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November 28, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-28

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TUESIAY, NVV. 28, 1944

TILE MICUHIG KN ILY~

-~I

Major
Crisler Gives
Minor Letters
To 11 Players
Third Football Award
Goes to Don Lund;
Captain Elected Today
By BILL MULLENDORE
Coach H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler an-
nounced yesterday the names of 31
Michigan football players winning
major letters for the 1944 football
season and 11 gridders who received
secondary awards.
Prominent on the list was fullback
Don Lund who, by winning his third
football letter in as many seasons of
competition, entered the final stretch
in his campaign to join the select
circle of Michigan's nine-lettermen.
Lund already has two awards each
in basketball and baseball and will
probably annex a third in each sport
before graduation.
Of the 31 letter-winners, nine are
freshmen, reflecting the youth and
inexperience of the Wolverine squad
which battled for the Western Con-
ference championship. The first-
year men include linemen J. Briel-
maier, Roger Chiaverini, Cecil Frei-
hofer, Milan Lazetich, Dick Rifen-
burg, Quentin Sickels, and Charles
Wahl; and backs Gene Derricotte,
Tom Peterson, and Jack Weisen-
burger.
The complete list:
James Aliber, Detroit; Clement
Bauman, Dayton, Ohio; Warren
Bentz, Washington, D.C.; Jerry E.
Brielmaier, Detroit; George R.
Burg, Winnetka, Ill.; Roger Chia-
verini, Detroit; Ralph L. Chubb,
Ann Arbor; William L. Culligan,
Detroit; Eugene A. Derricotte, De-
fiance, 0.; Cecil Freihofer, Indian-.
apolisInd.
Edward R. Greer, Wayzata,
Minn.; Bruce L. Hilkene, Indian-
apols, Ind.; Milan Lazetich, Ana--
conda, Mont.; Arthur N. LeRoux, I
Muskegon Heights; John F. Lintl,I
Detroit; Donald A. Lund, Detroit;
Howard Mehaffey, Ann Arbor;
Robert J. Nussbaumer, Oak Park,
Ill.; Thomas Peterson, Racine,
Wis.; Joseph Ponsetto, Flint.
Arthur W. Renner, Sturgis; Rich-
ard G. Rifenburg, Saginaw; Quen-
tin B. Sickels, Benton Harbor;
Thomas P. Swift, Kansas City;
Charles F. Wahl, Defiance, 0.;
Harold M. Watts, Birmingham;
Jack E. Weisenburger, Muskegon;
John W. Weyers, Page, N.D.; Rob-
ert L. Wiese, Jamestown, N.D.;
and Howard F. Yerges, Point Pleas-
ant, W.Va.
Secondary award winners are:
George A. Abbott, Lansing,
Mich.; John W. Babyak, Campbell,
0.; Donald D. Drake, Ypsilanti;
Mknald R. Fate, Bellaire; Frank
Honigsbaum, Troy, N.Y.; William
W. Kerr, Melbourne, Fla.; Robert
Mann, New Bern, N.C.; Henry L.
Mantho, Alliance, O.; Henry A.
Milezuk, Hamtramck; Robert Or-
er, Evart; and Joseph A. Oeming,
Saginaw.
Coming with the announcement
of the awards was the disclosure
tlat team pictures of all letter
winners will be tken today at 5
p.m. The captain of the 1945"
eleven will be elected at that time.

Letters

Awarded

to

31

ridders

HORVATH Y UN :." , ."....> it:s.:.} . s ra: viM4VENER : :.
ALL BIG TEN SQJAD-Pictured above is the Western C onference football team chosen for the Associated Press by the coaching staffs of the Conference schools. Michigan
representatives are Milan Lazetich, right tackle, and qu arterback Joe Ponsetto.
Ponsetto Lazetich Picked on Big Ten TeaIm

Two members of the 1944 Michigan
football squad, tackle Milan Laze-
tich and quarterback Joe Ponsetto,_
have been named on the annual
Associated Press All-Western Con-
ference football team from selections
made by Big Ten coaches and their
aides, it was announced yesterday.
Selection of Lazetich and Pon-
setto, both playing their first season'
as regulars on the Wolverine eleven,
is a fitting climax to the outstanding
work of both men, who were big

factors in Michigan's desperate bid Ponsetto saw some service last fall
for the Conference title. as third-string quarterback, but didI
Lazetich came to Michigan after not come into his own until practice
receiving an honorable discharge got underway last July. Designated1
from the Navy and, although report- by the coaching staff as one of the
ing late for practice, quickly worked most improved players on the squad,;
himself into a starting tackle posi- Ponsetto led the team from his quart-
tion. Here he rapidly gained recog- erback position, calling signals,
nition as the Wolverines' top line- blocking, backing up the line on
man. Before coming to T\ichigan, defense, and passing and running oc-
the 23-year old 200-pounder played casfonally to boot. In addition, he1
freshman football at the University took on the duties of place-kicking'
of Montana. specialist, converting 23 of 28 at-

tempts and doing most of the kick- Lazetich at tackles, Illinois' Ralph
I ing off. Serpico and Ohio State's Bill Hack-
Rounding out the coaches' backfield ett at the guard positions, and Indi-
selections are Les Horvath of Ohio ana's Johnny Tavener at center.
State and Buddy Young of Illinois Ohio State, the Big Ten cham-
at the halfbacks, and Purdue's Boris pions with a perfect record in both
Dimancheff at full. All of these men i Conference and non-Conference play,
are in the running for All-American led the parade by placing four men
honors. on the mythical eleven. Michigan, Il-
In the line the Big Ten mentors linois, and Purdue followed with two
named Jack Dugger of Ohio State each. Northwestern, Iowa, Wiscon-
and Frank Bauman of Purdue at sin, and Minnesota were not repre-
ends, Bill Willis of Ohio State and sented in the selections.
Grange To Head New Pro Circuit

ThincladsWil'BURNING' UP THE WATER:
Get Bird Today Five Lettermen I
* e

Returnin ato

"First man to the tape gets the
drumstick" . . . This may well be thet
cry this afternoon when the Wolver-i
ine track squad, which will be divided
into four teams, runs cross-country
with a 30 pound turkey as the win-
ners' prize.
The three and a half mile jaunt
which will start and end at the
Ferry Field track, is slated to begin
at 5:15 p. m. and because various
sororities on campus are sponsoring
the individual teams, much interest
has been aroused among the fairer
sex.
The four teams are captained by
Dick Barnard, whose boys will be
running under the sponsorship of the
Delta Gamma sorority, Bob Hume,
representing Kappa Alpha Theta,
Walt Fairservis, under the colors of
Pi Beta Phi, and Ross Willard whose
rooters will be from Gamma Phi Beta.

u. rnion wImming ear

1
I
:

BY HANK KEISER!
If past performances are any in-
dication, the Maize and Blue mermen
should have no trouble in capturing
the Conference title again, as Mi-
chigan has long been recognized as
the outstanding swimming school in
the country and its teams, under the
tutelage of Coach Matt Mann, have
walked off with 14 Big Ten cham-
pionships in the last 20 years.
During this time the tankmen have
amassed a total of 146 victories,
while losing only 15 meets and tying
three, giving them the winning per-
centage rating of .897.
The outlook is particularly bright'
this year because of the return of
five lettermen, Mert Chu'rch, Chuck
Fries, Heini Kessler, Gordon Pul-
ford, and Bill Kogan. These stalwarts,
stars last season, are again expected
to turn in championship perform-
ances and aid immeasurably in keep-
ing the Conference crown at Michi-
gan.
Regain Lost Title
The Wolverines went through con-
ference competition undefeated last
season to regain the title lost to
Ohio State in 1943. The mermen
suffered two defeats, however, both
at the hands of a powerful Great
Lakes'team, composed of college stars
from all over the country and led by
Bill Smith, the fastest sprinter in the
United States.
Outside of these two, losses, the
Mariners gave brilliant performances

in all other competition. Michigan's
natators placed in every event of
the AAU swimming meet held here
last January 8, clinching four first
and three second, and two third place
slots.
Swamp Big Ten
Following the AAU tilt the Maize,
and Blue tankmen turned in a long
string of victories over their Big Ten
competitors. Northwestern, Purdue,
and Ohio State went down to defeat
before the tidal wave of Michigan's
attack.
The Wildcats had the misfortune
of meeting the powerful Michigan
squad twice, once at Evanston and
again at the Wolverine's home pool.
Coach Mann's charges rolled up 46
points to Northwestern's 38 in the
first contest in the second tilt the
Michigan swimmers captured seven
out of nine first places to make the
score read 54-30.
Take Purdue, OSU
The Intramural Building, home
ground of the tankmen, was the
scene of the slaughter of Purdue to
the tune of 63-21. The Wolver-
ines won and placed in all the racing
events and the Boilermakers were
only able to capture the diving con-
test-
Michigan's mariners continued
their winning streak, defeating Ohio

CHICAGO, NOV. 27-W/)-Headed
by ftball's fa Inou. Harold (ed)e announcement that eight cities-Ak-
by football's famous Harold (Red) ron, Baltimore, Boston, Philadelphia,
Grange, the United States FootballWshgt, iagNwYkan
Washington, Chicago, New York and
League today formally entered the Honolulu-were granted franchises.
professional gridiron ring, announc- -
ing plans for an eight-team loop
starting in 1945. M SELEY TYPEWRIER
Grange, famed as the "Galloping A SUPPLYCO.
Ghost" at the University of Illinois 114 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
two decades ago, was elected presi- Phone 5888
dent of the new circuit at a meeting Complete Typewriter Service
here last week-end which closed with
The'r Svftvin Yu-
f

CLASSIFIED DVEIITISING

HELP WANTED
WANTED--2 STUDENT BOYS TO
HELP FROM 5:30 TO 7:30 WITH
WORK IN STUDENT HOUSE.'
PLUS SMALL REMUNERATION.
CALL BETWEEN 10 AND 3 AT
2-6112.
FOR RENT
ROOM FOR RENT: Half of double
for girls. One block from campus.
Phone 3366.
SINGLE or double room for graduate
student or University business girl.
Call 2-6468 between 6 p.m. and 8
p.m., evenings.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Black and white striped
Schaeffer pen. Sometime Satur-
day, Nov. 18. Believe in vicinity
of Natural Science Bldg. or li-
brary. Reward. Call Marian Say-
ward, 2-4561.!
WANTED
LOST: Black wallet with initials
BWS. Contained sorority and fra-
ternity pin and identification. Re-
turn to box 2 Student Publications
Building. Reward.
FOUND on Maynard Street, Navy
sweater. Call Gale, 5838 and iden-
tify.

i.

State, their traditional rivals, by a
very comfortable winning margin.

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Gil
(iN PERSON)

Young women in the smartest clothes of the day-the
uniforms of Uncle Sam's Armed Services-are .doing
the biggest job of their lives, helping in hundreds of
different ways to win this war more quickly. WACS
or WAVES, MARINES or SPARS, ARMY or NAVY
NURSES, they deserve the praise of a thankful Na-
tion. Here's to the ladies in uniform!
Greyhound is Serving Them
Greyhound, reaching more of America's military cen-
ters, great cities and crossroads communities than any
other transportation system, carries thousands of
women in uniform-on duty and on leave or furlough.
We're proud to serve them!

TH URS., 8:30 P.M.
lywood to. Broadway"

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