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July 27, 1952 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1952-07-27

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SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

PAGE THREE

SPORTS RETORTS ld
By BOB MARGOLIN, Co-Sports Editor
IT WAS A JUBILANT Bill Perigo we spoke to on the phone yes- Form er Stan f
After fifteen years as an outstanding high school coach and an-
other three seasons tutoring the Western Michigan basketball squad 7,887 Points
Michigan's Ernie McCoy.
HELSINKI-(IP)-Bob Mathias,
"NATURALLY, I am pretty happy about the whole thing," Perigo the 21-year-old superman from
said, and indeed his excitement could easily be sensed over a hundred Tulare, Calif., smashed his own
miles of long distance wires. Furthermore, he continued, "I consider world record in the Olympic De-
it a tremendous challenge." cathlon yesterday as the United
It is a challenge which we feel confident he can meet. His States swept the gruelling 10-
record and popularity can not be taken lightly and it is very prob- event program.
able that Fritz Crisler, despite the fact that he did not pick a "big The six-foot, three-inch, 198-
name" coach, has made a shrewd choice. pound Stanford University full-
Perigo uses the fast break, something that has been entirely lack- back, who first won the decath-
ing in the Michigan system. If used properly, a group of mediocre play- lon as a lad of 17 four years ago,
ers can produce results far beyond their talents. rolled up 7,887 points. He estab-
* # . lished the world record of 7,825 in
BECAUSE OF THE BIG TEN ruling making freshman ineligible qualifying for the team in his home
$ to play again, Perigo will have few new faces in a lineup that barely town.
escaped the Big Ten cellar last winter. However, Perigo's introduction
of the break may well lead to an improved finish next March. old Plainfield, N.J., high school
The future years seem promising for the Wolverines under boy, finished second with 6,975 and
Perigo. As a native of Indiana he is sure to attract many potential Floyd Simmons of Pasadena, Calif.,
courtmen from that rapid basketball state. Also, having coached completed the sweep with 6,788
high school and college teams for 16 years in southwest Michigan, points for third place. Vladimir
he will be something of a drawing card for high school ball players Volko of Russia was fourth follow-
4 from that section of the state. ed by Sepp Hipp of Germany and
Lastly, Perigo brings with him Matt Patanelli, a Michigan alum- Goran Widenfelt of Sweden.
F nus who has worked with him for three years at Western Michigan.
The two proved to be a winning combination at Kalamazoo and they Mahias turn ein the bestern
should continue to do so at Michigan. formances among the 21 ath-
letes in the 400-meter run, shot
The Michigan coaching staff is among the finest in the world, put, discus and javelin. He was
We congratulate Perigo on having gained admittance to it and sin- second in the 110-meter hurdles
cerely hope he will have many years of fruitful association with it and 100-meter dash and third in
and with the students and athletes they represent. the pole vault and high jump. He
sagged to sixth place in the
broad jump, and made his worst
Lions Open Drills Tomorrow comparative showing, eighth
place, in the 1500 meters - the
final event of the competition.
Here's his world rtcord perform-
ance event-by-event:
YPSILANTI ---(A)- The Detroit Hoernschemeyer, Pat Harder, 100-teters-1O.9 seconds,
Lions cleared the way for full scale Lindell Pearson, Jim Doran and Broad Jump-6.74 meters (22
,,pre-season football practice yes- Gus Cifelli ft. 1.35 in.)
terday with the signing of Don * Shot Put-13.89 meters (45 ft.
Doll, a defensive halfback who THE GENERAL Manager said 6.84 in.) J
some persons thought might be a any absentees from camp tomor- .High Jmp-1.90 meters (6 ft.
bit balky. row would be fined $25 a day. 281 eters-50.9 seconds.
Doll, the former University of Players not under contract can 110 Meters Hurdles-14.7 see-
Southern California ace, is ex- attend camp, however, although onds.
pected to arrive at the Lions' they can't dress for practice. Discus-46.89 meters (153 ft.
training base on the Michigan Quarterback Layne, although 10.06 in.)
State Normal College campus to- still unsigned, has been attend- Pole Vault-4.00 meters (13
morrow. Ing the rookie sessions for the ft. 1.47 in.)
ALSO DUE there are 22 other past week trying out his pitch- Javelin Throw-59.21 meters
veterans of the 1951 campaign, ing arm, which went lame late (194 ft. 3.15 in.)
who arescfheule to jo in g 2 last season. 1,500 Meters-4 minutes 50.8
who are scheduled to join the 28seconds.
rookies and six veterans in the Other experienced hands who The athletes put in nearly 27
recruit camp. have been working out early are s
Geneal anaer Nck er-Jim Hardy, the new quarterback hours of running, jumping and f
General Manager Nick Ker- Ji adtenwqatrakthrowmng in the two days. They t
bawy sai dthat a total of eight via the Chicago Cards, halfback t
veterans still have not signed Jack Christiansen, end Leon Hart,
in- end Cloyce Box, back from a year
their 1952. contracts. Thesem-inteMrnsad'gadLs I a a u
elude Bobby Layne, Thurman in the Maries, and guard LesO
McGraw, John Prchlik, Bob Bigaman.
COOL COOL Doak Walker, the Lions' top-grade S
left halfback, will be here tomor- NATIONAL LEAGUE
3 -row. Walker is still taking treat- W w Pet GB
ments for a severely cut right arm Brooklyn ...61 26 .701
at his home in Dallas and his phy- New York ..57 31 .648 4
TODAY THRU TUES. sician reportedly has asked that St. Louis ...53 41 .564 11%/
he delay his return. Chicago ....47 45 .511 16/
DEADLY ESPIONAGE! Doak, however, has, assured Philadelphia 47 46 .505 17
A cowUMetA H ItLEA$E .Bson...9 53.2 4
MADE wiTN TH Coach Buddy Parker the arm is Boston .....39 53 .424 242 i
A OF in shape, adding he wants to Cincinnati ..38 57 .400 27
THE FEDERAL BUREAU continue the treatments as a Pittsburgh .c.27 7 .351 39
OF INVESTIGATION precautionary measure. TODAY'S GAMES
The signing of Doll wasn't ex- Pittsburgh at Boston (2)-
actly a surprise, but there had Main (2-8) and Friend (4-15)
been talk he wouldn't be back vs Surkont (6-9) and Bickford
Swith the Lions this year. A ter- 6-9).
rifc defensive performer in '49 St. Louis at Brooklyn-Clark
and '50, he fell off the pace last 10-0) vs Roe (7-0).
year and the team has been Cincinnati at New York-(2)
searching for new defensive back- --Perkowski (8-6) and Nuxhall l
field material. (0-3) vs Koslo (7-3) and Ken-
An example is the acquision of nedy (2-3).

Earl (Jug) Girard from the Green Chicago at Philadelphia (2)-
Dowden of Baylor and a third 10).
player to be named later. 4 :
Parker pared off three% rookies AMERICAN LEAGUE
Coming Wednesday from the roster Friday. But there W L Pet. GB
probably will be no further reduc- New York ..56 38 .596
MA R L ENE D I ET R ICLH tions among the 28 survivors until Boston. 51 41 554 4
RANCHO NOTORIOUS" after the first real scrimmage- Washington 51 42 .548 41/
possibly Thursday. Cleveland . .52 43 .547 4V2
r_- Chicago ....51 46 .526 61/
Philadelphia 42 45 .483 101
St. Louis .... 38 58 .396 19
Detroit .....32 60 .348 23
! TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Chicago (2)-
lShantz (17-3) and Kellner (6-
8) vs. Grissom (7-5) and Dob-
' ©Q son (9-7).
Boston at St. Louis (2)--Nix-
on (2-3) and Parnell (7-5) Pil-
lette (6-9) and Bearden (3-2).
Washington at Cleveland (2)
-Marrero (8-4) and Master-
son (4-4) vs Lemon (10-8) and
Garcia (14-7).
New York at Detroit (2)-
Reynolds (12-5) and Miller (2-
3) vs Trucks (4-11) and Hoeft
IF IT'S A QUESTION (1.3).
OF MONEY!!
The quickest and cheapest
way with the Best Results, PLAYING SUNDAY
for thne thinnc In ,r .

as Tops WorldDecath ion Mark

ord Ace Gets
for Easy Win
began yesterday morning at 10
o'clock and didn't finish until some
12 hours later. But there were still
10,000 or more fans in the stands,
yelling for Mathias to come out of
his dressing room and take a bow.
LOOKING AS is he had just
come out for the competition, the
young Californian came out and
jogged around the track and then
stopped to sign autographs for a
number of small boys, who leaped
over the fence.
Yesterday's events, run off
through alternate rain and shine,
were so gruelling that one com-
petitor collapsed at the finish
line of the concluding 1,500-me-
ter run.

\l

FORMER 'M' MAN:
Patanelli Returns to His Alma Mater

MATT PATANELLI
. . . back on campus

Olympic Marks Broken
In Track, Swimming

HELSINKI-(P)--An unknown
Luxembourg chemical engineer,
Joseph Barthel, won the spot-
lighted 1,500 meters of the Olym-
pic games yesterday with Bob
McMillen of the United States
coming from last place and almost
nipping him at the tape.
It was the greatest metric mile
field ever assembled andthe first
eight finishers were under the
Olympic record of 3:47.8 set by
the immortal 'Jack Lovelock of
New Zealand in 1936.
*' * *
BARTHEL and McMillen were
given exactly the same time of
3:45.2, which is the equivalent of
running the mile in 4:03 or better.
Barthel's performance brought
the total of broken Olympic rec-
ords in men's and women's track
and field to 23. A big, blonde
Russian girl, Galina Zybina,
broke the world record in the
shot put with 15.28 meters (50 -
feet 2.58 inches) as other rec-
ords tumbled in swimming and
weightlifting.
Six world marks in track and
field have now been exceeded in
these brilliant games and one has
been tied.
* 3 *k
WITH SOME late returns of the
day still to come, Russia held the
overall team lead on unofficial
points with 389 followed by the
United States 265, Hungary 110,
Sweden 94 and Germany 74.
Despite the cold and occasion-
al showers, nearly 70,000 turned
out for the widely heralded 1,-
500 meter race and to see the
windup of the decathlon.
So big and so fast was the field
in the1,500 meters that gruelling
trial heats Thursday and semi-
finals on Friday were required to
cut the field down to 12 men.
ROLF LAMERS, a little Ger-
man, set the early pace with War-
ren Druetzler ofthe United States
at his shoulder. Werner Lueg, an-
other German, ran third, with Pat-
rick El Mabrouk of France at his
heels. The tall and fabulous Eng-
lishman, Roger Bannister, held
back, and McMillen lagged at the
end of the file.
The first lap went in a sizz-
ling 57.2 seconds. Then Lueg
moved up to secnd. At the end
of three laps Lueg took the lead
and Bannister loped up to a
close third. Dreutzler dropped
back. Going into the last curve
it was still Lueg. Then from a
challenging position came Bar-
thel. He took over in the final
straightaway as Lueg faded.
Then up came the slender Mc-
Millen, running like a halfback in
a broken field. His sprint carried
him from almost last to a tight
second in the space of half a lap.
THE LAST 400 meters went
een faster than the first-a heart
breaking 57 seconds.
MICHIGAN
NOWSHOWING
BURLESQUE QUEEN GOES TO COLLEGE!
...AND THE STUDENTS ARE LEARNING A NEW
KIND OF KNOWLEDGE f

Lueg finished third in 3:45.4.
He was followed by Bannister in
3.46, El Mabrouk in the same
time, and Rolf Lamers in 3:46.8.
Those brilliant times created
new national records in the' case
of the United States, Great Brit-
ain, France, Australia, and Lux-
embourg.
MC MILLEN'S silver medal cap-
ped the best showing the United
States has made in the distance
runs since the men's track, and
field program was stabilized in its
present form. Mal Whitfield won
the 800 and tied up his own Olym-
pic record of 1:49.2, and Horace
Ashenfelter won the 3,000 meter
steeplechase in the record time of
8:45.4.
Marianne Werner of Germany
moved into second place behind
Miss Zybina in the shot put,
breaking the solid Russian front.
Kladija Tochenova and Tamara
Tyshkevic of Russia were third
and fourth.
Pretty Marjorie Jackson of Aus-
tralia won her second gold medal
of the games when she took the
200 meter dash in :27.7, three-
tenths of a second slower than her
world record-setting time made
in a heat. Bertha Brouwer of Hol-
land was second and Nadezhda
Khnykina of Russia third.
THE AMERICAN 400 meter re-
lay team won its trial heat with
ease in the fastest time of the
day :40.3. It is composed of Dean
Smith, Harrison Dillard, Lindy
Remignino, and Andy Stanfield.
The feeling of total disregard
for Olympic records which the
performers in track and field
set up spread quickly to swim-
ming which opened its first day
of competition.
Clark Scholes of Michigan State
set an Olympic mark of :57.1 in
the 100-meter free style semi-
final heats, erasing the time of
:57.3 set by Wally Ris of the Unit-
ed States at London.
HE HAD BEEN narrowly beaten
by Goran Larsson of Sweden, a
darkhorse, in the first round of
heats, and he came back .to beat
Larsson by inches and set the rec-
ord in the afternoon.
In basketball, the United
States romped all over Czecho-
slovakia, 72-47, and looked much
smoother than-it did Friday. On
the other hand, its arch rival,
Russia, had trouble beating Fin-
land, 47-35.
Other basketball scores in the
first series of round robin elim-
inations: Uruguay 70 Hungary 56,
Bulgaria 52 Mexico 44, Chile 74
Egypt 46, France 58 Cuba 42, and
Brazil 71 Philippines 52.

By BOB MARGOLIN
Matt Patranelli, appointed yes-
terday as- assistant basketball
coach to new mentor William Per-
igo, returns to the scene of his
outstanding collegiate athletic ca-
reer of 1935, 36 and 37.
One of the most versatile ath-
letes in Michigan history, Matt
earned eight letters in football,
basketball and baseball at Michi-
gan.
HE CLIMAXED three years of
varsity football as captain of the
1937 team. Despite the fact that
the team won only one game that
year and that he was plagued by
injuries, Patanelli was named as
an end on the Western Confer-
ence's second team. He was des-
cribed as an "aggressive, teeth-
rattling football player."
As a forward and guard on the
basketball teams of 1935, 36 and
37, Patanelli was popular with
the fans., His aggressiveness was
evident on the court, also, and
he often fouled out.
Nevertheless, he helped Coach
Frank Cappon's team to third
place in the Big Ten in 1937.
When he left the floor for the
last time he and Capt. Johnny
Gee "were honored with an ova-
tion that brought memoriesof
Baseball
NEW YORK-(1P)--The pennant
drives of ,the Brooklyn Dodgers
and New York Yankees were stall-
ed again yesterday but only the
Dodgers lost ground to their clos-
est pursuers.
Brooklyn's lead in the National
was cut to 42 games over the New
York Giants. The Dodgers dropped
a 5-3 decision to the St. Louis
Cardinals while the Giants clipped
Cincinnati, 7-2.
* * *
THE DETROIT TIGERS handed
the New York Yankees their
fourth straight loss, beating the
Bombers, 10-6, on pinch-hitter
Steve Souchock's grand-slam hom-
er in the 11th off Bobby Hogue.
The Yanks remained four games
in front, however, as the St. Louis
Browns knocked off the runnerup
Boston Red Sox, 7-2. The Wash-
ington Senators regained third
place from Cleveland by beating
the Indians, 11-10. Chicago whip-
ped, Philadelphia, 9-3, in the re-
maining game.
In other National League
games, Pittsburgh defeated Bos-
ton, 6-4, on George Metkovich's
two-run double in the ninth, and
Philadelphia trounced Chicago,
7-2, as Robin Roberts posted win
No. 15,
Larry Jansen scattered nine hits
as he coasted to his 12th straight
victory over Cincinnati since Aug.
29, 1948. The Giants put the game
in the bag in the fifth inning when
Hank Thompson belted a grand-
slam homer to highlight a five-
run rally.
* * *
VETERANS Billy Johnson and
Al Brazle teamed up to lead the
cards to their second straight vic-
tor yover Brooklyn. Johnson broke
a 3-3 tie in the eighth with a two-
hit, single off Joe Black. Brazle
relieved rookie Wilmer (Vinegar
Bendi) Mizell in the eighth with
two on and none out and slammed
the door on the Dodgers.
Souchock's winning homer
was his second in as many games
against his fomer Yankee team-
mates. He homered in the
ninth Friday night to beat New
York, 2-1. Mickey Mantle hom-
ered with the bases loaded for
the Yanks in the first inning off
Ted Gray, who went the dis-
tance for Detroit.

the Democratic Convention," ac-
cording to press reports.
* * *
PATANELLI also played base
ball under Ray Fisher in 1936 and
37 and was a teammate of Vic
Heyliger, now varsity hockey
coach. In 1936 the nine won the
Conference title.
After graduation in 1937, Matt
entered the business field. He
didn't return to the sports scene
until 1948, two years after fin-
ishing a four year hitch in the
Navy.
In 1948 he joined the coaching

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FINDER OF CAMERA, Retina Ia on
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HOUSE TRAILER-1 wall with built in ANN ARBOR RADIO & T V
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ATTRACTIVE APT. near Campus to tween 6:00xand 7:00 P.M.
sublet July 15 to Sept. 15. Real bar-
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TONIGHT
(SUNDAY)
ONE SHOW - AT 8:00 P.M. ONLY
CihpnaSL uidd
presents
MONTY GRACIE
WOOLLEY FIELDS
HOLY MATRIMONY
a 20th Century Fox Picture
Based on Arnold Bennett's "Buried Alive."
"Practically Perfect . . . Exceptional . .. Downright Good"
-The New Yorker
"A literate comedy . . Superlative Fun . . . a charming
picture full of sly humor." --N.Y. Times
Also
Arturo Toscanini The New York

Jan Peerce Philharmonic Orchestra
in VERDI'S
"Hymn of the Nation"
"Tremendous"-- Saturday Review
EXTRA! U.P.A. COLOR CARTOON
The brilliant, gap and provocative

staff of Western Michigan Col-
lege. He assisted in football, base-
ball and basketball there and when
Coach William Perigo resigned
from Western Michigan yesterday
to assume the coaching duties at
Ann Arbor, Patanelli was a nat-
ural choice to follow him here as
his assistant.
* * *
HE BRINGS with him a know-
ledge of basketball and an ag-
gressiveness and popularity that
should be of invaluable aid in re-
building the Wolverine hoop
squad.

G

IN 1

U. of M.
DEPT. OF SPEECH PRESENTS
PHILIP BARRY S

11

COMEDY

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4 q 5e

I

..m itANhu
cvrebkol

Revised by Robert E. Sherwood
WED THRIJ SAT. - R P.M.

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All

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