WMM11S~94~THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Maize and Blue
edore Great Navy Football
By BILL MULLENDORE
Daily Sports Editor
We saw Navy humble Michigan, 33-7, last Saturday. To
say that we were impressed with the Middie squad would be put-
ting it mildly. As a team, Coach Oscar Hagberg's eleven, or
rather elevens, was just about the best we have ever seen on a
We make that statement with one important qualification.
We have not seen the 1945 Army team play. Army may be
better, but, frankly, we don't see how it could be.
The Navy line was superb. It was big, and it was fast.
Time after time the Middie tackles and guards hauled down
the fastest of the Michigan backs from behind. That is some-
thing you don't see very often.
Hagberg undoubtedly has the best pair of ends in football in
Leon Bramlett and Team Captain Dick Duden. We have that
from no less eminent an authority than Michigan Coach Fritz
Crisler. Personally, we don't see any good reason why both
should not be named All-American.
Then there are those Navy backs. Never before have we
seen so many top-flight runners and passers on the same
roster. Army may have the best one-two combination its
the country, but Navy has depth and plenty of it.
We were not too surprised when Clyde Scott, Bobby Jenkins,
Bruce Smith (no relation to the Minnesota All-American), Tony
Minisi, and company began to run wild. But when guys bearing
such unheralder names as Joe Bartos, Jim Petit, Chuck Welsh,
and a bunch of others looked just as good as their predecessors,
we sat up and took due notice.
We saw no evidence of dissension in the Middie ranks. If
there ever was any, it had certainly been well ironed-out by last
In connection with that aspect of the Navy squad, we heard
an interesting story from the sports editor of one of the more
prominent Baltimore papers. This source, who seemed to know
whereof he spoke, claimed that no less a personage than Bob
(Hunchy) Hoernschemeyer has been the number one trouble-
We cannot vouch for the truth of the yarn, but it was
significant that Hoernschemeyer did not get into the game at
all. Officially, he had a sore arm, but it wasn't evident in
pratice. Nor did Navy need him. Smith is perfectly capable
of doing all the passing the Middies will ever require.
Navy blocked and tackled with a ferocity we have never
before been privileged to witness. From starters to the lowliest
substitutes, they all hit with a crispness and sharpness that was
beautiful to watch. And the precision of the Middies' T-attack
was also something to be wondered at.
True, all the Middie touchdowns developed from so.
called "breaks." But, frankly, we never saw anything very
lucky about a blocked punt. Nor about a pass Intercepton,
for that matter. Such "breaks" are made, and Navy made
them. Fumbles are another mhatter, but it was a miracle to
us that Michigan did not fumble oftener, the way the Mid-
dies were slamming down the ball carriers.
The question inevitably arises, is Navy as good as Army on the
basis of what it showed against Michigan? We wish we knew.
We do know that Navy would have been a mighty tough opponent
for any team Saturday, including power-laden Army. Perhaps
Crisler's cautious observation that "there isn't much to choose
between them" will have to suffice until the two teams actually
clash a few weeks hence
Grant Is Puck Squad
Most Improved Player
Freshman Speedster Will Hold Left Wing
Position Throughout This Season's Play
SitLation After Navy'
By RUTH ELCONIN
Looking pver the 1945 Michigan
hockey team, Coach Vic Heyliger in-
dicated that Wally Grant, of Eveleth,
Minnesota, was one of the fastest
and most improved players on the
Grant, a 17 year old freshman, will
be holding down the left wing spot
for the Wolverine pucksters this sea-
son. He relies mostly on speed since
he is one of the smallest members of
the Wolverine sextet, reaching the
flive feet seven inch mark, and has a
slight build. His speed on the ice,
coupled with the fact that his stick
work is better than average, will make
him one of the players for the Maize
and Blue's opposition to watch.
Led High School Team
Michigan's new left wingep gradu-
ated from Eveleth High School in
June where he captained the puck
squad, and led his team to the state
championship. Playing along side of
Grant, were Neil Celley and Clem
Cossalter, who came with him to
Michigan and are also on the roster
of this year's hockey squad.
Coaching Grant during his high
school years, was Cliff Thompson who
taught him the dll important funda-
mentals of the game. Thompson also
coached Frank Brimsck, who gained
top honors in the National Hockey
League, with the Boston Bruins, as
one of the countries leading goalies.
Hails From Minnesota
Coming from northern Minnesota
where people spend most of their
spare time at the numerous rinks, it
was only natural that Grant should
begin to skate at an early age. As
he continued playing hockey, his
experience as a youngster was a great
aid to him.
Concerning the chances of the 1945
team, Grant believes that Michigan
should have a good year considering
that the squad has been practicing
since early September and is round-
ing into top form.
NO LUCK-Leonard Ford, Wolverine end (in front of referee) failed to
c.atch the third pass tried by Michigan against Navy last Saturday in a
second quarter attempt to score. The pass was knocked out by Clyde
Scott (light jersey, arm outstretched).
CLASSIFIE DADVE RTISING,
WANTED-SEWING, changing zip-
pers, hemming skirts, refitting par-
ty dresses, or what have you. Miss
Livingston, 2nd floor front, 315
South Division, walk up.
WANTED MEN'S CLOTHING-A
better price paid for men's used
clothing. Sam's Store, 122 E.
WANTED --Experienced Musicians
interested in dance work with for-
mer Campus Band leader. Lee
Brant. 527 Elm, 5291.
WANTED: One concert series tickets,
preferably 1st balcony seat. Call
Madelyn Heeney, 26112, after seven
WANTED: Boy to wash dishes. Mar-
tha Cook Bldg. Apply any morn-
Buy Victory Bonds!
BICYCLE - Men's "Hawthorne"
aluminum pre-war tires, good -
headlight $20. Call 2-6119.
FOR SALE-Maroon, velvet evening
wrap. Size 15. Call 2-1339- after
FOR SALE - Remington portable1
typewriter, practically new. Call Mr.
FOR SALE-Red crepe, blue chiffon
velvet formals ...Full length in-
terlined black velvet wrap, ermine
trim . . . size 12-excellent condi,-
ROOM AND BOARD
WANT TO GET FAT? Eat at Chi Phi.
Standard rates. See Roger Jacobi,
STUDENTS -Kitchen and waiters'
pinafore. Board job. H tchings,
1109 E. Huron.
ACCOMMODATE GIRLS FOR eve-
ning dinners. Excellent home cook-
ed meals at League house. 604 E.
Madison. Phone 4489.
LOST AND FOUND
DARK BROWN SUEDE JACKET
with pen and pencil set in pocket
taken from coat rack outside of
League ballroom Friday noon. Re-
ward for its return or information
concerning it. Call Daily office or
James Wright, Fletcher Hall.
ONE LARGE-LINKED silver bracelet,
between 231 A.H. and any floor in
Music School. Sentimental value.
Finder please call Miss Goldfine,
LOST: Green Schaefer pen last week
at Health Service. Call Dolores
Massey, 2-4471. Reward.
LOST-Lady's beige coat with zip-in
lining. Taken from coat rack on
second floor of League, Friday aft-
ernoon. Please contact Betty Pec-
LOST FRIDAY: Shell rimmed glasses
in green case in Natural Science.
Call 429 Mosher, 24561.
LOST-BROWN LEATHER WALLET
containing valuable identification.
Ethel Lester, Martha Cook Build-
LOST-Gold Gruen wrist watch with
Roman numerals. Reward. Call
Helen Kearney 22539.
Invest Today in America's
Great Victory Loan
BROWN LEATHER WALLET con-
taining valuable identification.
Ethel Lester, Martha Cook Build-
LOST: Blue lady's wallet containing
identification and snapshots. Finder
may keep money. Bring to Box 1,
Michigan Daily office or phone
Helen Balowin. 2-3279.
LOST-One black and silver striped
Eversharp Pen between North Uni-
versity-and Washtenaw at Hill.
LOST-One creamed colored rain-
coat-belt and a print silk scarf.
Contact 4121 Ext. 106, Allene Gol-
LOST: Ladies silver identification
bracelet with initials Z & X raised
on front name. Lois Johnson on
back. Call 8942. Reward.
ALTERATIONS on ladies garments.
New address, 410 Observatory. Vi-
cinity of Stockwell Hall. Phone
2-2678. Alta Graves. .
WILCOX'S RIDING STABLES-
Horses for Hire or boarded - Eng-
lish or Western Saddles - Group or
Private Riding Lessions - Hayrides
-a courtesy car - located at Fair-
grounds, Ann Arbor.
ALL MEN of Pi Kappa Alpha, please
contact Raymond H. Nething, 203
Adams. West Quad.
OF YOUR HAIR
Our personnel is ready to
serve you with the latest hair
styles and tonsorial services.
You are welcomed. Head-
quarters for the B.M.O.C.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between Michigan & State Theaters
Scoring at will against a badly
under-manned but determined Hills-
dale College eleven, Michigan's Junior
Varsity rolled to an easy 49-6 victory
The Wolverines sent their number
one combination against the Dales,
but reserves finished the contest after
the regulars had piled up a 24 point
lead in the opening period. Joe Ferri,
Michigan halfback looked good
although playing only a few minutes.
For the Jayvees it was their second
victory in three starts. Previously
they had beaten Alma and lost to
Ohio State's Junior squad.
Team iTo Prepare
For Boilermak .ers
Michigan football coach Fritz Cris-
ler yesterday gloomily surveyed the
wreckage wrought by Navy's crushing
33-7 defeat of his charges and grimly
set about the task of patching to-
gether a lineup for Saturday's impor-
tant Western Conference engagement
with Purdue here.
There wasn't much to brighten the
picture as Crisler announced that
regular left halfback Walt Teninga
probably would not play against the
Boilermakers and that Howard Yer-
ges, first string quarterback, also is
not expected to be in shape.
Those two developments, plus the
Of Ball Player.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12-(A)-The
Negro National and American Leagues
revealed today they had filed an offi-
cial protest with Baseball Commis-
sioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler on
the signing of Jackie Robinson, a
member of the Kansas City Monarchs,
by Brooklyn president Branch Rickey
for the Dodgers' Montreal Farm in
the International League.
In a letter addressed to Chandler,
the two Negro loops, following a
joint meeting here last Friday, said
they wished it understood they were
glad to see Negro players get the op
portunity to play in white organized
baseball, but were protesting the
"way it was done."
Charging Rickey with "piracy," Dr.
J. B. Martin, president of the Negro
American League, and T. Wilson,
National League prexy, insisted that
Robinson had made a verbal agree-
ment to play with the Monarchs in
1946, but was lured away by the
fBuy a VICTORY BOND sethis\
Victory PR rMB0 reat Show
Bond- - F R E Er(
Wed., Nov. 28th --9 P.M.
at the State Theatre
Bonds Purchased at this
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P.M.
V ;;/ r, 0 'A Fj1
transfer of center Harold Watts to Callahan will move over to cent
Glenview, Ill., Air Base, spelled noth- where he has had previous exper
ing but trouble for the Wolverines as ence while playing for Missouri
they licked, their Middie-inflicted 1942.
wounds and began another week of As for Michigan's performan
practice. against the Middies, Crisler said on
Jack Weisenburger, only recently that his men had not played as wE
moved from left halfback to fullback, as the week before while beating Mi
will probably be shifted back to his nesota. He minimized the drubbir
position to make up for Teninga's by saying that he was more interesti
loss. In that event, Dan Dworsky will in beating Purdue and Ohio Stat
be elevated to first string fullback, both Conference rivals, than Navy.
Momsen To Start Looking toward the Boilermak
At center, second-stringer Tony tilt Saturday, the Wolverine ment
Momsen, 200-pound Toledo prep star, merely pointed to the record. Oh
will find himself with a new starting State, he said, was known to be goo
assignment. To bolster the position and Purdue beat the Bucks by thr
still farther, defensive tackle Bob touchdowns.
All those interested in trying
out for the position of manager of
the 1945-6 Michigan hockey team
will be interviewed by Coach Vic
Heyliger at 3:45 p. in. during next
week, in the Ice Rink.
* * *
The Sports Building will be open
until 10:00 p. m., Monday to Fri-
day inclusive, 'for all those inter-
ested in participating in athletics,
Earl Riskey, Intramural Director,
In the softest and most delect
2 sweaters in town. You'll find tI
at the CAMPUS SHOP-and
large sizes too.
The pretty charms and bangle - (-
bracelets at ELIZABETH DIL-
LON'S take a shine to your wrist.
You'll find movable charms in
10 K gold.
NOW'S THE TIME
to get the Christmas albums
want. The carols and hymns t
make your holiday complete. H
ry, though, they don't last long
RADIO & RECORD.
DON'T BE PUZZLED --
WILD'S has the perfect gift for
every man on your list. Smart
belts, the ties he always wants,
and the pipe you'll love to watch
LOST, ONE HEART
Over EIBLER'S new collection
sterling silver jewelry. Bracel
pins and earrings to set off y
sweaters and soft wool dresses
Let yourself be carried away by
the bewitching scents of MADE-
MOISELLE'S perfumes. You'll find
your favorites there-Lelong, Len-
theric, Faberge, Hartwell, etc.
Col/ricoh s Ser
THE MOST DRAMA-PACKED
TRIBUTE EVER SCREENED!
215 S. Fifth Ave.
QJ .' 5Z.S alosair
v Rp S t
odY ,,l .
'2ii ;;:Ir i S r:1:;*r (i , "7::i'i: c' r? .
n ,*y4k s. 1 h t' laii:: c;..
, J 1 ". l I
II £~I~~'4'44L U III III