly improved
squad over last year's Gopher
Hockey Tickets
Student tickets for tonight
and tomorrow night's hockey
games will be on sale at the
Athletic Administration Build-
ing from 8:34 a.m. to 12 noon
and from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
today. At 5:30 p.m. the stu-
dent tickets, priced at 60 cents,
will go on sale at the Coliseum,
if there are any left. All re-
served seats have been sold.
team. "Don't make any mistake
about Minnesota,"'warns Michigan
Coach Vic Heyliger. "Doc Romnes
'has the best team he's had since
he's been at Minnesota and they
were just beginning to hit their

stride when we last played them.
This should be a terrific series."
DESPITE THE Gophers' medio-
cre 3-8 record (4 of the 8 losses
coming in overtime), Minnesota
has come up with a first line with
plenty of scoring wallop.
The Gophers' offensive punch
is built around two veteran
wingmen, Cal Engelstad and
Rube Bjorkman, plus a much-
heralded young transfer student
named Gordon Watters.
In 11 games, this Minnesota trio
has scored 67 points, comparing
favorably with Michigan's first
line, Burford - Matchefts - Celley,
which has totaled 76 points in the
same number of games.
* * *
TOP SCORING honors among
the Wolverines goes to Neil Cel-
ley who has amassed 12 goals and
18 assists for a 30-point total. Cel-
ley also leads the team in assists.
Goal-getting honors go to John
McKennell who has flashed the
red light 17 times in 11 games.

I

WRESTLING
January 20-Purdue University
vs. Michigan, Lafayette, Ind.
February 3 - Marquette and
Northwestern vs.Michigan, (Tri-
angular meet at Evanston, ,Ill.)
February 5-University of Iowa
vs. Michigan, Iowa City, Ia.
February 10-University of fljj-
nois vs. Michigan, Ann Arbor, 7:30
TRACK
January 27-Michigan AAU Re-
lays at Ann Arbor. Finals at 7:00
p.m.
February 3-Michigan State Re-
lays at East Lansing
February 10-Purdue University
at Ann Arbor, 7:30 p.m.
SWIMMING
January 20-Purdue University
vs. Michigan, Ann Arbor, 8:00 p.m.
February 2-Exhibition atErie, Pa.
February 3-Exhibition at York,
Pa.
February 5-Lasalle College vs.
Michigan, Philadelphia, Pa.
. February 8-New York Athletic
Club vs. Michigan, New ?York City
February 12-University of Min-
nesota vs. Michigan, Ann Arbor,
8:00 p.m.

i

Coming Sports Events
HOCKEY.
January 19-20-Minnesota versus
Michigan, Ann;Arbor 8:00 p.m.
Februaryn6-7-Denver University
vs. Michigan, Denver, Coo.
February 9-10-Colorado College
vs, Michigan, Colorado Springs,
Colo.
BASKETBALL"
January 20-Michigan State Col-
lege vs. Michigan, Ann Aror, 7:30
p.m.
February 3-Western Reserve Uni-
versity' vs. Michigan, Ann Arbor,
7:30 p.m.
February 10-Northwestern Uni-
versity vs. Michigan, Evanston, I.
February 12-University of Min-
nesota vs. Michigan, Ann Arbor,
7:30 p.m.

f1 EhfA An Int
BringingC
Today From
Sat. and Sun.
"ONE OF THE 10 BES
- --NATI.-BARD OF REV
"AS STINGING A FILM AS E
REACHED THE TIMID SCRE
- "A GLOWING FILM"-Winehell
"AN EXTRAORDINARY FILM"-
MICHAEL REDGRAVE' LiLLI

T
VIEW
VER
EN"
lime
Cue
Pin

. -.....
07
' aaa'eaiwu

A WTAA

it

II1A

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~UER ROC&'
JAMES MASON* BARBABA MULEN4

limate Theater
Cinema Triumphs
All Nations

.... .
,. .. ,

Plus Featurette - "OUR MR. SHAKESPEARE"
Excerpts from famous scenes with JOHN GIELGUD
in "HAMLET"-LEO GENN in "JULIUS CAESAR"
-CATHLEEN 'NESBITT in "MACBETH"-"RO-
MEO and JULIET" and players of "OLD VIC" co.

,7_ ._

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