THE MICHIGAN DAILY
W ith the
by BOB SANDELL
Associate Sports Editor
D*ON CANHAM'S current track squad might be one of the finest
cop the Big Ten championship.
4. That's an odd statement to have to make considering that the
Wolverines have been a leading track power for years and own a ma-
jor share of the Conference track crowns. But it appears that Leo
Johnson of Illinois may have even a greater outfit down at Cham-
All of which makes Saturday's battle in the Illinois Armory
a rather vital one in deciding who the Conference kingpin will be.
Canham claims that the Illini look the best on paper. He has
the comparative times and distances to prove his point, but at
the same time he admitted that if anybody was going to beat
Illinois it would be his Wolverines.
It probably is a little disconcerting to Canham to have finally
gathered together a promising bunch of young cindermen and then
have to contend with another unusually strong team. Michigan hasn't
won an indoor title since 1945 or an outdoor crown since 1944, and
since then has been plagued with a lack of team balance.
Three and four years ago there were quarter-milers galore
and no hurdlers or sprinters. Last year it was practically reversed
when Don Hoover, Jim Mitchell, and Art Henrie took care of the
short distances. There were Vo 440 men, though, for that event
or the all-important mile relay.
This year the squad, led by the incomparable Don McEwen, ap-
peared to have everything. Then Henrie and Russ Tuttle were called
back into the service and the squad was relegated to the class of be-
ing just good and not sensational as it might have been.
They've already sold 6000 tickets down at Champaign, indicating
that the fans still think the Wolverines have something. Just how
much we'll know after Saturday.
IT ISN'T OFTEN that somebody as obscure as a college freshman
gets recognition from a professional athletic organization. That is
the case, however, with one of Vic Heyliger's frosh hockey aspirants.
The Detroit Red Wings have obtained the negotiation rights
on Willard Ikola, an outstanding goalie prospect on Heyliger's
first year squad. Ikola has been the rave of the Wolverine players
ever since he started working out last fall, and apparently the
ever alert Wings got wind of the fact.
Ikola didn't know anything about the matter until he read it in
the Detroit newspapers. Naturally there has been speculation as to
what he would do about it. His immediate plans, however, now call
for a college education first and possible "play for pay" after.
Another angle in this story is the fact that Ikola was born in
the United States, in Eveleth, Minnesota to be exact. American
born puckmen in the National Hockey League are scarce items at
the present and the Wings must have been impressed to even con-
sider somebody other than a Canadian.
Ikola got a good share of his training from Cliff Thompson, the
Eveleth High coach who had a lot to do with the development of
Frank Brimsek, one of the NHL's greatest goalies.
The scheduled "armchair" bas-
ketball tilt between members of
Michigan's 1950 football squad
and an all-star group of wounded
war vets from Birmingham Hos-
pital, California, was cancelled
last night when engine trouble
forced down the invaders' plane
in Kansas City.
After abandoning their falter-
ing DC-3 the paraplegic cage
wizards attempted to contract a
TWA plane to carry them to Ann
Arbor. However, they were un-
able to make connections and
phoned Athletic Department offi-
cials who in turn called off the
', *3 *
THE STRANDED VETS an-
nounced that they plan to pro-
ceed directly to New York from
where they will leave for Boston
for a game with Cushing General
The rest of the "Flying
Wheels" schedule calls for sev-
eral games in New York and a
swing through the South on
their way back to Long Beach.
Cancellation of the contest with
the Wolverine gridders in defer-
ence to later matchings is due to
the fact that these matches are
part of a regular wheel chair bas-
ketball schedule, games with able-
bodied players being sandwiched
into an already heavy program.
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
New York 5, Chicago 1
Bradley 101, Ripon 50
Okla. A & M 61, Tulsa 39
LIU 116, Fort Monmouth 78
LIT 111, Tiffin (Ohio) 74
Detroit 93, Houston 73
Bowling Green 72, John Carroll 49
W. Michigan 60, Loyola 53
Kent State 74, Akron 50
Auburn 75, Georgia Tech 63
FourGrapplers Spark Michigan Cause
By BOB CARPENTER
Although Michigan's varsity mat
masters are noted for their fine
team spirit and aggressiveness,
four wrestlers are standouts from
the statistical standpoint.
This quartet has sparked the
Wolverine wrestlers' undefeated
skein in eight meets so far this
season. Larry Nelson, the varsity's
123 pound mighty mite, leads this
contingent with eight-wins against
no defeats or ties.
THIS IS especially remarkable
because Nelson was greatly handi-
capped by an arm injury after
the Indiana meet. But Michigan's
fly-weight contender bounced back
and won by a fall in the following
Purdue meet, helping the Wol-
verines eke out a thrilling 15-14
Bud Holcombe, the Maize and
Blue's 167 pound dreadnaught,
closely folows Nelson with seven
wins and no ties or losses. Hol-
combe's record is especially not-
able in that three of his seven
victories were via the fall route.
Milwasn't c u tilheinlfew
Light-heavy Jo^ Planck and
welterweight Dave Space follow
with 5-1-2 and 4-2-0 records re-
spectively, Planck being credited
with a fall in the Toledo meet.
Next in line are Art Dunne (3-
3-2),tJoe Scandura (3-3-0), Joe
Kosik (2-3-0), and Harold Holt
A GidReserves Get
. . . wins eight straight
The following 28 football reserve
award winners are askedsto report
to Henry Hatch at Yost Field
House as soon as possible to be
measured for their football award
Bruce A. Bartholomew, Detroit;
Bill E. Billings, Flint; Jerome M.
Burns, Ann Arbor; Robert W. Ding-
man, Saginaw; Donald D. Domke,
Detroit; Donald R. Dugger, Charles-
ton, W. Va.; Arthur L. Dunne,
Winnetka, I11.; James E. Eldridge,
Monroe; Donald E. Firth, Davison,
Mich.; David J. Hill, Ypsilanti;
Robert S. Hurley, Alamosa, Colo-
rado; L. Stanley King, Highland
Park, Mich.; Robert K. Matheson,
Detroit; Robert E., Meader, Rock-
land, Mich.; Wayne F. Melchiori,
Stambaugh; William C. Monahan,
Dayton, O.; Terry N. Nulf, Kalama-
zoo; Berhardt L. Pederson, Mar-
quette; Donald D. Rahrig, Toledo,
O.; Clyde H. Reeme, Jr., Detroit;
Russell G. Rescorla,Grand Haven;
James G. Skala, Chicago, Ill.; Harry
C. Smale, Chicago, Ill.; Gilbert P.
Smith, Ann Arbor; Ronald R.
Stempien, Dearborn; David J. Stin-
son, Calumet City, Ill.; Jack C.
Vanderberg, Zeeland; and Howard
A. Welch, Wilimette, Ill.
Sophomore sensation Jack Gal- of score of 32-0,' by pinning his
lon is next in line with seven vic- man early in the match.
tories and no defeats but one tie Michigan Captain, Bill Stapp,
which he suffered in the Indiana rounds out this deadly foursome
meet. Coach Cliff Keen is particu- with seven wins one defeat and
larly impressed with Gallon's ef- no ties. However, Stapp's record
forts because this is his first year is especially colorful in that four
of varsity competition. of his seven triumphs were by
GALLON CONTRIBUTED five pins and one by default.
points to the Wolverine cause in His lone defeat came at the
the Marquette meet, which the hands of Purdue's Earl D'Amico in
varsity won by an almost unheard a tightly contested match that
(Continued from Page 2)
Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
TH E OPOSSUM
1he class clown went out on a limb and tried to prove
examination on Nov. 14, 1950, will
be considered for nomination.
Those unable to attend should
get in touch with Mr. Filley, Room
2037, Angell Hall.
Registration for Summer Em-
ployment. Registration meeting
for all people interested in jobs
for this coming summer-camp,
resort, business and industry -
will be held in the Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium, Thurs., Feb. 15,
at 4 p.m.
The University has several op-
portunities for experienced key
punch operators on either a full-
time or a part-time basis. For fur-
ther details contact the University
Personnel Office, Room 3012, Ad-
Bureau of Appointments:
The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion announces the following ex-
aminations: Organization and
Methods Examiner and Budget
Examiner, Grades GS7-GS12,
no closing date; Meteorological
Aid, grades GS3-GS5, closing
date Feb. 15.
The Michigan Civil Service
Commission announces an exam-
ination for Petroleum Engineer I
and II. Closing date, Feb. 14.
The Milwaukee County Civil August graduates for production ILectures
Service Commission announces an supervision, chemical engineers
examination for Dietetic Supervi- or chemists for control or devel-
sor. Closing date, Feb. 26. opment work, management engi- University Lecture, auspices of
The Kimberly-Clark Corpora- neering, industrial engineering, the Department of Geology, "Ore
tion, Neenah, Wisconsin, has op- product engineering, plant engi- Deposits of Bingham, Utah," Mr.
enings for Junior Design Engi- neering, mechanical engineer or R. N. Hunt, Chief Geologist of the
neers for men who will be gradu- design major for style and de- U.S. Smelting, Refining, and
ating in_ June. sign, marketing or business ad- ingCopy.TusFb15
miitainmajors for supervi- Mnn opn.TusFb 5
The City of New York Civil ministration aprsonsera- 4 p.m., Room 2054, Natural Sci-
Service Commission announces sion of clerical personnel, and ence Bldg.
an examination for Social Investi- accounting. There are also a lim-
gator, Grade 1 (with knowledge ited number of openings for wo-
of A i h) C i Imen. University Lecture, auspices of
i opanis . wosinga ate, ie. 21.
For further information con-
cerning the above notices, call at
the Bureau of Appointments,
Room 3528, Administration Bldg.,
A representative from the Boy
Scouts of America will be inter-
viewing at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments on Wed., Feb. 21, for men
for their executive training pro-
Art Print Loan Collection: Stu- gram.
dents may sign up for prints for A representative from the Al-
the second semester today and lied Chemical and Dye Company
Thursday at the League Ballroom, will be interviewing on Wed., Feb.
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Rental fee, fifty 21 for chemists and chemical en-
cents. gineers who will be getting a mas-
ter's or doctor's degree.
Interviews: E Forrfurther'information and
The S. S. Kresge Company will appointments call at the Bureau
be interviewing at the Bureau of of Appointments, Room 3528, Ad-
Appointments Tues., Feb. 20, for ministration Building, or phone
their Executive Training Pro- 31511, extension 371.
gram. The Group Meeting will be The Mare Island Naval Ship-
held Mon., Feb. 19. yard, Vallejo, California, has
A representative from the Uni- openings for naval architects, el-
ted States Rubber Company, Mis- ectrical, marine, mechanical and
hawauka, Indiana will be inter- structural engineers, architects,
viewing at the Bureau of Ap- metallurgists, rubber technolo-
pointments on Tues., Feb. 20. gists, and physicists, graduating
They are interested in June and in June or August.
Aye, it's a thr-r-ri
thr-r-rifty way t
cigarette mildness by the quick-trick method! He tried the fast inhale, fast
exhale test-a whiff, a sniff-and they still left him up in the air!
But thin he got his feet on the ground. He learned that there is
a reliable way to discover how mild a cigarette can be!
And that testis...
The sensible test ... the 30-Day Camel Mildness Test 3
which simply asks you to try Camels as a steady smoke-on a
pack after pack, day after day basis. No snap
judgments needed. After you've enjoved Camels-
OUR STUDENT BUNDLE
ALL CLOTHING LAUNDERED, FLUFF DRIED, & NEATLY FOLDED
4 POUNDS MINIMUM................ .
EACH ADDITIONAL POUND.........
HANDKERCHIEFS, each additional. .. ..
SOCKS, pair, each additional..........
SHIRTS, each additional.... . . . . . . . . . .
" " ".f".".
" " " " " " " "
" ". O6* fO"
" " s " "
" f*" " e.f.r "
DISCOUNT on LAUNDRY
InureE U_.- na n