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December 13, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-13

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SDEIT 3; 1H19 TIWf MICHIGAN IlAII
Ci AII

;AA;r:

Mich

igan Scores.
Play FeaturesI

Impressive

42-32

Win

Over

Marquette

r

Wiese

'S

,

Varsity

S

Second Vctory

J It
DENCHCOMBEB,

Kallenberger Leads Scoring, Counting 15 Points;
Hilltoppers Rally, but Fail to Cut Wolverine Lead

IV

(Continued from Page 1)
fast break, they had the Wolverines
on their toes throughout the tilt, but
the Varsity proved equal to the task.
The first half of the tangle was
played at a rapid pace. After 1and-
ler's opening basket, Kallenberger
took things, in his own, hands, as, he
scored Marquette's first nine points.
Michigan brought the score up to 9 to
8 when Mandler hooked one to give
the Wolverines a one point lead. Leo
Doyle and Wiese each flipped in one-
handed shots but Al Skat, who paired
with Kallenberger at forward, tied
the score at 14-all with a couple of
baskets and a gift toss.
Mandler, Wiese Star
Then the. combination of Mandler
and Wiese went to work and from
that point on the Hilltoppers were
never able to catch the Wolverines.
The /big Michigan center tipped the
ball in from under the nets and Wiese.
quickly followed with a goal from the
free throw line. Mandler lengthened
the Varsity lead -with his. favorite
shot, a fake followed by a hook from
in front of the backboard.With seven
minutes remaining in the first half,
the score read Michigan 20, Mar-
quette 14.
After Bill Chandler, Jr., the son of
the Hilltoppers' coach, made a pair
of foul tosses and Kallenberger had
dribbled in for a basket, Mandler
tipped another rebound in for a score.
Wiese closed the scoring in the first
half with two sensational push shots
from way out. That gave Michigan an
eight point margin over its foes with
the half-time score standing at 2618.
Marquette Challenges
During the second period, the tussle
slowed down a bit but still had plenty
of thrills as Marquette made its bid
to overcome the Michigan lead. At
the outset of the half the Wolverines
started to make a rout of the battle
as they quickly ran up seven points
while holding the Hilltoppers.
But the visitors weren't to be count-
ed out of the game as Kallenberger
and Bob Rosendahl hit for a couple

baskets. Then Morrie Bikoff, who had
just entered the tilt, swished a long
basket to make the score 37 to 25 in
favor of the Maize and Blue.
Marquette followed with a rally
that threw a scare into the home fans
as they closed the gap to five points
with four minutes left to play. Rosen-
dahl made a pair of push shots and
Dick Collentine, a five-by-five guard,

By BUD HENDEL
Daiy Sports Editor
S * * *
COME TO THINK OF IT, have you looked at the Bowl schedules for
New Year's Day?
If you haven't, then forgive us for disillusioning you about something
we all grew up to accept as the high spot in the college football world.
Because this year, the Bowl games just don't rate.
THE ROSE BOWL-Georgia versus UCLA.' The gentlemen from
the deep and sunny south with their fabulous Frankie Sinkwich run-
ning wild against the fighting but hopelessly outclassed Bruins. UCLA
has tasted the bitter dregs of defeat on three separate occasions dur-
ing the campaign. Georgia has fallen once, that mighty upset by
Auburn, and Georgia is undoubtedly among the nation's top-ranking
tea.m. But any faithful football follower can name at least ten aggre-
gations who can whin the Bruins on a given day.
THE SUGAR BOWL-Tulsa versus Tennessee. The nation's only
undefeated major crew, Tulsa, meeting a strong Vol squad that has a
defeat and tie to blotch its record. And there is a suspicion lurking around
the corner that wonders if Tulsa will still be undefeated and untied when
the sun sets on the first day of the New Year. This Tulsa-Tennessee
(T-for-two) tussle is at the head of the Bowl list, however, mainly be-
cause it lists an unbeaten participant, something that no other holiday
holocaust can do.
THE ORANGE BOWL-Brston College versus Alabama. The
Eagles dropped that long one to Holy Cross, and when that happened
the Eagle stock dropped in a manner compnarable to Wall Street in
1929. The Crimson Tide has been no crushing wave this year, thrice
defeated and rolling right into an aroused B.C. crew.
THE COTTON BOWL-Georgia Tech versus Texas. The Bulldogs
have lost once, 34 to 0, with Georgia and Mr. Sinkwich applying the white-
wash touch. The Longhorns have lost twice, but they're the Southwest
Conference champion, and an unwritten law concedes the Bowl game to
the winner of the Southwest league.
Those are the New Year's Bowl games. And while we're in this
doubting mood, has anybody heard about the reciepts of these Bowl
games being donated to charity or War Bonds? There are some
rumors, but nothing definite. Which raises one set of eyebrows at the
authorities and colleges involved.
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE announced its official fielding averages for
1942 yesterday, and believe it or not, the aging New York Giants had
the best team record. The Methusalahs of baseball held a slender margin
of .9772 to .9770 over the Boston Braves. Rumor has it that this was made
possible because the Giants were so slow that a lot fo balls went by them
for hits which would have been transformed into outs or errors by another
team. But Mel Ott's mellow men have the mark, rumor or no.
Another surprise that turned up in the records was the showing
of Terry Moore. The Card outfielder is generally considered the best
defensive sun-gardener in baseball, and yet he placed seventh on the
elder circuit's list in the fielding department. Reason for this, prob-
ably, is that fleet Terrence chases after balls which other fly -snaggers
couldn't even reach.
DRIFTWOOD AND SPLINTERS: Harold Fix, one of Michigan's better
sophomore basketball prospects, beat President Roosevelt's order halt-
ing enlistment by just one hour . . . Fix decided to leave school to go on
active duty with the Army Air Corps exactly 60 minutes before the
order came through.
Coach Ray Fisher called for winter drills of his baseball pitchers
last week, and among those reporting was his all-time star pupil,
Dick Wakefield .. . the big outfielder, currently the property of the
Detroit Tigers, wants to keep in shape for the coming season .. .he's
a junior here now, having returned to school this fall after receiving
$50.000 from the Bengals in 1941.
Chicago Bears eBattle Redskins
f or ,National PrLeague 'Title

Frosh Matmen
Upset Varsity
in Practi e Meet
After spotting the upperclassmen
an early lead, a group of freshman
wrestlers came up with some unex-
pectedly good wrestling to trim the
Varsity matmen by a 24-16 count at
the Yost Field House yesterday.
The frosh scored three falls while
the Varsity came up: with two.
Warren DeLand got the Varsity off
to a good start with a 13-11 win over
Hugh Wilson, but only after Wilson
had put up a battle that was typical
of the first year men's performances
throughout the meet.
Both Bob McDonald and Larry Lof-
tus, the two sophomore standouts,
went down to defeat at the hands of
opponents who held decided weight
advantages. McDonald was beaten by
Bob Gittins, 2-0, while Bob Reichert
handed Loftus a 5-0 defeat.
Bob, Roosmna gave the, freshmen
their first fall when he pinned Hal
Rudel in 4'" 11" and Bob: Worrell fol-
lowed by pinning Stan Clamage. Tom
Miller gained the other five-pointer
for the frosh, winning from Jack
Kuzmiak.
The Varsity's falls were scored by
Johnny Greene, over Warren Gollos,
and George McIntyre. over Chuck
Telfer. Manley Johnson came up
with the fourth Varsity victory of
the afternoon, giving them their final
three points when he defeated George
Curtis.
Tom Mueller, Varsity 175-pounder,
spotted his freshnan opponent, Hugh
Mack, an advantage and despite a
final period rally went down to a 7-5
defeat.
Be A Goodfellow
Uclans Win
Get: Bowl Bid
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 12.- (JP)-It's
Georgia and the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles Bruins in the
Pasadena Rose Bowl New Year's Day.
The embattled Bruins conquered
an old jinx today to score their first
gridiron victory inhistoryover the
University of Southern California.
The final count was 14 to 7; UCLA
was at least thathmuch better.
Nevertheless, the Bruins had to
play their best to push back the game
if outclassed Trojans. Just when the
Uclans thought they had the world
with a fence around it the Trojan
lightning struck. For a few minutes it
looked as though Southern California
was going to get a tie. The crowd of
87,500, which had been cheering the
underdog Bruins toward their initial
Rose Bowl invitation, stood up and
gave Jeff Cravath's boys a mighty
ovation.

i

Buckeyes Lose to Sailors
COLUMBUS, O., Dec. 12.- (P)- A
star - studded Great Lakes Naval
Training Station team handed Ohio
State University its first basketball
defeat of the season tonight, edging
the Buckeyes, 49 to 46. Ohio center
Bob Shaw, All-America football star,
led both teams 'in scoring with 20
points.
The game was played before 2,800
fans.
The Sailors had command of the
situation throughout, although with
the score 47 to 40 and two minutes to
go the Bucks dropped three long ones
to pull within a point of the Navy.
Center Dick Klein, former North-
western player, fired in the two-point
clincher for the visitors.
* * *

Great Lakes Shades 0SU Five;
Minnesota Drubs South Dakota

I

Gophers Beat Sok. Dkota

four speedy juniors of last year's
"Whiz Kid" brigade rolling up 42
points of the total themselves, the
Illini ran up a 63-18 lead by thy mid-
dle of the second half, afte r w' T
varsity went to the showery.
The Illini spurted to a 17 1, 2 :
in the first 11 minutes of th,
and four minutes later Coach Dou?
Mills sent in the reserves, wo i
ished the first half. At that point:
Illinois hadfa31 to 14 margin.
Opening the second half the 1942
Big Ten Champions smashed in 22,
points to Nebraska's four in 61/2 min-
utes. With 10 minutes gone the regu-
lars were replaced by second stringers.
* * *
Irish Win Easily
CHICAGO, Dec. 12.- ()-- Notre
Dame won its third straight basket-
ball game of the season tonight by
beating Northwestern 53 to 44 before
a crowd of 5,000.
Although ragged at times, the Irish
controlled the game throughout, nev-
er allowing their ancient rival to come
within nine points of catching up in
the second half. Northwestern suf-
fered its second defeat in. as many
starts this season.
With Captain Charles Butler sink-
ing nine of his total 12 points in the
first half, Notre Dame cruised into a
25 to 15 advantage at half time.
Be A Goodfellow
Detroit Triumphs
DETROIT, Dec. 12.- (,)- The
University of Detroit scored its second
basketball victory of the season
against one defeat with an easy 50 to
24 decision tonight over Hillsdale Col
lege.

MINNEAPOLIS, Dec. 12.- ()-
Minnesota showed a vastly improved
offense over its opener a week ago
to defeat South Dakota University
tonight, 49-29, in the second game
of its pre - conference basketball
schedule.
The Gophers, paced by their hard-
driving sophomores, ran away from
the South Dakotans after the first
ten minutes and so dominated play
in the second half that the visitors
got only one field goal in the first
ten minutes.
*~ *, * .

LEOi DOYLE
... senior guard, playing his see-
and season with the Wolverine bas-
ketball squad, sparked the team on
defense in its clear cut victory over
1arquette's visiting five.
dropped in another. This plus a free
throw ended the Hilltoppers' scoring
for the evening while Michigan pro-
ceeded to pull away to their winning
margin.
During the last seven minutes the
play of both teams got rough and the
ball changed hands rapidly as players
on both sides threw wild passes.,
The work of Capt. Mandler was
outstanding last night. He played an
alert offensive and defensive game.
He controlled the ball well and moved
all over the floor to steal the ball

I
I1
2
h

Sunday at the Wolverine
209 SOUTH STATE
Special Chicken Dianer from 12:15 to 2:00 o'clock.
(GUESTS INVITED) Price 65c
Chicken Gizert Soup or Choice of
Tomato Juice, Apple Juice, Grapefruit Juice
Appetizers: Ripe Olives, Stuffed Olives,
Hearts of Celery, Radishes, Sweet Pickles, Dill Pickles
FRIED CHICKEN, Southern Style, Mashed Potatoes
Grilled BEEF TENDERLOIN, French Fried Potatoes
Salads: Fruit, Hearts of Lettuce
Fresh Vegetables
Hot Rolls Assorted Bread
Dessert Ice Cream

1i mi Have Scoring Sprec?
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Dec. 12.- (P)-
llinois overwhelmed Nebraska, 69 tc
27, tonight, to win its second basket-
ball game of the season. With the

is

away from the Marquette

courtmen.

THERE'S SOME ING
ABOUT A.***
Maybe it's her flair for
sports clothes-for exaim-
pie .. . this WHITE 'STAG
'Wind-Tucker' which she
wears outside or tucked into
her ski trousers. Two-toned in
Zeion-treored Horizon cloth.
Snow White with Patrol clue,
Naua ihPlr le
Crimsns wit hNa Bh
$.95

Summaries.. .
Marquette
Kollenberger, f
ollentine, f..
Skat, f......
Pierce, f ....,.
Ktvisto, f .
Kuffel, c .....
Werntz, c .....
Chandler, g . . .
Sohudrowitz, g
'Rosendahl, g . .
Mullen, g.
Polzin, g.....
Totals.....
Michigan
Gibertaf...
Wiese, f......
Anderson, f ...
'Mandler, c ....
Doyle, g...
Strack, g .....
Bikoff, g .....

G F PF TP
.......6 3 0 15
1 0 0 2
....2 0 Q 4
. 0 0 0 0
. 0 0 0 0
0 1 1 1
. 0 2 1 2
. 1 0 3 2
.......3 0 0 6
0 0 1 0
,...0 0 0 0
. 13 -6 6 32

G F
3 0
.70
00
6 0
.. ...2 2
.. ...1 0
1 0

PF TP
3 6
2 14
0 0
0 12
1 6
4 2
1 2

WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.- (P)-
The Chicago Bears take on Washing-
'ton's Redskins 'in pro football's
"World Series" tomorrow, and there
is a growing feeling around this vil-
lage that they're oututo duplicate their
last National League Championship
brawl with the Redmen.
That would be the 1940 game, and
what happened to the Redskins that
day should happen to the Axis. The
Bears rang up a tight little 73-0 score,
and when the shooting was over.
George P. Marshall's beauties looked
somewhat like a collection of shirts
coming out of laundryman George's
wet-wash, mixers.
Now, this is not to say that the
Bears are going to need an adding
machine again to count in their score
when they rumble out of Griffith Sta-
dium's gridiron at 2 p.m. (EWT) to-
morrow before a sellout crowd of
36,006 and an all-time record playoff

gate of $113,260. After all, things like
that 1940 earthquake-just like a
kid's first pair of long pants-only
happen once in a lifetime.
But the Western whizz-bangs ar-
rived today for their date with the
league's Eastern Divisions Champions
and along with them came an off-
6he-record Bear slogan of "Seventy.
four-to-<nothsng-nor-tu -this-ime.,
Now, this wasn't overconfidence or
the part of the mighty machine tha!
George Halas put together and ther
turned over to old Hunk Anderson t
operate while George gave Uncle
Sam's V-5 Navy youngsters a fey
pointers at Oklahoma.

Robert Ingalls Marries
PAINESVILLE, O., Dec. 12.- (R)
Robert Ingalls, 23, football center fi
the Green Bay Packers this seasci
was married today to Miss Dorot
Ann Grose, 20, daughter of Mr. a
Mrs. Foster Grose of Pittsburgh.
Fine Oriental
RUGS
A charming gift to your family,
or to your friend. Fifty table,
piano, chair covers, $3.50 and
up. Also scatters, runners, room
sizes.
N. L. MANGOUNI
334 So. 4th Avc. Phone 6878
Excellent cleaning, repairing

Totals..........

20 2 11 421

_:_ ___ _
1 ,1

Half time score: Michigan 26, Mar-
quette 18. Free throws missed: Mar-
quette-Kollenberger 3, Skat, Kivisto
3, Kuffel, Schudrowitz. Michigan-
Wiese, Doyle, Mandler 2. Officials-
Glenn Adams and Fred Spurgeon.

STUDENTS!
J ust aReminder
{ Before going home for your Christmas
x vacation, make arrangements for your
RENTAL TUXEDO SUIT or FULL DRESS
for that New Year's Party.
"'42. Finale"
4 Teat nn MTFV N TRTFC)R AD MICHIG~AN MENl

We Are Open
From noon on
Saturdays and Sundays
From 5 p.m.
on Weekdays

-
for
by
,nd

flIE4KE HIS
CH"9RISThFS.
SHIRTS - white.shirts to fit a white
Christmas and there is nothing he'll
want more. 2.50 to 3.50
NUNN-BUSH SHOES'- fine shoes to ,F
meet his approval. 10.00 to 11.00
(4
TIES - wools and silks to dress up.
1.00 and 2.00
UIOSIERY - imported Argyles that
are a treat to the eye........3.50
1.00 and 200
HANDKERIIHIEFS -linens and cot-
tons to suit the taste of any man
Fig wolol 5WEATEE 1n p ain cclo
c~_' tid ._1:Uy p1J= n._35, 1.95t o 16.5
ROBES fcrhis eiirc hours to bunge
an td in. 3.50 to 25,00an ud
A GIFT CERTIFICATE from Saffell
& Bush is the best solution to your.'..... .
problem. Then your man can drop.
in and pick out exactly what he #t*
needs and wants.

In our refrigerators hang fhe best
beef in Ann Arbor from which we
cut those famous T-Bones and those
thick, juicy Tenderloin Steaks.
And "Red" still puts the old wallop
in the Spaghetti!

1ts,

1 111

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