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January 06, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-01-06

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

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREW)

PI LAM, DU, ALSO VICTORIOUS:
Detroit Red Wings OverwhelmS.u
S AE Five Trounces T

au Delta Phi in I-M Play

Wolverine leers by

10-1 Score

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Chin Tallies
Sole Marker
For Losers
(Continued from Page 1)
Vic Heyliger the opportunity to
take a good look at many of his
freshmen prospects for next
year. Heyliger used over a half-
dozen new faces on the ice,
many of whom will probably be
Wolverine regulars next year.
'om Rendall, a wing, and Bob
Schiller, who plays defense and
forward, turned in fine jobs for
Michigan in their initial game
here. Other new faces included
defensemen Bob Pitts and Bernie
Hanna, and forwards Jerry Kar-
pinka and George Dunnigan. Two
others, Terry Sheehan and Neill
Buchanan, will become sopho-
Mores next semester and will join
the squad for the remainder of the
campaign. *
THE CONTEST was ended on a
jubilant note as the Red Wings
entire squad jumped onto the ice
with about 20 seconds of play re-
maining and gave Michigan's
goalie Howes a temporary night-
mare. The Wolverines joined the,
party and the game ended with
about 30 men on the ice.'
In a pre-game ceremony, Hey-
liger presented Red Wing Gen-<
eral Manager Jack Adams with a
Michigan blanket in appreciation
of his cooperation and efforts to
help Michigan hockey. He hasE
been bringing his Red Wing squad
to Ann Arbor now for about sevent
years.#
STATISTICS
FIRST PERIOD-1-Detroit, Wilson
(Dineen, Delvecchio) 5:05; 2-Detroit,
Howe (Lindsay) 11:30; 3-Detroit, Pry-
stai (Pronovost, Howe) 11:12.t
Penalties: Detroit-Pronovost (el-.
bowing) 9:57.
SECOND PERIOD-4-Detroit, Pa-
velch (Skov) 3:57; 5-Michigan, Chin
(Mooney, Mullen) 11:12; 6-Detroit,
Lindsay (Hay) 12:38; 7-Detroit, Sta-
sluk (Prystal) 15:20; 8-Detroit, .Pro-
novost (Stasiuk, Prystal) 15:57; 9-
Detroit, Pavelich (Kelly, Leswick)
19:04.
Penalties: Detroit-Pavelich (broad-
checking) 7:51.
THIRD PERIOD-lO-Detroit, Rei-
bel (Lindsay) 13:24 11-Detroit, Skov
r (Wilson, Woit) 15:13.
Penalties: None.

'NIM Cagers' Sixth Triumph
Matches Last Year's Mark

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In A'dBasketball yesterday, SAE
trounced Tau Delta Pi. 61-30 as
the fraternity league got under-
way.
Big guns in the SAE attack were
Ron Norene with 14 points and
Jim Bradley and Lou Onoers with
12 each. Pi Lambda Phi rolled up
the day's largest margin with a
64-18 massacre of Delta Sigma
Phi. Howie Guggenheim dropped
in 19 and Jerry Goldberg notched
15 for the winners.
IN ANOTHER rout, Delta Upsi-
lon scored a 59-19 win over Zeta
Psi. Nate Pierce had 15 for DU
but the games real star was Pete
Beckenbeil who tallied 17 of Zeta
Psi's 19 points.

Phi Gamma Delta whipped
Alpha Epsilon Pi 58-17. High
men for the Phi Gams were Pete
Paulus with 16, Roy Pella with
ten and Don Hahn with the
same.
Beta Theta Pi polished off The-
ta Xi by the score of 57-24 with
Ralph Brandt of the victors lead-
ing the scoring parade with 19
points.
SIGMA CHI, with Chuck Ritter
netting 13, defeated Chi Phi 58-
27. Arnold Buzzard scored 20
points to lead Theta Chi to its
52-16 triumph over Phi Sigma
Kappa.
Sigma Phi dropped a 50-25

decision to Chi Psi. Leading
scorers for the winners were
Stu Scheifele and Don Fair-
banks with 16 and 15 respective-
ly.
In one of the closer contests Phi
Kappa Sigma beat Sigma Phi Ep-
silon 44-38. Dick Heasley got 18
yor the winners and Jack Shottley
notched 16 f or the losers.
Jim Picard led a well balanced
Lambda Chi Alpha team to a 40-
18 win over Theta Delta Chi.
Zeta Beta Tau beat Phi Kappa
Sigma 33-27 with the game's high
scorer being Dean Ludwig with 16
for the losers. In the final game

Delta Tau Delta won out over
Triangle 31-21.
OTHER I-M SCORES
Basketball
SAM 33, Theta Delta Chi 11
Delta Upsilon defeated DKE
(forfeit)
Pi Lambda Phi defeated Chi Phi
(forfeit)
ATO 30, Tau Delta Phi 24
Lambda Chi Alpha 27, Delta Chi
21
Phi Delta Theta 29, SAE 23
Zeta Beta Tau 24, Theta Xi 16
Delta Tau Delta 34, Acacia 20
Water Polo
Gomberg 1, Williams 0
Cooley 1, Strauss 0

GEORGE CHIN
... scores lone 'M' goal

Liberal Sub
Rule Urged
By Coaches
CINCINNATI-(Al)-The Amer-
ican Football Coaches Assn., con-
vinced there is no chance for an
early return to the two-platoon
system, urged yesterday a liber-
alization in substitution rules.
The coaches recommended the
Collegiate Rules Committee, which
meets Jan. 11 in Sarasota, Fla:,
enact a rule which would permit
a player to re-enter once in each
quarter and to eliminate the pres-
ent four-minute rule.
* * *
THE FOUR-minute rule applies
only to the second and fourth
quarters and allows players to re-
turn during that period.
A year ago the college coaches
voted by a 8-1 margin for two-
platoon play, but the single pla-
toon system was inaugurated by
the intercollegiate rules group.
This year in a poll conducted by
Coach Lou Little of Columbia, 319
coaches voted to retain the 1953
setup, 189 urged a return to the
wide open play of 1952, and 257
votedto liberalize the 1953 regu-
lations.

By WARREN WERTHEIMER
With less than half the season
gone, this year's Michigan five
has already won as many games as
did the 1952-53 Wolverine cagers.
The victory over" Ohio State
Monday night was the sixth for
the Maize and Blue in nine con-
tests. Last year Coach Bill Peri-
go's hapless outfit came out on top
in only a half dozen of 22 en-
counters.
* * *
ALL OF Michigan's losses this
season have come during the
Christmas vacation. Besides their
defeat at the hands of Indiana last
Saturday, the Wolverines, have
been taken into camp by Butler
and Cincinnati, both games being
played away from Ann Arbor.
The Maize and Blue ran into
Butler when the Bulldogs were
red hot and the result was an
81-77 win for the Indianapolis
five. The winners hit on 44 per-
cent of their field goal attempts
including a sizzling 11 for 22 in
the second half.
Michigan overcame an eight
point half time deficit and moved
seven points in front in the fourth
period. However Butler, led by
Keith Greve, fought back and
caught and passed the losers late
in the contest.
GREVE was the Bulldogs' top
point man with 21 while Jim Bar-
ron and Tom Jorgenson sparked
the Wolverine attack scoring the
same number as Greve.
This defeat, the first for Per-
igo's team came on December
19th and two days later it bit
the dust once again. A good
Concinnati club ran roughshod
over Michigan 81-62.
The Wolverines were able to do
very little right that night and
despite the fact that they hit from
the floor as many times as did the
Bearcats, they weren't in the game
after the first period. The winners
were deadly from the foul line con-
necting with 31 of 34 tries.

JACK TWYMAN, Cincinnati's
6-6 center took the evening's scor-
ing honors with six field goals and
a perfect seven for seven from the
.15-foot line. Again it was Jorgen-
sen sparking the Wolverine offense
this time with 16 markers. Paul
The Maize and Blue broke its
two game losing streak the next
time out by trouncing Loyola of
Chicago, 89-58, in the friendly
confines of Yost Field House.
This time it was the Wolverines
who sizzled, hitting on half of
their shots and 56 percent in the
first 20 minutes when they broke
the game wide open.
Five of the local cagers scored
in double figures. Barron, after
failing to hit from the floor in
the Cincinnati game, came back
to pace Michigan with 19 tallies.
Jorgensen continued his steady
play and consistent scoring.as he
found the twines for 16 markers.
On the last day of '53, the Mich-
igan outfit returned the visit that
Marquette paid Ann Arbor earlier
in the season. But the Wolverines
refused to act like good guests and
rudely dumped the Hilltoppers,
76-68.
It should only take one guess as
to who was the Wolverines' offen-
sive star. That's right it was Jor-
gensen, this time garnering 24
points. Pat O'keefe, a thorn in
Michigan's side in the first con-
test, once again gave the winners
trouble as he led Marquette scorers
with 25 points.
Following are the Michigan

U

TICE

AVIOLT

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W

OF FINE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS

I

scoring totals
games:
Player G
Barron .......9
Williams... 9
Jorgenson ....9
Groffsky ......9
Eaddy........9
Mead.......9
Codwell .......8
Allen .........6
Pavichevich ..8
Singer ........3
Vawter......7
Stern .........3
Stielstra ...1
TOTALS ....9

for the first nine

FG
50
59
49
42
36
13
4
4
1
0
0

FT
45
16
35
31
22
19
13
0
0
0

Pt s.
145
134
133
115
94
45
21
15
10
2
0

Ave.
16.1
14.9
14.8
12.8
10.4
5.0
2.6
2.5
1.3
0.6
0.3
0.0
0.0
79.8

SUITS ...49.50 NOW 39.8
SUITS ...52.50 NOW 41.8
SUITS..57.504NOW5.8
SUITS...62.50 NSW 49.8
ALL ALTERATIONS AT COST DURING SALE

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.8
.8

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266 184 716

rf

--

BRIGHTER PROSPECTS:
Boilermaker, Wildcat Fives
Show Marked Improvement

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Fourth in a Series
By TED KAUFMAN
Michigan, together with North-
western and Purdue, formed the
lowest trio in last years Big Ten
standings, and all are looking to
improve this year.
At Evanston, Coach Waldo Fish-
er has only lost one man through
graduation, he being Larry Del-
lefield, a forward. Leading this
year's Wildcat five will be captain
John Biever at guard.
LAST YEAR, the 6-3 Biever tal-
lied 216 points in 22 games. He
played end for the football squad
and led the Wildcats in rebound-
ing on the boards.
Filling in at the other guard
post will be returning veteran
Larry Kurka, who stands,6 feet
even. He led Northwestern scor-
ing last year with 249 markers.
Sacking up Biever and Kurka
will be reservists Jim Bragiel
and Walt Stoeppelworth.
A two-way battle is in prospect
for the center position between 6-8
Frank Petrancek and 6-6 Bud
Grant, who alternated with Bach
other last year. Petrancek hopes
to regain his past shooting prowess
which gave him 6th place honors
in the Big Ten scoring race two
years ago.
A THREE-WAY fight for the
two forward berths seems to be
Probable. The choice lies among
Don Blaha 6-3. Frank Ehmann
6-3, and Rob LeBuhn 6-4, all of
whom have had varsity experience.
They will provide the Wildcats
with a rangy forward wall and
with the aid of Jack Butler 6-4
and Don Zitek 6-2, also one with
Only five sophomores made
the varsity squad, most prom-
ising among them being 6-0
guard Frank Simek, who led the
scoring parade on the freshman
squad of last year.
In their only Big Ten tilt this
r year, the Wildcats dropped aI
thrilling 66-65 decision to highly
rated Illinois, when forward Hal
Grant failed to make the second of
two foul shots with one second
left in the game.

sophomores is at the other guard
post. He is 6-1 Maurice Lorenz of
Madison, Illinois. The center po-
sition is a two-way fight between
veteran - Don Neddenriep 6-6, a
transfer student from Miami
(Ohio), and Bill German, a 6-9
prospect from Romeny, Indiana.
The two forward slots are
filled by two 6-5 juniors, Ted
Dunn and Don Beck. Dunn, who
also hails from Lafayette, alter-
nated at guard and forward last
year but with Purdue's emphasis
on speed he will stick at the
forward post. Beck, who suffered
from a leg injury last year, seems
fully recovered and ready for a
full schedule of games.
In thedseven non-conference
games the Boilermakers have
played, six were wins with their
only loss coming at the hands of
Butler University 67-65.
AP Basketball Poll
1. Kentucky (806)
2. Duquesne (125)}
3. Indiana (558)
4. Oklahoma A&M (443)
5. Western Kentucky (381)
6. Minnesota (326)
7. Holy Cross (218)
8. Duke (186)
9. Oklahoma City (121)
10. Oregon State (105)

SHOE SALE
(Men's Styles Only)
'/3 off regular rice
A group of broken size runs in -
SCOTCH GRAIN BROGUES
MOCCASIN TOES AND
PLAIN TOE STYLES
Some with leather, some with genuine
crepe soles. Plenty of styles in sizes 7,
71/2, 8, 81. Fewer pairs in the larger
size runs.
These shoes are all in top qualities and
include such well known makes as French-
Shriner, Johnston & Murphy and G. H.
Bass outdoor footwear.
No Approvals - No Exchanges
(all soles final)
VAN BOVEN HOES
17 Nickels Arcade

SPORT COATS 24.95 to 42.50 . . . Now Off
TOCAS H A RRIS -TW EEDS -- 49.50 . . . NOW . . . . . 39.88
TOPCOA - MILLIUM LINED - 54.50 . . . NOW . . . . . 42.88
WOOL - WOOL BLENDS 10.95
SLACKS~~ DACRON - OR LON to 19.95 Now Of
JLINED 14.95 TO 25.95
UNLINED 5.50 TO 14.95 N4O
167 Sport Shirts - 3.95 to 12.95 ,... NOW 1 PRICE
149 Sport Shirts - 3.95 to 15.00 ... NOW 30% OFF

MANHATTAN COLORED/
SHIRTS ................. . /

off

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JEWELRY, fO f
LEATH ER GOODS.............V /o
WH ITE T-SH IRTS ~ o 5
Reg. 1.00..............Now 3 r2.59
GLOVES - 1
Wool, Leather......................14 Ott
ROBES-Wool, Rayon, f f
Terrycloth, Seersucker .......... .of
WOOL SCARF and GLOVE SET .
Reg. 5.00 .......................Now £9 '7
CAPS ............1/3 off
Athletic Socks for 1.59
SLIPPERS... ..... off
wool Blends-
Sweaters Wool 25 off

100% ORLON SHIRTS
White, Colored................. Now 4.
MANHATTAN PAJAMAS off
Reg. 3.95 to 8.95 ............... Now /
ENTIRE STOCK ( O ff
SOCKS ...................... 2/o
MANHATTAN SHORTS "f
Reg. 1.00..........:.............Now i7C
79 Pair CURTIS SHOES 'j (
Reg. 12.95 to 17.95............. Now /3 O
TRENCH COATS............... 30% off
NYLON PAJAMAS- Q
Holeproof - Reg. 14.95........... Now 7. 87
v E TS Fancy, Solid...........4 Off
SCARFS Solids, Plaids....... Off
SPORT SHIRTS-Wool Plaid
Reg. 10.95......................Now 7.I

JANUARY CLE ARANCE

BEFORE

INVENTORY

SAVINGS UP TO 4O' 4]P
On our High Grade Stocks of
SUITS, TOPCOATS, OVERCOATS, RAINCOATS, SPORTCOATS,
SLACKS, JACKETS, SWEATERS, HATS, ALL FURNISHINGS
Nothing reserved - Alterati os at cost - All sales final.

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ALL SALES

FINAL-NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES

11

99)

-ma

1-MT

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II 1 - 1 ' -AU I - - -t A' I 1 11

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