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December 01, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-12-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Jenkins Returns to

Bluejackets Place Five
On All-Service Eleven

Starting Middie Lineup

Army Favored as Navy Aims for
Straight Win in Annual Football{

Sixth
Classic

ANNAPOLIS, MD., NOV. 3'0-Navy nudged nearer an even choice
against Army today as Bob Jenkins of Alabama, left halfback and
leading ground-gainer for the Middies, recovered from an infected foot
and returned to the starting lineup for Saturday's crucial pigskin clash
before some. 70,000 in Baltimore's Municipal Stadium.
And where there was a slight cloud of gloom before, the lads on the
banks of the Blue Severn were calmly confident the future admirals would
make it six straight victories in their traditional service series with the
West Pointers.
Yet, while Navy gained a key

first string back, Annapolis coaches
disclosed the probable loss of a sec-
ond string fullback, Fred Earley,
with a broken finger received in
practice. Earley, who transferred
from Notre Dame this year, is one
of Navy's best blockers, as well as
a capable ball carrier.
Navy coaches said Jenkins, regard-
ed as one of the year's best line crush-
ers, probably wouldn't be "100 per
cent ready for Army-approximately
90 per cent-which is better than
nothing" and that he had been wear-
ing soft padding in his shoe to pro-
tect the injury.
Jenkins suffered the foot infection
early this week, after being out since
Nov. 11 with a "charley-horse" re-
ceived in the Cornell game. He had
returned temporarily last Saturday,
but the new ailment kept him from
practicin g until today when he was
put through a signal session and some
pass defense work.
With Jenkins in shape, Comdr.
Oscar E. Hagberg, Navy coach, can
master-mind with two triple threat
performers, the other being little
150-pound Hal Hamberg, of Lonoke,
Ark., Navy's finest passer. Hamberg
also had been out of action for sev-
eral weeks with a pulled leg muscle,
but is in good shape for this one.
Hamberg's passes played leading

YOU OAN ORDER

roles in Navy's victories over the Ca-
dets the last two years.
Around the academy, Navy men
thought the game would be a free-
scoring affair, but not the point-a-
minute jamboree the all-victorious
West Point cadets have run up
against eight opponents this fall.
Navy is depending on its great
line, probably the best in college
football, to see that the Army's
T-formation never gets going, by
smearing such speedsters as Glenn
Davis, Doug Kenna, Doc Blanch-
ard, and others before they can
blast clear on those long runs that
ruined Notre Dame, Pennsylvania,
and Duke.
Hagberg said his entire squad of 52
players would go to Baltimore, leav-
ing Annapolis by bus about 11 a. m.
Saturday.
The Midshipman Regiment-ap-
proximately 3,000 strong which will
attend the game along with the West
Point cadet corps-will whoop it up
at a pep rally tmorrow night in front
of the Tecumseh statue.
Intramural
League Starts
Trophy Is Awarded to
Winner of Competition
All students wishing to form
basketball teams to compete in any-
one of the five intramural leagues
which are now being formed are re-
quested to turn in a list of ten eli-
gible players at Waterman Gym with-
out delay, as the opening games are
slated for Saturday, December 9.
Although intramural basketball is
necessarily at a minimum this year
compared to former years when as
many as 250 groups of cagers would
provide a heavy schedule of twenty
games a night, it is hoped that there
will be a league for professional fra-
ternities, one for general fraternities,
one for residence halls, a military
league and an independent league.
Teams will have the opportunity to
practice tomorrow afternoon and
next Thursday night and are asked
to call the gym before hand to re-
serve a court.
With a trophy as a reward for the
ultimate champion, each team will'
play each other team within its
league and the top cage combinations
of the five leagues will in turn com-
pete against one another.
If an individual is excused from
PEM because of his health he will
be barred from playing basketball.
Price Elected Captain
EAST LANSING, NOV. 30-OP)-
Robert E. Price, Belding Junior at'
Michigan State College, today was'
elected honorary captain of the col-
lege's 1944 cross-country team .
The team won two and lost two
dual meets and placed fifth in the'
N. C. A. A. cross country meet held
at the college last Saturday.

ON COMEBACK TRAIL:
Sammy Snead Enters Open
in Returnto Tourney Play
SAN FRANCISCO, NOV.,30-Slammin' Sam Snead, who hit golf's
comeback trail in winning fashion last week, will be the sentimental
favorite when the field tees off tomorrow in the 72-hole San Francisco
open but hard shelled observers bracketed the defending champ, Byron
Nelson, as the man to beat for top prize.
Nelson, biggest money winner of 1944, tow-roped the field to win
the San Francisco open last year, followed by his running mate, Harold
Mc Spaden of Philadelphia. The Harding Park public links, scene of the
tournament this winter as last, seemingly is made to order for the Toledo,
O., star and Mc Spaden.
It is fairly flat, long and tree-bordered but these two seldom have
failed to pick it's par 72 to pieces. They have the"jump on Snead, in one
respect-familiarity. with the course.
Snead, nevertheless, already has been established as "the people's
choice." The golfing public was intrigued by his spectacular return to
major tournament competition aftert more than two years in the navy.
He beat practically the same field in the Portland open, with one-over
par 289 for 72 holes.
More than 150 pros and amateurs will have the same objective as
Snead, Nelsoi and Mc Spaden, in the $14,500 ar bonds event. First prize
is $2,666 in bonds. The tournament, 18 holes daily, will end Monday.
Squad Lacks Heavier Matmen

SLAMMIN' SAMMY SNEAL
An Arn Full of Thiber

'S. -r

,..

CHICAGO- (/P- Great Lakes'
Bluejackets, beaten only by Ohio
State and closing a 12-game season
Saturday against Notre Dame, edged
once-defeated Iowa Pre-Flight, five
berths to four, on the 1944 Mid-
western All-Service team selected to-
day by the Associated Press.
The first team backfield had two
Great Lakes' performers, Quaterback
Jim Youel, who previously won three
letters at Iowa, and Fullback Jim
Mello, former Notre Dame player.
It also included Halfback Mal Kut-
ner, of Bunker Hill and former Texas
Star who placed at end on the 1941
All-America team, and Halfback Don'
Samuel, a starter at Pre-Flight most
of the season.
At the ends were George Young,
Wolverines To
Face Powerful
Bronco Quintet
KALAMAZOO, MICH., NOV. 30-
()-Western Michigan College, de-
spite its 45 to 33 basketball triumph
over Kellogg Field last week, will
present a revised lineup for Satur-
day's duel with Michigan at Ann
Arbor.
Coach Herbert W. (Buck) Read of
Western said today he would take
12 .Bronco cagers to the Michigan
tilt but would not say whether he
intended to continue his substitution
system of alternating complete teams.
Ralph Welton of Milwaukee, who
flipped seven field goals against the
Kellogg fliers, will be the only mem-
ber of the starting lineup to retain
his spot for the Michigan game, Read
said. Other starters, promoted from
the alternate combination, are guard
John Buscher, center Glen Selbo and
forwards'Ray Louthen and Don Gro-
ggel.
Western's alternate lineup con-
sists of forwards Dave Hess and Bill
Perrin, center Walt Lamishka and
guards Tom Krupa and Chuck Re-
tan. Allew Dow, 6-foot, 4-inch Pleas-
ant Ridge product, and Vern Pone-
jolic from Milwaukee complete the
squad.
Read announced today that a Dec.
23 game with Northwestern at Ev-
anston, Ill., had been added to an
already full program. Western whip-
ped Northwestern once last year and
downed Michigan twice.
After Saturday's start against the
Wolverines the Broncos meet Brook-
lyn college Dec. 9 at Madison Square
Garden, New York, and Michigan
here in a return game Dec. 16.

Great Lakes' brilliant all-around per-
former, and Leonard Schultz of Lin-
coln Air Field, a Little All-America
end at Centre College in 1940. Tackle
posts went to Vic Schleich, ex-Neb-
raska star who played eightgames
at Iowa, Pre-Flight before he was
transferred, and Harold Mullins, who
had limited experience at Duke but
developed into a standout lineman
at Great Lakes.
Paired at guards were Alex Kapter,
captain and guard on the 1943 North-
western team before going to Iowa
Pre-Flight, and Great Lakes' Morris
Klein, 205-pounder from the Uni-
versity of Miami. The pivot berth
easily was won by George Strohmeyer
of Iowa Pre-Flight, who performed
brilliantly at this position after play-
ing as a blocking back for the Texas
Aggies.

This Friday night at the annual
football bust at the Hotel Statler
Howard "Jeep" Mehaffey; will -be
among those honored. He will be
the recipient of a plaque for the spirit
he displayed during the last season.
Mehaffey was a member of the
1938 grid squad until an injury to
his leg forced him to retire from foot-
ball competition. In order to regain
the full use of his leg he had to
undergo three major operations. Even
so, he returned to the gridiron this
year against the orders of his physi-
cian.
Mehaffey has been on campus since
1938. He has been associated with
the Athletic Department of the Uni-
versity for the last few years.
This year "The Jeep," as he is
called by many, has greatly aided
the Wolverine squad with his bril-
liant charging and blocking. He has
entered the game at many a crucial
moment and helped to hold back
many dangerous enemy attacks.
Rangers Beat Leafs
MONTREAL, NOV. 30-(01)-The
New York Rangers celebrated their
first appearance of the season on
Montreal ice tonight by scoring their
second win of the national .hockey
league season, whipping the league-
leading Canadians 7-5 before a crowd
of 9,000.

AT SPACIAL CHRISTMAS GIFT RATES
The Weekly Newsmagazine
$5.00 for the first subscription
$4.25 for each additional gift
Until December 10 only
The Weekly Newspicture
Magazine
$4.50 for the first subscription
$330 for each additional gift
Until December 10 only
The Magazine of Management
$10.00 for the first subscription
$7.00 for each additional gift
Special Military Gift Rates for
these favorites of the Armed Forces:
TIME $3.50; LIFE $3.50; FORTUNE $6.00
. To be sure your gifts arrive in time
for Christmas-place your orders now
FOLLETT' S

For today!

t

e

...... .....

-AA

Coach Wally Weber's wrestling
squad came to the end of their first
month of preliminary practice this
week with still a glaring lack of ex-
perienced men of the heavier weight
class itu evidence.
The matmen are sorely in need of
wrestlers who weigh above 160
pounds, but expect to have this need
filled in the near future. Coach
Weber hopes to have a few men who
were on the football team report to
his squad thus bolstering up the
heavier divisions immensely. Right
now the only heavyweight with any
wrestling experience is Walter Blu-
menstein, a 190-pound freshman who
wrestled for John Marshall High
School in Cleveland, Ohio.
The matmen are also without a
captaini, since Hugh Wilson, who was
elected last year, has departed with
a cont igent of Navy men. Jim
Galles, one of last year's mainstays,
has been helping Coach Weber in
the instruction of fundamental holds
and escapes, but the boys have not as
yet elected a temporary captain.
With the 1945 wrestling season
looming in the not too distant future,
the matmen have the large task of
repeating last year's conquest of the
Big Ten championship before them.
Last year's team has practically dis-
appeared, but with Galles and Bob
Gittins returning as lettermen, and
-l They're
Arrow -sistabie!
* This may be a bad
pun - but those Arrow
ensembles are wonder-
ful! Shirt and tie were
made for each other -
and the seamless-crotch
underwear is the most
comfortable you've ever
worn! (Shirt and shorts
are Sanforized - labeled
- shrinkage less than
1% Handkerchief har.

5

fn
AA
YOUR42\\
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$6to $10
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Here is the answer to your shopping problem - one
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We're tipping our hat to Saffell & Bush for the out-
standing combination of style and quality - for only
$6 to $10.
The Largest Selection of Colors
of Fine Shirts in Our History!

Charles Telfer, Louis Nielson, and
Dick Freeman, who were on last
year's squad, there are bright hopes
for the coming campaign.

I

I\'J
y

\ 6

,f%1I

"

/ /

Nothing can beat a harmonizing Arrow shirt, tie, and
handkerchief ensemble-especially designed to be
worn together. You'll find your favorite collar style
in a large assortment of patterns and fabrics-and
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A ....rQ .: «a a f) . .. a A..: rqr.-2 ja s ...

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