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December 18, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-12-18

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$TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRE$

~TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREII

Hockey

Team

To Face Colorado College

Tonight

(9)

Michigan's Western Swing
4To Open Its WIHL Season
44

By SI COLEMAN
Michigan's hockey team opens
its quest to retain the Western In-
tercollegiate Hockey League title
tonight as they tangle with Colo-
rado College In Colorado Springs.
The game is the first of a four
game WIHL schedule to be played
on the road by the Wolverines this
week. They take on Colorado -Col-
.lege again tomorrow night and
then move on to Denver for games
on Friday and Saturday night with
Denver University.
Michigan this week will be out
to break an old "western jinx" that
has followed it on past trips into
Gomberg
Takes Dual
'Sw18M Title
Gomberg came from behind last
night to defeat Taylor 29-28 and
win the I-M residence halls dual
swimming title.
Trailing by two points Gom-
berg's medley relay team of Dave
Karr, Bill Wheat, and Dennis Jab-
loski splashed to a new meet rec-
ord of :38.6 in the last event to
give the Big Red the title.
Gomberg was in contention
from the beginning on the fine
efforts of their 100-yard free-style
team and Wheat in the 25-yard
free-style.
The winning free-style team
was composed of Wheat, Ed Menc-
zer, Wayne Ostrander, and Jab-
lonski. Wheat took the 25-yd.
free-style in the fast time of :11.1.
Taylor built up its early leadion
the fine performances of Steve
Ford, Bill Cox, and Jim Coates.
Ford was first in the 25-yd.
breaststroke, Cox took the 25-yd.
backstroke, and Coates was the
winner in the 50-yd. free-style.

the Rockies. The Wolverines have1
never been able to gain better than
a split in previous series in Colo-
rado.
These games are especially vital
to Michigan, for a win is worth two1
points in the standings. The league
ruling on such matters is that
when teams meet only twice in a
season, the winner will be award-;
ed two points for a win. When
teams play each other four times,
a win is good for only one point.j
A 16 man squaw left Ann Arbor
yesterday to represent the Wol-'
verines. Included was sophomore.
forward John Hutton, whose elig-
ibility was still "up in the air" as
the team left.
Hopes to Clear Hutton
Hutton, who plays on the first
line with Tom Rendall and Don
McIntosh, sat out Saturday night's
game with McGill because of the
matter. Coach Vic Heyliger hopes
to have txie situation cleared up by
game time tonight.
The question as to Hutton's elig-
ibility stems from a league ruling
governing the number of years of
eligibility a player has in- respect
to the years he has played organ-
ized hockey out of the United
States after his nineteenth birth-
day.
Tigers Present New Faces
Michigan will be facing an al-'
most entirely new team at Colo-
rado Springs tonight. Among the
few veterans returning are Capt.
Dom Wishart, a defenseman and
forwards Bunt Hubchik and John-
ny Andrews.
Coach Vic Heyligei expects the
competition to be as tough as ever
against Colorado College. The
Michigan coach was pleased with
nir players' performance in the
third period of the McGill game,
when the Wolverines scored four
times to lock up the contest.
He indicated that the team can-
not afford to play the sloppy brand
of hockey they exhibited in the
first two periods if they expect to
do well in league play.

Track Squad
To Perform
This Evening
The 1956 version of Michigan's
indoor track squad will receive its
official unveiling tonight in an
intra-squad meet to be held in
Yost Field House beginning at
7:30 p.m.
In the meet, which is open to
the public, a team composed of
freshmen and sophomores will
take on a squad made up of the
junior and senior cindermen.
Almost all of the regular indoor
events will be run, with the ex-
ception of the mile, two mile and
1,000 yd. runs.
One of the evening's top attrac-
tions will be the shot put. So far
Capt. Dave Owen has been exceed-
ing the distances which won for
him the indoor and outdoors
championships last year. He could
establish a new Conference record
this season.

Perigo Praises Kramer
For Play AgainstButler
By JOHN HILLYER
well from the charity line Satur-
Although George Lee's 27 points day, which is encouraging in view
were a major factor in Michigan's of the fact that this has been one
basketball win over Butler Sat- of their big troubles in recent
urday night, Coach Bill Perigo years.
cited Ron Kramer as the big man Perigo plans to make more use
in the Wolverines' second-half of forward Randy Tarrier, who
comeback. played some Saturday, and guard
"Ron provided the spark that Jim Shearon, who didn't play at
got the boys going," he asserted. all, when the cagers tangle with
He was referring to the two times Kent State here tomorrow night.
when, with less than eight minutes Further plans include the alter-
left, the Michigan captain stole nating of Kramer and Tillotson
the ball and turned the thefts into between forward and center.
baskets, one by Pete Tillotson and
one by himself.
. t~ di d

V
e
t
e
d
3
t
1

-Daily-Peter Song
LEE SCORES-George Lee (35) Michigan's ace guard-forward
scores again on his way to his 27-point total. Lee now has 84
points in four games for a 21-point average. Waiting for the

JOHN HUTTON
... eligibility questioned

rebound that didn't come down
Sheddrick Mitchell (50).

are Butler's Wally Cox (24) and

'Wolverine Gymnasts in Four Team
Battle for Conference Title'-Loren

By AL JONES
Four teams will be in the thick
of battle for the 1957 Big Ten,
gymnastics championship -- and
Michigan will be one of them.
Besides the Wolverines, Illinois,
Iowa and Michigan State have
top-flight squads this season,
while the remaining six teams are
not of a caliber to bother any of
the title-contenders.
This is the way that Michigan's
coach Newt Loken views the 1957
Conference picture.
His judgement is based on the
performance of the Big Ten teams
at the Midwest Open meet in Chi-
cago, Dec. 1, when the Wolverines
placed fourth behind Illinois, Iowa
and Florida State, with Michigan
State taking fifth.

Michigan was way behind the
Illini and Hawkeyes in point-total,
but was participating without'
three key men.
Ed Gagnier, a brilliant gymnast
who scored more than half of
Michigan's dual-meet points last
season as a sophomore, was absent
from the Midwest Open because
of Olympic competition in Mel-
bourne, Australia. He is back from
the Olympics now, but won't com-
pete for the Wolverines until next
semester.
Two other men missing compe-
tition at the Midwest Open were
trampolinists Dick Kimball and
Frank Newman. Kimball was busy
taking first place in diving com-
petition in the Michigan Gala
Swim Meet, while Newman suf-

IN NFL'S WESTERN DIVISION:
Bears Crush Lions 38-21 to Annex Pro Grid Title

fered a sprained ankle in practice
the week before the meet.
'M' Would Have Been Better
If these three men could have
competed, Laken felt that Michi-1
gan would have a good chance of
upsetting Illinois or Iowa. Certain-
ly they would have placed well
ahead of Florida State.
Wolverine points were earned in
the Midwest Open by four top
competitors, co-captains Wayne
Warren and Nick Wiese; and soph-
omores Jim Hayslett and Ed Cole.
Bars, Horse and Rings
Warren's top events are the
parallel bars and side horse, while
Wiese enjoys the rings, and is ver-
satile enough to compete in the
all-around event. Hayslett has
shown well in the free exercise,
parallel bars, and took a very
fine fifth place in the Midwest
Open all-around competition --
against the top competition in the
country. Cole is a trampoline man,
and has made great progress this
year, as exhibited by his fifth in
the Midwest Open.
Loken hopes that he has that
depth in a large group of sopho-
mores that are making bids for
varsity competition. Besides Hays-
lett and Cole, new members of the
team this winter include Newman,
Phil Noggle, and Chuck Clarkson.
Armstrong Is Other Senior
The only senior other than the
captains is Bob Armstrong, while
juniors include Kimball and Gag-
nier.
Both Illinois and Iowa have
power-packed outfits, and will pro-
vide rough competition as they did
last year, when Michigan placed
second to Illinois in the finals
with Iowa third.

Snap Win Streak
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. (AP) - Illi-
nois ended San Fran cisco's re-
cord basketball string of 60
straight victories by toppling
the Dons 62-33 last night.
Illinois, rated a top contender
for the Big Ten championship,
didn't give the two-time NCAA
champions a chance.
San Francisco didn't even
look good as Illinois pounded to
a 31-15 halftime lead and sewed
up the contest for all intents
and purposes.
In other games involving Big
Ten teams, Iowa beat Loyola of
South, 80-65; Nebraska 65, Pur-
due 62; and Butler 83, Michigan
State 79 in overtime.
Olympic Star
May Choose
To Study Here!
INDIANAPOLIS UP)-Frank Mc-
Kinney Jr., 18-year-old Indian-
apolis high school senior who
placed third in the 100-meter
backstroke at the Olympics, said
yesterday he will go to college
either at Michigan, Indiana or
Notre Dame.
McKinney, who holds the world
record of 2:23 in the non-Olympic
backstroke distance of 200 yards,
finished a surprise third behind
two Australians in the Olympic
200.
a e- HAPPY HOLIDAY
Come in for a
Hair style when
you return.
715 N University

r _ __*_ _ .."

Ksramer was outszanaing on ae-
fense all night and, with a few
more games under his belt, should
lend the offensive boostwhich he
provided last season when he led
the squad in scoring.
Praises Guards
Perigo also praised the guards-
Billy Wright and Lee (who started
at forward and moved back later)
-for their accuracy from outside,
which opened up the middle for
drive-ins.
Although admitting that the
cagers were a bit sloppy, especially
in the first half, Perigo was most
pleased with the triumph, ex-
pressing the opinion that there is
"no better ball-handling club in
the country" than the Bulldogs.
"They lack the big man," he added'
in sizing up their main weakness.
New Rule Invoked
A new Big Ten rule was put into
effect Saturday. The first six times
a team is fouled in each half, it
will have only one free throw, un-
less the man was fouled in the
act of shooting, when he will be
given the traditional two.
After the first six violations, the
one-and-ope rule will apply (ex-
cept when the man was fouled in
the act of shooting) and if the
first shot is made, a second will
be awarded.
Hit on Free Throws
The Wolverines hit exceptionally

in

By PETE MARUDAS "
In a wild, fist swinging, con-
troversial game Sunday, the Chi-
cago Bears won their first West-
ern Division championship since
1946 by trouncing the Detroit
Lions, 38-21.
The Bears thus earned the right
to meet the New York Giants,
Eastern Division titlists, on Dec. 30,
at Yankee Stadium, New York, for
the pro football championship.
The combination of a powerful
Bear defense, coupled with a
smooth working offense, proved
too much for the visiting Lions.
Detroit's attack was bogged down
in the second quarter when quar-
terback Bobby Layne had to leave
the game with a head injury.
Receives Concussion
Layne sustained the injury, later
diagnosed as a brain concussion,
when he was tackled while carry-
Sing out a fake. He had pitched out
NewPolicy
According to the new all-
Daily policy, it is requested that
all group notices pertaining to
athletics now be included only
under The Daily's section la-
beled Organization Notices.
It is felt that all University
organizational announcements
should be listed together.
Those individuals wishing to
have sports notices printed must
give the information to the
Office of Student Affairs in the
Administration Building, NO 3-
1511, Ext. 2604, by 2 p.m. the
day before the notice is to run
in The Daily.

Y

To Workout
InCalifornia
PASADENA, Calif. (A)-Iowa's
football team took its initial work-
out beneath California's sunny
skies yesterday and, after weeks of
cold weather in the midwest, the
lads seemed to enjoy the outing.
Coach Forest Evashevski's crew
held morning and afternoon drills.
There was no scrimmage.
Oregon State will not arrive on
the Rose Bowl scene until late
today, but Coach Tommy Pro-
thro had the Beavers busy at Cor-
vallis.
Representatives of both bowl
teams were guests of Southern
California football writers at a
luncheon yesterday.
A poll of football writers, sev-
eral from Big Ten country, fa-
vored Iowa to win, 58 to 30, with
two predicting a tie. The point
spread averaged 8.8 for the Hawks.
The Seldom Seen Kids, paced
by Jack Watson, captured the
I-M independents dual hand-
ball championship by downing
Evans Scholars 3-0 last night.

to Gene Gedman, but then was
brought down by Chicago's de-
fensive end, Ed Meadows.
This action served as the spark1
that ignited the fire, for from this
point on tackling became extra-
P arker Hints,
At .Resigning
DETROIT (A)-Striking out at
what he called "a disastrous trend
that is making pro football a slug-
ging match," Buddy Parker last
night threatened to resign as coach
of the Detroit Lions.
His action stemmed from an in-
jury to Bobby Layne, Lion quarter-
back, in the 38-21 loss to the Chi-
cago Bears on Sunday. Parker
claims the game has "gotten far
out of hand because of deliberate
and flagrant infractions."
Lion President Edwin J. Ander-
son, meanwhile, has asked Nation-
al Football League Commissioner
Bert Bell to ban Chicago player Ed
Meadows from pro football for
life. It was Meadows who tackled
Layne on the .play in which he!
was injured.
In Philadelphia, Bell said he has
talked to officials of the game and
they had reported they had seen
'Meadows do nothing illegal.
Bell rebuked the Lions for what
he termed an "unwarranted attack
on Meadows without proof."
"The Lions have no right to
crucify this kid, no right to talk
about banning him from the game,
unless they have real proof that
he was guilty of an illegal act."

vicious on both sides and fighting
broke out on several occasions dur-
ing the second half.
But the Bears, wno lost out last
year to Los Angeles on the last
day of the season, were not to be
denied. Dominating play through-
out the entire game, they hardly
resembled the team that was de-
feated by the Lions 42-10 two
weeks ago.
Executing their offensive pat-
terns with precision-like workman-
ship, time after time Chicago made
deep penetrations into Lions terri-
tory. Paced by the hard running
of fullback Rick Casares and the
steady passing or Ed Brown to
Harlon Hill, they easily drove
through the befuddled and disorg-
anized Lion defenders.
Casares Gains Individual Honor
The Bears gained 307 yards on
the ground and added 137 more
through the air, for a total of 444,
more than twice the output of the
Lions. Casares alone ripped off 190
yards and in the process captured
the league ground gaining champ-
ionship.
Throughout the game, Lion
quarterback Harry Gilmer, who
replaced Layne, was harrassed by
the big-Bear line, which played the
greater part of the game in the
Lion backfield. Trailing 17-7 at
halftime, the Lions surged back
early in the third quarter, but

were no match for the inspired
Bears.
Cards Batter Browns
In other NFL games, the Chi-
cago Cardinals gained the runner-
up spot on the Eastern Division by
beating the Cleveland Browns, 24-
7. The loss gave the Browns a 5-7
won-lost mark and their first
losing season in history.
San Francisco ripped the Balti-
more Colts, 30-17, Los Angeles de-
feated Green Bay, 49-21, and Pitts-
burgh shut out Washington, 23-0
in other action.
The Giants wrapped up their
title on Saturday afternoon by de-
feating Philadelphia, 21-7.

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offices
to
serve

" MAIN OFFICE
101-107 S. Main St.
" NICKELS ARCADE
330 S. State Street
" NEAR 'ENGINE ARCH'
1108 South University
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9571 N. Main St.

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