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November 22, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

VWEDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Starting Eleven Doubtful for Buckeye Fray

Wolverines Oppose Romulus Air Base Five
Friday Night in Season's Opening Cage Tilt

Bauman Ponsetto, and
Derricotte Have Injuries

Tickets for Army-Navy Game
Completely Sold Out in One Day
BALTIMORE, NOV. 21-.4-Swamped under what Chairman Frank
W. Wrightson termed "literally tons of mail," the Maryland War Finance
Committee declared today, just one full day after the mail order ticket
sale began, that the Army-Navy football classic Iibc. 2 was a sellout.
The announcement and request that the public "not mail any further.
applications as they will be returned" climaxed a mad rush for war bonds
-prerequisite to ticket purchase-and floods of mail containing bond
receipts, ticket applications and money orders.
More than 15,000 applications had been received and Leonard Engel,
jProvident Savings Bank Treasurer who is in charge of processing ticket
requests, 'aid enough others were either in the postofticepor in the mils
to over-subscribe an expected 17.000-22,000 ticket allotment for general
sale. By late afternoon the estimated total applications had jumped to
33,0000 with more coming.
Wrightson said he had "not the slightest idea" of how much in
bonds the game would be worth to the Sixth War Loan

Chippewas Engage
Michigan Saturday
Facing teams which they decisively
whipped during last year's campaign,
the Michigan cagers open their 1944-
45 season against the Romulus Air
Base quintet Friday evening and
begin their home stand against the
Central Michigan Chippewas the
following night.
A probable Wolverine starting line-
up of Ted Berce, Keith Harder, Don
Lindquist, Walt Kell and John Mul-
laney will meet the Flyers at Romu-
lus for the second time in history.
If they are to maintain a perfect!
record against the Romulus quintet,'
they must conquer a team composed
of such stalwarts as former Wolver-
ine forward Bob Grissen and Chuck
Smith, Central Michigan guard three
years ago.
The big Romulus squad will have
no returning veterans from the outfit
which last year bowed to the Wol-
verines by a 42-30 count. This defeat
came at the hands of an all-civilian
Michigan team. The contest was
closer than the score indicates, with
the Wolverine squad on the short
end of a 16-13 score at half time.
Saturday's home opener against
Central Michigan echoes last sea-

1
1
1
r!
t
s
.
t

son's Field House curtain-raiser
when the Chippewas invaded Ann
Arbor with high hopes and left with
a 51-28 setback at the hands of
Coach Ben Oosterbaan's fast-break-
ing quintet.
This contest was the first tilt in
six years in which a Michigan team
had used a fast break. The' coming
season's play, however, will again be
characterized by the customary Wol-
verine slow break, with an occasional

digression when the opportunity pre Ohio State Will Liter Contesl as Favorites
sents itself. As (ioiiferc a-uc ('haiiipion "sh i s ,i ,ecitl
Cage practices so far reveal a
decid~ed la 'k of accurate shooting on .-.----
the part of Assistant Coach Bill Bar- y BILl I FNDORE I would seriously hurt Michigan's
clay's hopefuls. Barclay believes that Mention the word "ankle" around c s ofusey hSt ean
this flaw in the attack will be ironed Me the od camp, aroud chances of upsetting Ohio State and
out in short order, since the major- the Michigan football camp, and you bringing home the Western Confer-
ity of his men are "n ot entAl ond are likely to get some surprisng re- once championship. Bauman. who.

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i

*1,y l tIS.±A4 IIIUIIAA L4L V ullululy gVU j
shots." The bright spot in the pres-
ent basketball picture is the excellent
defensive play demonstrated by the
cagers.

#(akin9he tqouh44
By BANK MANTHO
Daily Sports Editor

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AS WE COME to the end of another
grid campaign, the Army-Navy
game to be played Dec. 2, looms as
the outstanding football attraction
of the year, and the outcome of this
battle will be the deciding factor in
crowning the - national champions.
Both Army and Navy have power-
ful teams, as they are loaded with
college stars from all over the coun-
try. Army has rolled over all opposi-
tion with mammoth scores this year
and this ball club is being touted as
not only the best team in Cadet his-
tory, but also the best in the nation
to date.
The Cadets have an almost com-
plete plebe team which has sup-
plied most of the offensive attack
his year, but it has been the custom
of Lt.-Col. Earl Blaik, Army coach,
to start a game with his veterans,
and then let the plebes play most
of the game. To attest to the vast
amount of material available at
the beck and call of the Army
coaching staff is the case of George
Troxell and Bob Woods, -both good
backs last year, and although eligi-
ble this season, competition was
too keen and they dropped out.
At present, Army occupies the first
rung in the national ratings, but
what they have done to merit this
honor so unanimously is beyond me.
In the first place, they have played
teams which didn't belong on the
same 'field with them, as per usual.
Then when they run roughshod over
their opposition, they win wide ac-
claim. Duke faced the 'Cadets and
made them battle every inch of the
way before they finally capitulated to
Army,. 27-7. When Army routed a
not - too - good squad from Notre
Dame, 59-0, their reputation for the
year was definitely settled.
Should the Army beat Navy in
their scheduled encounter, there
will be no doubt whatsoever as to
their national caliber on the part
of the experts. Howbver, most
people overlook the fact that Navy
has already been beaten twice this
year.
I'M NOT disputing the fact that
both of these football squads are;
good, but they could play tougher;
schedules as a further test to their
abilities. It is also almost a certainty
that Army and Navy will dominate

the eastern intercollegiate and prob-
ably the national grid picture for the
next three or four seasons.
Navy, this season, has many fine
players, such as Ralph Ellsworth
from Texas, Bobby Jenkins from
Alabama, Dick Ambrogi from Penn,
Fred Earley from Notre Dame, and
many others. To this star-studded
group will be added next se.ason's
crop of Bob Kelly, Notre Dame, Bob
Hoernschmeyer and George Sund-
heim from Indiana, along with Tony
Minisi of Penn, and several others.
While Army will lose such stal-
warts as Doug Kenna, Tom Lom-
bardi, Dale Hall, Bob St. Onge and
Joe Stanowicz through graduation.
However, the Cadets will retain
Doe Blanchard, Dean Sensan-
baugher, Max Minor and Al Tucker
in the backfield. In the line, De-
witte Coulter, Barney Poole and
Herschel Fuson will return. In
addition to these men, Army will
also have some of the top college
players in' the country coming to
the Point.

actions for both coaches and players
have a pretty strong aversion to that
portion of the anatomy these days.
Three members of the Wolverine
starting lineup are sporting ankle
injuries at the moment, and with the
Ohio State game, the most important
of the season coming up Saturday
the appearance of all three is doubt-
ful. The trio includes right tackle
Clem Bauman, quarterback Joe Pon-
setto, and tailback Gene Derricotte,
all important cogs of the Michigan
machine.
Important Men Hurt
Ponsetto and Bauman suffered
their injuries in the Wisconsin game
Saturday and were removed from
the contest. Derricotte got the same.
treatment while leading the Wolver-
ines to victory over Illinois, and pro-
ceeded to aggravate the difficulty in
his brief three-play appearance last
Saturday.
Loss of anyone or all of the trio1
Residence Halls
Arrange Slate
Deciding to carry on an intramural
sports program as vigorous as ever,
four representatives from the men's
residence halls met Monday night
to draw up a schedule of events.
These men, meeting with Mr. P. A:
Ostafin, decided that the four houses
would participate in basketball, ping.
Liong, chess, and possibly bowling
tjurnaments.

..__., .. .., . , ...... .. ., r... ....w.......w.. rr i.va

i

at 210 pounds, is the heaviest man
in the line, has been a tower on de-
fense all season and has done heavy
duty as a blocker as well. As the
Wolverine reserves are thinnest at
the taclkle posts, his loss would be
keenly felt.1
No less valuable to the teamuare
Ponsetto and Derricotte. As quart-
erback, Ponsetto has done virtually
all of the signal calling as well as
leading interference and backingup
the line. In addition, he has booted
21 extra points in 26 attempts. Der-
ricotte has emerged as Michigan's
first string tailback, reaching his
peak performance in the Illinois
game. His hard running and en-
tirely capable passing have been val-
uable assets to the Wolverine attack.
Moreover, he is a good blocker and
tackler.
New Starters Listed
If these men should be unable to
play, they will probably be replaced
by Art LeRoux or Don Fate at tackle,
Howard Yerges at quarterback, and
Bill Culligan at tailback. LeRoux
was a starter in the Wolverine open-
er against Iowa Pre-Flight but suf-
fered an injury and was replaced by
Milan Lazetich, who has been there
ever since.
Yerges, who won a letter at quart-
er at Ohio State last fall before be-
ing transferred to Michigan by the
V-12 program, replaced Ponsetto in
the Wisconsin game and turned in an
adequate performance. Culligan has
alternated with Derricotte most of
the season at tailback.

0 Thursday and Friday 0
A Boy - A Horse - and a Dog! Thoroughbreds ALL!
ti'1

Continuous Shows
Daily from 1:30 P.M.

MATINEES . 25c
NIGHTS . . . . 30c
SERVICEMEN . 16c

E_

PLUS!
GENE AUTRY SMILEY BURNETTE

-Last Day

AI

______________-

"CRY OF THE
WEREWOLF"

At

The

State.

Street

Store-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Antaitn iCollection

Special
Student's Rate
Only 2.67
for 8 months of
TIME
FOL LETKT'
MICH IGAN BOOKSTORE

"SOUL OF A
MONSTER"

DURING the course of these war
years, the service academies are
able to build their immediate future __
on some of the most latent football HELP WANTED
material in the country and this-
brings to mind another very impor- WANTED-Boy to work in kitchen
tant question-what basis is used to in return for board. Contact cook
decide who shall get appointments? or manager 1015 E. Huron St.
It seems rather funny to me that all Phone 23179.
of the -inest football players in the LOST AND FOUND
country are picked for one of these LST_ ANDF _UND _
two schools, and the problem of sub- LOST November 17, lady's rose gold
sidization could crop up within a watch with safety chain. Reward.
short space of time, as the rules and Call Elaine Katleman, 23119.
regulations for admittance to these-
schools has undoubtedly been less- CHEMISTRY library book lost-"The
ened. Structure of Crystals" by Wyckoff.
My suspicions were aroused when Please call 5974.
I learned that one of next year's newt
recruits for Navy was refused admis- LOST: Gold itentification bracelet
sion to Michigan and Northwestern with Alpha Chi Omega crest on
because of scholastic difficulties, but front. Sunday. Reward. Call
finally gained admission to another 6675.
Mid-Western school, and through LOSTBlack and white striped
his football ability alone is slated to Schaefer pen. Sometime Satur-
be a Middy. day, Nov, 18. Believe in vicinity
I was under the impression that of Natural Science Bldg. or li-
athletic prowess had to be supple- brary. Reward. Call Marian Say-
mented by scholastic excellence be- s ward, 2-4561,
fore admittance to either of these ___'-- _- - - -
schools could be achieved. LOST-Blue and silver Parker 51,
-' -m 12:00 o'clock Tuesday. Reward.
Notify Laiba 2-5587.
Wichiganmbate C aGtem
Wear Nurmbers on Crats LOST: Shell rimmed glasses Satur- j

day afternoon near Cambridge and
Forest. Reward. Finder call
6675.
WANTED
ARMY MEDICAL STUDENT and
wife desire furnished one or two
room apartment. Call 22521. Ex.
205 after 7:00 p. m. S. Masouredis.
HIGH SCHOOL or college girl want-
ed: Few hours each day-nice
room near campus-meals and al-
lowance. Light house work and
caring for children. Phone 2-4270.
ROOMS
ROOM FOR RENT: Half of double
for girls, One block from campus.
Phone 3366.
.-FOR SALE
SACRIFICE--Due to death of Re-
publican party. must sell new (al-I
most) bike. Call Chuck, 7531.
MISCELLANEOUS
THANKSGIVING DINNER AT THE
PINAFORE, 1i block east of Rack-
ham building on Huron. 1 to 4 p.
m. Reservations. Phone 6737.

a.

I1: LESS

H. WBAGG
CLASSICIS

2 Wool Bolero Suits. Siz
3 Checked Flannel Suits
Sizes 10, 12.....

es 10, 14.

Were 45.00

..Were 45.00

3 Velveteen Suits. Sizes 10, 12, 14.Were 35.00

4 Aralac Twill Suits.
Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16.

Were 35.00

I Checked Flannel Dress. Size 16 .Was 35.00
4 Wool Jersey Dresses. Sizes 12, 16. Were 35.00

3 Tri-Color Wool Dresses.
Sizes 10. 14, 16.........
3 Two-Tone Grey Wool Dresses.
Sizes 10, 14, 16 .........
2 Striped Wool Jersey Dresses.
Sizes 10, 16 ......... .

. Were 35.00

i

Christmas Comes Early at Balfour's
Because of a combination of unusual conditions, most important
of which is the uncertainty of postal deliveries, we emphatically
urge you to place your Christmas orders before December first.
Our little store is bulging with lovely gifts, and we will do our
best to accommodate late shoppers; but for your own peace of mind
we suggest you come in this week if possible.
A very modest deposit will start your order on its way- balance
C.O.D. anytime before Christmas.
BALFOUR"S

I

Were 35.00
Were 35.00

EAST LANSING, NOV. 21-(P)-
Just to make sure, he said, that his
Michigan State College basketball
players will recognize one another
instantly by number so that they
won't mess up intricate plays, coach
Ben F. Van Alstyne has asked them
to wear their playing numbers on
their coats and jackets on the cam-
pus every day.

WILLIAM STiRET ' - THIRD DOOR O'IOM STAI I'
UPSTAIKs - Phone 9268
TIANKSGIVING DINNER
Choice of Chicken Noodle Soup
Mississippi Planters' Punich
V-8 Cocktail of Mixed Vegetable juices
Pate de Saumon 1' une
Sherried Fresh Fruit IAup
!\.s. ol~t'ee(:: el::::

2 Tweed Costume Suits.
Dresses Were 35.00.

Sizes 10,
Jackets

12..
Were

29.95

3 Steeplechase Print Rayon Crepe.
Dresses. Sizes 12, 1 4, 18:
3 White Wool Flannel Dresses.
Sizes 14. 16 .......... . ....
6 Kuddle-Crepe Rayon Dresses.
Sizes 10, 14. 16 .. .

Were 29.95
Were 29.95
Were 29.95

802 South State

Phone 9533

I I.

I

2 Wool Jersey Dresses. Sizes 10, 1 2 .Were 29:95

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!

DAY OR NIGHT

I Grey Flannel Suit. Size 16
Jacket. . Was 25.00 Skirt.

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

ANA80RsN fF rTrR

Weekdays
30c to 5 P.M.

Last Times Today-
"ADVENTURES OF MARK TWAIN"

4 Rayon Crepe Dresses.
Sizes 10, 12, 14, 18.
2 Wool Jumper Dresses.
Sizes 10, 14 ....

Was 14.95
Were 25.00

Were 25.00

Starts Thursday-

Roast
OUT

[urkey with Southern Stuffing, Crauberry Sauce, 2.00
Specialty: The Famous New Orleans Chicken and
Shrimp Gumbo, 1.75

5 Needlepoint Crepe Rayon Dresses.
Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18.... ...Were 25.00

Virginia Baked Ham with Raisin Sauce, Candied Sweet Potatoes, 1,.60
Mashed Potatoes
Wedge of Cauliflower with Green Peas
Spring-in-Autum'in Salad
Assorted Dinner Rolls and Brcads

2 Striped Wool Jersey Blouses.
Sizes 10, 16.................Were

17.95

1 Wraparound Skirt. Size 16

Was 12.95

Also, A Few Hats To Match.
Some Dresses and Suits.......Were

5.00

.n... .,..:.. _,.... .. ...;; .Y ....:..:.......,./., '-rte ..3.', . c ' a . as':

It ::.,I

I

III

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