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riders Look Forward
TAKING IT EASY TWork
Wey E lI Z A L E N S K I 4 _ _R A_ _ _ _ __AN
fPrlH Sorts Editor I nn m T
Cagers Face Central Michigan in Opener
Lay MJ nU' W lV1A N t
Gridiron M'ellterd rmmer down; and Hirsch calmly booted it
over the bar to make the score,
EZW SPECTATORS at Saturday's 27-0.
game between Michigan and Wis- Acting highly pleased with himx-
consin were aware -of a little rana self, Hirsch trotted off the field still
befig enacted on the side-lines early holding his arm close to his side. His
in the fourth quarter. Elroy Hirsch, mates clustered around him and con-
injured Wolverine halfback and the gratulated him. He couldn't have
Badgers' sophomore- sensation last been happier if he had licked Notre
fal, was the principal character. Dame single-handed (well, it sounds
Let's go back a few plays and like a good analogy)
'build yon upto the climax. Mich- TATURALLY, Hirsch wasn't sup-
igan had just pounded the Badger posed to report as a sub on that
line from its 21 to the Wisconsin play. But he wanted to, score at
3i. Don Nussbaumer, freshman least one point against his old mates
track; baseball and grid star of last so badly that it had to be arranged.
season, was subbing at halfback Certainly it wasn't a coincidence
for the injured Iirsch. athat he practiced conversions dur-
ing the week, booting 35 out of 38
Michigan had been pattering at the in practice. Nov. 13 was a big day
line continually with Don Lund and for the Bkadgers-turned-Wolver-
Earl Maves alternating with the ball. ines, and Hirsch wanted to do his
The Badger defense was sucked in. bit.
So. Nussbaumer flipped a beautiful -__
The Varsity, after pulling all of
its punches against Wisconsin last
Saturday, must now look forward to
a week of hard work to be climaxed
by the fortieth meeting with Ohio
Seoring Punch Lost
At the present time it seems that
Michigan has lost its most potent
scoring punch in the form of Elroy
Hirsch. Hirsch's injury, a seriously
crushed shoulder nerve, has been
placed in a splint and probably will
take from four to six weeks to heal.
On the other hand the Michigan
forward wall will again be at full
strength as George Kraeger returns
to the line-up. Kraeger missed last
Saturday's game due to a bruised
arm and shin.
The Michigan attack this Satur-
day probably will rest in the hands
pass from the 37 to the speeding
Maves on the 12. The ex-Badger
cuddled the pigskin in his arms and
crossed the last line untouched..
Here's where our story starts.
E VEERYO.NE: expected Rex Wells,
guard whQ.JIa4 replaced the in-
jured Geog e Kraeger, to boot the
conversio Rex had kicked two.
out of thr e ups to that point. But
it was n ber "40" that ran out
onto the eld and reported to the
referee.. t was Hirsch, injured
shoulder toreing him to hold his
right arm tightly to his side.
There seemed to be something
wrong on the Michigan bench Some
of the coaches seemed amazed. Play-
ers were puzzled or laughing at some
huge joke. Something was up.
Hirsch reported to the official
and took his place beside the kneel-
ng Nussbaumer who was to, hold
the ball. The play was called; the
ball came back; Nussbaumer set it
ORPHAN'S WAR TO ROSE BOWL:
Washington Huskies To Meet
USC in Post-Season Contest
of the slight but fleet Bob Nuss-
baumer and Bob Wiese, who has been
averaging almost five yards per run-,
ning attempt since succeeding Bill
Daley at fullback.
In meeting Ohio State, Michigan
will be facing not only one of the best
coaches in the country, Paul Brown,
but also two of the Big Ten's better
backs in Ernie Parks and Dean: Son-
sanbaugher. These boys did most, of
Ohio's ball carrying against Illinois,
last Saturday. Parks, a high school
sprint star, scored three touchdowns
and gained 18 yards from scrim-
age while Sensanbaugher made the
other State touchdown and ran 184
yards from scrimage.
Taking heed that Saturday's game
may be a real battle the Michigan
coaches ordered their charges out for
a Monday practice, a day usually
spent in going over the game of the
previous Saturday. A win., for the
Buckeyes would make a rather dismal
season a complete success, for the
fans in Columbus. A Michigan vic-
tory would make secure at least a
share of the Big Ten title as Purdue
has only to. defeat Indiana to secure
a tie for the coveted crown.
7 or Irish TVUt
IOWA CITY, Ia., Nov. 15-(P)-
Frank Maznicki, halfback star of the
undefeated Pre-Flight Seahawks and
six other members of the first and se-
cond teams will not be available for
the Notre Dame game Saturday, it
was announced today.
Lt. Don Faurot said that Maznicki,
former Chicago Bears player, defi-
nitely would not play because of a
knee injury suffered in (he game with
Camp Grant Saturday.
The Wolverine basketball squad
will open the 1943-44 season against
Central Michigan on Saturday, Dec.
4, at the Yost Field House.
The Mt. Pleasant school has about
400 to 450 Navy men stationed there,
some of whom have played- the cage
sport at other schools, which seems
to indicate that Coach Bennie Oos-
terbaan's charges will have no easy
time of it.
ensterbaan stated that at the pres-
ent time he is. carrying on negotia-
tions with Great Lakes to come here
Dec. 13, and then meet the Varsity in
Chicago on the'30th. Great Lakes is
expected to have one of the strongest
teams in the middle west and should
provide the Maize and Blue cagers
plenty of competition.
On Dec. 6 Michigan will face Rom-
ulus Air Base there. Western Michi-
~if - -- - -" -____
gan, who is the only non-Conference
opponent definitely scheduled, will
come here Saturday, Dec. 18, while
the Wolverines will complete the
home-and-home series by going to
Kalamazoo on New Year's Day.
- -- -MANNOW
The Maize and Blue Conference
schedule has been drawn up. but it
will require some revision because
the Navy men stationed here can be
out of town only 48 hours.
SEATTLE, Nov. 15.-(T)- From
the orphan'awar to the Rose Bowl-
that's the long jump made by the
University of Washington football
team. The Rose Bowl committee's
selection of the Huskies to meet Sou-
thern California in the richest of the
post-season gridiron stakes, with the
Pacific Coast Conference title on the
line, was a reward which Washington
supporters have been pulling for all
Washington became the orphan of
West Coast football when the nor-
thern division of the Conference
folded on the eve of the first sched-
uled games. With Washington hav-
ing the only Navy-Marine enrollment
in the division, it looked too one-
sided for fun-or for finances..
The Huskies rolled through their
four salvaged games with 150 points
to 26 to gain a powerhouse reputa-.
tion on the home front. But, except
for its impressive 27-7 upset of the.
March Field Flyers, Washington re-
mains. the team nobody knows out-
side the Pacific Northwest.
A powerful running attack gave
Washington its start toward Pasa-
dena. The team, ranks fourth in the
nation in total offensive yardage,
with an average of 375 per game. Of
that, 292 yards are by rushing.
OPEN for DflNCING
l M DAILY 3'P.M SUNDAY
So d ',Js aond Fountain
"T 'U BW A
727 North University
Used Records For Sale
MIIV)EOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfild and - vmf'
CANARIES, Parakeets, Javs Rice
Bird§, Cardins, Bird supp'iesand,
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O~e'c'at i £er*ice
AN'T D-Secretar.Colege, girl
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Continuous from 1 P.M.
TOGETHER- MAKING HIT HISTORY !
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YOUNG MEN , WANTE1D, gart tine
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LOST and FOUND
,LOST: Saturday's game-Sterling
identification bracelet inscribed
LOST-brown and tan wallet, ini-
tials M. S. C., containing money
and all credentials. Reward. Con-
tact Evelyn Phillips, Michigan
TIMEF FOR C HRISTMAS
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Contract Rates on Request
of fl'kcI~i~,an Orcdorica/J/i6ocialion
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0 1a'icin OrrcaI Ai0c a ion
194:A4 LECTURE COURSE
Right: Chesterfield headliner for smartness, long wear!
With raglan shoulders (easy over your suit), velveteen
. RICH ALL-WOOL TWEED
Member Foreign Affairs Committee, House of Representatives
Thursday, November 18, 8:30 P.M.
Thie United States in Foreign Affairs
Opening Number in a Series of Eight Great Platform Attractions
, - ,1?"0 M11I1a V91nUfb. V,'F