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December 01, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-01

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGN THREW

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1953 PAGE THIIEK

I' H ockey Team
Opens Play Friday

'Wilson GetsI WHIPS CARDINALS 27-16:

Leading Job

Cleveland Clinches NFL I
By WARREN WERTHEIMER THE LOSERS marched 77 yards
The Cleveland Browns clinched
their fourth straight Eastern Di- with the opening kickoff to score,
vision title as they beat the Chi- Tank Younger carrying it across

3Re amped Michigan To Meet McGill-;

Toronto Six Here for Weekend Tilts'

By HANLEY GURWIN
Michigan's 1953-54 hockey squad
swung into its last week of pre-
season action yesterday in prep-
aration for Friday's opener against
the Redmen of McGill University.
Coach Vic Heyliger, starting his
tenth season here at the Univer-
sity of Michigan, had his charges
working out daily throughout the
Thanksgiving week-end in an ef-
fort to smooth out the line play of
his new combinations.
THE ONLY returning line from
last year's NCAA championship
squad is the top line of George
Chin, Doug Mullen, and Pat Coon-
ey. The second and third lines find
two newcomers among each trio.
Bill McFarland will center the
' second line between Doug Phil-
pott, right wing on last season's
first line, and another new Wol-
verine Jay Goold.
The third line finds Telly Mas-
carin the only returning veteran.
Mascarin will center the line with
Yves Hebert and Don MacArthur
on the wings.
THE RETURN of Lou Paolatto
to Michigan's rear guard will bol-
ster a defense which had been
composed of only two men, Cap-
tain Jim Haas and converted for-
ward Bert Dunn. The Wolverines
will be forced to play the first se-
inester with only these three de-
fensemen.
Terry Sheehan, a defenseman
from Blind River, Ontario, is a
second-semester freshman and
will not be eligible until then.
Goaltending is the one depart-
ment in which Heyliger's worries
are slight. Both Willie Ikola and
Bill Lucier, each of whom has
played in Maize and Blue livery
for two campaigns, are back again.
Loren Howes, a sensational sopho-
more goalie, is also on hand but
will not see action this year. How-
es is a five year engineering stu-
dent and Heyliger may not want
to use up Howes' eligibility.
FRIDAY'S OPENER with Mc-
Gill and the second game of the
series Saturday night should pro-
Models TB Appeal
* ... .t5.:.4-i..,. .

BERT DUNN
. . . switches to defense
vide Heyliger with a somewhat
better idea of how this season's
squad shapes up. The McGill sex-
tet is one of Canada's strongest'
outfits and is vastly improved ov-
er the team that came into Ann
Arbor last winter and promptly
defeated the Wolverines twice, 7-
0, and 2-1
The Michigan puck squad meets
Toronto University in two more
non-league conteststhe following
week-end in Ann Arbor before op-
ening MCHL play on the 18th and
19th of the month at North Da-
kota.
Grid Writers
Select Roberts
Top .Line man
DES MOINES - (AP) - J. D.
Roberts, star guard on the univer-
sity of Oklahoma football team,
yesterday was designated winner
of the Outland Award by the Foot-
ball Writers Assn'. of America.
The award, originated in 1946
by the late Dr. John Outland, goes
annually to the guard or tackle
selected by the football writers as
the outstanding man in his posi-
tion in college football.
Selection of Roberts was an-
nounced by Bert McGrane, Des
Moines, national secretary of the
association.
Roberts, a senior, was consid-
ered by the writers as one of the
chief factors in the drive of Ok-
lahoma through the Big Seven
Conference to a place in the
Orange Bowl.

WASHINGTON -- P)-- Avery
Brunda'ge retired yesterday as
president of the U.S. -Olympic
Assn., after serving 25 years in the
post.
Kenneth L. 'Tug' Wilson, Big
Ten commissioner, was elected to
succeed him.
* * *
BRUNDAGE told a news confer-
ence he was giving up the Ameri-
can post to devote his full ener-
gies to the International Olympic
Assn. Brundage was elected pres-
ident of the international group
last year and will serve in that
capacity until 1960.
Brundage, 66, withdrew from
the American association for the
additional reason that he want-
ed to forestall any possible
charge of bias in holding the
two jobs at the same time.
Wilson, who formerly held the
post of vice president in the U.S.
association, was elected unani-
mously to the top position. Asa
Bushnell of New York was re-
elected secretary.
DOUGLAS F. Roby of Detroit,
who retired Sunday as president
of the Amateur Athletic Union,
was chosen vice president and R.
Max Ritter of Philadelphia was
named treasurer.
The election took place at the
quadrennial meeting of the U.S.
Olympic Assn.
Up for informal discussion at
the meeting was the question of
which U.S. city will submit a for-
mal bid to become the site of the
1960 Olympics. Brundage said that
under a new law, each country is
permitted only one applicant.
* *
American cities which have ex-
pressed interest in the 1960 Olym-
pics are New York, Philadelphia,{
Chicago, Detroit, Minneapolis, Los
Angeles and San Francisco.

j
,}

cago Cardinals Sunday, 27-16.
Before the Browns entered the
National Football League, they
had won four division champion-
ships in the now defunct All-
American Conference, so thisl
marks the eighth straight year
that the Clevelanders will be in a
pro football championship con-
test.
* * *
THE WINNERS trailed, 14-13,
until with five minutes remaining,
Ray Renfro scored the winning
six-pointer. A pass interference
play which enabled the Browns to
keep the ball plus three Otto
Graham passes good for 55 yards
played a vital part in Cleveland's
winning march.
A few minutes after Renfro
tallied, Graham deliberately al-
lowed himself to be tackled be-
hind the goal line so that the
Browns would have a free kick
from the 20 rather than hav-
ing to punt from deep in their.
end zone. With ten seconds left
in the game Tommy James raced
37 yards with a fumble to give
Cleveland its final margin.
The Los Angeles Rams were, to
all practical purposes, eliminated
from the Western Division title
race as they were upset by the Chi-
cago Bears, 24-21. George Blanda
hurled two touchdown passesand
kicked the winning field goal as
the ten-point underdogs came up
with their third victory of the sea-
son.
1954 Bawl Lineup
NEW YORK-(')-The line-
up of the football bowls on
SJan. 1:
Rose Bowl-Michigan State
vs. UCLA
Sugar Bowl - Georgia Tech
vs. West Virginia
Orange Bowl-Maryland vs.
Oklahoma
Cotton Bowl-Rice vs. Ala-
bama
Gator Bowl-Auburn vs. Tex-
as Tech
Sun Bowl-Mississippi South-
ern vs. Texas Western
Tangerine Bowl - Arkansas
State vs. East Texas State
Ladies' and Children's
HAIR STYLING
by EXPERTS
715 N. University

I

from nive yards out. However,
Blanda hit Billy Stone and Jim
Dooley with 29-yard scoring aer-
ials and Leon Campbell ran 31
yards to the Ram three, fumbled,
and Bill McColl fell on it in the
end zone to give Chicago a 21-7
halftime edge.
Second half paydirt tosses
from Norm Van Brocklin to
Younger and Tom Fears were
not enough to close the gap as
Blanda booted a three-pointer
from 24 yards out to account for
the winning margin.
The San Francisco Forty-Niners
NATIONAL
FOOTBALL LEAGUE
Western Conference
W LT Pct.
Detroit........8 2 0 .800
San Francisco ..7 3 0 .700
Los Angeles .....6 3 1 .700
Chicago Bears .3 6 1 .667
Baltimore ......3 7 0 .300
Green Bay......2 7 1 .222
EasterniConference
W L T Pet.
Cleveland ......10 0 0 1.000
Philadelphia ....6 3 1 .667
Washington ....5 4 1 .556
Pittsburgh ......4 6 0 .400
New York ......3 7 0 .300
Chicago Cards . .0 9 1 .000

Playoff Berth
moved into second place. a game
behind the Detroit Lions, by rip-
ping the Baltimore Colts, 38-21.
The coast eleven built up a 38-0
lead as Y.A. Tittle threw three
touchdown passes, two to Gordy
Soltau.
SOLTAU added a field goal and
five extra points to finish his
day's work with 20 points. Joe
Perry, Billy Wilson, and Joe
Arenas scored the other six-point-
ers for the winners.
Kyle Rote racked up three
touchdowns as the New York
Giants picked off five Eagle
passes, Emlen Tunnell grabbing
two of them, and returned them
a total of 80 yards.
down run for the losers and a 31-
yard touchdown pass from the Gi-
ants' Chuck Conerly to Eddie
Price were the longest scoring
plays of the game.
Eddie LeBaron and Bill Dud-
ley sparked the Washington Red-
skins to a 17-9 triumph over the
Pittsburgh Steelers. The diminu-
tive LeBaron fired two touchdown
passes as the winners came from
behind twice.
After the Steelers tallied a safe-
ty in the opening quarter, Wash-
ington scored to lead, 7-2. Then,
with the Steelers in front, 9-7,
Dudley kicked the field goal that
put the Redskins ahead to stay.

I
}

IM Scores

SWIMMING
Cooley 37, Adams 20
Green 31, Hayden 26,
VOLLEYBALL
Alpha Chi Sigma defeated Al-
pha Kappa Kappa (forfeit)
Chi Phi 5, Tau Kappa Epsilon 1
Phi Chi 6, Phi Alpha Kappa 0
SPORTS
DAVE BAAD
Night Editor

E[UGHE S Cooperative Fellowship Program for

GAYLORD -- Mrs. Louise Pea.
cock, TB patient at the Northern
Michigan Sanatorium here, was
chosen to "model" one of. the cam-
paign posters for the 1953 tuber-
culosis Christmas seal ,sale. Like
l hundreds now under medical care
for TB, the Midland, Mich. mother
said "getting well and getting home
means the most." The Christmas
Seal poster, by noted artist Steven
Dohanos, urges chest X-rays, one of
many programs backed by Christ-
} mas Seal proceeds.
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

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OF
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DEGREES

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Purpose
Eii'ibility
Citizenship
Universites

The Hughes Cooperative Fellowship
Program has been established to enable
outstanding graduates to pursue work
for the Master of Science degree while
employed in industry and making sig-
nificant contributions to important mil-
itary projects.
Eligible for consideration are students
who will receive the B.S. degree during
the coming year and members of the
Armed Services being honorably sepa-
rated and holding B.S. degrees. In either
case the field of the B.S. degree must be:
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
PHYSICS, OR
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
The awards will be made to applicants
who have evidenced outstanding ability
and some degree of creativeness. They
must also possess traits enabling them to
work well with others.
Applicants must be United States citizens
for whom appropriate security clearance
can be obtained, as their work in the
Hughes Laboratories may be related to
National Defense projects.
Applicants must be able to meet the re-
quirements for admission to graduate
standing at the University of California
at Los Angeles or the University of
Southern California.

Recipientswill earn five-eighths ofa nor-
mal salary each year. This salary will be
determined by the individual's qualifica-
tions and experience, and will reflect
current salary practices in the electronics
industry. Salary growth will be on the
same basis as for full-time members of
the scientific-engineering staffE Recipi-
ents will also be eligible for health,
accident and life insurance benefits, as
well as other privileges accruing to full-
.time staff members.

Tuition, admission fee, and required
books at either the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles or the University
of Southern California, covering the
number ofunits required to earn an M. S.
degree, will be provided.
For those residing outside the Southern
California area, actual travel and mov-
ing expenses to this area will be allowed
up to 1o percent of the full starting an-
nual salary.
If a sufficient number of qualified candi-
dates present themselves, as many as ioo
Fellowships will be awarded each year.
Candidates will be selected by the Com-
mittee for Graduate Study of Hughes
Research and Development Laboratories.
A f-- - 1A 1JL.

Salaries
Sponsorship
Travel
Expenses
Number of
Awards.
Selection of
Candidates

I

I

II

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