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December 02, 1953 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

Il

i SH PING DAYS
This is the season of increased shopping,. hurried
Christmas preparations, and happy times. Every-
one's time is filled with many activities.
However, you still have enough time to visit our
Employment Office to inquire about the positions
we have for qualified young women. Celebrate
Christmas by applying for an interesting and worth-
while job.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323, East Washington

'1W Hockey,
To Riches'

'Rags
Story

AMECHE, GIEL ALSO SELECTED:
O'ShaughnessyPicked on All-Catholic Grid Team

Heyliger's Four National Crowns
Climax Rise of Michigan Ice Sport

Dick O'Shaughnessy, captain of
Michigan's 1953 football team has
been named to this year's Catholic'
All-American football team.
i The 5-11, 190 pound center from
Seaford, New York was one of
three repeaters on the squad nam-
ed annually ley Extension maga-
zine, a leading Catholic publica-

A
tj

in time to spark the club to a Art Hunter are representatives
pleasing 20-0 upset victory. from the Fighting Irish.
Jack Ryan, Illinois end, Alan!*n*N*D
AmeheWiconin ulbac ad LE-Don Penza, Notre Dame
Ameche, Wisconsin fullback and ILT-Jack Shanafelt, Penn.
Giel help to add a further Big Ten LG-ArtkHunter, Notre Dame
Cinge to the Catholic dream team.

RG-Eldred Kraemer, Pittsburgh
RT-Charles Doud, UCLA
RE-Jack Ryan, Illinois
QB-Bob Garrett, Stanford
LH-Paul Giel, Minnesota
RH-Johnny Lattner, N. D.
FS-Alan Ameche,. Wisconsin

By PHIL DOUGLIS
In old Weinberg's Arena, a{
group of husky young men con-
vened on a cold February night
back in 1920 to form a hockey
team.
The team that was born in the
rickety ice-rink that night was
the Michigan hockey club, a team
later to rise to the heights of col-
legiate hockey after traveling the
long and arduous trail that lay in
front of it.
OPERATING on a strictly in-
formal basis, the club, charging a
meager 25c a seat, met and defeat-
ed an Assumption College outfit,
1-0. Thus the long history of
Michigan hockey began, a history
which will continue as the Wol-
verines open their 1953-54 season
here against McGill.

Ameche and Giel were named to
the Associated Press All-Western
Conference team announced last

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11

tion. * * *
* * IDJACK SHANAFELT, named by
PAUL GIEL, sensational Minne- Daily sports writers as Pennsyl-
Po aUlfGaEk, andaJohnnyLatt- vania player of the week, the Sat-
sota halfback, and Johnny L urday Michigan dumped the Quak-
ner, All-American star from NotreI ers was tabbed for the first stripg
Dame were the other two perform- left tackle slot. Shanafelt, a 60-
ers selected both this season and .m .+.... r a.Mfi. aTaa.

in 1952.

O'Shaughnessy, out with a
knee injury most of the season,
turned in full time perform-
ances in only three of Michi-
gan's nine games. However, he
returned to action for the Wol-
verines' finale with Ohio State

minute performer, made a name
for himself this season with his
vigorous rushing of opposing pass-
ers.
Notre Dame, the nation's top
football team of Catholic denom-
ination, placed three of its regu-
lars of the club. Besides Lattner,
left end Don Penza and left guard

I

""""""

VIC HEYLIGER
' n - 4ih c?4 7' ' .b..

OPEN MONDAY NIGHTS UNTIL

8:30

SFNCR 1848.
IFTS FOR MEN

..* r.ngs '1iIn lutoV'Mnhckey
Wolverine hockey fans in-
creased slowly in numbers as succeeded in scheduling games
the team played more games and with such schools as Michigan
the Ann Arbor campus slowly Tech, Michigan State, and Min-
began to realize what a thrilling nesota.
sport the ice game was. Maize and Blue hopes soared as
Soon the University took an in- the Gophers received varsity recog-
terest, and though the team didn't nition from their school, and as
as yet warrant varsity status, the 1921 overlapped into 1922, the
athletic association presented each greatest crowd in Michigan's short
player with a numeral sweater in ice history, 2,500 strong, packed
recognition of his efforts. the Coliseum to see the Wolverines
* * * smash MSC, 5-1.
THOUGH hopes were raised for
varsity recognition, sloppy ice!dEVEN ON the road, fans swarm-
caused by warm weather post- ed to see this "new" game of
poned marry games, and hockey crushing body checks and slash-

OPEN MONDAY NIGHTS UNTIL
GIFTS FOR MEN

8:30

AIR FORCE
FLIGHT JACKETS 3
GENUINE HORSEHIDE
FRONT QUARTER
I ALL WOOL
QUILTED LINING
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o TWO-WAY POCKETS
* SLASH AND FLAP
I
OP EN 'T IL 6 P.M.
{ SAM'S STORE
122 East Washington
SAMUEL J. BENJAMIN, '27 LIT, OWNER

AI

11

G

Does
loose

your Dad
his tools?

A

was virtually forgotten.j

Cashmere Sweaters
Beautiful luxurious cashmeres,
the finest in the markets of
Scotland, Austria and America.
Kenrob cashmeres-
grey heather, beige,
navy and light blue.
$2 95o $3250
STATE ST. AT LIBERTY

The team came back from ob-
livion, however, to open the
gleaming new Coliseum, con-
structed originally for figure and
recreational skating. The squad

q

MUTT AND JEFF by BUD FISHER
GTOP
ro
;;';'..&Snd . 13.1. N .0 . b. N.C.Fi.,rn

I

J

pi

I
i
i
r
rl

Q

& & 3
ABOUT WHAT
TO GIVE H IM?
-.
L, -j
WARM GLOVES
are the answer!
MADE OF SOFT WOOLF55%
RACCOON HAIR . . 30%
NYLON . . . . . 15%
RE-ENFORCED WITH A DURABLE
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$495

NO WOOL ITCH
WHEN YOU WEAR
2-Layer
HEALTH UNDERWEAR
Get out of those old-fashioned,
itchy "heavies"-- and get into
Duofold, the light, 2-layer under-
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322 So. Main NO 2-0228

ing skates. Fifteen hundred faith-r
ful cheered the Wolverines to a
4-1 win over Michigan Tech at
Houghton. Over a thousand jour-I
neyed to Madison to see Michigan
nip Wisconsin, 3-2.
Then, after a summer of care-
ful consideration, the Athletic
Board recognized hockey as a
varsity sport, along with swim-
ming, golf, and tennis. The
Daily, in one of its most accur-
ate predictions, stated, "This
may mean that a new form of
intercollegiate activity will rise
to a place of popularity in winter
sports, along with basketball and
swimming." How right it was.
Though Michigan hockey slump-j
ed to mediocrity during the re-
mainder of the '20's and most of
the '30's, it continued to draw
increasing fan support.
* * *
THE GROWING popularity
caused an intercollegiate league to
be formed, a set-up which eventu-
ally grew into the present Midwest
Collegiate Hockey League.
This added to the popularity
of the game, and Michigan add-
ed to its growing magnetism
with a conference title in 1934-
35 under the guidance of Ed
Lowrey.
Once again, however, Wolverine
hockey slumped, but a new era
dawned in 1944 with the arrival of
Coach Vic Heyliger, former Michi-
gan and Chicago Blackhawk star.
HEYLIGER proceeded to lead
Michigan to league titles in 1945-
46, 1946-47, and NCAA titles in
1947-48, 1950-51, 1951-52,. and in
1952-53.
Thus the 1953-54 season will
move underway next month with
Michigan as the reigning king of
collegiate hockey, a long climb
from the 1-0 win over Assumption
in Weinberg's Arena back in 1920.

'41 S

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" .,x

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Children's, Fiction, and Non-Fiction
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Travel on the streamlined ROSE BOWL SPECIAL
Thrill to the Rose Bowl Football Game, the Tournament
of Roses Parade-from reserved seats. Travel with gay,
congenial people in the finest "Chief" type Pullmans.
Football fan or not, you'll enjoy this exciting holiday tour.
Here's why: You stop over at glorious GRAND CANYON,
stay at the popular BILTMORE in LOs ANGELES. You tour
fabulous HOLLYWOOD, and spend an afternoon at SANTA
ANITA RACE COURSE. You celebrate New Year's Eve at the
BILTMORE BOWL. After seeing the great TOURNAMENT OF
ROSES PARADE andits climacticROSE BOWL GAME, you travel
the lovely Pacific coastline to romantic old SAN FRANCISCO.

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