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December 01, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-01

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

_.
i

Nebraska ...... 20
SKansas State . . .

Duquesne . ...
Carnegie Tech .

. 14 Fordham
. . 7 NYU . . .

......26
. . . . . . . 0

Stanford . .
California .

..j..13

Tennessee .
Vanderbilt .

. .. . 20 Duke ... .
.. ..0 Pittsburgh

..,.. 12
.. ... . 7

Navy . . . . . . . . . 14
Army. .. . ... . . * 0

Boston College .. .

7

Holy Cross .

. . . . . 0

London A.C.

Whips

Wolverine

Sextet

In

Overtime,

7-5

Stanford Clinches Rose Bowl;
Midshipmen SubmergeC(
BERKELY, Calif., Nov. 30-(AP)- beating the Army, 14-0,
Cleated football warriors of Stanford crowd that filled not qui
carved the final chapter of the most 102,000 seats in Municipa
gripping gridiron story in far west- The Navy had far too r
ern history today with a hard fought backs and generated far
13 to 7 win over the University of power as they marched 42
California before more than 80,000 the first quarter and 53 in
Sforthe touchdowns that
fans. Cadets.
It was the story of a comeback Busik ran over for one
from a 1939 season that saw Stanford Malcolm caught a pass for
finish last in the Pacific Coast Con- touchdowns. Bob Leonard a
ference race, to a 1940 windup that tucci kicked the points af
bagged the title and battered down down.
the Rose Bowl doors.
Two touchdown drives in the sec- Ford ham Accepts
ond period brought Stanford undis-
puted leadership in the Conference To Cotton Bowl
and nomination to the New Year's NEW YORK, Nov. 30
day classic at Pasedena. Fordham University an
California, fighting its finest bat- today it had accepted a
tle, scored in the last minute and a tion for its football team
half of play. It was the longest sus- in the Cotton Bowl at D
tained march of the day, 58 yards New Year's Day.
and straight along the ground. The The Southwest team
Bears were outscored and outplayed selected by a telegraphic
most of the day but never outgamed. the faculty members of th
west Conference next
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30-(g)- Only Texas A. and M., R
The Navy football team turned a tute and Southern Meth
better-than-fair season into some- eligible.
thing extra-special this afternoon by

adets
before a
ite all the
l Stadium.
many good
too much
2 yards in
the third
beat the
score and
the Middie
and Vic Vi-
ter touch-
Bid
Game
.-(A')-
rnounced
n invita
n to play
Dallas on
will be
c vote of
he South-
Monday.
ice Insti-
odist are

Charley Ross
Suffers Inj ury
Late In Game,
Goldsmith Scores Twice
For Varsity; McFadden
Leads London Offense
(Continued from Page 1)
to Johnny Corson who banged it
past Tom Moffatt, visitors' goalie, to
tie the score.
London took the lead again when
Norm McLeod tallied at 18:34 on a
pass from Ken McFadden. The period
ended with London in the lead, 3-2.
The third period was scoreless for
the first thirteen minutes and then

don wirtchafter's
DAILY DOUBLE

Vols Swamp Vanderbilt, 20-0;
Eagles Edge Out Holy Cross
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 30.-R)-- Boston's biggest break came at the

Information Please -

- 0

T ""s'C. syass
...r
Visit FOL LETT'S- Select these titles
for perfect presents

The Double ran across something original yesterday.
It is an idea that consists of a professor holding a class and asking
coaches different questions. It seems so new and different to us that we are
sending a wire to the Associated Press and telling them about this new type
of story. One of their writers, say Whitney Martin, might be able to make
a big thing out of it.
Well, anyway we tried it yesterday with the coaches who will guide
the Wolverine winter sports teams this year. Here are the results:
PROFESSOR: There's Bennie Osterbaan over there with a sorrowful
and downcast look on his face. Say, Bennie, how are the cagers coming
along these days?
OOSTERBAAN: Well. Professor, we have a lot of promising prospects
but we haven't discovered them as yet. That's all.
'PROFESSOR: Will we still have to refer to your boys as the mighty
midgets this year, coach? Remember last winter when the boys couldn't
reach the basket with a step-ladder?
OOSTERBAAN: Nope, we're going to be different this time. We won't
be as small, in fact, we'll be taller. But the team is yet an unknown
quantity
PROFESSOR: Thanks, Bennie, now we know exactly what to expect.
Well, Cliff Keen, it's your turn to recite. How do the grapplers look to your
expert eyes?
KEEN: The boys are getting themselves in good shape and their
spirits are up. I'm optimistic, I am.
PROFESSOR: Tell me, coach, you only have two regulars returning from
last .year's squad and only two other lettermen. Is that causing you any
worry?
KEEN: Well, professor, we still have some empty places. There is no
doubt about that. We need a good lightweight and a heavyweight. We
could use one of the gridiron stars in that latter role. Wistert, Butler or
Sengel would really come in handy. But otherwise, the team is an unknown
quantity as yet.
PROFESSOR: KenDoherty, you've been sivg in the back row long
enough without saying anything. You watched your boys go through
some time trials this afternoon. How did it turn out?
DOHERTY: Frankly, they surprised me. I didn't expect the good
times that some of the fellows turned in.
PROFESSOR: How are things shaping up for you in the Conference
this year?
DOHERTY: Conference?. Oh, you mean Indiana. Well, all I can
say is that they don't lose a man from last year's team. Since they fin-
ished right behind us last winter, you can draw your own conclusions.
As yet, we're an unknown quantity. You can never tell.
PROFESSOR: Now we call on jovial Matt Mann in the back row. He's
been smiling all through this session. Tell us, Matthew, what do the swim-
mers have in store for us fans?
MANN: We've won one championship after another during the past
decade, but you haven't seen anything yet. This bunch tops them all .. .
absolutely the greatest.
PROFESSOR: How about the schedule, Matt? We hear you're having
troubles.
MANN: We're ready to argue with anybody that wants to argue.
As yet, the whole schedule is an unknown quantity. The Conference
meeting will soon decide it though.
PROFESSOR: Say, Eddie Lowrey, we saw your puck squad drop a thrill-
ing 7-5 decision to London yesterday. What do you think of the team?
LOWREY: We'll be better. We'll be better. Lot of the boys played
their first game last night. Loud, Kemp, Bahrych, Anderson and Gillis.
Yeh, played their first game. We'll be better.
PROFESSOR: What was their weakness last night, coach, aside from
being green and nervous?
LOWREY: Didn't cover. Can't seem to beat it into them. Can't win
games unless you cover.
PROFESSOR: Well, men, you knew your lesson today. Just for that
... class dismissed.
We sport staff lads fought our rugged hearts out before dropping a two
point basketball decision to the edit staff yesterday. Yep, we lost. Yep,
Minnesota beat Michigan in football. Same idea . . . Ed Frutig and Tom
Harmon were named on the Hearst papers' All-American yesterday, while
Bob Westfall, Harmon and Al Wistert made Ted Husing's All-Radio team.

The pitfalls of tradition, mud and
rain proved no barrier today for
Tennessee's mighty Volunteers who
crashed through Vanderbilt, 20 to 0,
to complete their third successive
perfect season and shut the lid on
an invitation for a post-season game
in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl.
Some 21,000 rain-drenched specta-
tors saw the Vols crush their most
ancient foe convincingly and win un-
disputed championship of the South-
eastern Conference.
The statistics tell the story of the
superiority of Major Bob Neyland's
crew.
BOSTON, Nov. 30.-OP)-Outfought
at every turn by an inspired Holy
Cross eleven, the unbeaten Boston
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 30.--(P)-
University of Tennessee and Bos-
ton College were selected today to
play in the New Year's Sugar Bowl
football game here. Both have
accepted.
The much-awaited announce-
ment was made by the New Or-
leans Mid-Winter Sports Associa-
tion, sponsors of the Sugar Bowl
program, 30 minutes after Ten-
nessee had beaten its ancient ri-
val, Vanderbilt, 20 to 0, and Bos-
ton College had vanquished Holy
Cross, '7 to 0.
College football team capitalized on
a string of lucky breaks today to eke
out a 7-0 decision before 38,000 at
Fenway Park and maintain its Bowl
game hopes.

opening of the fourth quarter when
sub end Don Currivan recovered Joe
Osmanski's fumble on the Crusader
five and Adolph Kissell, second string
fullback, plunged for the score with
Frank Maznicki converting.
FRATERNITY WRESTLERS
All students who intend to par-
ticipate in the annual Interfra-
ternity wrestling meet, to be held
Dec. 15th and 16th, must have
four practices before the event.
Port Robertson, assistant var-
sity coach, will be available for
instructions in the wrestling room
of the Sports Building at 4 p.m.
today.
* CHRISTMAS 0
00
SHOPPING *
iS S
9* is a 0
PLEASURE
0
* Burr, Patterson & Auld
0 1209 South University .
RUTH ANN OAKES, Mgr.

FOR WHOM THE BELL TOLLS .....Hemingway
FOUNDATION STONE ..............Warren
INVITATION TO LIVE .... ...Douglas
MRS. MINIVER .. . ................Struther
OLIVER WISWELL .Roberts
ON THE LONG TIDE .Krey
THE VOYAGE .... . Morgan
YOU CAN'T GO HOME AGAIN ..Wolfe
I MARRIED ADVENTURE Johnson
NEW ENGLAND: INDIAN SUMMER....Brooks
PILGRIM'S WAY .. . . .. Buchan
A TREASURY OF THE WORLD'S GREAT
LETTERS . . ...Schuster

$2.75
$3.00
$2.50
$2.00
$3.00
$2.75
$2.50
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$3.00
$3.75

CAPT. CHARLEY ROSS
. ..suffers face injury
the fans were treated to one minute
of wild hockey during which Michi-
gan scored twice and the visitors
once.
Ross marked up the first Michigan
tally on a pass from Gil Samuelson.
Ed Southern retaliated with an un-
assisted goal to put London in the
lead again.
Just thirteen second later, Paul
Goldsmith, lanky Wolverine center,
broke into the clear in front of the
visitors' goal, faked Moffatt out of
position and shoved the puck into
the corner of the net to knot the
count once. again.
Injury Inspires Mates
Ross' injury followed a minute later
and this seemed to inspire Eddie
Lowrey's boys because Charley had
barely been carried off the ice before
Jimmy Lovett broke loose in scoring
territory and fired a hard shot at
Moffatt. The goalie came far out of
the net to make the stop and left
Goldsmith an easy shot. His tally
put the Wolverines in the lead for the
first time during the game.
The weakened defense couldn't
cope with the strong London offense,
though, and Ken McFadden tied the
score just 27 seconds later after tak-
ing a nice pass from Stan Butler.
The regulation playing time ended
with the score tied at 5-5 and it was
in the overtime period that the loss
of Ross was most severely felt. Gil
Robertson scored the winning goal
for London in 4:22 and Pat Barrett
followed three minutes later with an
unassisted goal to cinch the victory.
INDEPENDENT FOOTBALL
The Independent touch football
Championship game between the
Hillbilly A.C. and the Robert
Owens Co-op house. which was to
ihave been held this morning at
Wines Field has been postponed
until a later date by the Sports
=department because of bad wea-
ther.

A GAY CHRISTMAS WRAPPING
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE
CHRISTMAS CARDS, SEALS, and WRAPPINGS
FOLLETT S
STATE at North University BOB GRAHAM, Mgr.

Nationwide
Gridiron Scores
East
Duquesne 14, Carnegie Tech 7
Fordham 26, New York University 0
South
Mississippi State 13, Alabama 0
Auburn 20, Florida 7
Georgia 21, Georgia Tech 19
Louisiana State 14, Tulane 0
Southwest
Southern Methodist 16, Texas
Christian 0
Rice 21, Baylor 12
Far West
Washington 33, Washington State 9
Oregon 20, Oregon State 0
Arizona 17, Marquette 14
Santa Clara 33, Oklahoma 13
Southern California 28, University
California at Los Angeles 12

Detroit Prep Champs
Fight To 6-6 Deadlock
DETROIT, Nov. 30-(P)-Cooley
High, public prep school football
champions of Detroit, and St.
Theresa's, parochial titlists, fought to
a 6-6 tie at the University of Detroit
Stadium before 15,000 fans in the an-
nual charity game.
Both teams scored in the last quar-
ter, Elmer Thiede running 30 yards
for Cooley's touchdown and Jack
Cutting plunging two yards for St.
Theresa's, after a long drive.

I

kl

£ee the &a';i/ ( 7oda
WIT H

JUST PUBLISHED
The Michigan Calendar-1941
y '9
AN IDEAL GIFT PICTORIAL of the University with
beautiful colored cover, equipped with special mailing en-
velope. Send or take one to the folks at home. Price: 75 cents.

The

JULIEN

BRYAN

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Phone 5930
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