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December 08, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-08

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

TUESDAY, DECEMBERS, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TRRER

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1953 PAGE TIIIIE3

"Wawa"

Cagers

Home Opener

Tonight

Mechanical Engineers
Electrical Engineers
Aeronautical Engineers
Metallurgical Engineers

Loss of Goold in McGill
Series Weakens Sextet

Faces a Game Valparaiso Lions Edge
Quintet in Field House Start Bears, 13-7;

By DAVE BAAD
Michigan's hockey team split a
two game series with McGill Uni-
versity of Toronto this past week-
end, but a reflection on the con-
tests' results spells apparent trou-
ble for the Wolverines until after
the Christmas holidays.
Jay Goold, second line right
wing, broke his kneecap in Friday
night's game when he slid into the
boards following a body-check.
The injury will keep the fast skat-
i'g forward out of the lineup until
after the first of next year.
THIS LEAVES Coach Vic Hey-
liger only eleven able bodied per-
formers, excluding goalies Willard
Ikola and Bill Lucier, with which
to play the next four games against
Toronto and North Dakota.
Saturday night's 7-5 loss to
the Redmen gave Heyliger some
indication of the consequences
of his manpower shortage. Play-
ing only ten men against Mc-
Gill's regular sized squad of four-
teen, the Wolverines were tired
and sluggish and only a frantic
last period comeback kept the
squad from suffering a resound-
ing defeat.
Telly Mascarin, junior right
wing, has moved into Goold's slot
on the No. 2 line, leaving Don Mc-
Arthur and Yves Hebert, Mascar-
in's linemates, for utility duty.
* * *
CAPTAIN Jim Haas, Burt Dunn
and Lou Paolatto will continue to
form the defense and the high
scoring first line of George Chin,
Pat Cooney and Doug Mullen re-
mains intact.
Paolatto m i s s e d Saturday
night's game because of a pre-
viousi committment to attend a
church dinner. When he accept-
ed the invitation he didn't rea-
lize the function would fall on

the same night as the hockeyE
game.
Although seven shots eluded him
in the second of the two game ser-
ies, Ikola turned in a sparkling
performance Friday night.
* * *
HE TURNED away 24 shots in
classy fashion. His defense wasn't
as sturdy Saturday and the blond
goaltender was peppered with 36
shots, several from close range,
during the two periods in which he
played.
Lucier, who proved himself a
first-rate goalie last year in an
important series with Michigan
Tech, turned in steady perform-
ances during his period and a
half of action spread between
the pair of McGill contests.
Left wing Chin, who received a
two minute sentence for fighting
in the latter of the weekend's two
clashes hadn't been in the penalty
box since midway in the 1951-52
season. He went through the entire
season last year without leaving
the ice for an infringement of the
rules.
MULLEN, skating much faster
than at a comparable time a year
ago, and Doug Philpott are Mich-
igan's top scorers following the
initial two games.
The former has collected two
goals and four assists and the
latter has earned his six points
on three goals and equal number
of assists.
Cooney, who got the hat trick
Friday night leads the team in
goals with four. Coupled with one
assist to make five points the hard
shooting forward is second high
scorer.
He is followed by Chin with four
points and second line center Bill
MacFarland who has fired home
three goals.

Wolverines To Use Same Starting Lineup;
Court Hopes Raised After Strong Debut

By TED KAUFMAN
Michigan opens its 1953-54 home
basketball season tonight against3
Valparaiso University of Indiana.
The Wolverines, fresh from Sat-
urday night's victory over Pitts-
burgh, will probably use the same
starting line-up of Harvey Wil-
liams, Paul Groffsky. Tom Jorgen
son, Jim Barron and Ray Pavi-
chevich.
WILLIAMS heartening twenty-
one point performance, coupled.
with fine varsity debuts by Jim
Barron and Tom Jorgenson have
considerably raised Maize and:
Blue court hopes for this year.
Valparaiso has been in the re-
building process for the past few
years. Crusader coach, Ken Sues-
sens, lost the services of last
year's forwards through gradua-
tion but returning lettermen fill
the other three starting posi-
tions.
Big gun in the Valparaiso of-
fensive attack is their captain and
center, Don Bielke. Standing 6-8,
Bielke possesses strength, holding
the school shot put record and he's
fast also running the 100-yard
dash in 10.3 seconds.l

pared to a team average of 6-2 for
Michigan. While not a particularly
potent offensive outfit, Valparaiso
is a team that does not make many
mistakes, and a Wolverine victory
will not be a gift.
In their last game, the Crusad-
ers dropped a 83-64 decision to
Purdue. On opening night, Val-
paraiso was swamped by a top-
flight aggregation from Wayne
University.
Against Big Ten competition,
the Crusaders have not fared so
well. Their all-time record is 0-5.
This meeting between Valparaiso
and Michigan will be the first in
history, and represents one of the
games on a very rough pre-In-
diana Collegiate Conference sched-
ule for the Crusaders.
ichi gan's
Deer Season
Hlishaps Lighut
By RUPERT CUTLER
Although 14 deer hunters were!
killer]d r and lmf t1 4 pr irin

Browns Win
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
By virtue of a pair of field goals
by Doak Walker, the Detroit Lions
cinched at least a tie for the West-
ern Division title of the National
Football League as they toppled
the Chicago Bears, 13-7.
The pair of boots, one of 41
yards and the other travelling 36
yards, proved to be the margin of
victory as the Bears tallied a
touchdown late in the final period.
THE LIONS, who did all of their
scoring in the first half, racked
up their six pointer on the first
play of the second period as Bobby
Layne found Dorne Dibble for 38
yards and a touchdown.
The San Francisco Forty-Nin-
ers retained a slim hope of gain-
ing the Western Conference
crown with a 48-14 trouncing of
the Green Bay Packers. The
Forty-Niners are a game out of
first and it will take a Lion de-
feat by New York and a San
Francisco win over Baltimore
next Sunday to send the two
teams into a playoff on Decem-
ber 20.
Y. A. Tittle passed for two
touchdowns and set up a third as
the winners opened up a 21-0 leadl
and coasted to victory.I
* *, *
WITH GEORGE Ratterman at
the helm most of the contest, the
Cleveland Browns walked all over
the New York Giants, 62-14.
Lou Groza established a new
NFL field goal record by kicking
his 20th and 21st of the season.
Graham was in the game long
enough to complete three straight
passes to set up one score
THE PHILADELPHIA Eagles
suffered their first shutout in 11
years as the Washington Redskins
came out on top, 10-0. The contest
was scoreless until with but four
minutes left in the final quarter,
Bill Dudley booted a 15-yard field
goal to send the 'Skins out in front.
They added a touchdown with
45 seconds remaining when Harry
Dowda intercepted an Adrian Burk
pass on the Eagle 24 and scored
unmolested.
Scoring three touchdowns with-
in a nine minute period, the Pitts-
burgh Steelers overcame a ten
point deficit to squeak by the Chi-
cago Cardinals, 21-17.

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Men Prefer Clothes at C

mo4J'au uuusu were wound-U
PLAYING alongside Beilke will ed during Michigan's deer season
be veteran junior guards Jim How- just ended, authorities say these
ard and Chet Meisberger, who accident figures are light
stand 6-2 and 5-10 respectively. Preliminary estimates by the
Two sophomores fill the shoes State Department of the. kill dur-
of the graduated senior for- ing the standard buck season and
wards. They are Jon Rump, 6-4, the one-day "any deer" season
and Bob Schmidt, 6-1. Dec. 1 place the total at 60,000 to
The Crusaders play slow-break, 70,000 animals, less than half of
possession type of basketball. In last year's figure.
the Purdue game, earlier this year,* *
they took a total of only fifty- ACCORDING to a recent sur-
seven shots. vey, pheasant hunting in Michigan
* * * last October and November was
VALPARAISO has height, the the best in four years and 76 per!
starting five averages 6-4, as com- cent of the hunters were satisfied
3 with hunting conditions.
'eThe tally revealed that gun-
ners saw 3.3 birds per hour. One
out of every three was a male
hrstm a sand 36 per cent of these were
bagged. Sixty per cent of the
roosters taken were juveniles,
that is, young which were hatch-
d in esteem . . . only a ed out last spring.
\nd, because he has such The survey showed that farmer-
hunter difficulties are not as prev-
ve gathered together the alent as they used to be but that
most grateful to you for, illegal shooting still worries many
sportsmen. Although the pheasant
crop was better than usual and
gunners took a near-record of 239
LBIDEAU-HARRIS sharp-tailed grouse from Drum-
mond Island, the ruffed grouse
A T population appeared to be on the
PC O A Ilidecline.
* * *
;hrismas! GAME BIRDS and animals kill-
ed by motorists may reach a total

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DATE: WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9
PLACE: MORNING 1079 EE -- AFTERNOON 225 WE
CONTACT PROF. YOUNG'S OFFICE FOR APPOINTMENT
248 WE

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WE ASKED THESE RECENT COLLEGE GRADUATES:
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as highl as the number taken by
hunters. The automobile kill is es-
pecially heavy in the spring, and
hen pheasants are frequent vic-
tims.
INTRAMURAL SCORES
WATER POLO
Michigan 3, Huber 0
Reeves 1, Van Tyne 0 (over-
time
Strauss defeated Hinsdale
(forfeit)
Wenley defeated Winchell
(forfeit)
HANDBALL
Gomberg 3, Scott 0 (cham-
pionship)
Nu Sigma Nu 2, Delta Sigma
Delta 1
Sigma Alpha Mu 3, Lambda
Chi Alpha 0
Tau Epsilon Rho 2, Phi Alpha
Kappa 1
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to please!!
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"When I graduated from colI e. I didn't have a
definite idea- of what field of engineering I wanted to
go into. I joined General Electric because I felt that
(;-E.'s engineering training program offered the best
opportunity to move about freely in an organization<.
whose activities include almost every branch of en- . .
gineering. In this way I found the particular specialty
for which I was best suited and most interested.
"This has proved to be the case. In one year I have
had assignments encompassing. many fields of, en-
gineering activities, and I have been given every
opportunity to meet and work with experienced en-
gineers in numerous engineering fields.
"On the basis of the experience thus acquired, I
have been able to make an intelligent choice of the
particular field of engineering for which my talents,
interests, and abilities are best suited.''GERALD R PETERSONU of Ca BS, elect
"I joined General Electric because of the many> :
opportunities I found available for building a suc-
cessful career. In my chosen field, manufacturing, a
development program gives each individual the op-
portunity to advance his own abilities and talents
under experienced guidance. Work assignments,
classroom instruction, and discussion periods give
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opportunity for specialization isoffered through working
assignments in all major divisions of manufacturing.
"Through assignments in these areas a logical.
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These are but two of the many reasons why hundreds of college graduates
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rical engineering.

Suits $40 to $65
Topcoats $35 to $65
Overcoats $55 and $65
Sportcoats $17.50-$35
Slacks $7.95 to $18.95

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With the purchase of a suit, topcoat or overcoat,
you will receive as a gift from us your choice of
any $6 fur felt Hat in our stock, 'til Christmas.

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You expect more for your $ at Robideau-Harris and you are never disappointed.

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