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December 05, 1943 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-05

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SUNDAY, DEC. 5, 1943

THE MICHICAN

'm Y r4l" LY1mvrl"ILt

____XxAA____11 1lL1 ll i_

CAGE LSEVEN

i

Wolverines

Rout

Central ichigan, 51-28, in

First Game

c
f
1.
0

Michigan Prep All-State Team
Chosen by A.P. Football Poll
DETROIT, Dec. 4.-(IP)-With the son, and Dick Rifenburg, Saginaw
college game curtailed, high school Arthur Hill.
football in Michigan received its bi-. Tackles-Floyd Greene, Ann Ar-
gest attention this season since the bor, and Chester Szumlanski, Detroit
last world war. It is well that it did, Catholic Central.
for there were many good teams and Guards-Jack Hudnut, Detroit
>utstanding individual performers. Cooley, and William Coxen, Pontiac.
A blue-ribbon jury of 90 sports wri- Center-Peter Fusi, Flint Northern.
ers, coaches and officials making
(heir third annual selections for the Backs-Earl Clupper, Benton Har-
A, soeiated Press named an All-State bor; Joe Lozier, Jackson; Robert
'am that is considered superior to Vanden Berg, Grand Rapids Catholit.
eams of the last two seasons. If as- Central; and James Marks, Kalama-
embled, the All-State team might be zoo Central.

Dave Strack, Bill Oren Stan
faize and Blue Smashes Oo

LOWdown otn Sports
a.by 11511)Low
Associate Sports Editor

By DAVE LOEWENBERG
A fast breaking Michigan quintet
opened its home season before a
slim gathering of fans by pounding
out a 51-28 triumph over a weak
Central Michigan five.
The Wolverines got off to a flying
start and at the end of seven min-
utes of play, held an 18-1 advantage.
At this juncture, the boys slowed
down their tempo and scored only
five more points in the half. Thej
scoreboard at half-time read 23-10:
with Michigan on top end of the

MICHIGAN
Kettterer.....
Strack .......
King ..........
'Ihompson
Oren .....
Well......
SeymOur.....
Shrider......
Led....

FG
2
6
0
0
0
5
1
2
4
1

FT
0
3
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
1

PF Tot.
0 4
2 13
0 0
0 2
0 5
0 0
1 10
1 2
2 4
0 8
0 0
2 3

on the floor last night was Dave
Strack. Dave scored six field goals
and one free ihw for a total of 13
points and in addition proved him-'
self a bulwart on drfense. In gen-
eral. Dave gave an exelclent all-
around performance.
BRill O 1l''# 1tz in c~n inyxi

IN THE SPRING of 1941 Michigan
was host to the National AAU in-
door swimming championshi.ps. This
year the Wolverines will again have
the privilege of being hosts to nata-

long that it is only fitting and pro-
per that it should be host to the Na-
tional AAU swimming and diving
championships.
S YET THE DATE of the meet has

a match for many 1943 college elev-
ens, particularly those of civilian var-
iety.
On the basis of votes cast by the
selection board, the following team
was named:r
Ends-Gus Ploch, Dearborn Ford-

At all positions the voting was spi-
rited and in most instances the re-
sults were exceedingly close. The wi-
dest margin was compiled by Lozier,
185-pound Jackson back who rolled
up over 1,700 yards by rushing and
passing' in eight games.

UNIVERSITY GRILL
William Street, 3rd door from State
SUNDAY DINNER
Mixed fruit juices - large glass 15c, small glass . . , 5c
Assorted canapes and relishes . . 15c
COMPLETE DINNERS

tally. Ii kene . 0 0 0 0
To Michigan fans, the first half Totals ,.22 7 9 51
unveiled a fast breaking type of of-
fense in place of a slow breaking CENTRAL MICH. FG FT PF Tot.
offense which has characterized Fortino, f. . 0 2 '2 2
Michigan teams for the past six or Dalmon, f. .......... 3 3 1 9
seven seasons. This change in style Macdonald, c. ...... 5 5 3 15
of play made the Wolverine team Popper, g. . 0 0 2 0
of 1943 look far superior to the Maize Polk, g. . ........... 1 0 3 2
and Blue squad of the previous sea- Bale ............ 0 0 0 0
son. Totals . ........... 9 10 11 28
Another feature of the first half ------
was the inaccurate exhibition of 51-28. However, once more the boys
shooting displayed by the home team, missed many easy shots, and the ball
Easy setups were missed and the boys handling was not too smooth. It
were not connecting with their long must be said that the Wolverines
shots. could never have scored so easily were
Again in thesecond half, the Maize it not for the weak opposition which
and Blue started out fast but this the Mt. Pleasant boys offered.
time, they kept up the tempo, regis- High point man for the Wolverines
tering 28 points for a final score of and probably the outsanding player
EX-MICHIGAN STAR NAMED:
AAU Nominates Eight Atiletes
For Sullivan eorialTrophy

I

ROAST TURKEY with celery stuffing,
whipped potatoes, green beans with shredded ox
fresh vegetable scilad, !dessert, beverage
Plate of cold meats and cheese,
potato chips, salad, dessert, beverage 1.
Assorted breads

heart,
1.50

10

Choice of Desserts

Applesauce Cake
Home Made Pie

Blueberry Tart
Ice Creams

COLUMBUS, 0., Dec. 4.-(/P)--The
kmateur Athletic Union today nomi-
nated eight persons for its James E.
Sullivan Memorial Award, given an-
nually to the person designated by
the Union as the outstanding ath-
lete of the year.
The eight will be voted on later this
month by a committee of about 600
sports writers and persons prominent
in athletic fields. The 1942 award
went to pole vaulter Cornelius War-
merdam, now in the Naval Preflight
School at Chapel Hill, N.C.
The Sullivan Award committee
nominated five men and two female
stars for this year's honor, but Wil-
liam F. Hulse of the New York A.C.,
distance runner. was added from the
floor upon insistence of the A.A.U.
Metropolitan Association.
The candidates:
Mary Winslow, 25, of Jackson,
Tenn., winner of the captaincy of the

Coffee

Pot of Tea

Milk

4-x

Open Sundays 4 P.M. to 8 P.M.
Hot Suppers and'Sandwiches 8 P.M. to Midnight
Phone 9268 for reservations if you wish
- i

FOR CHRISTMAS
+x+ +fFOR THE YEARS TO COME
Chec List of Superlative Recordings
1mnediately Available
Gabriele: PROCESSIONAL AND CEREMONIAL MusiC
for voices, organ, and brass
DM 928 . . . . . . . . . . 4.72
I3rahmts: FOURTH SYMPHONY
Koussevitzky and Boston Symphony
DM 730 . . . $. 25.
Bra/.nns: SECOND PIANO CONCERTO
Horowitz and NBC Symphony under Ioscanini
DM 740 . 6.8 2
Schubert: FIFTH SYMPHONY
Beecham and London Philharmonic
MM 366 . . . . . . 4.. . . 72
SSchubert: Tiuo No. 1, OP. 99 .4
Rubinstein, Heifetz, Feuermann
DM923 . . . . . . X4.72
Shostalzovitch: SYMPHONY No. I
Rodzinski and Cleveland Symphony,
MM 472. $4.. . . , .4.72
And in lighter vein . . .
KOSTELANET Z , yJEROME KERN... GERSH WIN
VICTOR HERBERT. . STRAUSS WALTZES
POPULAR ALBUMS"
Our stock of better music is the largest in our history.
Come in ear lywhile so many choice items are caviaiablt.

women's All - American basketball
team of 1943.
Ann Curtis, 17-year-old coed at
George Washington High School, San
Francisco, winner of the national
400 and 800 meter freestyle swims.
Gilbert H. Dodds, Boston divinity
student, who participated in the
Gunder Haegg tour, and won the
1.500 meter National A.A.U. race in
1942 and 1943. and theindoor mile
this year.
William (Bill) Watson, former
Michigan star and now of the Detroit
Police Athletic Club, decathlon cham-
pion.
Hulse. America's fastest miler, and
1,000-meter and cross-country cham-
pion.
Kenneth Sailors, who averaged 17
points per game with Wyoming's
national collegiate basketball cham-
pions and in the National - A.A.U.
tournament, and now a lieutenant of
Marines.
Bill Smith, Jr.. Ohio State's Ha-
waiian-born swimming star, now a
sailor at Great Lakes, who holds six
world records and five American rec-
ords in freestyle swimming from 200
yards to a half mile.
Joseph Platak of Chicago's Lake
Shore Club, considered the greatest
handball player of all time. He has
won the national four-wall title eight
times. He is now in the armed ser-
vice.
Aeveral additional national cham-
pionship events for 1944 weremaward-
ed late today, among them being
men's outdoor swims, Great Lakes
Naval Station.
The outdoor swims for men were
awarded the naval station on the
floor of the convention, after the
committee had recommended they be
awarded the University of Michigan.
- B A Goodfelow -
Day Top Bowler of Year
CHICAGO, Dec. 4.-(P)-Ned Day
of West Allis, Wis., today received
the title of "Bowler of the Year" for
the 1942-43 season from the National,
Bowling Writers Association. suc-1
ceeding Johnny Crimmins of Detroit
for this honor.
-~ ~
4 4 < 4 * *44? 4 ?
for CHRISTMAS, t
why not give 4
4?l
NutsC
WE HAVE ALLs
YOUR FAVORITES,
FRESHLY ROASTEDv

rAnYETwTHEDATEofsctreng withmee
wit pans.icen s il ,!a I ki shto h tors from all over the .ecuntry. y not been decided, but we are cer-
with a nice one handed hook shot Matt Mann, who is a member of 1 tain that the Athletic Department
from around the free throw line and the swimming committee, went to will have no trouble in disposing of
were it not for Oren's fine defensivd Columbus Thursday and Friday tickets no matter when trie event is
play off the blackboards, Michigan and had to put up quite a battle be- held. Judging by the number of peo-
would never have controlled 'the ball fore the AAU officials awarded the plc that were turned awayfor the
as much as it did. mect to Michigan. The first vote Yale meet of two years age, which
taklen resulted in a tie between the wa>nyada et we shouild say
Dick Shrider. ex-O.S.U. eager waswenes ae esethat Matt and his colleagues would do
next in scoring with 8 points. Dick Wolverines and the Great Lakes tha tt nd his oleag walouldh o
nettin corig wth 8paits. ickNaval Training Station. Later the well to knock out one wall of the poo l
was the only Wolverine performera committee decided to hold the meet and set up bleachers on Ferry Field.
who seemed to have any success with commirbo deie the ct a
long shots and the crowd really en- i n ro ept h atta
joyed Dick's fine exhibition of shoat- the Great Lakes . representatives SPORT SHORTS: When the
ing. On numerous occasions:oick- pleaded that they be given the Purdue basketball team trots out
broke up Chippewa scoring plays. He championships because of the fact on the floor next Saturday night
was a constant thorn in the Central ethat 12,000 sailors stationed there Ward "Piggy" Lambert, coach of
Michigan attack. would be able to attend. the Boilermakers, will be starting
Our hats go off to Matt Mann for his twenty-seventh season as men-
The outstanding Central Michigan garnering the meet for the second tor of the Purdueacage squad. u-
player was John McDonald, big Eft. time in the last several years. With ring those :20 years that Lambert
2 in center from Wayne University. emphasis being placed on entertain- has coached the Gold and Black.
:John scored 15 points and was the ing the service men, we realize that they have won 11 Western Confer-
only bright spotpin the Chippewa Matt must have done some fast talk- ence titles-almost one every oth-
attack. ing in order to have the champion- er year-truly an enviable record.
ships here in Ann Arbor instead of at In addition, "Piggy" has produced
Great Lakes. But after all, why a great many stars during that
B sketball shouldn't they be held in the Sports period. This year the Boilermak-
I Building pool. Ann Arbor itself has ers are once again the favorites to
1 ih l,!t 5,000 service men staticned here. win the cage crown, and the Dean
"*a*'I Then, too, Michigan has been the of Basketball Coaches is on the
center of the swimming world fo" so throne once more.
Commenting on Michigan's 51-28 f f #zF Q t t # tQ n tE ,Eil 4
rout of the Central Michigan Chip- -
pewas, Coach Bennie Oosterbaan re-
marked, "For the first game it wasn't
too bad. We've still go a lot of work
to do though." He was probably re-
ferring to the coming game wtih the
Great Lakes Naval Training Station you can order
five which is scheduled for next Fri-
day. The Sailors have a strong out-
fit and will give the Wolverines their THREE GI S T HAT LIVE T H E
first real test.
*"LE YEAR THROUGH
Michigan dressed fourteen players
for the game and all saw action. The at Special Christmas Gift Rates
Chippewa squad was ten strong, but
Coach Ronald Finch made only one, We m a
substitution.e t The Weekly Newsmagazine
s . */$5.00 for the first subscriptior
In spite of the lopsided score Cen- $
tral Michigan held a definite edge 4
over the Wolverines in the matter of
free throws. They made good on ten >;fThe Weekly Newspicture
of eleven for a fine percentage. The }cgazine
men of the Maize and Bue capital- $4-0 for the first subscription
ized on only seven of fifteen chances. I$.50 for eh i tion
In the matter of field goals, however $3.50 for each additional gift
the Chippewas did not stand up so
well. During the first half in par- Poe Magazine of Management
ticular. only two shots from the floor0r
were successful. $10.00 for the first subscription
wrscefl$7.00 for each additional gifi
A surprisingly large crowd of ap-
proximately 1,500 fans turned out for
proximely1,500 fnsured outh foSpecial Military Gift Rates for these favorites of the Armed
armed forces formed the greater part Forces: TIME, $3.50; LIFE, $3x50;- FORTUNE, $6.00
of it. The spectators seemed to be Toime sure your gifisearriveVinim
favorably impressed by the 1943-44 for christmas-place your orders now
edition of the Michigan squad.
Lanky center Bill Oren drew much
comment from the fans by his fine -atwokudrtebstanthu-
work under the basket and the un-
erring accuracy of his one handed
hook shots: Pint-sized Tommy King r
had a bit of difficulty with his foot-L A
ing to the amusement of thero
After the game he was hunting for a STATE STREET at NORTH UNIVERSITY
pair of ice skates to use in the next
contest. I

r

{
l
i
1
t

---- -- - -Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces..-.

SERVICE
EDITION

AMI£ftr tig . Z t

ANN ARBOR, MICH

DEC. 5, 1943

UNIVERSITY COEDS
this week became a contro-
versial matter. The ques-
tion: Are they doing their
share of war work? It all
started when The Daily
ran a front, page editorial
by Mavis Kennedy. Said
Miss Kennedy. "A poll tak-
en recently in Stockwell
Hall revealed that 118 out
of 250 women are doing
nothing but going to clas-
ses, and studying now and
then." She wrote of the
"nostalgic longing for the
good old days." the "pro-
longed adolescence of for-
mer college life" and con-
demned the no-time and
no-interest excuses fre-
quently heard from Uni-
versity women. That was
Wednesday . . . Thursday
an anonymous coed an-
swered the editorial. Said
she, "It is not the escap-
ist's adolescence, but rather
it is the same kind of ado-
lescence that resulted in
India's refusal to cooperate
with Great Britain in
fighting the war-and the

Friendly Enemies

other suggested plans in
after dinner discussions at
most houses on campus. It
all led up to the annual
conference Friday and Sat-
urday held by the Post-
War Council. The theme
wa "World Organization in
the Future." Saturday, af-
ter having heard Culbert-
don present his plan, two
student - faculty parleys
met for further discussion
of his and other plans for
the future.
TOM HARMON is safe.
His parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis A. Harmon, received
word Monday night that
he had been found safe just
29 days after being report-
ed missing in action over
China. Wednesday they
received the official con-
firmation from the War
Department. Another let-
ter came; it was from San-
ford Enslen. His brother,
Capt. Lewden Enslen, who
was -the commanding offi-
cer of khe mission over Asia
in which Harmon was lost,

An ailing cat. "Alice" (right), and her kitten
became great friends with a small boy's pet rat,
"Oscar," when the latter was left at a Los Angeles

veterinarian's to have his
suddenly supposed to awa-
ken with the ability to do
studies, campus activities,
and war work-all at once.
This is not a vindication of
the failure of women to
accept their social respon-
sibilities, but an examina-

broken le, treated.

self-government., Perhaps
this will enouae women
to do their share. At least
the coeds aire carrying, on a
tradition of controversy.
RUMORS can now be
expected to run wild from
the Eng'ine r' Avi'tohthe P-

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