100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 09, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-12-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIY

Michigan

gers

Beat

Homnulus

for

Fourth

<+,

Harder, Lund Score in Final Three 1
Minutes To Capture Victory, 35-32

Football in '44

\

By BILL MULLENDORE
Michigan's basketball team annex-
ed its fourth victory in as many starts
by edging out a stubborn Romulus
Air Base quintet, 35-32 last night in
a game which threatened momentar-
ily to develop into a free-for-all as
39 personal fouls were called, 21 of
them on Romulus.
The Wolverines, obviously puzzled
by the Flyers' zone defense, were un-
able to get their scoring machine in
operation and netted only 13 points
in the first half to trail at that point,1
14-13. But with the departure of+
Fred Froehling, Romulus center and'
key man on defense, the Flyers fell
apart and could not match the late+
Michigan rush.
With only three minutes remain-
ing in the game, Romulus took a
one-point lead, but baskets by
Keith Harder and Don Lund put
the Wolverines back in the lead.
Michigan retained its advantage
the rest of the way, despite a des-
peration flurry of long shots by
Romulus.
The game started slowly with a
total of only 18 points scored dur-
ing the first 14 minutes of play.
Romulus jumped into an early lead
on a set shot by guard Ted Woller-
schied, but Walter Kell matched it
with a field goal from the corner.
The lead see-sawed back and forth
during the remainder of the half
and with a minute to go Romulus
overcame a two-point deficit to go
into the lead en a two-pointer by
Froehling and a free throw by Wol-
lerschied.
During the second half the tempo
speeded up somewhat as both .
teams found the. range to score
Wilman Takes
Bowli ng Lead,
PassingS Mall
CHICAGO, Dec. .8-(P)-Pvt. Joe
Wilman, ex-Chicagoan now station-
ed at Ft. Lewis, Wash., took over the
lead in the fourth annual all-star
match-game bowling tournament to-
night with a score of 5,082 and a
Petersen system point total of 113.07.
Wilman replaced .John Small of
Chicago;.leader after the first day's
round-robin competition. Small
dropped to sixth place as the second
day of round-robin firing reached the
halfway mark.
Pvt. Wilman had won 132 games
and lost 10/. All 16 bowlers in the
finals had eight games each to roll
tonight before the round-robin finals
reach the halfway point. They will
wind up their match-game competi-
tion Sunday, with a national title and
a $2,000 cash prize going to the
champion.
Adam Plunge of Chicago, second
after last night's firing, held the run-
ner-up spot at the halfway point to-
night with a point total of 4,963 end
a Petersen system score of 112.13.
Therman Gibson of Detroit was in
third with 4,890 and 109.40.
BUY WAR BONDS

more freely. Romulus increased its
lead to 16-13 as Don Gressn, a
former University student, and
Froehling cashed in on charity tos-
ses. The Wolverines struck back
quickly, knotting the count via the
free throw route and finally forg-
ing ahead on a goal by Kell.
From then on out it was a nip and
tuck affair all the way. Midway in
the period Michigan pulled into a
comfortable six-point advantage, but
Romulus fought back to narrow the
count and finally take over the lead.
The margin was short-lived, however,
as Harder and Lund put over their
one-two punch to insure a Wolverine
victory.
The contest was characterized1
mainly by its roughness and a lack
of accurate shooting on both sides.
Several times members of both
quintets threatened fisticuffs, and
the referees were busy blowing
whistles to keep things under con-
P iksters Plan
Gopher Match
Victor Heyliger, newest member of
the University of Michigan coaching
staff, is making preparations for the
1944-45 hockey season.
As yet, Heyliger states, the puck
schedule is indefinite due to the fact
that so many of the schools have
discontinued the sport, but contacts
are being made to round-up as many
games as possible for the Michigan
sextet. The University of Minnesota
is already listed as one of the oppo-
nents for the Maize and Blue puck-
sters, and the other foes will prob-
ably be Canadian ice teams.
Heyliger believes that the Wolver-
i.es will have a pretty fair squad if
the players learn the fundamentals
of passing, shooting, and back check-
ing. He thinks that hockey has a
good future in Ann Arbor because the
people like and understand the sport.
Bozeman Leads
Billiard Match
NEW YORK, Dec. 8-(P)-Ja Bo-
zeman of Vallejo, Calif., took' over
first place in the world three-cushion
billiard championships today, win-
ning his fifth straight mat'h, 50 to
49, over Andrew Po i of Philadel-
phia, in 52 innings. 1t was Ponzi's
fifth loss in a row.
In another aternoon match Ralph
Greenleaf of litroit was toppled
from the unbeaten class by Joe
Chamaco of Mexico City, 50 to 40 in
47 innings. Greenleaf had won four
matches up to today.
The third afternoon match saw
Joe Procita of Gloversville, N. Y.,
hand Miguel Marquez of Mexico City
his sixth straight loss, 50 to 41 in
50 innings. The win was Procita's
second in six starts.{
Today I-M Sports
Get Under Way
Starting the ball rolling for the
intramural basketball season will be
the professional fraternity league
cage combinations, scheduled to play
three initial games at 2 p.m. today
in the Waterman Gym.
Alpha Kappa Kappa will tackle
Phi Rho Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu en-
counters Delta Sigma Delta andXi
Psi Phi will face Phi Chi. Following
these contests the residence halls
league will hold some practice tilts.
Students may still enter teams in
both the general frataity and inde-
pendent leagues as these organiza-
tions have yet to be completed.
Referees are needed to officiate at
these intramural games. If anyone is
interested, he is urged to contact

Earl Riskey at the Sports Building.
There will be an important meeting
of the managers of all teams at 7
p.m. Tuesday in Waterman Gym.
Broncos Play in Madison
Square Garden Tonight
NEW YORK, Dec. 8.-(J)-Western
Michigan College, which romped to
an easy 68 to 49 victory over City
College of New York last year in its
first basketball appearance in Madi-
son Square Garden, returns to the
big arena tomorrow night to tackle
Brooklyn College.
Coach Herbert W. (Buck) Read of
the visitors brought a 12-man Broncc
squad here for the game but not one
of the players was here with the
Kalamazoo outfit last spring.

trol. Kel of Michigan and Froh-
ling were ejected midway in the
second half under the new rule
which permits five personals dur-
ing a game, providing not more
than three are accumulated in the
first half.-
Scoring honors were evenly divid-t
ed for both squads as no player was9
able to chalk up more than nine
points. Froehling's total of nine pac-1
ed both outfits. Bill Gregor led the1
Michigan scorers with seven, follow-
ed by Ted Berce and Kell with six
each.
CIose Onet
MICHIGAN Fg Ft Pf Tp t
Gregor, f ..........2 3 2 7 I
Berce,f ...........3 0 0 6
Hilkene, f ..........0 0 0 0 I
Harder, f . .........2 0 2 4
Geahan, c . .........0 0 2 0
Mullaney, c.......1 1 1 3,
Lund, c, g ..........1 2 2 4j
Kell, g............2 2 5 6
Lindquist, g .......2 1 4 5
TOTALS .. ....14.9 18 35i
ROMULUS Fg Ft Pf Tp1
Phillips, f.........1 1 4 3
Gressen, f.........3 3 4 9
Kern, f ............1 1 0 3
Froehling,, c........2 1 5 5
Harper, a.........1 0 3 3
Wollerschied, g . .. .1 1 4 3
Coberly, g .........0 1 0 1l
Morrison, g ........1 0 0 2
Gilbert, g ..........1 0 0 2
Barrett, g .........1 0 1 21
TOTALS ..........12 8 21 32
weber Announces
Wrestling Schedule
The 1944-45 Wrestling schedule,
just announced by Coach Wally Web-
er, includes six dual meets with Big
Ten opponents and a meet in which
all the Western Conference teams
participate.
The precedent set last year of al-
lowing students in to see the home
games on presentation of their iden-
tification cards will probably be con-
tinued this year..
WRESTLING SCHEDULE 1944-45
January 13. Northwestern at home
January 20.......Illinois at home
January 27.. Purdue at Lafayette
February 2.... Ohio State at home
February 3...... Indiana at home
February 10 .....................
......Minnesota at Minneapolis
February 16, 17..Conference meet
BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1944-45
April 13-14 . .Western (undecided)
April 20-21 ......Illinois at home
April 27-28 ...................
....Notre Dame at South Bend
May 4-5 .....Minnesota at home
May 11-12 . .Notre Dame at home
May 18-19 . . . .Indiana at home
May 25-26 ..Wisconsin at Madison
May 30.....Western (undecided)
June 1-2 .....Purdue at Lafayette
June 8-9..Ohio State at Columbus
Athletic Board Names
Crisler for Committee
CHICAGO, Dec. 8-(IP)-Athletic
directors of three western conference
schools today were named as a com-
mittee to "act and carry on" the of-
fice of Commissioner of Athletics in
the Big Ten pending appointment of
a successor to Maj. John L. Grif-
fith, who died Thursday.
The committee, named by athletic
directors of the conference, includes
H. O. (Fritz) Crisler of Michigan, L.
W. St. John of Ohio State and Ken-
neth L. Wilson of Northwestern.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

Provides Fell
Quota of Thrills
Season's iLong-Run
Honors Go to Young
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Dec. 8-College foot-
ball in 1944 may not have been up
to pre-war standards but it provided
a full quota of long runs, spectacu-
lar passes and pass interceptions to
keep the fans standing on the seats
they had paid to sit on.
And to make things all the more
exciting, the best plays weren't al-
ways the ones that ended in touch-
downs nor were they the most sensa-
tional plays made by the winning
teams.
The season's individual long-run
honors probably go to Claude (Bud-
dy) Young of Illinois, an Associated
Press survey showed today, although
several players made longer scoring
dashes. The Illinois sprinter ran 93
yards from scrimmage against Great
Lakes, 92 yards against Pittsburgh
and 71 yards against Notre Dame.
A run the full length of the field,
about as spectacular a play as can
be imagined, occurred at least four
times during the season. Gus White
of the San Diego, Calif., navy team,
caught a southern California kickoff
behind his own goal and went all the
way. That still wasn't enough to win
for his team. Sid Garrett of Idaho
Southern and Johnny Karamigios of
Denver both were credited with 100-
yard kickoff returns and Frank Broy-
les of Georgia Tech intercepted a
Clemson pass on his own goal line
and ran it back to score.
Other notably long runs included
one of 95 yards by Harry Gilmer
of Alabama against Louisiana State;
Bob Fenimore's 95 yard run for Ok-
lahoma Aggies against Denver; a 94
yard run by Duke's Gordon Clark;
93-yard dashes by shortly McWil-
liams of Mississippi State and Bernie
Sniscak of Pitt and one of 91 yards
by Buster Stephens of Kentucky.
Two of the most ,sensational pass-
ing plays were Notre Dame's 71-
yard forward-lateral engineered by
Frank Dancewicz, Bob Kelly and
Achille Maggioli that beat Illinois
and a later by Otto Graham to Paul
Aschenbrenner on a punt return in
the last three minutes of the North
Carolina Preflight-Navy game. It
was good for 80 yards and a Pre-
flight victory.
Harlan Wetz, 285-pound Texas
tackle, kicked off to Texas A. and
M. and tackled the receiver himself
on the two yard line and Tony Vet-
eri of the Atlantic City, N. J., Air
Station made a 103 yard punt against
Princeton.
George Walmsley of Rice ran 86
yards against Arkansas only to be
overhauled by Mike Schumchyk on
the five yard line. Ohio State's Les
Horvath had an 86-yard run against
Minnesota called back for a pentalty
and in the same game tried a pass
from his own 24, was chased back
about ten yards and then ran for a
touchdown.
Perhaps the most spectacular "no
count' 'play was Charles Moffett's 83
yard run for Kansas against Kansas
State in the final 15 seconds with his
team trailing by four points.
I T11 1
Special classes in typewriting, for
personal or office use. Hours ar-
ranged at your convenience. Day
and Evening Classes. Phone 7831 or
call at our office for details. No
obligation.
HAMILTON Business College
William at State Ph. 7831
AT
SFOLLETT'SI

YOU CAN ORDER

Swimmers Are Expected
To Take All Opponents

r

By HANK KEISER and the National AAU and NCAA
The Wolverine swimming team will meets.
make its first bid for national honors AAU's To Be Here
in the dual meet with Great Lakes to The National AAU's are to be run
be held on Jan. 6 at the Varsity Pool off on April 6-7 at Michigan's Sports
in the Sports Building. Building. Some of the best swimmers
Coach Matt Mann revealed this as nthechampionships,beumpeting Mf
he announced Michigan's 1944-45 and Blue rmermen are slated to give
swimming schedule yesterday, fol- and exement reslate.tger
anexcellent performance. Mere
lowing his return, from the confer- Church, Chuck Fries, and H. Kess-
enct of Big Ten coaches held at 1er are especially counted on to
Chicago. churn their way to the winner's plat-
Michigan's natators are eagerly form. It is expected that the NCAA's
looking forward to this meet with will also be held at the Varsity Pool,
Great Lakes, and the return bout but it is not yet definite.
which is slated for Feb. 3 at the Sail- As for Big Ten competition, the
ors' home pool. Last year the strong Wolverine squad-last year's unde-
Navy team, led by Bill Smith, the feated conference champions-will
fastest short-distance man in the again meet Northwestern, Purdue,
United States, handed two defeats and Ohio State and, in addition, the
to the Maize and Blue squad-the Maize and Blue tankmen have sched-
only setbacks suffered by Coach uled a dual meet with Minnesota.
Mann's boys all season. -Wildcats, OSU Strong
Good Chance To Win The Wildcats have a strong, well-
This year the Wolverines' chances balanced squad with such stars as
for victory are decidely stronger. Bob Tribble, backstroker, and Ed
Bolstered by the return of five letter- Walsh, breaststroker, to offer compe-
men, Church, Fries, Kessler, Pulford, tition to the Wolverine mermen.
and Kogan, all excellent tankmen, Ohio State pins its hopes on Keo
and strengthened by promising new- Nakama, 220 and 440-yard champ
comers, the Maize and Blue squad is and Jack Billingsly, last year's AAU
almost certain to emerge victorious. diving champ. The Buckeyes will try
In addition, the Great Lakes crew to regain the title lost to the Wol-
has lost all of last year's stars, as a verines in 1943.
consequence of a Navy rule prohibit- .
ing sailors to swim for more than one 1944-45 SWIMMING SCHEDULE
season. The only powerful men on January 6.... Great Lakes at home
the Gob's team are Pulakus, a sprint- January 20. Northwestern at home'
er, and Diefendorf, a diver, both January 27.. . Purdue at Lafayette
former Michigan men. February 3 ...................
However, according to Coach Mann, . . ..Great Lakes at Great Lakes
the efforts of these men will not be February 10.. . Minnesota at home
sufficient to stall Michigan's attack. March 10 .....................
The Coach stated confidently that, ..Big Ten Meet at Northwestern
"Michigan will take Great Lakes." March 17.Ohio State at Columbus
In addition to the tilts with the March 30-31 .................
Sailors, Michigan men will swim in NCAA at Ann Arbor (tentative)
four dual meets with Big Ten com- April 6-7...................
petitors, the Big Ten Championships, .... National AAU at Ann Arbor

S
S
5
i,
a
R
aS
Vl
0
:7
Y

r
t
r
j
I
i
s
y

I,

New Guinea, Oct. 24, 1944
"Dear Aunt Ruth:
Have been moving about now for months and weeks and days - and by
chance - part by accident - in all this time - some mail caught up with me,
and it was your "Michigan Daily." Quite a surprise and pleasant no end - then
I moved to a new address and hope other copies come.
While a transient and reading the Dailys - met up with some other Michigan
men (before my time) and even tho it was years since heard or saw A.A. they
ate up the papers with a passion. More valuable than money out here. Common
interest and memories.
Just getting settled now (I hope) and hope I can stay at the present position.
Nice location and fine weather (in comparison) and well - o.k. in general.
Time to 'punch the clock' now. Will let you know how things are. I really
appreciate your sending "The Daily" way out here in New Guinea and will never
be able to thank you enough.
Hope you have a desirable winter (as for weather).
Most grateful,
John D. Woolever (Ensign)"

al

I,
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: A platinum bar pin set with 3
diamonds. Lost between U. High
School building and Public Health
building, Dec. 4 between 12:30 and
1 o'clock. Please return to Daily
office. Generous reward.
LOST-Army identification bracelet.
Name: Donald L. Scherf, 36572855.
Sentimental value. 5 packs Camels
reward. Phone 4642.
LOST-Brown Schaeffer pen. Name
engraved. Gold band. Call Marian
Mandshain 94471, Room 3519.
LOST-Brown alligator billfold in
November. Finder keep billfold,
mail snapshots to Room 333 Good-
ison, Ypsilanti.
FOR SALE

AT SPECIAL CHRISTMAS GIFT RATES
The Weekly Newsmagazine
$5.00 for the first subscription
$4.25 for each additional gift
Until December 10 only
The Weekly Newsplcture
Magazine'
$4.50 for the first subscription
$3.50 for each additional gift
Until December 10 only
The Magazine of Management
$1000 for the first subscription
$.0 for each additional gift

-from letter of John D. Woolever to Mrs. Ruth Duchonan

--ii

ne~c ar tiaIII

Send

HIM a Daily

11 1I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan