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November 29, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-29

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

THE' MEHIGAN' BAILY

TUESDAY,"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY,

Six Pro

Football

Teams

in

Title Contention

_-R

"HE' ALL SETI M y r o o m-
mate, that is. He's already
got a job. He's going to be
an insurance underwriter.
That means he'll be eval-
uating applications for
insurance for his company,
Connecticut General, and
determining which r ' it
wants to accept.
"In his case, he chov tie
Life Insurance field from
among the five different
underwriting divisions
which Connecticut General
has; Life, . Accident and
Health, Group Insurance,
Group Pension and Rein-
surance. In each, a great
deal of analytical judge-
ment and interesting re-
search is involved and there
is ample opportunity for
independent responsibility
and decision-making. The
training for these positions
is really thorough and ex-
tensive, and prepares men
for excellent .advancement
opportunities in these or
other related areas.
Your Placement Director
or Mr. Yost at Connecticut
General will be glad to give
you further details. The
address: Mr. Philip Yost,
Connecticut General Life
Insurance Co., 55 Elm
St., Hartford, Connecticut.
Connecticut
General

SPORTS
Night Editor
JIM BARD
A CAREER
FOR
COLLEGE
BE A
UNITED AIR LINES
STEWARDESS
Exciting Travel Good Income
Glamorous Vacations
FREE TRAINING TO
QUALIFIED APPLICANTS
You'll want to investigate this
opportunity for a career now!
Contact United Air Lines
now if you meet these basic
qualifications:
Candidates must be attrac-
tive, unmarried, 21-27 years,
under 135 lbs., 5'2" to 5'7",
good vision. You must have col-
lege training, be a registered
nurse or a high school graduate
with related experience in pub-
lic contact work.
CONTACT THE
PLACEMENT BUREAU
for appointments

Coach Vic Heyliger has his
hockey team in full swing for this
Friday's opener here against Mc-,
Gill University.
Thanksgiving vacation was no
slowing factor, as the Wolverines
stepped up drills every day last
weekend. Yesterday saw Michi-
gan scrimmage the Toledo Mer-
curys of the professional Interna-
tional Hockey League at the Coli-
seum.
Heyliger is hoping that his team
can get off to a faster start than
last year, when they were woe-
fully undermanned. As defend-
ing NCAA hockey champions,
Michigan will be doubly dangerous

this winter with the addition of
four key sophomores on offense.
Counted on heavily in the "new
and welcomed depth" will be for-
ward Wally Maxwell, who Heyliger
describes as a "natural."
Junior star Tom Rendall has
recovered from a minor nose
operation and should be ready to
lead the second line Friday. His
partners will be sophs Ed Switzer
and Neil McDonald, both of whom
are finally rounding into shape.
Fourth sophomore threat is fast-
improving Don McIntosh, who will
be on the third forward wall with
veterans Jerry Karpinka and Jay
Goold.

Sophomores Add Depth
To 'M' Hockey Champs

Athletes Help
Union Opera
To Success
The Union Opera will continue
one of Michigan's most famous
traditions, later this week, when
it names the three athletes who
will appear in "Film Flam," this
year's Opera.
"The list of athletes who have
appeared in past Operas is quite
impressive-in fact, it's close to
awe-inspiring.
The whole thing started-and
almost ended-in 1940.
"Four out of Five" was the
Union's presentation that year
Someone got this idea: Why not
persuade some star Wolverine
sports personalities to participate
in the show, if only for one num-
ber.

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Harmon Appears
Wheels started turning, brains
started ticking, and before you
knew it - Tom Harmon, Forest
Evashevski and Bob Westfall,
three of the greatest men everto
don Maize and Blue jerseys, had
agreed to appear in a brief scene.
So on the stage simultaneously
were Harmon, one of the greatest
triple-threat backs in football his-
tory, Evashevski, his superb block-
ing back, and Westfall, the crush-
ing fullback.
The Opera closed shop after
1940 because of the war, but came
back to Michigan in 1-948. It
wasn't until the following year,
however, that the muscle-men re-
turned to the kliegs.
Sports - Stars A Fixture
Since '49, sports stars have con-
stantly held their place in the
Union Opera. Such greats as Dick
Rifenburg, All-American Wolver-
ine end in 1948, Wally Teninga, his
jack-of-all-trades backfield team-
mate, and brilliant tailback Chuck
Ortmann have performed for the
musical troupe.
Among the others who have ap-
peared are Tim Green, Roger Zat-
koff, Art Walker, Dan Cline, John
Ross, John Morrow, Jim Bates and
Lou Baldacci. The latter three
appeared in "Hail to Victor," last
year's production.
U ofM Barbers

i

'1:t1} t y }{ f JJR : Y 1 lJ i l :':
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-Courtesy of Wiliam Zerman
UNION OPERA-Wally Teninga, former versatile Michigan back,
All-American end Dick Rifenburg, and Val Johnson, track star,
perform in "Froggy Bottom," the 1949 Union Opera.
Rule-Changes In Basketball
Involve Wideninl Fou Lanre

/UNITED

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A . i Es

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as featured in

By PETE KASS
Michigan basketball fans should
find little difference between this.
and last year's playing rules.
Although more than a dozen
changes have been written into
the rule book, only two are ex-
pected to cause a significant
change in the game.
The most obvious change is the
widening of the foul lane from six
to 12 feet. The broader lane has
been used successfully in the pro
ranks for several years and now
the collegians will use the six
extra feet to unclog the center of
the court and clear the way for
faster basketball.
Wolverine Coach Bill Perigo be-
lieves that the change will have
little effect on play except that
the small man may be afforded a
better chance to drive down the
middle of the court.
Three Men Out
Some squads may position two
men in and three out and leave
the whole center of the lane open
in an attempt to break plays in
under the basket. Some coaches
feared that widening the lane and
bringing three men out would lead
to a great many zone defenses, but
Perigo doubts this.
The only other major rule al-
teration affects the length of time

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that the ball may be held by a
closely guarded player. If a player
attempts to stall the ball by him-
self for more than five seconds
and a defensive man stays within
reach of him during the stall, a
held ball and a jump are called.
Prevent One Man Stall
The rule is an attempt to pre-
vent the game-slowing one man
stall. It is difficult to call and has
several provisions depending on
which part of the floor the in-
fraction takes place., There will
be trouble in enforcing and inter-
preting the rule and so it will
probably not be of much conse-
quence.
Look, eUP Give
Kramer Berth.
Big Ron, Kramer, Michigan's
great end, added two more All-
American teams to his honor to
make the grand total of four.
Last week he had been picked
by Colliers and News Enterprise
of America, besides the Coach's
All Big-Ten team. Now both Look
and the United Press have voted
him onto their All-American elev-
ens.
Last Sunday bight Kramer ap-
peared on Ed Sullivan's "Toast
of the Town" with the other mem-
bers of the 66th Collier's All-
Ameriga. Each of the players was
awarded an engraved 14 Karat
gold watch following' their ap-
pearance.
I-M Scores
VOLLEYBALL
RESIDENCE HALL
Reeves 5, Greene 1
Williams 6, Huber 0
Scott 5, Adams 1
Van Tyne 6, Anderson 0
Cooley 6, Kelsey 0
Gomberg over Wenley (forfeit)
Hayden 3, Allen Rumsey 3
FRATERNITY
Phi Chi 6, Alpha Chi Sigma 0
Alpha Kappa Kappa and Delta
Sigma Delta (double forfeit)
Phi Alpha Kappa 6, Phi Delta Chii 0
Phi Alpha Delta 5, Psi Omega 1
HANDBALL
INDEPENDENT
Actuaries 3, Newman 0
Evans Scholars over Rogues (forfeit)

NFL Paced
By Browns,
Los Angeles
By JIM BRAD
The National Football League
has really tightened up.
With only two games remain-
ing, there are two teams in the
Eastern Division and four in the
Western Division which could pos-
sibly take the respective division
titles.
Cleveland, last week a full game
ahead in the Eastern Division,
could only tie the New York
Giants last Sunday, 35-35. The
second place Washington Red-
skins beat their opponents, the
Pittsburgh Steelers, 23-14, and
crept up within half a game of the
Browns.
Big Upset
The biggest surprise in either
division, however, was the com-
plete rout of the Chicago Bears
by their crosstown rivals the Card-
inals, 53-14. The loss dropped Chi-
cago out of the Western Division
lead, and moved the Cardinals
into a third place tie with New
York in the Eastern Division.
Both Los Angeles and Baltimore
won Sunday. Green Bay lost but
still has a chance to ,tie for the
division title. Four teams, there-
fore, have a chance for the West-
ern Division title, and only a half
game separates each of them.
The Ram's victory over the.
Philadelphia Eagles was full of
the dramatics that go with a tight
title race. Los Angeles was behind
21-20 with two minutes remaining
when they got possession of the
football when the! Eagles kicked
off.
Rams Move
Norm Van Bxocklin moved his
team to the 26, completing four
out of four passes in the drive.
Since only seven seconds re-
mained, Les Richter made the field
goal attempt, it was good, and the
Rams won, 23-21. The victory -put
them back in first place since the
Bears lost.
Baltimore remained in title con-
tention by beating lowly San Fran-
cisco, 26-14. The Detroit Lions
beat the Green Bay Packers on
Thanksgiving Day, 24-10.
The Lions win enabled them to
tie San Francisco for the cellar
position, and the Lions now have
the chance to move past the 49ers
and out of the cellar for the first
time this year. It depends on the
next two games, of course. '
Big Games
In the Eastern Division the
Browns are playing Pittsburgh and
Washington is going against the
New York Giants. The Giants jeo-
pordized the Brown's title chances
by tying them Sunday. Maybe
they'll eliminate Washington next
Sunday. Who can tell?
NFL Standings
WESTERN DIVISION
W L*T Pet.
Los Angeles 6 3 1 .667
Chicago 6 4 0 .600
Baltimore 5 4 1 .556
Green Bay 5 5 0 .500
San Francisco 3 7 0 .300
Detroit 3 7 0 .300
EASTERN DIVISION
W LT Pet.
Cleveland 7 2 1 .778
Washington 7 3 0 .700
New York 4 5 1 .444
Chicago 4 5 1 .444
Pittsburgh 4 6 0 .400
Philadelphia 3 6 1 .333

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