THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TV GAME OF THE WEEK:
Oklahoma, Notre Dame Head Grid Slate
Bool, Whelan Lead Cornell
Against Wolverine Gridders
* * *
(Continued from Page 1)
INJURIES HAVE contributed
substantially to the Ithacans' poor
showing to date, but the squad
appears in top shape for today's
Quarterback Herb Bool, out
with injuries early in the sea-
son, will direct the Cornell at-
tack, while halfback Bill Whel-
an, who- sparked his mates
against Michigan last year, has
recovered sufficiently to lend
his services on a full-time basis.
The Cornell offense, which con-
sists mainly of a passing attack,
is spear-headed by star receiver
Dick Cliggett, a left end who has
caught four pay-dirt tosses, two
of them from Bool.
John Jaeckel, who engineered.
the Cornell win last year, will re-
lieve Bool at the quarterback slot
if the Bib Red attack bogs down.
WITH the exception of Frankie
Howell, who will replace Tony
Branoff, the Michigan starting
lineup will be the same as that
which opened against Illinois last
Branoff, however, is expected
to see a lot of action throughout
the afternoon. Ted Kress, the
Wolverine tailback, is reported
to be ready to go at full steam.
Kress sprained his ankle in the
Illinois game last week, but has.
recovered from the injury.
If Michigan runs according to
form and piles up an early lead,,
Oosterbaan is expected to allow
signal caller Duncan McDonald to
display his talents more exten-
sively than in the earlier games.
Because of the reduced attend-
ance servicemen and school stu-
dents will be admitted for the
nominal fee of one dollar. More
than 300 high school cheerleaders
will perform during the half along
with each school's band.
NEW YORK-(P)-The Oklaho-
ma football team, which has been
drawing rave notices from the
fans in its own territory and up-
and-coming Notre Dame are
ready to give each other-and the
NCAA television program - the
big test today at South Bend.
A sellout since August, 57,000
fans will be on hand to get a
look at such stellar performers
as Oklahoma's Eddie Crowder,
Buck McPhail and Billy Vessels
and John Lattner and Ralph
Gugliemi of Notre Dame.
Neither will it affect the crowd
in Atlanta where 'bowl-bound
Georgia Tech takes on Army.
MICHIGAN STATE faces bat-
tered Indiana. Maryland has a
day off; UCLA should have an
easy time against Oregon State
while Tennessee and Purdue fig-
ure to win handily from Louisiana
State and Minnesota.
The list of important intersec-
tional tussles includes Georgia at
Pennsylvania, Navy at Duke, bowl-
conscious Villanova at Tulsa, Cor-
nell at Michigan and, if you draw
the sectional lines sharply, Pitt
at Ohio State.
Rested MSC Meets Indiana;
State Rated Heavy Favorite
LOST AND FOUND
TURQUOIS EARRING on campus, prob-
ably between League and Alumni Hall.
Phone 7010. Reward. )48L
BROWN plaid wool scarf, in front of
Martha Cook. Reward. Ph. 2-3225.
PARKER '51, black and silver, name en-
graved. Reward. Phone 6505. )46L
MARTINSVILLE, Ind. - (W) -
If a rest cure can do it, the Mich-
igan State football team should
go on aascoring spree against In-
No scrimmage has been the rule
in practice all this week as the
Spartans took it easy after the
punishing Purdue game that re-
sulted in a 14-7 victory.
YESTERDAY the Michigan
State squad rested at the Martins-
ville Mineral Springs hotel, a
health resort that caters mostly
to the aged and ailing.
A notice in every' room urged
quiet "as our guests are here to
rest and gain their health."
Local Hoosier rooters took a dim
view of Indiana's chances against
the pot-rated Spartans and the
home team was rated a three and
four touchdown underdog.
* * *
DR. CHARLES F. Holland,
team physician, said all members
of the 40-man travelling squad
were in good shape after a week
Yesterday afternoon the
squad staged a brief limbering
up session in Indiana's Memor-
ial Stadium. The attendance is
expected to be only about 24,000
. . . fully recovered
HEYLIGER'S NCAA CHAMPS:
Michigan HockeyTeam in First Drill
y C Murphy
MEMO TO THE BOSS:
Happened to be down to the
bottom of Hill St. yesterday p.m.
There was some strange goings
on in that big hip-roofed gray
building on the corner of Fifth
Avenue. Sounded like a jousting
match, so I sneaked in to have a
The place was all freshly paint-
ed and looked real sharp. Fellows
in dark blue outfits with short
pants kept tumbling over a wall
of boards that formed sort of an
arena. Most of 'em were out of
breath, except for one red headed
fellow and another little guy with
From what I found out, we'd
better investigate further. May-
be a new sport, or something.
I talked to some black haired
guy in a grey sweat suit.
He kept hollering stuff like,
"You waited too long Reggie,"
and "Dougie, you take Earl's
place," and 'Nice save Bill," and
"Up on the right." Everyone called
Finally he clambered out of the
"How're ya, Boy?" he inquired.
"Yep, today's first day out.
We're scrimmaging. Nothing like
a little scrimmage to get the
boys in shape. First game's De-
cember Sixth, -and we gotta be
ready for St. Lawrence. Beat
'em last March in the tourna-
"Which tournament was that?"
"What tournament? Why, the
NCAA championship tournament.
Won the thing two years straight.
Nobody's ever done that before."
"Izzatso? Then you've been at
this stuff before now?"
"Why sure. Most all the boys
are left from last year, too, ex-
cept for Graham, Eddie, Paul
and Heathcott. But we've got a
couple of replacements ready for
action. One's Bert Dunne, a
transfer student; the other's
Louie Paolatto. Louie played
with us a couple of years back."
All Vic's boys seemed real en-
thused, like maybe they're going
places again this year. Vic, he act-
ed a bit more cagey. "It's going to
be rough this year," he said. "Some
of the other teams will be improv-
ed and they're all after us."
But I still think they'll bear
Oh yes, just as I was leaving,
somebody shoved a paper into my
hands. Across the top it read:
* * *
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
1952-53 HOCKEY SCHEDULE
Dec. 6 St. Lawrence Home
13 Toronto Home
19 Colorado College Away
20 Colorado College Away
22 Denver Away
23 Denver Away
Jan. 7 Michigan State Away
9 Montreal Home'
10 Montreal Home
14 Michigan State Home
16 Minnesota Home
17 Minnesota Home
Feb. 3 Detroit Red Wings Home
11 Michigan State Home
13 Minnesota Away
14 Minnesota Away
20 North Dakota Home
21 North Dakota Home
27 McGill Home
28 McGill Home
March 4 Michigan State Away
6 Michigan Tech Home
7 Michigan Tech Home
offense choked and sputtered last
night but still the Commodores
had all the attack they needed
to run down the inept Miami Hur-
ricanes,9-0, before a homecoming
at the 2:30 p.m. kickoff time
Rembering last year,. when
Michigan State outscored Notre
Dame, 35-0, after the best rest
of the season, MSC followers
were anticipating a high-scoring
Quarterback Tom Yewcic, half-
backs Don McAuliffe and Billyj
Wells and fullback Evan Slonac
were due to start as the first back-
field unit. If the score allows,
coaches also planned to give quar-
terback Willie Thrower a real
chance to show what he can do
passing from the pocket.
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Pace-setting Pur-
due risks its unbeaten Big Ten
record today at Minneapolis
against a Minnesota team still a
dangerous title contender in the
feature contest of a three-game
conference football program.
The only other league games
booked sends Northwestern
(1-3) to Wisconsin (2-1) and
Illinois (1-3) to Iowa (1-4).
Purdue's Boilermakers have won
all three of their Big Ten starts
and are tabbed a 14-point favorite
over the Gophers, tied with Michi-
gan for second place at 3-1.
A single setback may force
Purdue to share the title and
throw the Rose Bowl selection
into a big guessing game.
* * *
COLUMBUS, O.-Ohio State's
in-and-out Bucks were installed
yesterday as seven-point favorites
to defeat Pittsburgh's Panthers in
today's grid contest before some
The Pennsylvanians, with
wins over Iowa and Indiana
tucked away, will be gunning
for their third of the year over
Western Conference foes. The
Panthers also have triumphed
over Army and Notre Dame,
while losing to Oklahoma and
Pittsburgh is expected to offer
the classiest ground attack the
Bucks have met this year, but
Ohio's balanced assault gives the
proteges of Coach Woody Hayes a
slight edge in the pre-game figur-
* * *
MADISON, Wis. - Wisconsin's
Badgers, still in the running for
the Rose Bowl bid, return to West-
ern Conference football action aft-
er a two week layoff today against
Northwestern in the homecoming
game at Camp Randall Stadium.
A passing duel between the
Badgers' Jim Haluska and the
Wildcats' Dick Thomas is likely
before a sellout crowd of 51,000.
Both quarterbacks rank among
the aerial leaders in Big Ten sta-
tistics, with Jim Collier, Thomas'
favorite target, the conference's
2 END TABLES, contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr. Hoffman. )2
UNIVERSITY of Michigan pottery ash
tray. Regular 1.25 Special, 75a. Bur
Patts. 1209 South University. )39
KODAK MEDALIST I 2%x314 with 50
m.m. Ektar lens, leather case, Men-
delsohn flash gun, filters, portra and
poloroid lenses, Enlarger, Federal Mo-
del 250, 2%x3% with 87 m.m. F. 4.5
lens. Excellent condition. All for
$160. Call 2-4636. )47
STUDENTS-Up to % off on diamonds,
watches, rings, electric shaver, silver-
ware. appliances and all other jewelry
items. Any nationally advertised pro-
ducts at these savings. Ph. Ed Neback,
Lit. '53, 3-1713. )59
2% x 3% PACEMAKER speed graphic,
fully equipped, like new, Phone Henry
Arnold 3-4141. )40L
CONSOLE Motorola Television Radio
Phonograph. Mahogany. Good tone.
1042 S. Main. Mrs. Jacob Schild. )79
CHIME clock, drop leaf table, and coffee
table; also high chair and hall seat.
562 S. 7th St. Call 5330. )81
PARRAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )85
1939 PONTIAC SIX-Fair condition. For
details call 3-0791. )83
WANTED-Male student to share apart-
ment with two graduate students.
532 Packard. )5SF
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS-
Reserve roams now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
FOR MAN-Large single front room, 1104
Packard. Phone 3-1937.
SINGLE ROOM for girl in a private
home. Near campus and business dis-
trict. Everything furnished, laundry
privileges granted. 415 S. Fourth Ave.
ROOM AND BOARD
SINGLE ROOM & BOARD for research
or professional man. Also double for
two (can part pay with duties in
house). Live with congenial cultured
group on campus. 520 Thompson. )4X
SOME GO POGO, but most go Dune
Magoon for S. L. )20P
WANTED -- Experienced salesman for
part time help. Must be here for
Xmas. A. A. Cut Rate. 113 So. Main.
PART TIME store clerk for men's wear
and shoe store. Experience preferred.
Good wages. Inquire in person.Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )4H
MAN WANTED for part time help. Sat-
urdays and Sundays, at animal shelter.
Call 2-0311. )43H
FEMALE DANCE PARTNER to complete
professional team with local booking,
weekends only, specializing in auth-
entic Argentine Tango, Cuban Rhum-
ba and Samba. Professional exper-
ience unnecessary, will train. Phone
3-2787 between 5:00 and 5:30 p.m.
weekdays or Saturday and Sunday
EXCELLENT opportunity for 4 students
selling nationally advertised product.
About 12 hrs. per week. Ph. 3-2715.
WANTED-A counter girl applying in
person. Star Cleaners. 1213 S. Uni-
TAILORING, alterations, restyling, spe-
cializing in children's apparel. Accur-
ate fittings. Phone 9708. )9B
TYPEWRITERS I Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )8B
WASHING - Finished worc, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5E
Auto -- Home &- Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7492
1% blocks east of East Eng. )15B
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary St., 3-4449.
TEACHER of voice and speech. Dr.
Kenneth N. Westerman, member of
National Association Teachers of Sing-
ing. Studio 303 S. State. Ph. 6584.
WANTED TO BUY
SIX TICKETS for Ohio State game,
Columbus. Call Ypsi 18. ) 3X
FOR SALE by owner-Sunnyside three
bedroom home near Eberwhite school.
Gas heat, garage, full basement, land-
scaping. Terms. Phone 2-6958 for ap-
Call 8804 for
Baseball Commissioner Frick
Says Brecheen Still a Brown
NEW YORK - (W) - Baseball
Commissioner Ford Frick yester-
day ruled there was no tampering
involved when the St. Louis
Browns signed Harry (The Cat)
Brecheen last,week after the Car-
dinals had asked for and received
waivers on the veteran southpaw.
President Fred Saigh of the
Cards had filed tampering charges
against the Browns last week, de-
claring the Browns had signed
Brecheen, who, he claimed, had
never been given his uncondi-
Brecheen had contended that
as a 10-year man in the majors,
he automatically became a free
agent when waivers had been
received from the other clubs.
Brecheen insisted the Browns
had not contacted him until af-
ter the waiver period had ex-
Saigh, in St. Louis, said he was
going ahead with the protest de-
spite Frick's ruling. He will ask
for an open hearing with all par-
ties involved "across the table" to
air it out.
Brecheen reportedly signed a
two-year pact with the Browns,
calling for a salary of $20,000
as a player-coach the first year
and $14,500 as a coach the sec-
ond year. Saigh said the Cards
had obtained waivers on Bre-
cheen in a move to place him as
a coach with the Redbirds at a
BC Stops U of D;
Hope Tops Alma
DETROIT -- Quarterback John
McKinnon, a show-nothing player
all season, stepped off the bench
last night to score two touchdowns
and set up another with his field
direction as Boston College edged
the University of Detroit, 23 to 20.
Boston stopped Detroit on the
one-yard line on the final play of
HOLLAND, Mich.-Hope vault-
Saigh's action in asking for an
open hearing was based on a ver-
bal agreement he said he had with
the pitcher that Brecheen would
not sign with any other club after
obtaining his release as a player.
Saigh said he felt the verbal agree-
ment was the same as a written
* STAR CLEANERS *
1213 S. University
DRY CLEANING SPECIALS
FOR THE PRICE OF
Save $1.00 on Every
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'2-HOUR CLEANING AT REGULAR PRICE
RUpp Firing Could Have Saved
Discipline Snaps Alumni Head
of 32,906 in the Orange
LOUISVILLE, Ky. - (A') -- The
president of the University of
Kentucky AlumnihAssociation said
Thursday the school could have
escaped with a mere reprimand in
the national sports scandals "if
it had been ignoble enough to toss
Adolph Rupp out ourselves."
William H. Townsend told a
Louisville alumni meeting the
Kentucky basketball coach is
"clean as a hound's tooth."
* , ,
THE LEXINGTON attorney said
Kentucky, had it dismissed Rupp,
could have won forgiveness from
those Southeastern Conference
schools "who have had their ears
beaten down in basketball over
the years . . . there's no doubt
that we could have gotten off
Townsend didn't mention by
name either the Southeastern
Conference or the National Col-
legiate Athletic Association, both
of whom have penalized U-K. But
he asserted that Kentucky's pun-
ishment had been "stacked against
us by people whose schools are
much deeper involved."
4 T *Y
THE UNIVERSITY of Kentucky
canceled its 21-game basketball
schedule Monday after the school
was placed on probation by the
The NCAA, charging that Ken-
tucky basketball players had re-
ceived pay in addition to athletic
scholarships and that coaches
knowingly played ineligible men,
recommended that association
members not compete with Ken-
tucky in basketball" this season.
Kentucky's basketball team pre-
viously had been suspended by
Draft Ollie Matson
SAN FRANCISCO - (')-Ollie
Matson, Chicago Cardinal back-
field star and former grid sensa-
tion of the University of San
Francisco, has received his mili-
tary service draft papers.
His mother, Mrs. Gertrude
Gumbs said that her son called
her Thursday from Chicago.
He said he didn't know exactly
when he was expected to report
but had written his draft board
trying to getf a delay.
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