THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1954
TV'" V W-2 f" t2 1 f_' l 1\7 Ilk A 9 2 V
i r~e . u~e tUi DILYj
Adams Swimmers Top Hber, 33-24,
To Capture I-M Residece Hall Title
Wolverines Slip Late i Second Half;
Barron Scores 18 Points o ace'
To Run First
Michigan's 1954-55 track season
opens tonight at 7:00 when Coach
Don Canham's cindermen compete
in the annual intrasquad track
meet in Yost Fieldhouse.
This year, as in the past, the 70-
man squad, including freshmen,
will be divided into two sections.
The freshmen and sophomores will
run against the juniors and sen-
iors. Last winter the freshmen and
sophs took the meet, 84-73, for the
first time since the meet was orig-
inated six years ago. Fifteen events
are on tap for tonight's meet.
Returning lettermen are expect-
ed to give a boost to the upperclass-
men's team. Captain John Moule,
experienced Wolverine distance
runner, is the favorite in the %
mile run. Pete Gray, 880 yard man,
is one of the strongest in his field.
Scruggs to Run
Clevelander Grant Scruggs, an-
other returning letterman, tops the
list of men entered in the 440 yard
run. Ron Wallingford, a consistent
winner in the two mile run last
spring, will provide a fast pace for
other runners in this event.
Jim Love and Tom Hendricks
will run in the hurdles races, while
Junior Stielstra and Hendricks will
compete in the broad jump. Other
field events will feature Mark
Booth in the high jump and Dave
Hilberry in the pole vault. Senior
John Vallortigara is entered in his
specialty, the 60 yard dash.
Some of he many promising
sophomores entered in the meet
are Dave Owen, shot put; Roger
Severse , broad jump and low hur-
dles; wesse Blount, high hurdles;
Dick Flodin, 440 yard run; and
Laird Sloan, in the 880.
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
Detroit 3, New York 3
Toronto 8, Chicago 3
OR ELSE, *TAINT HOCKEY:
Bumping Part of Game, Says Coach
By PHIL DOUGLIS I
"'Taint hockey if you don't
The above quote is attributed to
Michigan's veteran hockey coach,
Vic Heyliger, and it goes a long
way in pointing outthat the rug-
ged winter sport is far from a safe
W h e n Michigan defenseman
Bob Schiller was carried off the ice
last Saturday night with a gap-
ing mouth wound, the crowd in
attendance gasped in horror at
the pool of blood that spread
across the ice-but that, too, is
all part of the game that is per-
haps the roughest in the world.
Cuts Most Frequent
Perhaps the most frequent in-
juries in hockey are cuts. Michi-
gan's trainer Karl Issacson, who
just completed a 36 stitch job on
Schiller, claims that cuts are a
universal part of the game and al-
most impossible to avoid.
The high frequency of cuts can
be traced to the many sharp ob-
jects wielded in the game. Razor-
sharp skates flash, sticks whip
about like swords, and the puck
itself has edges like a knife. When
all these elements are thrown to-
gether in swirling, lightning-fast
action, cuts are inevitable.
Stitches are second nature to
Issacson by now, for nearly every
game requires at least one or two.
Schiller's job, however, was a real
"toughie" according to the genial+
trainer, and it nearly gained him+
admittance to the American
Seamstresses' Union. "I lost count7
after 17," Issacson told the Daily,
"but I'd estimate I must have put+
in anywhere from 35 to 40."
Loss of Teeth
One of the most humorous and
lightly regarded injuries are lossE
of teeth. This, too, is a fairly com-
mon place occurence, for the mo-
lars are not built to come in con-
tact with uncompromising sticks
and skates. Several Michigan play-
ers miss teeth, including Captain
Bill MacFarland, who lost his in
Set by West
By JOHN HILLYER
Two records fell and one was
tied as Adams House downed Hu-
ber, 33-24, in the intramural res-
idence halls championship swim-
ming meet last night at the Sports
Adams won four of the six
events, and was responsible for
breaking both of the records.
In the first event, the quartet of
Ron Doda, Frank Horton, Bill
Skellenger, and Gary Sprague
turned in a new mark in the 100-
yard relay for Adams, winning
with a clocking of :57.2 and break-
ing the old record of :48.1 set by
Williams House last year.
In the next-to-last event, Hor-
ton set a new record with an :11.9
performance in the 25-yard free-
style. The old mark, :12.2, was
set by Miller of Adams back in
Clark Bassett of Huber tied the
record for the 25-yard backstroke
with a :14.5 timing, now sharing
the mark with Woodbury of Wen-
ley, who established it in 1940.
In other events, Wayne Slaw-
son of Adams made his time of
:14.2 good for first in the 25-yard
breaststroke, Sprague won the 50-
yard freestyle in :26.4, and Hu-
ber, with Bassett, Art Hawley, and
Hal Shepard, took the final event,
the 75-yard medley relay, with a
All of the races were closely-
contested to the end. Horton's vic-
tory, coupled with Skellenger's
second place in the 25-yard free-
style clinched the meet for Ad-
ams, since it gave them eight
points and was the next-to-last
(Continued from Page 1)
handed jump shot from 20 feet out
by Jim Shearon with two iinutes
to go, reduced the Marquette edge
to one point, 75-74. From then on,
however, it was all Marquette.
The tilt, a hard fought affair,
was extremely close with neither
team enjoying much of a spread.
The score was knotted 11 times
and the lead changed hands on
seven different occasions. The first
sizeable lead was opened up by
Marquette late in the first half.
With four minutes to go, four
points by Schulz and two fouls by
Rand gave the Warriors a 37-30
In an effort to recapture the
lead, Coach Bill Perigo installed
a zone defense after the intermis-
sion. But Marquette overloaded
the right side and began to click
from the outside. Baskets by Don
"ALL WE WANT FOR CHRISTMAS
the mouths of Jerry Karpinka (left)
Michigan hockey players, syimbolize
S. ."-Those gaping holes in
and Bill MacFarland (right),
the tenacity of this thrilling
Hopfensperger, F .10
Sevcik, F ......... 0
Schulz, F, C...... 4
Rand, C .........5
Wittberger, F, C . 0'
Bugalski, G ...... 3
O'Keefe, G ....... 1
Lingle, F ......... 0
Jorgenson, G ..... 5
Kramer, F, C .... 1
Barron, G ........ 4
7 - 83
A - 78
a high school game, winger Jer- Issacson claims that hockey
ry Karpinka, and the unfortunate players are among the best pro-
gent himself, Mr. Schiller. tected participants in any sport.
The most feared of hockey in- More padding is used all over the
juries are broken bones, for they body than in other sports.
put a player out of commission -
the longest. Michigan has had juie Absolutel ong more
more than its share of these prob-' can be put into the gameto make
lems, for in each of the last three it safer. Rules and equipment are
seasons Wolverines and plaster st up fo. making ey a
casts have made a chummy ac- yet thp for making hockey a safe
quaintance. yet thrilling game. You must take
Two years ago it was Ron Mar- some risk in any endeavor, and
tinson who broke his leg, last sea- orks ust happens to have lots
son Jay Goold fractured a knee la risks. From there an, its up to
cap, and last weekend Schillerlady luck.
suffered a smashed cheek bone. "'Taint hockey if you don't'
Issacson, however, claims that bump 'em" is certainly a profound
broken bones are far less common statement when it comes to this
in hockey than in other sports, king of all winter sports - ice
especially football. I hockey.
MOON STRUCK-'M' center Ron Kramer (27) and Marquette
star Rube Schulz (41) sem selbound by the basketball during
last night's 83-78 Marquetie w in.
the score 72-70 and the Warriors losers took 99 shots-19 more than
never gave up the lead again. Marquette-yet could only make
Marquette made good use of its 29 field goals, a below-par per-
height advantage. The starting centage of .293. The Warriors hit
five for the winners averaged 6'5" on .34 per cent of their attempts.
inches-three more than the Maize Perigo; though naturally un-
and Blue. With Hopfensburger happy with the final score, observ-
leading the way, the visitors con- ed that "we played better tonight
trolled the boards . . . and that than against Butler." He pointed
was the difference. to the improved play of Groffsky,
The tight defense employed by who was the leading rebounder in
Marquette did not allow the. Wol- the game and Williams who scor-
verines to drive and Michigan was ed well as bright spots in a rather
forced to shoot from ouftside. The dismal evening.
Wishing All Michigan Men and Women
S A~ N Dr-_f6.
MARQUETTE ......46 -3
MICHIGAN ........42 --31
,Michigan Wrestling Team To Compete
In Wilkes ToiirnanintDuring Vacatfion
Bulgaski and Hopfensburger from
behind the keyhols gave Mar-
quette an eight point lead with
2:54 of the second half gone by
The Maize and Blue, in an ef-
fort to get back into the game,
then switched to a pressing man
to man. This defense worked ef-
fectively and the Wolverines be-
gan to slowly reduce the Warrior
lead which had jumped to nine
Tom Jorgenson and Barron
combined for six points and with
9:42 remaining, it was Marquette
64, Michigan 63. Three minutes
later, Williams flipped two in from
the foul line to knot the score.
Rand, with a hook shot, made
By KEN COPP
While many students will be en-
joying the long-awaited two-week
SAM 'S STORE Christmas vacation, the Michigan
wrestling squad will be participat-'
ing in the 24th annual Wilkes Col-
4 lege Open Tournament to be held
in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, on
Wishes To Extend December 29 and 30.
This tournament, which has
grown steadily throughout the
years, is now one of the largest in
SeaSon's G reetings the country with close to 200 en-
In 11th Roud
ALL ITS PATRONS n t ound
SAN FRANCISCO LP)--Middle-
weight champion Carl "Bobo" Ol-
son scored a technical knockout
over Pierre Langlois, of France,
after 58 seconds of the 11th round
of their scheduled 15-round title
match last night.3
iftbwSAMUEL 1. BENJAMIN, '27 Lit The champion slashed a gory'
OWNER cut over the Frenchman's left eye
in the sixth round and tore it fur-
ther, apart in the tenth.
Referee Ray Flores called in
the club physician who ruled that
SLangmoisshould not continue.
vaa. x.w.vsA s i v . . V .At./' L+R.i i wr i ./ vlt,/ .1
tries representing over 30 colleges.
Many coaches have praised the
meet for its geographical location
and the fact that it serves as a
tune-up for the coming inter-colle-
Outstanding wrestlers from all
over the country, many of them be-
ing individual champions, partici-
pate in this tourney, therefore af-
fording the young grapplers an op-
portunity to obtain invaluable ex-
perience against the stiffest com-
Title to Pitt
Last year's team champioiship
went to the Pittsburgh Panthers,
who copped one first place, six sec-
onds, one third, and one fourth
place, with the runner-up trophy
going to Lehigh.
Heading the list of outstanding
wrestlers returning to compete in
this year's meet is Hugh Peery, a
former Pitt star and three-time
NCAA champion. Peery, who cap-
tured the 123-pound crown in the
Wilkes meet last year, was a mem-
ber of the 1952 Olympic team and
also competed in the Pan-Ameri-
Collegiate Champion, to take the
Joe Solomon of Pittsburgh, who
is the present holder of the NCAA
167-pound crown, managed to take
only a second place in the Wilkes
tournament last year as he was
defeated in the finals by Ed Rooney
of Syracuse. After this meet Roo-
ney went on to win the Eastern
Inter-Collegiate crown and place
second to Michigan State's Bob
Hoke in the 157-pound finals of the
: ". r _ '
ti; ' k F aJ 's6 c- 1 k.; Fl nrs.W ',S
for the Holidays!!
the Dascola Barbers
nea rMichiganm Theatre
,... , tit, / /' "xy f ;, r , 4 r ti7,11
- - If you are puzzled as to what
togive, i we can help
solve your problem -Here
are unusual ideas that are still
practical . . ,
DANIEL HAYS TRAVEL SLiPPERS (as seen in the New Yorker)
Blue or Wine .', , . . $9.95
LONG HANDLE SHOE HORNS (Chrome or Gold Plated) $3.75 & $5.00
RIPON LEISURE SOX . $2.95 & $3.50
Other men expected to enter the
123-pound division are Sid Nodland
from Penn State, former National
AAU champion, and Rex Boda, who
was the 1953 Eastern Inter-Colle-
giate Champion when competing
for Cornell. Facing such famous
names as these for the Wolverines
will be Dan Deppe, former high
school champion and Long Island
title-holder in 1953.
Rodriguez to Compete
Mike Rodriguez, the Wolverine
entry at 147 pounds will be com-
peting for the crown held by Frank
Bettuci, formerly from Cornell but
now in the Army and competing
for Fort Lee. Bettuci, who was also
selected as the outstanding colle-
giate wrestler in 1953, defeated
Charles Uram, 19'54 Eastern Inter-
When police arrived at the college haberdashery, they
shook their heads in disbelief. Instead of being gagged
and bound, the salesman was actually glued to the floor.
They took quick stock of the clues ... an empty glue pot,
several odd-shaped pieces of cloth scattered about, an
empty show-case, an empty cash drawer. Ingenious
"Ugg glub," said the salesman, still all stuck-up u * ,
stuck down, rather.
When they finally got him extricated with hot water and
chisels, he thanked them nicely and said, "What's the
matter with you jerks? I haven't been robbed.'
"No," he explained, "I was simply making a demonstra-
tion of the Van Heusen Century shirt for some of the
boys. Showed them why the revolutionary one-piece
Century collar just won't wrinkle ever. Told 'em how reg-
ular collars are made of three layers of cloth, "glued"
and stitched together. I glued a set, just for emphasis.:.
learned to demonstrate in Woolworth's..
"Get on with it," said the detective.
"Well, I showed 'em how these 3-piece jobs wrinkle and
wilt quickly even with starch or stays. I said the
Van Heusen Century collar would stay neat always-
without starch or stays--or their money back. When I
told 'em that Van Heusen Centurys gave 'em lots more
wear than ordinary shirts, yet cost the same price (just
$3.95 for whites and $4.50.for colors) they bought me out.
I was so overjoyed, I did a little jig and tripped over the
glue pot. Got stuck up."
"Oh, yeah?" yeahed the detective. "Well, where's all
"Oh, college men never pay. They just charge everything
(Editor's note: Oh, yeah?)
I 4:' fnr umir inirmrit