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November 03, 1951 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-03

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P_ CA" THI:LE,

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951 CAGE THREE

Offenses

Expected

To

Feature

Clash

with

Ill, i
P4 71

Wolverines at Full Strength
For Year's Most Vital Game
Experts Anticipate Halfback Karras Will
Provide Illinois' Biggest Running Threat

(Continued from Page 1)

three Wolverines in the, starting
lineup are potential aerial threats.
PUTICH, Peterson and Topor
are the principal throwers, and
they have a brilliant target to shoot
Hail of Fame
Immortalizes
Football Stars'
NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J.-)-
The first contingent of a long line
of gridiron greats will be immor-
talized in the National Football
Hall of Fame by dusk today.
The Honors Court, 12-members
board with the final say on all
nominations to the Shrine, con-
ducts its first official elections
prior to the Rutgers-Fordham
game.
THE INAUGURAL meeting will
be held on the Rutgers University
campus about five blocks from the
site of the first intercollegiate
football game between Rutgers
and Princeton in 1869.
Members of the Court will
consider more than 200 nomi-
nations including players who
gained a place on the all-time
all-America team chosen in an
Associated Press poll last spring.
In the event the Court cannot
agree on nominees today, a second
session is planned for tomorrow.
* * *
AN EIGHT-POINT code adopted
by the Hall's Board of Directors
governs all choices. The qualifi-
cations include the following: only
players and coaches can be con-
sidered; recognition is limited to a
player's college or school accom-
plishments only; and no player is
eligible until 10 years after the
end of his college career.
Many of football's most fabu-
lous operatives will be here for
all-day ceremonies held in con-
junction with the second annual
Hall of Fame game between
Rutgers and Fordham.
Among the 50 gridiron immor-
tals who will attend are such All-
America stalwarts as Jim Thorpe,
the unforgettable Carlisle Indian;
Bill (Pudge) Heffelfinger, Yale's
indestructible; and Don Hutson,
Alabama's high scoring end.

for in end Lowell Perry who has
accounted for almost as much
passing yardage as the whole list
of Illini receivers combined.
Illinois success will be measured
by the efficiency with which it
can control Perry.
Defensively the Illini have an
advantage of past performance,
although neither team has been
notably effective in holding back
its opposition.
Five Wolverine foes ground out
1040 yards by land and 638 by air,
far more than Michigan itself has
been able to produce. Illinois, on
the other hand, has permitted
only 547 yards rushing and 690
passing.
THE INDICATION there seems
to be that the big Illini weakness
has been carelessness in the sec-
ondary on pass defense, a factor
which Oosterbaan no doubt plans
to exploit this afternoon.
Illinois has the added incent-
ive of a possible Rose Bowl ap-
pearance next January if it can
win the Big Ten pennant. Michi-
gan, .of course, is not eligible to
compete a second consecutive
year.
Last season the teams met in
Ann Arbor under miserable condi-
tions of weather including snow,
sleet and rain. The game was es-
sentially a punting duel, with the
Illini finally scoring a 7-0 triumph.
In that contest the Wolverines
failed to complete a single forward
pass.
*~ * *
GENERALLY speaking, the rec-
ords can be tossed away when
teams of Michigan-Illinois caliber
clash in a crucial game. Breaks will
probably be decisive factors in the
outcome, and so far the Wolverines
have been able to capitalize on
enemy errors.
Indiana is the only common op-
ponent. Michigan whipped the
Hoosiers in Ann Arbor three weeks
ago, 33-14, and the Illini shut
them out in Memorial Stadium last
Saturday, 21-0.
National interest in the game
has reached a high point. Illinois
was ranked as the nation's third
best team by the Associated Press
on Monday, and. the Wolverines
were listed 15th. Today's contest
will be a severe test of the high
ranking for Eliot's combination.
IM FOOTBALL SCORE
Royals 27, Michigan Co-op 7

U.S. Gol fers'
Take Early
RyderLead
PINEHURST, N. C. - (;P) -The
United States Ryder Cup forces
wove a pattern of birdies in the
blustery winds and chilling rains
that were supposed to favor the
British yesterday and stepped off
to a 3-1 lead in the international
battle of golf professionals.
The sharp-shooting Americans
now only need to win four of to-
morrow's eight singles assignments
to keep the coveted gold trophy
they have won six times out of
eight since 1927. They are over-
whelmingly favored to do better
than that.
ONLY THE KEEN putting blade
of Charles Ward, a 134-pound mite
from Birmingham, Eng., and fine
iron play of Arthur Lees, 43-year-
old Yorkshire pro, kept the British
from suffering a complete rout
yesterday over Pinehurst's No. 2
course.
Ward and Lees, one of the in-
vaders' lightly regarded tan-
dems, turned back Ed (Porky)
Oliver of Seattle and Henry
Ransom, of St. Andrews, Ill., 2
and 1.
But in the other three open-
ing foursome matches, in which
players hit the ball alternately,
the gentlemen from golf's na-
tive land couldn't match the
strokes of the tourney-tough-
ened campaigners of the New
World.
While it was a team proposition
yesterday, it wasn't difficult to
pick out individual stars and these
honors definitely went to curly-
haired Jackie Burke of Houston,
28-year-old baby of the U.S.
squad, and Sam Snead, the PGA
champion from West Virginia who
heads Uncle Sam's forces.
BURKE TEAMED with Clayton
Heafner of Charlotte, N.C., to beat
Max Faulkner, the British Open
Champion, and Dai Rees, rated
Britain's greatest match perform-
er, 5 asnd 3.
Snead, his irons whistling the
ball dead to the flag throughout
the day. paired with Lloyd Mara-
grum, the cool veteran from Niles,
Ill., to down the highly-rated
Scottish twosome of Jimmy Adams
and John Panton, 5 and 4. The
Scotch paid didn't win a hole until
the 25th and won only two in the
32 holes played.
The other American point was
captured by National Open cham-
pion Ben Hogan of Ft. Worth and,
Jimmy Demaret of Ojai, Calif.,
who trounced Irish Fred Daly and
young Ken Bousfield, 5 and 4.

DEFENSIVE STALWART-The fighting Illini will see a lot of
this Tom Johnson smile today. Woe to those who are deceived
by the affable grin, for the hard hitting tackle intends to raise
havoc in the Illinois backfield. Johnson, weighing a neat 205
lbs., has consistently displayed an ability to crack even the tough-
est of lines.
-M* r-1, 4-1 t n
IntesectonalConmtts
H11eadToa' Grid Slate

Used Shots

To Aid Arm
Newhouser's Pitchinig
Wing Needed Dope7
By The Associated Press
BOSTON - The Boston Post's
Al Hirshberg today quoted Steve
O'Neill as saying Hal Newhouser
received injections of novocaine
in Detroit's 1945 stretch drive for'
the American League pennant.
The story also said Hank Green-
berg took a shot of novocaine inr
his right hand during the 1945
World Series to deaden pain in a1
bruised muscle.
* * *
AT DETROIT, Newhouser said:
"Steve O'Neill's story is absolutely
correct, except in one instance. I;
took procaine (a local anesthetic
similar to cocaine, but less toxic)
and not novocaine."
Newhouser said he hadn't
taken any pain-deadening drugs
since to be able to play, and that
the cause of his 1945 pain had
been cured.
The left handed Newhouser won
25 and lost nine games that season
for the Tigers. He also won two
games in the World Series that
year in which Detroit defeated the
Chicago Cubs.
* * *
NEWHOUSER also was selected
as the American League's Most
Valuable Player in 1945 for the
second successive year.
Birdie Tebbetts, Cleveland
catcher, asserted here a few
nights ago an unidentified man-
ager had kept a young pitcher
in action by prescribing shots of
novocaine. Tebbetts has been
unavailable since as numerous
sports writers sought him to
learn the identity of the manag-
er and the pitcher.
Hirshberg said today he called
O'Neill at his Cleveland, Ohio,
home last night and asked him
if he knew anything about giving
novocaine to ailing ball players.
Hirshberg's column continued
"O'Neill quickly replied, 'Why sure,
Newhouser took a dozen shots of
the stuff back there in 1945. We
had a trainer, guy named Dr. For-
sythe-I can't think of his first
name-and he used to jab Hal in
the clubhouse before the boy wentM

-"- rtitnrr r T111714-1 1

By D IKLEWIS had little mat know-how before
A popular cigarette company trying out lor it ! treshman
publicizes the fact that experience squad.
is the best teacher: assistant With t d'prue 01 .evera1
wrestling coach Bob Betzig says
Bust the oppositetm poundage of others. openings have
Betzig points out that four mem- been i= left .in th 11 >10.a, . 111b.,
bers of last year's varsity mat in teg1r1 . 155 lbdi
squad had no pre-college exper- ad175 lb. ('ateories Top cni-
squa hadno re-cllee exer-dates for these and other positions
ience, and that two others saw on the team include Miles Lee,
only limited action before turning Dick O'Sonaugness, Don Bennett
out in their freshman year. and Snip Nalon, all of whom were
BUD HOLCOMBE, this year's members of the 1950-51 freshman
captain who will cavort in the 167 aggregate.
lb. bracket, Dave Space, second in The advent of the new 114 lb.
the Big Ten two years ago at and 191 lb. Olympic weights, plus
147 pounds, last year's captain, Bill the scarcity of new talent on
Stapp, and heavyweight grappler the current freshman squad has
Art Dunne all lacked any mechani- prompted Betzig to issue a call for
cal knowledge of the wrestling any freshmen or sophomores who
sport before Head Coach Cliff Keen are interested in learning the sport,
and Betzig taught them the ropes. and, perhaps even attaining var-
Junior speedster Jack Gallon, sity berths.
second in the Big Ten 130-pound Of special interest are the new
division, and Joe Planck of last weight groups since the district
year's undefeated combine, both Olympic mat tryouls will take place
in Detroit next Api 1. The nation-
~' H nts al tryouts for the '5)2 Olympics at
Newspaper Hints " a2Owe a
- peHelsinki will be held in Ames,
Ned Garver Deal Iowa, also dunnApril of"ex
year.
ST. LOUIS - UP)- Ned Garver,
the St. Louis Browns' 20-game
winner, probably will be traded n
within the next two weeks, the
Globe-Democrat reported tonight. II
The newspaper quoted Bill
Veeck, owner of the club, as say- f
ing five major league clubs have C
expressed an interest in Garver.
Veeck was not available for di-
rect comment.
VEECK DENIED to the news-
paper that a deal for the brilliant I __
right-hander had been made or I B LL ,
that Garver was committed to any Uj
specific ball club so far.
Veeck told the newspaper:
"I believe that we will have
to deal Ned to get the men we
want. If we don't get the prop-
er offer, though, there will be Read Startling I
no deal. The chances are goodtdc
however, that we will. d Q _______
"Five clubs have expressed aniI
interest in Garver. All have made
offers.
"SO FAR, no club has made an
offer we feel we have to have to
give up Garver. If we do give
up Ned, it will only be when we e H'y: Pa.
get the players we want. No cash
will be involved, at least none Get your copy today I
coming in our direction." ~

Varsity Wrestlers Good
With Little Exper'iet t e

er 's Ace GREEN GRAPPLERS:

NEW YORK-(AP)-When No-'
vember rolls around, college foot-
ball teams usually find themselves
paired against traditional oppo-
nents but on the first Saturday of
the month in 1951 five intersec-
tional contests mark the schedule.
Most traditional of the lot is the
Notre Dame visit to Baltimore for
its annual contest with Navy. The
series has been going on for more
than two decades.
OTHER intersectional contests
are the visit of Southern Califor-
nia, Pacific Coast Conference win--I
ner, to New York for a meeting
with crib-wrecked Army; Pitts-
burgh's journey to Rice's stadium;
Missouri's trek to Maryland and
William & Mary's appearance at,
Pennsylvania.
No matter how good these in-
tersectional events may be they
will have to share the headlines
with such family squabbles as
Michigan at Illinois, Indiana at
Wisconsin, Baylor at Texas
Christian, Southern Methodist
at Texas and Washington State
at Stanford.

SHOULD either Michigan or Il-
linois falter today or in the re-
maining games this season, Wis-
consin would be the logical Big
Ten title choice. The Badgers,
boasting the country's most potent
defense, are host to the same
Hoosier team which mastered Ohio
State with such ease two weeks
ago. Wisconsin sneaked through
with a 6-6 tie against the Buck-
eyes earlier.
No one knows what to expect
in the Southwest loop. Texas
Christian, loser of three of four
non-conference affairs, tops the
standings with two straight
league triumphs, and today is
guest of Baylor, only unbeaten
club in the loop. Texas and
Southern Methodist, only team
to lick Notre Dame, bang away
in another contest while Texas
A & M, September title favorite,
is at Arkansas,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN'

Then, also,

there are such

neighborly affairs as Tennessee at
North Carolina and Duke at
Georgia Tech. Both are inter-con-
ference games with Tennessee and
Tech with unbeaten leaders in the
potent Southeastern circuit.

Princeton turns Dick Kazmaier out to pitch
loose at Browns' expense in hopes * -
of lifting the country's longest
current winning streak to 19
games. Other eastern games in-
clude Columbia at Cornell and
Dartmouth at Yale.
Scattered throughout the coun-
try are such other top games as:
California-UCLA, Kansas-Nebras-
ka, Minnesota-Iowa, Northwest-
ern-Ohio State, Oklahoma-Kansas
State, Penn State-Purdue,

I

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
University. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
2552 Administration Building before
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on Saturday).
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
VOL. LXII, NO. 35
Notices
Parking-Hospital Area:
Beginning Nov. 5, all driveways and
roadways in the University Hospital
area will be patrolled by the Ann Arbor
Police Department, and the owners of
cars found parked in "No Parking" sec-
tions of these thoroughfares will be
subject to rules governing their use.
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Lectures

Concert
Concert. The Cleveland Orchestra,
George Szell, conductor, will give the
fourth concert in the Choral Union
Series Sunday evening, November 4, at
8:30, in Hill Auditorium. Mr. Szell will
present the following program: "Tra-
gic" Overture (Brahms); Bartok's Di-
vertimento for String Orchestra; and
the Strauss Tone Poem, "Ein Heldenle-
ben."
Tickets are available at the offices
of the University Musical Society until
noon Saturday; and on Sunday night
after 7 o'clock preceding the concert,
in the Hill Auditorium box office.
Events Today
Saturday Luncheon Discussion Group:
Lane Hall, 12:15 p.m. The Rev. Frank
J. McPhillips will review the book:
"You Can Change the :World"-Kellar.
Phone reservations to Lane Hall.
Wesleyan Guild: Work Day for the
D. P. Fund, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Din-
ner will be served at the church at
noon.

Mrs. Maxine Buell, English Language
Institute. 'Picture Ssquence Series for
Oral Drill of Foreign Languages."
U. of M. hot Record Society. Live
jam session at the League, Sur., Nov.
4, 8 p.m., featuring Dixie and Bop
combos. Everyone invited. No admis-
sion charge.
Newman Club. 3 p.m., Sun.. Nov. 4,
in the clubroom of Saint Mary's Chapel.
All members and Catholic students.
interested in becoming active members
are urged to attend.
League Co-Ed Record Concert. Sun..
Nov.4, 8:30-10 p.m. League Library (3rd
floor of League). Program: Vivaldi-
Concerto Grosso in d minor; Beethoven-
4th Symphony; Chopin - Concerto no.
2 in f minor.
Newman Graduate Club. Mixer, 7:30
p.m., Sun., Nov. 4, in the clubroom of
Saint Mary's Chapel. Refreshments.
All Catholic grad Students and their
friends are invited.
Michigan Dames: The Bowling group
will meet in the Women's Athletic
Building, Mon. Nov. 5 8 pm. Election

C o 11.1 OR

is the by-word
for the Arrow

)t
iIhank~s
to that~

B I-WAI
ful,
able

Y

- 5, l , - , V V l. . l: {1 1
University Lecture, auspices of the Graduate Outing Club. Halloween of chairman.-
Departments of Political Science and party for the Graduate Outing Club
History. "Psychological Warfare," Dr. members and their guests, 8 p.m. Out- IZFA - hillel: Prof. A. Kaplan will
Saul K. Padover, Dean, New School for ing Club Room, Rackham Building. speak on "Of Human Bondage-The
Social Research, New York. 4:15 p.m., Record square dancing. Philosophy of Spinoza," Sun., Nov. 4
Mon., Nov. 5, Kellogg Auditorium. at the League, 7:30 p.m. Everyone is
welcome.
Coin g vgye is Le Cercle Francais meeta Mon., Nov.
Academic Notices Coming ts 5 8 p.m. in the League. All members
Women's Research Club Meeting, and others interested are requested to
Pol. Sci. 165 will meet Nov. 6 and 8 Mon., Nov. 5, 3 p.m., West Lecture attend. Truth or Consequences Quiz,I
but will not meet Nov. 10. Room, Rackham Building. Speaker: games, singing, refreshments.
The Gilbert & Sullivan Society presents
.RUDDIGORE
. NOVEMBER 1417

uonderf
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