---ll _ 11
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........ . .\i
S17~~T~ ~EC~ 1Z~ 1943
Strack Scores 19 Points;
&1 eats -i- in Fiais
A Close One!
By BILL MULLENDORE
After. being badly scared by a
fighting Fort Custer quintet, Michi-
gan's cagers managed to outlast their
foes and eke out a narrow 46-444tri-
umph in the final moments last night
at Yost Field House.
From the opening gun it was ap-
parent that the soldiers were not
going to be content with their pre-
game role of pushover for a sup-
posedly vastly superior Wolverine
team. They -dominated the play com-
pletely throughout the first ten min-
utes of the first half and at one
stage held a 14-9 lead. With Dave
Strack leading the attack Michigan
overcame this deficit and pulled into
a 22-19 margin at half-time.
Varsity Gains Lead
The start of the second half looked
like a runaway for the Maize and
Blue cagers as they broke out in a
rash of baskets and apparently sewed
up the game by taking a 37-26 lead.
The soldiers were not to be denied,
however. Finding the range sudden-
ly, they kept whittling away at Mich-
igan's lead and finally knotted the
count at 43-43 with two minutes of
playing time remaining. At this point
Dick Shrider 'came through with a
timely bucket on a "dog shot" and
Wayne Thompson added a free throw
a moment later after Fort Custer had
also tbolied from the foul line. The
Army quintet had numerous oppor-
tunities to score in the closing
seconds, but couldn't come through.
The contest ended with Michigan
out in front, 46-44.
Contest Is Rough
The game was featured by hard,
rough play by both teams with the
refere'es calling twenty-nine personal
fouls, 15 on Michigan. Forward :d
Fleming of Fort Custer was banished
on personals in the closing minutes
of play. Several other contestants
had three fouls.
Struck was easily the star of the
evening, garnering'19 points on nine
field goals and a free throw. He also
turned in a fine defensive, game.
Shrider, whose final field goal
clinched the game, and Thompson
were tied for second place in Michi-
gan scoring honors with seven points
Howard McCarty, highly publi-
cized Fort Custer center, stood out
for the soldiers. He finished the eve-
ning with twelve points to his credit
in addition to a fine all-around
game. Teammates Paul Patterson
and Lou Priester followed with nine
and eight, respectively.
The victory gave Michigan a per -
fect record of three wins in three
starts. With a game against the
strong Western Michigan team in
the offing. this clean slate is defi-
nitely in danger since the Broncos
IV"CITIGAN (46) G F1
'a' "l . . . ... . . 9 0 1
Wiese, f..,( 0
cels +. t 1
Oren, .............1 1
Semour, c. ........ 2 1
Shrider, g.. . ... . .. . 2
Lund, g. .....,.. . .. .I 0
Te tals. .. .. .. .. . .20 6
;3 7.11 err.i
GREER GREAT IN DEFEAT:
London Defeats 1'
FORT' C11 T
Tfink rclio, f
Fic ming, f.
ER (44) G
. . . 2
trimmed Fort Custer, 72-34 How.- .s:(Aarty, c.. .
ever, the Wolverines are pointing for arrison, r.. .0
Prie.r,ter, -.g .....5
this game so comparative scores c D n
probably be disregarded.. .
In a preliminary contest the finals g
After 'esterday's inter-squad
match. Coach Ray Ccurtright's face
was beaming from ear to ear.
It was the fir. t (atU8, competition
that his squad has had 1 his year and,
apparently, -Cork:y was wi-:: satisfied
with the results that his boys showiedI
Flu Weakens Grapylrs
Although manv of his topnotchI
performers were ill with flu, they all
competed. Some of the matmen wore
rather weak, so their matches were
cut down from the reguianion six mi-
The team was divided into two sec-
tions, the Yellow and the Blae. Then
Courtright turned his me loose. und
By ED ZALENSKI
Daily Sports Editorj
A comparatively green Michigan1
sextet, built around hard-skating
Ted Greer, sophomore center, took a'
4-1 drubbing from London A.C. last
eight on the Coliseum rink.
It was Greer who saved the Wol-
verines from a whitewashing with
his solo dash down the ice in the last
period. He outwitted the London de-'
fensemen and shot the puck past
Goalie Moffett in 15:12 of that final3
Score in Second PeriodI
The visitors displayed greater
teamwork and had little trouble pen-
trating the Michigan defense after
he scoreless first period. Wingman
Louie Schnurr started the scoring in
who outskated n
fire the puck rih
ie. Bu te Wo
-o provide a goal .u' o'
was discotuo ed
::it to the charging London wings
d b -oke up numerous plays.
Greer worked himself into a scor-
position three times in the open-
2 minutes of play, once when Gor-
wi1 Anderson and Vince Abbey were
tlz in the penalty box. but he
of the Army Intramural tournament
were played off. Company E-1 team
copped the championship from Com-
pany D-1 quintet, winning, 27-11, in
a hard, but loosely played game.
Hutson Turn s
GREEN BAY, WIS., Dec. 11. --(A')
-The Green Bay Packers came Up
today with some good and bad news
for other National League football
The good news --for the oppositioi
- is that Don lutson deknitely i;
through as a player. The bad new:;f
is that he's going to be around again.
I ' l . . . .. . 1
Half Time Score: Michigan 22,
Fort Custer 19.
Free Throws Missed: Michigan-
King 2, Thompson, Seymour 4,
Strack, Shrider, Lund. Fort Custer-
McCarty 4, Fleming 3, Garrison, Pat-
Trials Are Cut;
Du Lo th'd breaking own of O]Ie of
U tihel 1 i011 furnaces the final
time oiaik before the inter-squad
metIv wre somef h t t. ri-.il d C ih
-as a full time assistant to Coach Doherty wishing to take no chances
E. L. (Curly) Lambeau. on anyone pulling an early season
Hutson, whose remarkable per- muscle had his men run easily and
formance as a Packer end has left an 1s nf t hf. c'of ,af f .
impression that isn't likely to be
erased in a lifetime, signed a con-I
tract with the Packer Corporation to-
day as assistant coach.
He is going to try to teach some
of the future Packers the many tricks,
feints and dodges that helped make
him the most feared man in the
league for nine years.
Local Gridder Honored
Floyd Greene, crack Ann Arbor
High School lineman, was named
tackle on The Detroit Free Press an-
nual All-State High School football
team. He had previously made the
Associated Press All-State eleven.
i uUu j UL, Ullu Ills : Igll Ul 541111less.
THE PERFECT PLACE
TO TAKE A DATE
FOR SUNDAY NIGHT SUPPER
THE ALLENEL HOTEL
Though running in their warm up
clothes the sprinters turned in some
remarkable times. Winners in their
respective heats were Brice Blan-
chard, Bob Nussbaumer and a fresh-
man, Julian Witherspoon. Wither-
spoon turned in the best time of 6.61
The outstanding event of the day
was the mile run in which. Bob and
Ross Hume, and John Roxborough
finished in a &ad heat. Their time
for this event was 4:33. This early
season time seems to indicate that
Michigan's milers are certain to win
many points for the team. Even more
gratifying than. this excellent time
was the showing of John Roxborough
who had been at practice for only a
few days. ]Last year's Big Ten Indoor
half mile champion had been unde-
cided as to whether or not he would
be able to run this year, as his sched-
ule of classes was playing havoc with
his practice time.
Elmer Swanson, Michigan's out-
standing hurdler, did not take part
in the time yesterday as he had a
slightly strained muscle. Nussbaumer
took Swanson's place in the winners'
circle with the best time of 8.2 sec-
Bob "Hose Nose" Ufer as usual set
the pace in his favorite race, the
quarter-mile. Bob, as his.time of 54.7
seconds indicates, took it very easy
and more or less set a fast pace for
the others to follow.
Coach Doherty announced before
the time trials that there is a possi-
bility that the inter-squad meet
might be moved up to next Friday
night. It then would be run off in
conjunction with a service basketball
game being played in the Field House.
All men who are interested in
forming teams to play in the civil-
ian men's basketball league are
asked to contact Mr. A. A. James
in Room 5, at Waterman gym on
Monday or Tuesday. They will be
eligible to play in the basketball
league which plays every Saturday
the verification of just how hotly the}
matches were contested was in the
score, 191% to 1912 tie.
Greene Is Impressive
The grapplers wrestled three two-
minute periods with a decision count-
ing three points for the team score
and a fall counting five points for1
the team score.
Bob Reicart got the Yellows off to
a flying start as he won' a decision
from Freeman of the Blues. The next,
match saw George Curtis of the Blues
tie up the score as le won a close 4-3"
(decision fi lo _ 4t( ChiWr-.
rih I e V n a; -( ma iss moer
CalsOfoLt It OiLhe
Blues aecmmandlng lead. Hu; Wil-
son of the Blues then defeated George
McIntyre 5-3 to increase their lead.i
but Johnny Greene, heavyweight,}
who was very fast and aggressive,
won a 7-0 decision from Lou Wheel-
er, to chalk up three points for the
Galles Gains Fall
Freeman, doing double duty for the'
Blues, wrestled a second time and
won an 8-5 decision from Mukai. The
Yellows then started to move up fast
as Syd Reynolds, representing them,
won an 8-3 decision from Kruhen. Ge-
nung of the Yellows then won ano-
ther decision, this by a 6-2 count
from Reese of the Blues. Hank Man-
tho then put the Yellows in the lead
with the first fall of the match overj
Joe Joseph in 5:40. However, Jim .
Galles again knotted up the count
as he scored the second fall of the
match over Telfer in 2:55.
A"I.wy W1'4 WSit
Third RI IIul
The Navy V-12 unit completed the
third round of its intramural round
robin tournament Friday night. Aft-
er this third round only one team,
the Bulldogs, remains undefeated.
The Paper Dolls defeated the Sea
Wolves 28-17, the Fins beat the Bull-
dogs by a score of 27-25 and the
Barnacles won over the Sea Gulls
22-18. The Fouled Anchors defeated
the First Company of the Second
On the opening day of play of the
newly formed civilian residence hall
league the Hellcats won over the
Holy Terrors, 45-23. Salvador So-
vice scored 22 points for the Hellcats.
The Spitfires paced by Dick Wilson
and Woody Olson, who scored 16
points apiece, beat the Rangers 45-15.
The Mustangs defeated the Thunder-
Rowe Classified 1-A
DETROIT, Dec. 11.--4-Lynwood
(Schoolboy) Rowe, 31-year-old right
handed pitcher for the Phi adelphia
Nationals, disclosedttoday hisdraft
board had reclassified him 1-A and
that he is awaiting Army induction.
Green but Willing
Scoring by periods:
Second-London---Schnurr in 4:05
with assist by Weiler; Vitale in 4:35
with assist by Galbreath; Galbreath
in 17:50 with assist by Van Horn;
Third-London-Roy in 13:40 with
assist by Weiler;-Michigan-Greer
4:05 of the second period after taking
a pass from Sparky Weiler. Thirty
seconds later Phil Vitale pushed one
'ast Goalie Dick Mixer with an assist
from Dunc Galbreath.
London made it 3-0 in.17:50 of the
same period as Galbreath took a
pass from Clare Van Horn and
whipped it past Mixer. Twice, Jack
Athens and Greer worked the puck
up to the net, but each time Moffett
blocked the thrusts.
Mixer Saves Three
The final London score came in
13:40 of the last period. Chuck Roy
and Weiler worked it in with the
former getting credit for the goal.
Mixer made three brilliant saves in
the final moments of the game, com-
ing out of the net twice to block the
Michigan drew first blood in 13:10
of the opening period, and it was
nr Iid twice and bounced the puck
Coach Edie Lowrev n; cry<;,ct the post the third time. Abbey's
witn the womk o > " ific drive in the closing minutes
!particularlyv wit i of t'he first period also bounced off a
who was converted ro-,iioos
the shoes of the n Coae Mixer was credited with 32
Bob Derleth. nm 'aewhile Moffett had 19.
Cho s~ri ts list of
°Best Slks ndCa~ssics
SUCH INTERE;TING PEOPLE By Robert J. Casey
A TREASURY OF USIAN LEAND HUMOR
e by John Cournos
BETRAYAL FROM TIHE EAST . . By Allan Hynd
BETWEEN TEARS AND LAUGHTER By Lin Yutang
EXCUSE MY DUST . . . By Bellamy Partridge
^ THESARIUS OF THE ARTS . . By Albert E. Wier
JOHNNY TREMAIN . . . . By Esther Forbes
HERE IS YOUR WAR . . . . . By Ernie Pyle
THE ARMY READER Edited by Lt. Col. Karl Detzer 4
THE REPUBLIC . . . . . By Charles Beard
CARTOON CAVLLCADE Edited by Thomas Craven
THE DICKENS DIGEST . . . . Charles Dickens 4
105 North Main 305 South Stote
w~ ~h \G .- '_____________ l 'aC"L-'' ?L
-- - s....>,
4 4 '::
All of us who live in Michiga
ter what our jobs may be-
a hard time .even imagining
of ours without its great in
operation. In peacetime th
big chapter in the history o
=ndustrial progress - nowi
they are one of the mos
arsenals of Democracy"!
In the last peacetime count,
vidual manufacturing esta
were employing far more tha
lion fellow citizens of Michig
out goods valued at billions
yearly. Today many of thes
manufacturing products fa
from their usual merchandis
well the tools of total wari
Thting front and home fro
n-no mat- These great industries - the largest
would have among them being the motor vehicle,
this State steel, paper. chemical and baking indus-
idustries in tries-rtly or indirectly affect us all.
ey wrote a They give jobs to people we know, utilize
f America's te srvices of thousands of others, use
in wartime the produce of dur State, pay taxes-and
t powerful provide the things w , our armed force,
and our Allies need.
6311 indi- We .who keep Greyhound buses rolling
ablishments across our State take pride in the indus-
n half a mil- trial achievements of our fellow citizens
gan to turn of Michigan--and take part in them too!
of dollars Our job is a big one-transporting Mich-
e plants are igan's manpower to factories. foundries
r removed and farms, keeping essential wartime
e---building travel on the move. rrlning near neigb-
for use on bors and good neighbors of all the corn
nt alike. munities our buses serve in Michigan.
For those who are dearest to you
we have cards that will convey the
true Christmas Spirit. Make this
Christmas a happy one. Remem.
ber everyone whether far or near.
F RA kICIWCO