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September 28, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-28

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Team Rests AfterScrimmage



Georgia Tech Players Go In For Clipping (.Heads)

-(continued from yesterday's
editorial page.) Colridge College is
certainly doing great things these
days. As I told you yesterday it now
has an enrollment of 6,000, most of
the students being there on scholar-
ships put up by the active alumni
groups. Alumni are willing to pay for
things like that to be able to boast
that they graduated from a school
that has !a football team like Col-
I talked with President Billingswell
again yesterday, and here's what he
said: "You know, we get most of our
students out of the Adirondacks. With
a $25,000,000 endowment money
doesn't worry us and we can give some
of these kids from back in the hills
a real chance in life - and it hardly
costs them a penny.
* *
"Take a look at what Dad Per-
kins was turning out here 20
years ago - a few small-town
preachers and quack doctors.
Look what wve graduated last
year, a class of 1,509, all business-
men, lawyers, real doctors, and
even a couple of good preachers.
* *
"I tell you we're giving these boys
and girls an educatio. What the hell
do they care whethe the money is
coming from football or the all-cam-
pus glee club. We're giving these kids
something for nothing and as long as
the people who pay for it aren't
kicking why should anyone else?
*1 * * ~
4415 IT ANY SIN for Coach McGowin
to bring down a big yokel from
up in the mountains, knock off the
rough edges, and teach him a little
while he's playing football for us? An
even exchange is no robbery, you
"And another thing," and Bill-
ingswell shook his finger under
my nose, "Look at the physical
specimens Perkins was turning
out. Skinny, anaemic preachers
and pot-bellied patent medicine
salesmen. I bet half of 'em died
before they were fifty. Look at
those boys out there now. They
look healthy, don't they, muscles
and thick chests. Know where
they got them? In the gyms and
on the athletic fields that football
has paid for."
Colridge College is no isolated case.
There are plenty of similar institu-
tions, and they respect no geographic
boundaries. They are a definite part
of the American educational system.
It is one of our contributions to world
And nothing need be done about it.

Bald pates will be the rule rather than the exception on the gridiron at Georgia Tech this season. Eight
of the players who have adopted the vogue were jdined by Coach Alexander (left, rear row), whose hair is
getting thin without the aid of a barber's clippers.

All-Campus Track Meet
Scheduled For Oct. 23
Due to popular demand an all-
campus traci meet will be held
this fall on October 23. All fresh-
men and upperclassmen who have
not earned Varsity letters are elig-
ible for competition. Those inter-
ested should sign up this week with
Coach Ken Doherty in the Intra-
mural building.
All-campus cross country runs
will also be held this fall. Regular
workouts will begin next week
under Coach Doherty and meets
willkbegin within the next two
Keen Will Call
Mat Candidates
In Early Start
Prospects Hazy As Only
Three Veterans Return;
Jack Harrod Is Captain
Coach Cliff Keen has decided that
with only three Varsity letter men
returning from last year's squad, the
wrestling team will stand a great deal
of building, and consequently he will
issue a call for mat candidates at the
earliest opportunity. Captain Jack
Harrod, Seymour Rubin and Ralph
Neafus are the veterans.
There is a great deal of rough ma-
terial coming up from last season's
freshman squad and also a few trans-
fers that may be considered. Practic-
ally the entire first semester, during
which only one meet is scheduled, will
be devoted to gaining a line on the
various aspirants for Varsity berths.
Harry Wright, 250-lb. giant is ex-
pected to gain the heavyweight post,
getting most of his competition from
Bud Hanshue. Ralph Neafus is the
alternate 175-pounder of last year
and will again be out to make his let-
ter at that weight. Levine will pro-
vide the opposition.
Bissell has the best chance for
either the 155 or 160-lb. class. Lowell,
Johnson and Gross are the other
men outstanding for the middle-
weights. Captain Harrod has an
apparent cinch in the 145-lb. rank.
The two Rubin brothers, Seymour
and Buddy, together with Heavenrich
have an option on the 126 and 136-lb.
I Elk'"V

Statistics Prove Offensive Part
Of Kipke System No Weak Link

Five hundred and twenty-six points
during five football seasons. That's
the number of points scored by Michi-
gan's football teams during Coach
Harry Kipke's regime. For teams
which have relied mainly on defensive
tactics, with the forward pass as the
chief offensive threat, it is an amaz-
ing total, and furnishes ,sufficient
proof of the soundness of Kipke's sys-
tem of football.
These same 526 points have won
two undisputed Western Conference
football championships in 1932, 1933,
and have tied for two others in 1930,
Scored during 39 games, these 526
tallies reduce to a record of slightly
more than one point for each four
minutes of play.
Back in 1904, "Hurry-Up" Yost's
Michigan elevens were called "point-
a-minute" teams. Now, twenty years

later, when football has lost its wide
open offense of yore and taken on a
greater defensive aspect, Wolverine
teams of the past five seasons can be
termed "point - every - four - minute-
While the Wolverine gridders were
rolling up 526 points,ntheir opponents
were much less fortunate, scoring
only a total ofe150 points during the
same period.
- +RFnCfrE

They may prove valuable later on.





Eighty-Sixth Year
On the Michigan Campus

Socially speaking, this year, it's
Meaning. of course, these perfectly
styled double-breasted suits we have.
And you can forget such details as
wider shoulders, tapered trousers and
new colorings - bcctuse we remem-
bLred them.
Thirty to Sixty Dollars

ST. LOUIS, Sept. 27-(P)-The
Cardinals chopped the lead of the
idle New York Giants to a half game
today when they slammed out an 8
to 5 victory over the last place Reds
in the opener of a four-game series.
Three Cincinnati errors started the
Cards on a five-run rally in the first
and the Reds never could overcome
that handicap.
The Cardinals' triumph cut New
York's lead in half and left St. Louis
in a position to tie the leaders by win-
ning again tomorrow. The Giants,
with -only two more games to play
before the end of the season, do not
return to action until Saturday. The
Cards have three games to go.

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