RDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952
THE MICHIGAN, DAILY
THE MICHIGAN~ DAILY
Colorado College Defeats Puckmen in
* s *
* # $
Hartwell Leads Tigers,
Scoring Two Big Goals
Wolverine Court Squad
Faces Gophers Tonight
(Continued from Page 1)
The Maize and Blue never did,
because Ed Robson lined in. a ten-
footer from a faceoff at 14:32 of
the final stanza for the winning
goal. He was all alone at the time.
Leo Soligo drew an assist for his
pass to Robson.
MICHIGAN'S usually genial
mentor, Vic Heyliger, summed it
up, "We outskated, outshot, and
outplayed them, but they took ad-
vantage of their chances, and we
didn't." Heyliger also praised Ken
Kinsley, Colorado goalie, who
managed to get in front of 23
Wolverine shots. "He's the best
we've faced this season," said Hey-
In detail, here's the way
1-Michigan put on pressure for
the first two minutes of the game,
but was unable to score. Then
Omer Brandt let fly a 20-footer
from the left faceoff zone to
Y score; this was at 2:20.
2-Pat Cooney, of Michigan,
fanned on a set up by Keyes.
* s *
DOUG PHILPOTT missed an-
other good chance from John Mc-
Kennell, and Keyes hit the post,
All men interested in becom-
ing baseball managers please
phone me at 6038.
... Bill Mazer
senior baseball manager
before Ron Hartwell made it 2-0
when he finished off a three way
passing play with Frasca and
Brandt. Michigan goalie Willard
Ikola found it impossible to stop
the trio free in front of him.
3-Philpott, Michigan center,
finally cashed in at 9:21 of the
first period when he caged a re-
bound from 15 feet directly in
front of the net. There was a
scramble at the time.
4-Two more missed chances by
a rebound, and a goal by Doug
Mullen was disallowed for hand-
ling the puck-preceded the tally
by Soligo. It was a 60-footer that
never left the ice. The disc slipped
into a corner of th enet just out of
reach of Ikola, who apparently
didn't see it coming.
5-THE SECOND stanza opened
with Michigan again putting on
the pressure, but it didn't pay off
until 10:51 when Heathcottcaged
a pass from McKennell. The lat-
ter set up the play by carrying the
puck to the corner of the net and
faking Kinsley away from Heath-
6--Four minutes later, Mc-
Kennell took a pass from Jim
Haas, cruised around the de-
fense, and climaxed a thrilling
solo rush by tucking the rubber
behind Kinsley. That set the
stage for some heartbreaking
tries by Michigan in the third
7-Robson made good his op-
portunity with Ikola at his mercy,
and tallied the winning marker.
y 8-For good measure, at 19:14,
Hartwell blasted a short one past
Ikola. The sophomore netminder
had just returned after being
pulled for a sixth forward with a
minute and a half to play. Hart-
well earlier missed a long shot at
the vacant cage. *
FIRST PERIOD - 1-Colo-
rado, Brandt (Hartwell, Frasca),
2:20; 2-Colorado, Hartwell
(Frasca, Brandt), 5:52; -3-Mi-
chigan, Philpott (McKennell),
9:24; 4-Colorado, Soligo (un-
Penalty - Colorado: Diviney
SECOND PERIOD: 5-Michi-
gan, Heathcott (McKennell),
10:51; 6-Michigan, McKennell
Penalties - Michigan: Coon-
ey (boarding), Chin (cross-
checking), McClellan (illegal
body-check); Colorado: Hart-
THIRD PERIOD: 7-Colorado
Robson (Soligo), 14:32; 8-Co- Y
lorado, Hartwell (Brandt, Ken-
First Tough Test
Undefeated Michigan will be
the host to the once beaten Michi-
gan State swimming team at 2 p.
m. this afternoon at the IM Pool
in what should be th etoughest en-
counter yet for the Wolverines.
The Spartans, conquered only
by powerful Ohio State this sea-
son, will be at full strength while
Matt Mann's crew will be minus
three crack performers, all ineli-
gible for the spring semester be-
cause of grades.
TWO OF THEM, outstanding
freshmen Ron Gora and Jim Mc-
Kevitt, will be missed in the ef-
fort to stop State's All-American
sprinter Clark Scholes. A strong
Olympic candidate, Scholes has
held the NCAA 100 yard cham-
pionship for the past two years.
He is also the Big Ten 50 and 100
yard defendin gchampion.
Another All-American to
swim for the Spartans this af-
ternoon will be Bert McLachan.
Big Ten champ in the 220 and
440, McLachan is lslated to duel
with Michigan's ace quarter
miler, Bumpy Jones.
Eighth best backstroker in the
nation in 1951, Harold Shoup will
carry the burden for the Spartans
in the 200 yard backstroke.
* * *
DICK ROBIE and James Weitz-
mann will be Coach Charles Mc-
Caffree's choices to race against
COLORADO KEN KINGSLEY BLOCKS SHOT BY FORWARD EARL KEYES
Thinelads Out for Record at State Relays
By ED SMITH
EAST LANSING - Coach Don
Canham's Wolverine thinclads
will try to turn the Spartans green
with envy at the Michigan State
Relays here tonight by showing
their heels to what will be the
best field they have met in this
infant indoor season.
Five Big Ten schools along with
Notre Dame, Oklahoma, Kentuc-
ky, Kansas State, Pittsburgh, and
Drakes have sent full teams to
the meet. Besides Michigan, Ohio
State, Northwestern, Purdue, and
host team, Michigan State, are
the Western Conference entries.
With half of their Big Ten sea-
son successfully completed, Michi-
gan's gymnasts are favored to roll
over Wisconsin today for their
fourth consecutive win at 3 p.m.
in Yost Field House.
The Badgers find themselves
with the sad plight of having lost
five gymnasts through scholastic
ineligibility and draft board trou-
ble. Thus far, they have downed
Northwestern and Indiana and
finished second in a triangular
meet with Minnesota and Ohio
State, which Minnesota won.
Since their last meet, however,
the situation has changed at Wis-
consin, leaving them short of ade-
One bright spot for the Badgers
should be the performance of
their captain, Gordie Johnson,
who has been piling up points on
the trampoline and tumbling
mats. He will provide a serious
threat in both of these events.
The Michigan camp in contrast
to Wisconsin may be strengthened
by the return of Capt. Conny Ettl
to unrestrictedj competition. Ettl
has seen only limited service so
far due to illnessbut willdcom-
pete in four events Saturday al-
though his performance in two of
them may not be counted.
Newt Loken will depend on
Ettl's performances in the flying
rings and side horse. Ettl picked
up two firsts in side horse and two
seconds in flying rings in the two
meets he has participated in.
COACH CANHAM intends to
sacrifice possible points in indivi-
dual races to keep his top cinder-
men fresh for the relays. Such
outstanding runners as John Ross,
J a c k Carroll, Aaron Gordon,
Charles Whiteaker, and Captain
Don McEwen will compete in the
A team to be watched, the
Wolverine distance medley
group of Carroll, Jacobi, Ross,
and McEwen will be out to
break the world's record time
of 10:08.9 set at last year's meet
by a Michigan quartet.
Four other Maize and Blue re-
lay teams will be in the running
for medals. Coach Canham is
fielding teams in the shuttle hur-
dle, sprint medley, two mile, and
* * *
IN THE MILE relay the Wol-
verines were handed a serious set-
back Wednesday whin Bill Kon-
rad reported to practice with an
injured knee. Though Konrad %vas
only slated to run in the mile re--
lay here today, he is generally
considered to be Michigan's top
dash man. His loss for future
meets could seriously impair thea
Wolverine's chances in the Big
Ten Meet in March.
Bill Barton, promising sopho-
more quarter miler, who ivll re-
place him today will team up
with Jack Carroll, Al Rankin,
and Dan Hickman in the mile
Competition for the Wolverines
in the relays will most likely be
supplied by Oklahoma, Notre
Dame, Drake, and Michigan State
MICHIGAN SEEMS to have a
sure hurdle bet in the person of
Van Brunner. Last week the'
Wolverine junior cracked the Am-
erican, State AAU, and Yost Field
House marks in the 65 yard highs.
In the lows he twice tied the
Michigan Varsity and Fieldhouse
records. Today he wil hurdle in
both the highs and intermediates.
Brunner as yet needs more work
on the intermediate height as it
is rarely run outside of Olympic
By DICK LEWIS
Coach Ozzie Cowles and his
Minnesota basketball team will
try to make it two in a row over
The highly rated Gophers must
stop the Wolverines if they ex-
pect to stay in the running for
Western Conference title honors
with Iowa and Illinois. Game
time at Yost Field House is 8 p.m.
MINNESOTA is currently in the
dark horse position in the Big Ten
race on the basis of a 7-3 slate
which is good enough for the
number three spot.
Cowles has really worked
wonders with a squad that split
even in fourteen conference
games last season and lost its
two highest scorers, Whitey
Skoog and Maynard Johnson to
Two big reasons for the Go-
phers' high standing in the con-
ference are freshman Chuck Men-
cel and sophomore Ed Kalaf at,
MENCEL, a six-foot guard from
Eau Claire, Wisconsin, ranks
seventh in Big Ten scoring with
141 points for a 14.1 average. He
was high scorer a month ago as
the Maroon and Gold downed
Michigan, 70-60, at Minneapolis.
Kalafat is a 6-7, 240-pound
center who scored 30 points in
an early season contest against
Kentucky. He has registered 122
tallies in conference competi-
tion, hitting on 37 per cent of
his shot sfrom the floor.
Starting forwards Bob Gelle and
Dick Means head a group of nine
returning lettermen. This front
court duo has racked up over 200
points in 18 outings.
JERRY MITCHELL, a 6-2 sen-
ior guard from Minneapolis, fig-
ures to be the other starter for
Minnesota's remarkable bench
has scored over 225 markers in
only a reserve capacity. Itis
featured by Dave Weiss, a 6-3
operator who plays at either
forward or guard.
Wolverine coach Ernie McCoy
will go along wtih the same five
that has started in recent games.
* * *
McCOY ALSO announced the
Michigan's rejuvenated grap-
plers will try to make it five wins
in a row tonight when they tackle
Northwestern's Wildcats in Yost
Field House immediately follow-
ing the basketball game.
T h e Wolverines are looking
ahead to their next two dual
meets against Michigan State and
O h i o State, but nevertheless
Coach Cliff Keen does not expect
a letdown from last Monday's
18-6 win over Iowa.
The Wildcats will come to towni
with a comparatively new team;
only two of last year's regulars,
Dan Socha and Joe Sturgis, are
expected to start this evening.
Carrying the brunt of North-
western's hopes and offering per-I
haps one of the best matches of
the year, will be the 137 pound
clash between the Wildcat's Len
Vyskoscil and Jack Gallon of
Gallon has been wrestling very
adequately this year and it is ex-
pected that his match with Vys-
kdscil will be a preview of things
to come in the Big Ten meet next
* * *
MICHIGAN vs. NORTHWESTERN
123 Pounds-Larry Nelson (M) vs.
John Herschend (N).
130 Pounds-Snippy Nalan (M) vs.
Dan Socha (N).
137 Pounds-Jack Gallon (M) vs.
Len Vyskoscil (N).
147 Pounds-Dave Space (M) vs.
Fred Pearson (N).
157 Pounds-Miles Lee (M) vs. Rob-I
ert Abel (N).
167 Pounds-Capt. Bud Holcombe'
(M) vs. Larry Schreiber (N).
177 Pounds-Dick O'Shaughnessy
(M) vs. Joe Sturgis (N).
Hwt.-Moose Dunne (M) vs. Bill
Read Daily Classifieds
TODAY'S SPORT SCHEDULE
Swimming: Michigan State, IM
Building at 2:00
Hockey: Colorado College, Coli-
seum at 4:00
Basketball: Minnesota, Yost
Field House at 8:00
Wrestling: Northwestern, Yost
Field House immediately fol-
lowing the basketball game.
Saturday, 3:00 p.m.-Wis-
consin, at the IM Building.
US Maintains Slim Advantage
In Winter Olympic Standings
OSLO-(/P)-A big, steel-nerved
bobsledder from Germany and a
dashing young skier from Norway
scored gold medal triumphs in the
sixth winter olympic games yes-
terday but the United States clung
to a slim lead for the unofficial
Andreas Ostler, 32-year-old
inn-keeper of Grainau, made two
more daring runs down Frogner-
seteren's ice-packed slopes to add
the olympic two-man bobsled title
to two world championships he,
* * *
jMEANWHILE, some 70 miles to
the north at snow-called Noref-
jell, 24-year-old Stein Eriksen was
thrilling a crowd of some 6,000 by
winning the men's giant slalom
race in two minutes, 35 seconds.
It wasn't a banner day for
the Americans, as yesterday
when Mrs. Andrea Mead Law-
rence of Rutland, Vt., captured
the first gold medal of the
games in the women's giant ski
slalom, but United States forces
fared exceptionally well in spe-
cialties conceded to Europeans.
The no. 1 American bobseld
handled by Stan Benham of Lake
Placid, N.Y., and braked by 270-
pound Pat Martin of Massena
N.Y., finished second in the two-
day, death-defying bobsled com-
petition, just 2.35 seconds slower
than the winning German sled.
THE UNITED STATES ice hoc-
key team opened its campaign in
the round robin tournament by
vanquishing Norway, 3-2. Arnold
Oss, a 23-year-old forward from
Minneapolis, scored two of the
goals and rang in the winning one
with a deft shot in the last four
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Michigan's champion breaststrok-
ers, John Davies and Stewart El-
In the diving competition Mc-
Caffree will chose among Kenneth
Coyne, Lewis Michaud, John
Hellwege or Donald Morey. Char-
ley Bates, consistent point getter
for the Wolverine diving crew, is
another victim of deficient grades
4 and Matt Mann will rely on James
Walters this afternoon.
Michigan will be looking for its
first victory in three years over
the Spartans. Previous to 1949,
the Wolverines racked up 26 con-
secutive victories over State..
Jim Skala ........74
Don Eaddy........ 49
*Dick Williams 39
Doug Lawrence . 42
Ray Pavichevich 22
*Bob Jewell ........22
*Ralph Kauffman '. 10
Tom Tierman ....10
Bob Topp ........ 7
John Codwell-.. 3
Jack Levitt . 2
Carl Brunsting. 2
Syd Cook ......... 2
*No longer on squad
J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flanked The Finger-Nail Test
Look! Another man switched to Kentucky Club-
the thoroughbred of pipe tobaccos
s n^ IT TfI%A V CIAIITru T^?
. eutv icois:.ove."r st:"ateii..n
POOR PAUL was having a fowl time. Even his best gal didn't
give a hoot for him. "Wise she hate me so?" he asked his
roommate. "Simple, you stuffy old bird-because your hair's
always ruffled up! Better try Wildroot Cream-Oil hair tonic. It's
non-alcoholic. Contains soothing Lanolin. And does tree things: