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February 04, 1945 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-04

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PAGE SYN.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

: r I NTD, A t , N FA1 , ;. L'. 4.1-)

P A G E ~ I X ~U~---------. 4---9 4

WOlvery

restlers

fir

W it

oosiers, 12-12

Minnesoa .Sextet Swamps Mg,

15-

Gopher Hockey Team Defeats
Maize and Blue Second Time

mtakfigthe '
By HANK MANT0
Daily Sports Edilor

Soth Teams Take Four
Bouts, None Being F alls
Johnston, Skillman, CGins, Cjaill, Win.Their
En tgagemĀ°ents Aga ift n uc~ e-a ste(I Indana
By STAN SAUERHAFT
Michigan's defending Big Ten ning his fifth straight victory of the
' <restling champions were held to a year from Joe Roman, 3-0. This put
12.12 deadlock yesterday afternoon the Maize and Blue back into the lead,
by an Indiana team which was de- this time by the score of 12-9.
seated last night by a Michigan State This lead proved to be short-lived
souad. as Lester Schmidt, The Hoosiers' 195-

S
't.

'r

Greer Scores Both
Goals for Michigan
By BILL MULLENDORE
Scoring three goals in the first
period and six in each of the last
two stanzas, University of Minne-
sota's hockey team followed up its
earlier 10-0 triumph over Michigan's
puck squad last night by turning
back the Wolverines, 15-2 . at the
Coliseum,
The issue was never in doubt
from the outset as the Gophers
jumped into an early lead and
steadily increased it as time went
on. Most of the play was in Michi-
gan ice with the yellow-shirted
Gophers continually storming the
Wolverine goal-mouth.
Michigan's two goals were scored
by Ted Greer, ace left winger. The
first came at 10:03 of the second pe-
riod when Greer picked up a loose
puck at center ice, eluded two de-
fensemen and skated in on Minne-
sota goalie Bob McCabe, catching
the corner of the net with his shot.
Greer's second tally occurred on a
similar play at 18:29 of the final
period with Michigan behind, 13-1.
The Gophers drew first blood at
3:44 when Paul Wild lofted a long
shot from the blue line which caught
the corner of the net. After a furious
Michigan counterattack featured by
phenomenal goal tending by McCabe,
James Wild made it 2-0 at 15:56
when he backhanded a rebound past
Wolverine goalie Dick Mixer. Less
than a minute later Bill Klatt con-
cluded the scoring for the period as
he pokedone into the corner during
a scramble in front of the goal.

men the length of the
Mixer to one side, and
disc in the corner.

ice, faked
poked the

Bob Graiziger ran the count to 6-0
at 7:01 on a rebound, and Bob Carley
made it 7-0 a minute and one-half
later as he shagged the puck behind
the Michigan net, swept around from
the side. and backhanded it ito the
corne .
At this point Greer tallied his first
marker, but Klatt quickly got it back
40 seconds later. Klatt's shot was
wide of the net, but Karl Sulentich,
Wolverine center, got his stick in the
way and tipped it in. Preston Thomp-
son ended the scoring for the period
at 13:40 on a backhander from eight
feet out.
The third period was almost a
repetition cf the second. Michigan
put on another early spurt when
two Gophers were sent off the ice
on penalties, but Graiziger got the
1 ll roll ing - at 6:02, and Tames
Wild added another at 10:00.
Minnesota's next goal resulted
from a scramble aiound the Wolver-
ine net in which Michigan defense-
man Bob Henderson suffered a scalp
wound rrona flying skate. Thomp-
son got credit for the goal. .
Carley then went on a spree of his
own, cashing in for Minnesota's last
three goals. Greer got his second
tally after Carley pounded home No.
1, but the rugged Gopher defense-
man was not to be denied as he came
back for two more. The last one
sailed into the net one second before
the final whistle.
The game was characterized by
fast, rough play with eight penalties
being called, six on Minnesota, and
several near fights being staged. The
Gophers' domination of the proceed-
ings was reflected in the number of
saves for each goal tender. Mixer
turned back 58 shots, while McCabe
was called upon fpr only 21 stops.
TWWAR IONDS

DICK MIXER-Minnesota's attack
was too powerful for him to block
the Gophers' kills at the net.
Government's
Aid Needed by
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3-Baseball
appeared today to be caught in a
squeeze play where it may have to
turn squarely to Jimmy Byrnes for a
way out.
With limited national service legis-
lation well along the road to enact-
ment, many of the game's moguls
felt that government assistance has
become imperative if the game is to
continue in 1945.
Bill's Passage Brings Fear
This bill affects approximately
8,000,000 men from 18 to 45, and its
passage would bring nearly to real-
ization baseball's gravest fears . .
that enough players to round out
teams will not be available.
It was recalled that baseball lead-
ers have said all along they should sit
tight until it was determined what
Congress will do about the manpower
situation.

WESTERN CONFERENCE directors of athletics and faculty committee Tday'sndaoakesMichigan'spun troue in
finally got together for the all-important meeting that would decide season record so far stand at three combn of MiinHcombe, sub-
which of the Big Ten mentors or administrative heads would be chosen victories one tie and one defeat.hinBu-
atltist i treoe i n nedfa. stituting for the ,injured Walt Blu-
to replace the late Major John Griffith was commissioner of athletics this The Hoosiers went ahead for the menstein. was outweighed by 35
week-end. only time i the afternoon when pounds, but managed to last the en-
Previous to this meeting, II. C. "Fritz" Crisler, head football coach and y their 121-pounder, Lloyd Gammell tire nine minutes thereby saving
director of athletics here, was the popular choice of his colleagues, and his took a close overtime decision from Michigan from losing five points,
appointment was almost assured. Art Sachsel, the Wolverines' acting which would have been enough for
I viewed this news diffidently as Coach Crisier's record as a foot- captain, by the score of 5-3. Indiana to have emerged victorious.
ball coach and administrator could easil portray the value he has Michigan wasted no time in knot-
been to Michigan athletics as well as to intercollegiate athletics in gen- ting the count as Bob Johnston, 128- SUMMARY
eral, and his loss would be a tremendous one to Wolverine sports. pounder, decisioned Art Buda, 4-1,
Crisler has long been associated with the National Football Coaches mainly on the riding time he accrued
in the second period when he rod- 2 oud-aimI HDC
Guild and the National Collegiate Athletic Association and has maintained u for se etid stan. Sachsel 5-3.
a firm belief in the necessity of a broadened postwar intercollegiate ath- i 128 pounds-Johnson (M) Def.
letic program, as well as being recognized as one of the outstanding admini- Then in another close match, ndsBsda 4-1.
strators in the business today. I 136 pounds-Skillman (M) Def.
As a Maroon undergraduate. Crisler performed in football, baseball, .mes, det oio nofer CharlesIs- Isberg 7-6.
and basketball, and is now one 'of the two nine letter men in Chicagos berg, voosier 136pou der puttingthere 14r ponds-Gitt-s .M) Def.
athletic history. After graduation he acted as Alonzo Sragg's assistant Wolverines into the lead for the first 155 pounds-l. Wilson (I) Def.
until 1930, from where he went to Minnesota and Princeton before arriv- time. Darrow 5-3.
ing in Michigan to take over coaching duties in 1938. In the 145-pound class, Bob Git- ' 65 pounds--Nestor (I) Def. Tel-
IS MICHIGAN grid teams have won 40 tames, lost nine and tied two and tins, competing in place of Fred fer 3-2.
his total 14 year record as head football coach list 85 s 25 Booth, won the decision over Lee 175 pounds--Galles (M) Def. Ro-
histotl 1 yer ecod a hed fotallcoah lst 5 ictrie, 2 jRogers of Indiana by the score of 4-0. a -
defeats and eight ties. The only tearn to hold an edge over the Crisler gis o ndianawby he y of 4-0. man 3-0.
regime is Minnesota, and this has been gradually lessened in the last few puinds showed to good advantage as Holcombe -0.
years. 'he repeatedly side-stepped Rogers'
Crisler was also one of the first directors in the country to realiz r desperate lunges.
the need of a compulsory physical fitness program shortly after Pearl Hugh Wilson, who was a letterman nai
Harbor and his much-publicized work on this angle served as the model on last year's championship outfit Detroiter ,P ,l iio n 6th
for many more such programs. and captain-elect of this season's DElTO1T, N b 3 - '- Ruby
One of the main complaints about holding down the job of athletic team before being transferred to di-GariaPert Ricantweight
commissioner for the Big Ten is tle fact that as things stand now, the from George Darrow, Wolve'ine155- foraPhiladelphia. today was signed
$10,000 a year salary is not sufficient. nor is the power wielded by such a pound representative. W nfor a gten-rst ,eoilt at Olympia
czar worthy of the name. Hence, it is probable that if the Big Ten di- Ind the -pn claseb.s16,aCalN-h ast L yWillis, Detroit
rectors induce any such man as Crisler to take over the job, there will be tom'hof1In-iana cas oNegrowhoa o all 16 of his
a definite hike in salary plus more power.fro nin aeoto o prof essional tots
another close bout by the score of Garcia, in his Detroit debut last
3-2, thus putting the Hoosiers on Monday. out-pointed Leon Spencer,
Three hia - "an even footing with the Wolver- Cleveland, in tenunds at Arcadia
.r ' Y+1 9 ])ines in team score. Arena. Willis in his last outing deci-
(>1~. *a In the 175-pound bracket, veteran sioned Juste Fontaine of Pittsburgh
Bo0 x m '1 Tdes o tth ac ibe Jim Galles had no trouble in win- in an old-fashioned slugfest.

',i

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4

Minnesota lost no time in add-
ing to its margin as the second
stanza opened. James Wild count-
ed his, second tally of the evening
at 2:44, grabbing a wild pass and
slamming it past Mixer. Brother
Paul followed him up at 6:14 with
the finest individual performance
of the night as he outskated two

A Valentine for NI om
A dainty, "dress-up apron is a ne-
cessity for informalSunday night
suppers when Mom has to take
-' charge. We have plenty of other
Valentine suggestions to please her,
too.
Always Reasonably Priced
GAGE LINE N SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE
o<-y->o<- o<==yo<--o<-yo<-={>C)< >o< o > C-><=>(<

These same leaders have let it be-I
come known that they were weighing (Editor's Nate:.The following story was
the possibility of asking the govern- written by Sgt. harold E. Foreman, a
ment to channel back enough man- Iivarine Corps combat correspondent, and
power to keep the game alive. . . I distributed by the associated Press).
if and when the work-or-fight bill Somewhere in the South Pacific
passed. ;(Delayed)-The First Marine Divi-
Officials Questioned sion boxing team, featuring thi'ee top-
While the game's bigwigs powwow- notch fightei's from Michigan, has]
ed in New York today, government of- the ring situation well in hand in this
ficials here were asked what the pro- South Pacific area.
cedure would be if baseball decided to T
ask for government aid. They re- The First Marine team captured
pliedy six of eight championships in aj
plied :
First, the game would have to "es-
tablish a priority of essentiality" by
making a presentation to War Man- N -4 o0 n, 2 Leads
power chief Paul V. McNutt.
Next, go to War Mobilization Di- H alf-W ay M art
rector Byrnes and make its case when;
Byrnes returns from overseas.
These sources reiterated that Byr- CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex., Feb. 3-
nes has no prejudices against base- (A)-Byron Nelson, golf's automaton,
ball despite his crackdown on pro- laid down birdies with monotonous
fessional athletes December 9. regularity today to ease in with a sev-
Sympathetic persons hinted that en-under-par 63 that gave him the
baseball might be able' to establish lead at the half-way mark of the Cor-j
its essentiality on a local morale pus Christi $5,000 Open. He shot a
basis aside from the sport's national record-bettering 129 for 36 holes.
aspects. Going ahead of Craig Wood, the
Landis Establishes Policy first round leader, by three strokes-
Baseball has been reluctant to ap- "Lord" Byron, the Texan whose busi-
proach the government ever since the ness address is Toledo, O., shot the
late commissioner, . Judge Kenesaw lowest score for the distance, clipping
Mountain Landis, established the pol- one stroke from the mark made by
icy of staying away from Washing- Wood in 1940. It will not be con-
ton. sidered a record, however, said P.G.A.
"But that was early in the war Tournament manager Fred Corcoran,
when Landis received a letter from because the local course is under
President Roosevelt giving baseball 6,000 yards and because special tee-
his blessing," one source said, empha- ing-up rules are being used.
sizing that "things are different now." Nelson went out in 33 and came
Landis was not confronted with the rolling in with a great 30. He barely
urgency of a manpower shortage. missed a 10-foot putt on No. 18 that
Then it was principally a matter of would have given him a 62 and a tie
permission to play. Now it is a ques-! for the best score ever turned in on
tion of who can play. the course.
nnnnn71nn_1 nnnnnnnnnnn1

tournament he! e against boxers of
the Army, Navy, Seabees and other
MArin< e outfits. T>[he Michigan men
%w alked away with three of the
titles.
Heavyweight Pfc. John H. Little of
1514 INorth 19th Street, Escanaba,
Mich., ran his string of victories to
51. Little, who captured a Golden
Gloves championship back in Michi-
g n in 1942 never has lost a bout.
His wife and three children live in
Vianistique, Mich.
Pvt. Richard W. Dalziel of 6156
Coleman Ave., Dearborn, Mich., who
never fought in the ring until he
I entered the Marine Corps, won three
straight bouts' to capture the 155-1
pound crown.
The third Michigan champ was
Pfc. Willie (Killer) King, Detroit
Negro who lives at 8822 Russell St.
King, who won three bouts for the j
I15-pound title, was floored twice
in one fight for eight counts.
He was a Detroit Golden Gloves
featherweight champion in 1941.
One of the referees was Chief Spe-
cialist Murray Franklin, who entered
the Navy from the Detroit Tigers
baseball club. Franklin, a second
baseman on the diamond, knows his
way around the ring as well. While
representing Beaumont in the
1931 Chicago Golden Gloves Tourna-
ment he won the 155-pound cham- I
pionship.

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