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November 30, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-30

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30, 1932

Michigan Wins
2-1 In Opener
Of Ice Season

Selected As"Champions Of The Far West Eight More Entries Kean, Baldwin Play
s Added FIGolden Final Of Tennis Tou,

Strong White star A.
Outfit Meets Defeat
Wolverines Rally


Crossman Scores

Freak Shot By
Decides Thriller;
more Stars


Thrilling, hard fought hockey
marked Michigan's ice premiere last
night. The Wolverines scored a goal
in the last five minutes of the final
period to win, 2-1 over the strong
White Star A. C. of Detroit. Keith
Crossman, co-captain of the Maize
and Blue with Emmy Reid, bounced
in both shots, the first on a pass
from Reid.
Michigan opened*the scoring with
a cord-stretching short one from
center Crosman's stick after only one
minute and thirty-five seconds of
play. The White Stars retaliated in
the second period with a heavy rain
of shots and a steadily aggressive
game. Seventeen stops were rung up
by Jewell, Michigan goalie, and after
one of these the puck bounced from
his chest towards Sullivan, alert left
wing for the Stars, who made a quick
rebound shot.
Goalies Work Hard
Both sides fought desperately to
score in the third period. It was a
see-saw, rugged,raffair throughout.
The goalies of both teams starred
consistently, until the end of fifteen
minutes and ten seconds, when Cross-
man and Artz penetrated the A. C.
defense zone. Artz drew some of
the defense to the left; Crossman
skated straight through the center,
and was spilled just to the left of
the goal. The puck, still having some
momentum after it left Crossman's
possession, coasted easily into the
net for a score.
It was a freak goal, but Goalie
McMahon made the mistake of fol-
lowing Crossman's spill to the left,
believing the puck was still in his
possession. It came to rest easily in
the center of the cords. The Mich-
igan defense kept the Detroit club
at bay for the remaining five min-
utes as the crowd of more than 1,000
spectators thrilled at White Star at-
tempts to score.
Hard and fast as the game was,
both teams v fe' decidedly ragged,
the A. C. having an edge in team
work as this marked their third con-
test. Michigan's prowess seemed
more individual, with the Reid-Cross-
man offense working at early-season
perfection. Goalie Jewell, playing for
the Varsity for the first time, gave
an outstanding performance.
Frequent Penalties Mar Play
John Sherf, newcomer to the for-
ward wall at left wing, showed great
promise, but his work was too in-
dividualistic to be as successful as
his skill warrants.
Major penalties were drawn by
Crossman of Michigan and Wright of
the White Stars in the second period.
Crossman, penetrating the defense
was met by Wright with a high stick;
Crossman pushed Wright in retalia-
tion and both players spent five pin-
utes in the penalty box.
The Lineups
Crossman......C..K..... erwin
ReiO ........LW......Sullivan
Michigan Spares; David, Artz.
White Star Spares: A. Bigham,
Landy, Hill.
Scoring: First period, Crossman
1:35. Second period: Sullivan, 6:00.
Third Period: Crosman, 15:10.
Penalties: Minor, Reid, Sherf,
Decker, Hunt, Chapman, Reid, Hunt,
Major, Crosman and Wright.
Referee: Foxx, Detroit.
Stops: Jewell, 42; McMahon, 19.

All New Coats
Full or Half Belted
Polo Models

(Associated Press Photo)
The University of Southern California's Trojans were nominated yesterday as the Far West representa-
tives in this year's Rose Bowl game on Jan. 2, 1933. They are the only undefeated and untied aggregation
on the West Coast, and critics agree that they richly merited the opportunity offered. Above are two of the
backs and two members of the forward wall whose efforts contributed largely to the success of the Tro-
sans in their campaign of the season.

BECAUSE OF persistent rumors understand that Southern California
about the campus that the play- is more insistent about a Michigan
ers themselves would not want to game than any other. If the choice
make the trip to the coast, this col- was determined by them alone, we
umn has compiled the votes of the understand that Michigan would be
individual members of Michigan's their choice.
gridiron squad. Michigan's athletic association
The. question was: "If Michigan would probably acquiesce to their de-
should be asked to play in the Rose mands and make the trip if this was
Bowl would you like to make the trip, all that was needed. However the
and if so, can you think of anything Big Ten must allow Michigan to
which would hinder you from taking make the trip and it would break two
it?" Conference rules: playing more than
Eight of the letter-winners were eight games a season; and secondly,
not given a chance to vote but 17 playing after the Saturday before
registered their decision. Of the Thanksgiving which is the limit now.
eight several are known to be in fa- So Michigan's real chance of this
vor of the proposed game. hinges upon three things, a formal
Four of the players said that it invitation, permission by their own
might make a difference in their board, and permission of the Big Ten.
studies but each added that he per- If the matter is brought to a vote
sonally could make up the work eas- before the latter body, it will be next
ily. Sixteen registered whole-heart- Saturday, Dec. 3.
ed approval while one allowed that, * * *
"Haven't thought about it . . . F MICHIGAN'S great football
would hinder studies quite a bit per- team, champions of the Confer-
haps . . . don't think I'd like it." ence goes to Pasadena to battle
Captain-elect Stan Fay said, "I Southern California in the Rose Bowl
sure would. I think the trip would be classic, New Year's Day, it will be the
great. Can't see how it would inter- first time a Wolverine gridiron squad
fere with studies in any way as it has basked in California's sunshine
would come during vacation and the in 21 years.
fellows wouldn't be studying. Southern California, if Michigan
Captain Ivan Wiiiamson said, "Yes goes to Pasadena, unless they have
sir! I would. I'm all for it." Another studied the situation very carefully,
answered, "I'd like to go. Nothing in may get the surprise of their life.
the way that I know of." Cecil Can- The men of Troy, after gaining
trill voted, "Yes; I sure would. It ground steadily for a couple of pe-
might be pretty hard on my school riods between the ten-yard lines may
work though, as I'm pretty low, but find that they are not getting any-
I could make it up easily enough. where, and wondering why.
* * * They will simply be up against
LETTER JUST received asks just what every foe of the Maize and Blue
what chance Michigan has of has encountered this fall-the Mich-
playing the Rose Bowl game. We igan "System."
We Serve o Serve Agamn

Large Yearling Squad large entry would necessitate the
Turn OutFor rac running of f of from 15 to 20 fights
Turns Out For Track eachnight. He announced that all
Between sixty-five and seventy entrants would weigh in between 3
first year men have reported for and 6 p. m. Dec. ' at the Armory.
freshman track according to Coach on
Ken Doherty. These men are work-
ing out every afternoon at the field
house in preparation for the coming N(
indoor telegraphic meets after the
Coach Doherty announced that a
competitive time-trial meet will be
run off about Dec. 8 in which the .lp t
freshmen will fight for a chance to
remain on the squad.SA\
While none, of the potential stars
of the team have yet been discovered,
it is believed that some of them willy'
show up after the squad has been cut. Aror r
The Coach this year will have hisC"
team run against other Big Ten frosh
teams in telegraphic meets, as has
been done in the past few years.

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fFC V'

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