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December 03, 1952 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-12-03

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952

THE MICHIGAN IAILY

PAGE THREE

I I

SPORTS SLANTS
... By Ed Whipple

RACE HORSE ATTACK:
Perigo Successful with Revamped Style

CIRUIHE'ED

OF PUCKS AND PIGSKINS:
Don't look now, but the hockey season is upon us. Vic Heyliger
and his Wolverine puckchasers have taken a back seat to Bill Perigo's
new-look cage squad in the public eye-up 'til now, that is.
But come Saturday night and St. Lawrence University the na-
tional champs should get their start down the glory trail for the
sixth consecutive season.
For five straight years the Heyliger-coached Wolverines have
won 20 or more games. And for five straight years they have been
one of two western teams to compete in the National Collegiate
Athletic Association championship playoffs in Colorado Springs. Three
times Michigan has won the national title-in 1948, 1951, and last
spring.
About Maize and Blue chances this year? Heyliger is always
cautious in front of the crystal ball. "Gee, how can -you tell," he
wailed the other day as he stepped onto the practice rink. Not an
overly optimistic view. But then, on the eve of last year's opener it
was "We're rebuilding," and the November before that Heyliger
asserted "It will be tough this year."
Talent-wise, all but four of last spring's champions are back.
Wing George Chin has sharpened his nearsighted shooting with
the acquisition of contact lenses. He'll team with center Doug
Philpott and wing Pat Cooney for one line. Another trio will
be veterans John McKennell, Earl Keyes, and John Matchefts,
all with two seasons of experience behind them.
Doug Mullen, leading goal-getter a year ago, teams with Bert
Dunne and Telly Mascarin on the third line. Ron Martinson, reliable
wing, will be sidelined at least six weeks with a broken foot.
Then there are lettermen defensemen Reg Shave, Jim Haas,
Louie Paolatto, and Alex McClellan, who play in front of goalie
Willard ikola, another seasoned performer. Paolatto earned his
"M" three years ago.
Biggest obstacle to repeating on the national title seems to be
improvement of other clubs in the Midwest League, plus the fact
that they're all laying for the champs. Denver, in particular, is
loaded this campaign.
So we shall see what we shall see, starting Saturday in the
Coliseum on Hill Street.
* * * *
What's It Take .. .
YOU NEEDN'T waste 15c, but if you run across a copy of the latest
Collier's magazine (December 6 issue) take a look at the con-
glomeration of gridiron glory boys that make up the Collier's All-
America.
That big cover photo of Michigan State's Don McAuliffe sur-
rounded by all-time greats Jim Thorpe, Bronko Nagurski, and Red
Grange is something of a sacrilege when you consider McAuliffe
carried the ball only 98 times for 531 yards.
He wasn't even the leading ground-gainer for his own team. It's
worse when you consider Collier's overlooked tailbacks like Minne-
sota's Paul Giel and UCLA's Paul Cameron, who each gained twice
as much yardage as McAuliffe against tougher opposition.
And that picture of MSC's coach Biggie Munn among the ten
members of "The All-American Board" (of selectors) gets bigger
and bigger as you run your finger down the list of "All-American
Specialists." There's Jim Ellis under "defensive backs." He was
mediocre, at best all year. But he played for Michigan State.
Under "Pass Receivers" you'll find Paul Dekker. The top ten pass
receivers in the Big Ten alone caught more passes for more yardage
than Dekker did. He caught 13 passes for 171 yards and 1 touchdown.
Michigan's Lowell Perry snared 31 for 492 yards and five TD's. But
Perry didn't qualify for Collier's. Dekker too plays for Michigan State,
in case you hadn't guessed.
Oh well, to the victor the spoils, no matter how much they
smell . .
Sigma Chi, ZBT, ATO, Pi Lam
Reach Volleyball Semi-Finals
Social fraternity volleyball play- T
offs were held last night at the'IM The all campus handball doubles
Building with four first place competition is about to begin. The
quarter-finals held. defending champs are Bob Spatz
Making the semi-finals were: and Frank Wolowitz who take on
Zeta Beta Tau as it defeated Phi Tom Fabian and Buddy Stein in
Gamma Delta, 4-0; Pi Lambda Phi their first defense.
as it turned away Alpha Tau Ome- Other games played last night
ga, 4-0; Sigma Phi Epsilon in up- were:
setting Theta Chi, 4-2; and Sig- TR FACULTY VOLLYBALL
CWRRCRockets 5, Public Health 1
ma Chi shutout Sigma Alpha Mu, Air Force 4, Navy 2
4-0, to make the semi-finals. Psychology A 6, Museum8 -
WRRC Dit . 9., a ..,,..eac,

By DICK LEWIS
Take a look at this thumb-suck-
ing basketball coach on the right.
He's Bill Perigo, current chief-
tain of the Wolverine hoop hot-
seat, and his team is behind.
* * *
A VETERAN-studded Marquette
squad has the Maize and Blue on
the wrong end of an 18-8 tally.
Seven minutes have ticked off on
the Yost Field House clock and
Tickets for Michigan's first
home hockey game Saturday
against St. Lawrence will go
on sale Friday morning at the
Ferry Field ticket office.
Students with I-D cards may
purchase tickets for 60 cents.
Sales will continue at Ferry
Field Friday afternoon and
Saturday until noon. After 2:30
'p.m. Saturday the ducats will
be sold at the Coliseum on Hill
Street until game time.
--Don Weir
Michigan has found the range bn
only three shots from the floor.
Avid Wolverine cage fans rec-
ognize the symptoms of the first
quarter blues-something left
over from the Ernie McCoy ten-
ure. Trouble was that with Mc-
Coy at the helm, the local quin-
tet just never seemed inspired
enough to overcome an early def-
icit.
Monday night was a different
story. The same gang of cagers
that cavorted on the Field House
hardwood in 1951-52 threw out the
McCoy script and fashioned a
hard-earned eight-point triumph.
THIS MORE than paid back the

-Daily-Don Campbell
BILL PERIGO
... cognizant coach
* * *
Hilltoppers for a humiliating 64-57
defeat suffered at Milwaukee last
year.
The big difference this season
was not the personnel on the
court but the will to win. Perigo
had instilled in his charges a
spirit and hustle that was foe-
fully lacking in the past.
Perigo's players are eager. They
are eager because they are young
and full of ideas.
*: *' *
THREE SOPHOMORES and two
juniors made up the Michigan
starting lineup in the 1952-53 -ur-
tain-raiser. The steadying hand of
a senior captain and a junior for-
ward provided the necessary re-
lief.
These seven were rotated by

Perigo in a manner designed to
get the most mileage out of a
gang that is supposed, by the
experts, to do little better than
the Maize and Blue ninth place
conference finish in McCoy's
swan-song.
Of course there is still a lot to
be done by the soft-spoken Hoosier
mentor who gained the cheers of
one of the biggest recent throngs
at a Michigan home game.
* * *
HE'S GOT TO sharpen his boys
up on the foul line. They muffed
21 of 49 in the Hilltopper en-
counter and Perigo is very much
aware of the free throw flubbing
that lost the Wolverines many
games over the past few years.
He's also got to put a bit more
polish on the fire-house Maize
and Blue attack which was un-
derstandably shaky in the in-
itial appearance before the par-
tisan throng.
Thirty per cent of the Michi-
gan shots went through the hoop.
Perigo would like to increase this
to about 35.
* * *
PERIGO FACES another prob-
lem. He must make sure that his
seven key men have enough of that
element that divides the winners
from the losers-endurance.
His rotation of the selected seven
has in a part done this, but he
still must acclimate those who are
still unaccustomed to the breath-
taking fast-break attack.
Perigo has gotten by his biggest
milestone - win number one in
Michigan livery. He'll be doing a
lot more thumb-sucking and even
a little hair-pulling in the 21 bas-
ketball games that follow.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
FOR SALE
2 END TABLES, contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr. Hoffman. )2
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
PARRAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )85
CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-
males. Also new and used bird cages.
Mrs, Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. )66
16 mm motion picture camera, maga-
zine load, 24 bolt electric with exten-
sion cord, tri-pod mount, speed gra-
phic type view finder, carrying case,
extra magazinese and reels. Trade for
log-log duplex slide rule. John Dar-
row, WRRC, Ypsi 5110. )111
'42 STUDEBAKER coupe, overdrive, '50
engine, new tires, springs, shocks,
battery. Body poor. $195. Ph. 2-8526.
)110
FOR SALE-Size 42 tails and accessor-
ies. Also combination Philco table
model radio and phonograph. Call
2-8465. )109
DO YOUR Xmas shopping now at Burt
Patts, 1209 South University, Phone
8887. )112
41 NASH COUPE-Very clean, rebuilt
motor, transmission. New starter, bat-
tery, clutch. Excellent heater. $195.
Call 3-0521, Ext. 856, before Saturday.
114
CANARIES and Baby Parakeets, $10-and
up. Bird supplies and cages. 562 S.
Seventh. )113
FOR RENT
QUIET SINGLE front room. Family of
2 adults. $7. 1133 Mich. between Wells
and E. Univ. 10 minutes to campus.
Te. 2-7302. ) 9F

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS--
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 19. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
NEAR CAMPUS-Small single room for
male student. $5.50 per week. 813 E.
Kingsley. )34R
SINGLE ROOM for a girl in private
home, location convenient to campus
and downtown Ann Arbor. Every-
thing furnished; laundry privileges
granted. 415. . Fourth Ave. )35
PERSONAL
DO CHRISTMAS Shopping now-Call
6007 for subscriptions to all maga-
zines. Student Periodical Agency.
)35P
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING made easy --
Cali 6007 for gift subscriptions. We
handle special gift rates for all peri-
odicals. Student Periodical Agency.
)36P
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS I1Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
Morrill's
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )8B
RADIO SERVICE
Auto -- Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
"StudentService"
1215 So. Unt., Ph. 7942
1 blocks east of East Eng. j15B

BUSINESS SERVICES
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary St., 3-4449.
. )12B
WANTED TO BUY
LARGE USED honeysuckle boodle bug-
gy. Phone 3-8360 after 6 p.m. )8X
MISCELLANEOUS
BEEN MEANING to find out about our
student faculty and regular specials,
haven't you? Well, if you are not do-
ing anything why not inquire now.
Student Periodical Agency, 6007. )17M
TOPPER
Division and Liberty
Spaghetti and Meat Sauce
Served in the old Italian manner.
)19M

CANHAM'S COHORTS:
Wolverine Thincla ds Eye Good Season

WASHING -- Finished work, and hand I
ironing. Ruff dry and wet'washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up JOIN THE MARCH OF DMES
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )fB
GOING ToHER FORMAL?
Phone Now for
SpecialStudent Prces!
~ AMPUS COSAGE SERVICE2
ii Phone 3-1824 3-11 P.M.
ITS 5TH YEARS AS 0
"A STUDENT SERVICE FOR STUDENTS"
Ot.?>GiO t<= 0 ?OG~tt'.O O< 'e= O!

By ED SMITHj
While the eyes of the Yost
Fieldhouse's lookers-on have been
focused on Bill Perigo's hoopsters
of late, Coach Don Canham has
quietly been building another Big
Ten championship contender track
squad.
The 1953 edition of the thin-
clad squad appears just about as
strong as last year's team that gave
the fighting Illini a down to the
wire battle for Western Confer-
ence honors. The Wolverines are
strongest in the distance and mid-
dle distance posts with their only
apparent weaknesses in the pole
vault and broad jump events.
FACED WITH the problem of
replacing the irreplaceable Don
McEwen Canham has come up
with, another outstanding Canad-
ian distance star in the person of
George Lynch.
Though Lynch is a junior this
will be his first season in the
Maize and Blue livery as he had
to wait out a year of ineligibil-
ity as a transfer student. In
numerous unattached appear-
ances last year Lynch displayed
form that should make him a
valued addition to the squad.
Most probable running mates to
the Canadian in the two mile event
Lee Krumbholz, Ed. '54, was
chosen new Head Cheerleader.
He will begin his duties next
fall. Don Hurst, present Head
Cheerleader, will act as his as-
sistant, while Newt Loken will
remain as coach.
-Don Hurst
will be Bob Hall, George Jayne,
and Al Lubina.
* * .
JOHN ROSS, Conference mile
champion, is back for another shot
at the Big Ten crown. Last year

See
ELNA...
THE ALL-NEW
POR TABLE

vv~uuges s3, social Research 3
Economics 5, Business Administration 1
INDEPENDENT VOLLYBALL
Turks 6, Hawaiian II 0
Hawaiian I 4, Newman 2
Lester Co-op 5, Nakamura 1
FRATERNITY
Phi Sigma Kappa 4, Delta Upsilon 2
Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, Sigma Nu 5
Phi Sigma Delta 2, Chi Phi 4
Beta Theta Pi 0, Delta Chi 4
HANDBALL
Kelsey 0, Hinsdale 3
Wenley 2, Adams 1
Strauss 2, Cooley 1
Gomberg 1, Hayden 2
Phi Sigma Delta defeated Phi Kappa
Tau (forfeit)

Ross set a new indoor record in
capturing the eight furlong gallop
in the swift time of 4:09.4.
Ross's support in the mile will
come from countryman John
Moule and Terry Iverson. Last
season Moule broke Ross's fresh-
man mile record while Iverson
was entangled with scholastic
difficulties.
Ross is also the big gun among
the half milers, but if he falters
the slack could be taken up cap-
ably by either Geoff Dooley or Roy
Christiansen. Dooley, who is only
a sophomore, erased Ross's other
freshman record, the half mile,
from the books last spring.
* " «
IN THE quarter mile the Wol-
verines are really loaded. Can-
ham has no less than eight fine
prospects headed by captain Jack
Carroll. Six letter winners are
back in this event, Carroll, Joe
Larue, Dan Hickman, Karl New-
man, Bill Barton, and Al Rankin.
Grant Scruggs and Jet Jones
both have returned to the track
wars and both are conceded a
chance to win a spot. In Can-
ham's opinion he can field two
mile relay squads that are su-
perior to last year's unit which
won the Big Ten title.
With the graduation of Bill
Konrad wide open competition for
the sprint spots has resulted. At
present Dave Stinson has the in-
side track, -while John Vallorti-
gara, Ross Coates, and Terry Nulf
are right behind him.
* * *
VAN BRUNER is the only re-
turning letter winner among the
timber toppers, but he will 'get
assistance from Jim Love and
Junior Stielstra in both the highs
and lows, and additional aid from
Herb Berwald in the highs.
The Big Swede, Fritz Nilsson,
is back to lead the Wolverines
who cavort inside the cinder
oval. The Olympian has had a
leg operation and is in fine con-
dition. George Hammond, back
in school, and Olympic discus
thrower Roy Pella will lend a
hand with the sixteen pound
ball.
We have
Pea RUST OCinA
CHRISTMAS CARDS
for
FAMILY
SPEGAL FRIEND
SWEETHEARTS
and OTHERS who ar
DEAR TO YOU
"SANTA and SLIGR
CARDHOLDER
Af~t _ far Chistmas Cards

Till the end of basketball season
high jump honors will fall to
Howard Liverence, Bob Evens and
Dave Heintzman, but when the
hardwood season ends Milt Mead,
conference co-champion, will lend
his talents for the outdoor cam-
paign.
* * *
THE POLE VAULT again looms
as a weakness, but Roger Maugh
and Brennen Gillespie last year's
top men are both back and out
to improve their showing.
The big if on the squad remains
in the broad jump, where Horace
Coleman's graduation left a big
hole. The top candidates appear
Anyone interested in becom-
ing a varsity track manager
should report to Yost Field
house any afternoon this week.
-Ed Smith
to be hurdler Stielstra, gridder
Lowell Perry, and Bill Micheals.
Canham spotted Micheals in an
I-M meet and convinced him to
come out for the squad.
The Wolverines will open the
indoor season with invitational
meets in the east and then hold
a practice meet against Michigan
Normal here on January 31. The
regular schedule follows:

READ
AND
USE
Daily
Class if ieds

7
14
21
28

February
Michigan AAU Relays..Here
Mich. State Relays, E. Lans.
Notre Dame Univ. There
Ohio State University.. Here

TOMORROW
geeration
AN INTER-ARTS
MAGAZINE
ESSAYS.. . FICTION
ART .. . MUSIC... .POETRY
Generation, an inter-arts magazine, is
composed entirely of material by Uni-
versity of Michigan students. It will
be on sale Thursday at various places
on campus. Everyone reeds, Genera-
tion. Be sure you do.

11

It's Time To Start Thinking of
CHRISTMAS
with GIFTS from Staeb & fDay
To help the shopper, may use suggest
Neckwear Jewelry
Shirts Hosiery
Pajamas Pocketbooks
Sport Shirts Handkerchiefs
Robes Warm Jackets
Sweaters Belts-Suspenders
Scarfs Raincoats
Gloves Overcoats
Hats Suits, Topcoats
ALL GIFTS APPROPRIATELY BOXED
This >ear, more than ever before, it is smart
to start your Christmas shopping early.
STORE HOURS DAILY 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.

March
6-7 W. Conf. Meet..Champaign
Van I-oui. ,,.n
Vonoeca por~eheekc
get the de~
These good-looking Van Heusen Sportcheck shirts have
a "come-hither" look all their own. So don't tempt fate-
rate the dates by wearing these colorful checks. You say it's
cold? Nonsense-not when you wear these snug sport shirts.
They're made of Van Heusen Vanaca Flannel,,, a specially.
processed 100% virgin wool that's warm outdoors ... com-
fortable indoors. See these Van Heusen Vanaca Sportchecks
in a wide variety of color combinations. All with the popular
Rollover collar. $9.95

-..

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I

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