|EMBER 11, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SIoopsters llt Butler Tonight
Montreal Tilt Shows 'M'
Needs Stronger Offense
Same'M' Quintet To Start
In Yost Field House Contest
(Continued from Page 1) v
past Guevremont for the clinching
The Wolverines held on valiant-
ly after that against the increasing-
ly hard charginf of the Carabins,
The Canadian squad pulled its
goalie in the last 40 seconds in an
effort to utilize six offensive play-
ers .to .tie the score. However,
Michigan's five skaters aided
Howes in dramatically holding off
the visitors until the end of the
Coach Vic Heyliger of the Wol-
verines singled out Howes and
Schiller as his team's most out-
standing players of the night, but
he expressed concern over the
sometimes impotent Michigan of-
Classing Montreal as not quite
as good as Michigan's victims last
weekend, McGill, Heyliger felt
that his team should have taken
greater advantage of their many
scoring opportunities, especially
during the ten times that Mon-
treal was penalized.
Tonight the Wolverines attempt
to make it a clean sweep against
competition from the North. This
is something that has never be-
fore been accomplished in Michi-
gan history, even in the recent na-
tional championship era. Face off
time is 8:00 at the Coliseum.
FIRST PERIOD: Goals 1-Michigan
-MacFarland (Dunningan) 10:28.
Penalties: Michigan - Schiller
(board check) 4:53; Hanna (in-
terference) 5:21; Rendall( board-
check) 9:02; Buchanan (holding)
11:36. Montreal-Roneck (illegal
check) 2:04; Roneck (interference)
6:41; Lamoureaux (cross check)
8:41; Perrault (holding) 13:13.
SECOND PERIOD: Goals 2-Michl-
gan-Schiller (Rendall) 16:51.
Penalties: Michigan-Goold (high
sticking) 11:57. Montreal-Roneck
(interference) 6:57; Lamoureaux
(elbowing) 11:57; Roneck (slash-
THIRD PERIOD: Goals 3-Montreal
-Landry (Leving, Roneck) 2:14;
4-Montreal - Landry (Leving,
Roneck) 2:38; 5-Michigan-Pitts
(Dunningan, MacFarland) 7:10.
Penalties: Michigan - Karpinka
(high sticking) 6:48; Rendall
(charging) 9:45; Buchanan (il-
legal check) 14:27. Montreal-
Perrault (holding) 6:29; Houle (11-
legal check) 10:22.
They Built a Dream
. PAUL KELlY-ILM CASE-SIDNEY BIRCKMER
They're in the Ladies'
DONALD O'CONNOR JOLA ADAMS
CHIL WILLS-MAMIE Van DORE.LYN-Sm
ZASUPMTTS *0 Fracds Me arMg
. . . deadly from foul line
TV To Carry
11 Hoop Tilts
DETROIT, (-The Michigan bas-
ketball squad will appear twice on
a national television Big Ten bas-
ketball series this season.
The schedule to be carried by
CBS on Saturday afternoons will
open today with Indiana at Notre
Dame. The remainder of the sched-
ule reads: Dec. 18, Tulane at
Northwestern; Jan. 8, Wisconsin at
MSC; Jan. 15 Illinois at OSU; Jan.
22, Iowa at Northwestern; Jan. 29,
Northwestern at OSU; Feb. 5, Pur-
due at Iowa; Feb. 12, Illinois at
Minnesota; Feb. 19, Minnesota at
MICHIGAN; Feb. 26, MICHIGAN
at Iowa; Mar. 5, OSU at Indiana
By STEVE HEILPERN !
Michigan's improved basketball
quintet will try to make it two in a
row as it hosts Butler at Yost Field
House, tonight at eight p.m.
Butler, which has already lost to
two Big Ten teams, Illinois and
Ohio State, has been strengthened
since those tilts, and may throw a
few surprises at the favored Wol-
verines. Don Holloway, who played
for Michigan a few years ago, has
*recently been declared eligible,
and will see action tonight in a
Michigan coach Bill Perigo isn't
counting on a high-scoring contest,
noting that Butler is known for a
slow-breaking offense and good de-
fense. "They've always been trou-
blesome to us," Perigo said.
Butler Lacks Depth
Paul Hinkle, who guides the But-
ler squad, is plagued by one big
problem, however-lack of depth.
Outside of the starting five, Hinkle
has only inexperienced men to
Michigan will open with the same
five which started in last week's
inaugural tilt with Pitt: captain
Paul Groffsky and Tom Jorgenson
at the forwards; Harvey Williams
at center; and Don Eaddy and Jim
Barron at the guard slots.
Perigo will probably use sopho-
more guard Jim Shearon more
than sparingly. Shearon, who
scored 17 points against Pitt last
Saturday, is an aggressive, driving
type of player who stands only five-
eleven. The "Toledo Express," as
he is called by his teammates, im-
pressedmeveryoneras he scored 15
of his 17 markers in the second
Williams Shows Improvement
' Another note of surprise to Per-
go was Harvey Williams'efine per-
formance at the pivot post. Erratic
last season, Williams scored 14
points and snared 12 rebounds last
Saturday, nine of them on the de-
Inept foul shooting, another of
last year's weaknesses, seemed to
disappear against Pitt, as the Wol-
verines connected on over 70 per
cent of their free throw tosses.
Guard Jim Barron was particularly
outstanding, hitting on 12 of 16
Ron Kramer and Tom Maentz,
varsity football ends, have been
rounding into shape, and can be
expected to help Michigan more,
especially in the rebounding de-
Jones, Ilaarcke Set
Only Swim Marks
Michigan swimming c a p t a i n
Bumpy Jones and "Buddy" Baar-
cke, of the Chapel Hill, N.C., Ath-
letic Club were the only two conti-
nental Americans to set AAU rec-
ords during the 1954 season. How-
ever, half of the 20 new marks
were made by tankers swimming
under the United States banner,
including Wolverine star Jack War-
drop and three Hawaiian aces from
Phone NO 23-24-1
LUNES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
1:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Class Register on North Uni-
versity or East University. Call NO
8-7651 immediately. )55A
LOST: Lady's Hamilton watch, on or
near campus. Reward. Call NO 8-6469
after 5:00 P.M.
LOST: Braided gold watch chain, South
University near Forest or Church. Re-
ward. NO 2-1365. )57A
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1950 MERCURY CLUB COUPE, radio
heater and overdrive. Dark green
finish, beautiful condition. The big
lot across from the downtown car-
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )150B
1952 NASH RAMBLER station wagon.
Radio and heater, low mileage and
very sharp. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
IS AGAIN AVAILABLE-to you for mak-
ing your personalized photographic
Christmas cards. You may use your
own camera or ours and we will
furnish the lighting and helpful sug-
gestions at no charge to you. Store
hours: 9 to 6 daily except Mondays,
9 to 9. Other evenings by appoint-
- FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Smith-Corona portable
typewriter. Excellent condition. Rea-
sonable. NO 3-1382. )1828
1938 PLYMOUTH, runs good, $65.
1942 PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE, good
1948 PLYMOUTH SEDAN, $295.
607 Detroit Phone NO 8-8144
APARTMENT-SIZED WASHER, almost
new, very reasonable. Call NO 3-3504.
1953 FORD V-8 VICTORIA HARDTOP
Two-tone flamingo and ivory
Matching vinyl upholstery
Chromium wheel covers
Fresh-air heating system
A one-owner car. Will arrange terms.
For a demonstration drive, call
NO 3-3233. )187B
BAVARIAN TEA CUPS, new woolen
braided rug, Westmorland and East-
erling American Classic new sterling
flatware. NO 3-3907. )186B
1938 CHEVROLET, beautiful shape,
private sale by elderly lady. NO 3-3267.
FURNISHED - Two bedroom campus
apartment. Available Dec. 15 for 3-4
adults. Private bath. $140. NO 3-8454.
ROOMS FOR RENT t
BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH -- Campus
Tourist Home, 518 E. William (near
State). NO 3-8454. )23D
SHARE TWO ROOMS--basement--with
two men. Refrigerator. Near cam-
pus. $7 weekly. 1001 S. Forest. Phone
NO 2-7639. )24D
WANTED TO RENT
GRADUATE COUPLE with references
needs furnished apartment or house,
February 1 til June or August 15.
William K. Lee, R. 56, Bay City, Mich.
GOT XMAS GIFT BLUES? We're open
today to help you. Student Periodi-
cal, NO 2-3061. )46F
DRAFTSMAN WANTED for consulting
engineering office. Part time or full
time. Familiarity with piping and
chemical machinery desirable but not
necessary. No Saturday work. Box 3.
Institution Social Worker I-Examina-
tion now being given to fill present
and future vacancies in scattered
areas throughout state. Must have
bachelor's degree. Salary $71.20 week-
ly to start. Obtain application at
nearest Michigan Employment Ser-
vice office or write Michigan Civil
Service, Lewis Cass Building, Lansing
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
TYPING WANTED, reasonable rates.
Mrs. Mullet, 726 S. Main St., NO
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020. Wool
soxs washed also. )8I
3 Speaker Musicale
The first truly hi-fidelity table model
phonograph. Hear it and
compare it at
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
Hallicrafters Radios and Television
1217 So. University Ph. NO 8-7942
1% blocks east of East Eng. )47E
PRE-MEDICAL STUDENTS - accurate,
concise informational guide to the
western European medical schools--
listing admission requirements, ap-
plication procedures, etc. Write
"Guide," Box No. 122, Williamstown,
N.J., $2.30 prepaid or COD plus post-
CALL WARD REALITY
for 2x3 bedroom homes-priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr. Schoot NO 3-2763 )20
THE FINEST line of imported Holiday
chocolates, including Swiss Tobler
and Lindt, and Dutch Droste. Wash-
ington Fish Market, 208 E. Wash-
ington. Tel. NO 2-2589. )19L,
P nspottrs. .
noon to 6:30 P.M
also Sat. and Sun.
214 W. Huron
Girl Sports Reporter Relates Woes
TODAY ORPH EU 1:30 P.M.
thru Sunday 65c
A gay, hilarious L
DAVID TOMLINSON-A. E. MATHEWS
"MAGOO SLEPT HERE"
By JUDIE CANTOR
If you have ever wondered what
it would be like for a little girl
sports reporter attempting to get
her first story on the roughest,
toughest game in the field of sports,
look no further, for the sad tale
of woe is about to be told.
The assignment read "go down
to hockey practice and get a story
on penaltles from Heyliger," so,
fired with enthusiasm and clutch-
ing a notebook in one hot hand,
this reporter forged onward to the
Your Daily representative wasn't
the only member of her sex at
practice, for there were several
others-aged three to five-run-
ning up and down the bleachers,
lustily cheering the team onward.
Coach Vic Heyliger was skating
around on the ice waving his hock-
ey stick, and while madly waving
our arms to protect life and limb,
we managed to attract his atten-
tion, and he skated over to the
It wasn't hard to question him'
about penalties, as there was very
little information on the subject
stored in this reporter's mental
"The first thing," he began, "is
to differentiate between major and
minor penalties, but of course you
know all that."
Apparently our attempt to con-
ceal from him the fact that this
was something we did not know
wasn't too successful, for in his
best "Well, what can you expect
from a girl" manner he launched
into an explanation.
"A minor penalty," he said,
"would be something like holding,
slashing, high-sticking, hooking
from behind, obstructing the goal-
ie's vision, kneeing, elbowing, or
charging. These all require two
inutes in the penalty box."
We frowned thoughtfully.
"Penalty box?" Question mark.
Heyliger got a tighter grip on
his cigar and explained, "When a
player commits a minor penalty,
he must sit for two minutes in
what we call the penalty box."
Light Begins to Dawn
It was all coming more clearly,
and we favored the coach with our
best sweet-young-thing smile.
"Well, a major penalty is a big-
ger one than a minor one, is that
The cigar was beginning to look
a little frayed by this time.
"Yes, that's it. Causing deliber-
ate injury, ungentlemanly conduct,
cutting, and other methods of
drawing blood are all major pen-
alties and require five minutes in
"Player's box?" This one very
"No, dear, penalty box. Fighting
is also considered a major penalty,
and, besides the five minute pen-
alty time, the player is also banned
from the game."
We wanted to ask if this meant
the player couldn't participate in
any future games, but Heyliger,
apparently anticipating this, said,
"This only means he cannot play
in that one game. He can play in
all the others."
"What happens," we said, "if
more than one man has to sit in
the penalty box? There won't be
any men left on the ice!'"
We could see that we had said
something wrong, but Heyliger very
nicely explained the situation to
us. "The team's coach is allowed
to use a substitute man in the
penalty box so that the original
player need not leave the game."
"What about misconduct?" we
asked, feeling quite proud that we
knew about this.
"Well," Heyliger said, "the play-
er is penalized ten minutes for that,
but after two minutes he may be
replaced in the box."
"Why," we asked, "is some
rough stuff allowed, while some
isn't? Lots of times the poor player
gets crushed against the boards,
and everyone cheers madly and
the referee doesn't say a thing."
At this point the coach disposed
of his badly battered cigar.
"It depends on what the situation
is. If a player comes between the
defensiveman and the boards, the
defenseman has every right to hit
him as hard as he wants, provided
he pins him to the boards. But if
one player intentionally hit another
when the circumstance doesn't call
for it, then he is penalized. Body
checking is limited in college hock-
ey mainly because there is so much
chance for injury to the player."
We nodded wisely. "Yes, some-
one can get hurt very easily in a
Saved by Practice
At this point, practice began in
earnest, so Heyliger had to take
his leave. We thanked him very
much for his time and effort and
climbed into a little enclosed sec-
tion, which looked quite comfort-
able, to watch practice for a bit.
(We learned afterwards that this
was the players box.)
1116 S. University
Phone NO 8-6972
1950 FORD, two door, one owner, low
mileage, good tires, radio, heater. Only
$475. NO 2-7884. )1668
CHRISTMAS TREES-$1.00 up. Drive
in Pontiac Road at R.R, track, one
block west of Broadway signal light.
We don't want all the business, just
1947 CHEVROLET, black two door, radio,
heater, a good buy at $300. 1207
Brooklin No 8-6351. )172B
1950 NASH two door, heater, Hydro-
matic, recently overhauled. The big
lot across from the downdown car-
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )177B
1948 CHEVROLET BELLE-AIR SEDAN,
two door, one owner, low mileage.
Like new in every way. The big lot
across from the downtown carport.
Huron Motor Sales. 222 W. Washing-
ton. NO 2-4588. )176B
1948 WILLYS STATION WAGON, new
motor, radio and heater, runs very
good. The big lot across from the
downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington NO 2-4588.
MAGNOVOX latest model 21" T.V,
radio, and phonograph combination.
French provincial cabinet. NO 8-8379.
ALMOST NEW Argus C3 camera with
case and flash attachment $45, Call
NO 3-3661. )180B
ICE SKATES, CLOTHES. CCM wo-
men's ice skates with guards. Fit
shoe size 6 to 6% narrow. Tweed suit
with reversible jacket; two piece
woolen dress; two winter skirts. Fit
size 10 to 12. Call NO 3-3787. )184B
WANTED: RIDERS to Maine, via Bos-
ton. Leave Dec. 17, return Jan. 2.
Call NO 8-8457. )16G
RIDERS to California wanted. Leave
Dec. 18th for L.A., 426 Hayden. NO
RIDERS WANTED to Florida. Five cars
(Three Brand New) leaving Dec. 17
or 18-$20, helping drive appreciated.
NO 3-8177, after 6 p.m. )34G
COUPLE WANTS RIDE to Washington,
D.C. area Dec. 17. Will share ex-
penses; driving. Call Lazerson, NO
WANTED: Passengers to NYC or Conn.
or Mass. Call NO 2-9326 or NO 3-8644.
RIDERS, round trip Orlando, Florida,
$25, '53 Ford. Beard, NO 2-3219. )36G
Happy Birthday Sarah, GPB. )48F
Dear Paul, Concerning
you asked me aboutl
give you my answer;
night at the Golden
last week. I'll
at dinner to-
Cinema S L qid4
ON WIDE-VISION SCREEN!
FOR THE PARSON"
(a J. Arthur Rank Comedy)
They met and th
kissed .... for t
was Pars, the c
of love, in it's h
uwf Fr F. SCLO TT
the he as Were j, N 01v A
thmwere Ji0re o,, You h$ ,' 1rf~r
Mc.M' "7" trr"' ad
The explorers appearing
Sunday, December 12, at 3:00 P.M.
DAN AND GINGER LAMB
The World Travel and Adventure Series
Pottengill Auditorium, 105 South State Street
LATE SHOW TONIGHT 11 P.M.
I -_- - A ompow I
:X : j: