SUNDAY, JAN. 28, 1945
T E MICHIGAN DAILY
Maize andBlueQuintetoples Hoosiers
Pucksters Tr BrantordACveries Coe fr Be
----__---- -I n Gm e T o B e a t T o u g h mI d
®7 l/ d'® i A S '"A R i t -------'
Second Triu ph f Season
Greer, Sulentich Score iw() Goas Apiece
For Michigan in Fast, Hard-Fougiht Game
By RUTH ELCONIN
Michigan's hockey team, playing a fast and powerful game last night,
defeated the Brantford, Ontario pucksters 6-4, thereby gaining its second
victory of the 1945 season.
The Brantford pucksters started off with a bang by netting three
quick goals, but the Michigan squad opened up when Karl Sulentich, as-
sisted by Ted Greer, scored for the Welverines at 17:03 in the first period.j
Two minutes later, John Jenswold ailed by SA ntich. followed up with
another tally for the Maize and Blue, nd the p:riod ended with the visit-
ors ahead 3-2.
ealel) i" f ls clinch the verdict. Geahan and Har-
der lcd the rally.-)ree
t>> Radcliffe, who was transferred from
By The AssoEIa ted Ps the Bloomington campus to the Indi-
BLOOM;NGTON, Ind., Jan. 27.- ana Dental School at Indianapolis
Michigan defeated Indiana tonight recently, made his return to the
for the second time during the cur- Hoosier lineup auspicious by tossing
rent Big Ten basketball campaign. --
The score was 47 to 43.
Th cr a 7t 3 -The Wolverine victory came only' W ~ T 1
after an uphill fight in both halves. W H A T T O DI
The Hoosiers were in command most
of the first half and ledi by five points
late in the second period.
Indiana forged ahead at the outset Givc her some Valentine handi
on Gene Far;s' fielder, but Walter c
Kell tied it up and the advantage ; C s, for a anty d
wavered through the ftrst 15 minutes I e have the ones to suit her tast
of the prind. Then Charley Rad-
cle found the range and boosted primts and lovely solid whites.
Indiana into a 24-to-20 half-time
Michigan Comes Back Always Reasonably Priced
Bob Geahan and John Mullaney
b -ught Michigan into a 29-29 tie
early in the second half, and Keith!I14
Harder's basket sent Gne wolverui es R .L 1IUI1L k.I
out in front, 31 to 29. Faris and Rad-
cliffe moved Indiana ahead again but ,10 Nickels Arcade
Michigan came on in the latter sta-
ges to overcome the advantage and ,.____ __._
Recud Wmegs Beat
DETROIT, Jan. 27.-VO)-The De-
troit Red Wings, with -a shut-out
until a minute from the finish, whip-
ped the Chicago Blackhawks 5 to 1
tonight in a National Hockey League
game played before 11,562 fans.
The Red Wings played without
their regular center, Syd Howe, who
was out of action with an ear infec-
It was the first appearance here
for Chicago's Don Grosso, Cully
Simon and Byron (Butch) McDon-
ald since their swap to the Hawks
for defenseman Earl Seibert early
Grosso himself spoiled rookie goalie
Harry Lumley's chance for a shut-
out by whipping in a six-foot back-
hand shot after Joe Cooper's long
pass at 18:44 of the final period.
The Wolverine pucksters took the
ice in the second period determined to
capture the lead and this they did,
also holding the Brantford rinksters
scoreless. Michigan started fast and
tied the score at 2:50, when Greer
scored unassisted for the Wolverines.
There was then a lull with both teams
passing the puck back and forth un-
til Bob Lilienfield got possession of the
disc and put Michigan in the lead
4-3. which they kept for the re-
mainder of the match.
The third stanza was characterized
by fast and furious playing. At times
both teams had two-men in the pen-
alty box and there were a few dis-
putes on the ice.
Brantford Fights Back
Brantford tried vainly to regain
the lead but scored only one tally
while Michigan got two. Jenswold
with the help of Herb Upton scored
the Wolverine's fifth goal at 6:13
of the period, but a minute later
Brantford retaliated reducing the
lead to 5-4. At 17:07, Sulentich scor-
ed the last tally of the contest and the
final score of the game was Michi-
gan 6, Brantford 4.
Coach Vic Heyliger; commenting on
Michigan's second victory of the year,
said that the team played a good
offensive game. The Wolverines
have now a .500 average by losing
their first two games to Vickers A. C.
and Minnesota, and winning their
last two games from Sarnia and
This was Brantford's first loss of
the season. Previous to last night's
defeat the visitors had won four
straight matches and were in first
place in the Intermediate Ontario
NEW YANKEE OWNERS-Everybody's happy as Bel Webb of Phoenix,
Arizona, New York Yankee president Ed Barrov, and 'Col. Larry Mac-
Phail congi atulate themselves on the deal which saw Webb, MacPhail,
and Dan Topping purchase the New York club. Barrow will continue
as chairman of the board.
WHO PLAYS WHERE?
Topping's Share in Yal. ees
Puts New Liit on Grid Plans
N C.,oleqe 4lG iip
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
NEW YORK, Jan. 27.-1P)--Sale
of the New York Baseball Yankees
may choke off all opposition to the
National Football League or it may
give impetus to a full-blown rival
for the veteran grid circuit.
Capt. Daniel R. Topping, one-third
of the syndicate which has purchased
the Yankees, also is the owner of the
Brooklyn Tigers of the pro football
If the New York Football Giants,
who play their home games in the!
Nice Comeback! i
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. u .MO RILL
314 South State St.
Polo Grounds, waive their territorial
rights and permit Topping to display
his own football team in his own ball
park, the National gridders likely
would dominate the post-war picture
in that sport.
Should the grid Giants refuse, it
has been intimated that Topping
might transfer his football allegiance
to one of the three pro circuits plan-
ning to spring up after the war, and
thus become rival of the football
Giants and the National League,
If that happens, or if Topping
should sell his football holdings, it
has been hinted that Chick Meehan's
Trans-America circuit would have
first chance at the Stadium field.
Branch Rickey, president of the
Brooklyn Dodgers and who recently
announced his intentions of entering
the post-war football competition,
reiterated today that "even if Top-
ping operates in the stadium I am
interested in a new football league."
Harder, f. ..........
Kell, g. ............
Lindquist, g. ....... .
Beree, f. ............
Lund, f. ............
5 ' 4
Sport suits come first! With cardigan
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For dressier occasions choose one of our
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Both all wool in pastel colors, checks,
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. . f-m $29.!E
ART WINTER TONmCS
Faris, f. ..........,..5
Kralovansky, c. ..... 2
Mercer, g. .......... 2
Brandenburg, g. ..... I
Radcliffe, f. ........ 6
Herrmann, f...... 0
TP [ iiToledGol e
01 SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Jan. 27--
81 (P)-Byron Nelson of Toledo fash-
4 ioned a five-under-par 66 today to
3 grab the lead at the halfway mark of
4 the Texas Open golf tournament
13 with a total of. 133,
0 He was one stroke ahead of Sam!
- Byrd of Detroit, who shot a 65 for a
43 total of 134,
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A TOTAL of approxi-
mately $589.00 was col-
lected by the student com-
mittee for the March of
Dimes campaign in the sale
of Dime Dailies on campus
Monday. All the proceeds
will be given to the Na-
tional Foundation for In-
fantile Paralysis. The pro-
ceeds from the nationwide
campaign will be divided
equally between the County
chapter and the National
chapter of the foundation
to be used for the purchase
of equipment to aid infan-
tile paralysis victims; for
continued research on the
cause and cure of polio;
and for funds to aid all vic-
tims of the Crippler.
THE ANNUAL Union
Open House was quite a
blow to George Johnson,
who sits by the side of the
Union front door and is a
friend to men. He relaxed
with a sigh as coeds
tramped through that re-
stricted entrance last Sat-
zine which was edited by
Prof. Earl C. O'Roke who
has taken over in Prof.
Ramsdell's absence, con-
tains Senior Sketches,
pictures of the faculty and
students, and several ar-
ticles on forestry.
THE BOARD of Regents
made four new appoint-
ments and accepted gifts
totalling more than $26,-
000 at their monthly meet-
ing held here last week. Dr.
Donald G. Marquis, for-
merly of Yale University,
was appointed chairman of
the University's Depart-
ment of Psychology. He
succeeds Prof. Walter B.
Pillsbury in the chairman-
ship. -The other appoint-
ments announced included
the appointment of Col.
Robert B. Hall as professor
of geography; Colton
Strom, formerly Curator of
Maps, has been named
Curator of Manuscripts at
the Clements Library, and
Dr. F. C. Bald. of the his-
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