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October 18, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-18

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FRIDAY , OCTOBER 18, 1935.



Cheering Crowd At Station As Gridmen Leave For M.


> _

T _ T1 -


Last Practice
Features Place
Kicking, Spread


'Efficiency Dan' Gets
Team Off For Madison

New Formations Designed
For Use Against Big
Badger Team
Squad Is Confident
Probable Line-up Will Be
Duplicate Of One Which
Beat Indiana
Cheered lustily by an enthusiastic
crowd of more than a hundred stu-
dents, Coach Harry Kipke and his
thirty-two man grid squad with all its
retinue entrained late yesterday af-
ternoon for Madison.
Before their departure, the team
went through a light, but important
drill. In addition to polishing up the
Wolverine offense with a short signal
practice Kipke worked on a spread
which the team has been perfecting
all week. It is desgned especially for
use against the Badgers. Several
trick plays were neatly executed by
the first team against a reserve elev-
en the Wolverine backs handling the
ball with a workmanlike precision.
Doc Spear's big Wisconsin team will
have to be very cagey to break up
Michigan's attack which has begun
t omix some real deception with its
new found speed.
New Place-Kicker
Johnny Smithers looked like a real
place-kicker in the pre-departure
practice and Kipke. may use him in
that role Saturday, particularly if the
Wolverines stand in need of a field
The starting team will probably
line up as follows: Pattanell and Sav-
age ends, Viergiver and Cramer
tackles, Bissel and Sobsey guards,
Wright center, Renner quarter,
Smithers and Everhardus half backs
and Sweet fullback .
The entire Wolverine squad ap-
peared full of pep and keyed up to
a fighting pitch for the Badgers. As
Walt Lille, reserve guard, put it at
the conclusion of the drill, "We've
just got to win the game." That
spirit seemed to characterize the at-
titude of the whole team, and the
general feeling in the air was "We
can do it."
Stay At Windemere
The squad was due to arrive in Chi-
cago about 8:30 last night with the
team proceeding immediately upon
its arrival to the Windemere Hotel.
Friday morning the team is sched-
uled to leave for Madison in time to
take a short signal drill on the Badger
field that same afternoon.
Following the game Saturday, the
squad will leave for Chicago, arriv-
ing there early in the evening. Sun-
day morning they catch a train for
home and will arrive back in Ann
Arbor at 3p.m.
Victory over the Badger's will put
the Wolverines in at least a tie for
first place in the Conference, while a
defeat would not only impair their
Big Ten standing seriously, but might
well deliver such a blow to their mo-
rale that the tam would have anoth-
er year such as 1934.
All candidates for the Varsity
basketball team report for the
opening practice at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday at the Intramural Build-
ing. Candidates are expected to
bring their own equipment.
Coach Franklin Cappon.

Thirty-two football players of va-
rious shapes and sizes, athletic trunks
packed with equipment, a crowd of
milling enthusiastic students min-
gling with the departees, Kipke ask-
ing questions, the conductor urging
the whole party on, Charlie Hoyt
rushing up at the last minute, Yost
chewing his inimitable cigar, Vier-
gever chatting with his wife, confu-
sion predominant, and through it all
Danny Hulgrave, stood smilingly by
and smoothed out the whole thing.
Big brown bag in hand, $500 in his
pocket to handle expenses, and his
customary broad smile, Hulgrave mar-
shalled the entire party on the train
and with a sigh of relief checked noses
as the football team took their seats
in the car.
"First stop Chicago," Dan called.
"Nothing to worry about till then."
Sherf Certa*in
Of Position On
Olympic Sextet
DETROIT, Oct. 17. - UP) - John-
ny Sherf, outstanding wing recruit
from the University of Michigan, and
Ronnie Hudson, another sensational
wingman, were assured places as
members of the Detroit Olympic
Hockey Club as the result of the sale
)f Des and Earl Roche, fraternal
wing combination, to the newly or-
;anized Pittsburg contingent.
Sherf was captain of last year's
Michigan hockey team and was also
honored as captain of the mythical
All-Big Ten hockey team. Hudson
olayed last season with the Halifax
Wolverines 1934 amateur champions
.f Canada.
The Olympics have six amateurs on
its roster this year in addition to
Sherf and Hudson. All of them have
shown well but the work of Sherf,
Hudson, Liscombe, Don Deacon, Wal-
:,er Broda and Joe Bretto has been
particularly outstanding.

Wolverines To
Face Hardest
Mat Schedule
Grapplers Line Up Four
Conference Meets; To
Meet 3 Eastern Foes
Michigan's Varsity wrestling team
will face what is probably the tough-
est schedule in its history in 1936,
according to Coach Cliff Keen. Keen,
who was demonstrating the technique
of grappling, with full football uni-
form on, having just come in from
his duties as Varsity line coach, stat-
ed that four Conference teams were
to be met, probably Chicago, North-
western, Ohio State and Indiana, last
year's champions.
Face State Twice
Outside the Conference, meets will
be held with Michigan State, who will
be faced twice, Penn State, a team
which hasn't lost a dual meet in two
years, Franklin and Marshall, one of
the strongest teams in the East, and
Washington and Lee, perennal
Southern Conference champions,
The first official practice last Tues-
day drew a squad of about 30 men.
Capt. Wally Heavenrich and Alan
Rubin are the only lettermen work-
ing out at the present time but Frank
Bissell is expected to return at the
end of football season at which time
Harry (Tiny) Wright, star heavy-
weight, who was ineligible most of
last season, will also re-enter the
ranks. Earl Thomas comes up from
last year's strong freshman team to
bolster the middle-weight division.
Miss Levine
Abe Levine, rugged 165-pound
wrestler, did not return to school this
year and his loss will leave a serious
gap to be filled. Levine, in his first
year as a Varsity wrestler, put up
several fine exhibitions and fought
most of.one meet, against Ohio State,
with a broken rib.
Coach Keen stated that the turn-
out in the lower weights had been
good so far but that the middle div-
sions could use more material. Prac-
tice is held from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. every
day under the supervision of Capt.
Candidates for sophomore bas-
ketball managerships report for
the opening basketball practice at
the Intramural Building at 7:30
p.m. Monday.
John Cawley, Senior Mgr.

One Football Fan
Because he hasn't missed a game

Resident Physician Alpha Delta Phi
Is Labeled Number Beats Chi PsiI

For Track Title
Bevan Ties For Second

in ten years, because he goes to many In Pole Vault To Score
out-of-town games and because he
often comes to practice, Dr. Albert Winning Points
Kerlikowski, resident physician and
assistant director of the University While a large gallery stood watch-
Hospital is acceded by just about ing, Ken Bevan tied for second in the
everybody the post of Michigan's pole vault with a mighty effort that
Number One Football Fan, gave Alpha Delta Phi the 3%12 points
Dr. Kerlikowski came to the Uni- that enabled them to eke out a 30 to
versity as a student in 1917 and i 29%V2 win over Chi Psi in the interfra-
1923 was graduated from the Medical ternity track meet yesterday at Ferry
School. All during that time he never Jack Uh was high point man for
missed a grid game here, and man-AJaDUlasPhighpit mannts,
aged to see the Varsity play several Alpha Delta Phi with eight r:oints,
atotherschoheo arsl yand became the only Alpha Delt man
at her sc s. to, win an event when he took the
Ten years ago, he missed. "Must high hurdles in 9:8. Chi Psi and
have been a serious case, or some- Sigma Phi, which placed third with
thing," he said, "for me to miss a 261% points, garnered two firsts apiece
football game, but were unable to cope with the
At every home game, Dr. Kerli- strong Alpha Delt delegation in sec-
kowski, who is known to the coaches and and third places.
and players and hundreds of other Summary
people as "Dr. Curly," sits in a front- 70 yard high hurdles -- Won by Uhl,
row box on the 50-yard line, just to Alpha Delta Phi; second, Aigler, Sig-
the right of the bench. A very en- ma Phi; third, Alexander, Alpha Delt.
thusiastic person, this Number One Time, 9.8.
Fan, he cheers incessantly, yells his 100 yard dash--Won by Heath,
advice-which has been known to be Phi Delta Theta; second, Abbott, Chi
taken by players on the field---and Psi; third, Hook, Alpha Delt. Time,

It should prove a surprise to many
to know that Johnny Gee, who won
Varsity letters in basketball and
baseball last year, is scheduled for
a starting position on the pitching
staff next season if he comes along
as he has in the last year and that
Coach Ray Fisher expects him to
make a great hurler if he can develop
a curve ball.
Not only is Gee expected to do big
things on the nine, but Coach Cappon
of the basketball team thinks that he
is going to prove a great help to his
cage squad this season.
Both mentors have real evidence to
back up their predictions. When
John came up to Michigan in the fall
of 1933 he was outstanding only be-
cause of his great height. At the
time he topped 6 feet 8 inches but
lacked much coordination and his
seemingly awkward antics provided
much amusement at the practice ses-
Surprise Oosterbaan
However, John kept on working
and after a few months Fisher came
to believe that some day he was go-
ng to make some kind of an athlete.
Benny Oosterbaan, assistant basket-
ball mentor, however, expressed con-
siderable skepticism as to John's
chances of ever making good. A boy
of his size usually takes years to
work off the clumsiness that accom-
panies such great height and Gee
has had practically no training.
When the basketball season came
last year both coaches were surprised
to fin dtheir "problem child" playing
Varsity center and showing a vastly
improved form over the year before.

Coachers Believe Johnny Gee
Ready As Pitcher, Court Star

In some games John showed up very
well' while in others fast, tricky, and
experienced pivot men made him look
bad. All in all Gee turned in a re-
markable performance, for in a year
he had made a remarkable improve-
Blame Gee
However, some" critics, trying to
find the key to Michigan's poor bas-
ketball season picked on John as the
goat and blamed him for many of the
Wolverine's errors. Actually he was
not a cause but a result.
When the baseball season began
Gee was one of the sophomore hurl-
ers. He pitched a few innings against
Maryland during the string training
trip and Michigan Normal. His Big
Ten debut came on the road trip
when the Wolverines played North-
western and it was a debut to be re-
membered by those who gave him
verbal beatings a few months before.
Not only did he pitch the whole game
and win it, but he fanned 15 men
which is a real feat against any Con-
ference nine.
., At All Dealers
J. J.JO'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500 0

hurls his taunts.W
Dr. Curly expects to go to the game'
in Madison for the Wisconsin game
tomorrow and hopes to be able to at-
tend all the games played away this
What does Dr. Curly think about
Coach Kipke's men? He thinks "they-
re o.k."
"It's an entirely different team this
year than last," he said. "New not
only in personnel but in spirit, and
that goes a long way in making a
football team."
Must TWin Saturday
To Avoid New Mark
ALBANY, Ore., Oct. 17.-(P)-Un-
less the score is a tie, Albany College
stands to win a national record or its
first football game in four years Sat-
And if it had its choice, the college
will take the football game, thank
Albany, now tied with Hobart and
Knox Colleges in the number of con-
secutive defeats on the gridiron, will
play Southern Oregon Normal School
at Ashland in an attempt to win its
first game in 28 starts.

300 yard run -- Won by Abbott, Chi
Psi; second, Welch, Alpha Delt; third,
Grace, D.K.E. Time, 33.9.
120 yard low hurdles - Won by
Meldman, Phi Beta Delta; second,
Aigler, Sigma Phi; third, Uhl, Alpha
Delta. Time, 14.2.
660 yard run --Won by Starr, Chi
Psi; second, Davidson, Sigma Phi;
third, Godfrey, S.A.E. Time, 1:27.4.
Mile run - Won by Newman, Sigma
Phi; second, Wells, Theta Chi; third,
Ladd, Alpha Delt. Time, 5:21.4.
High jump -Won by Weinberger,
Pi Lambda Phi; second, Hibbard, Chi
Psi; third, Ladd, Alpha Delt. Height,
5 feet, 3 inches.
Shot put -Won by Mitchel, D.K.-
E.; second, Blake, Chi Psi; third,
Meldman, Phi Beta Delta. Distance,
Pole vault -- Won by Morgan, A.T.-
0.; tied for second, Farrell, Sigma
Phi, and Bevan, Alpha Delt. Height,
11 feet.
Bill (Kayo) Lam, Colorado Univer-
sity's 147-pound quarterback, is a
broncho-buster, crooner with a dance
orchestra, player of six musical in-
struments, sprinter, quarter-miler,
broad-jumper, boxer, wrestler and
amateur actor.

- M -





and tea room
Noon Luncheon
Evening Special
Chicken and Steak Dinner

Fine Shoes
$4.00 - $5.00 - $6.00

Hagen Leads In P.G.A.
When He Cards A


OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 17.-(P)-
Walter Hagen, the venerable Detroit
sharpshooter, today strolled his ami-'
able way over the Twin Hills course
for a record-breaking 67 to take a
three-stroke lead on the field in the
National P.G.A. tournament qualify-
ing play.
The flashy veteran hit the ball with
power and accuracy. He was out in
34 and in at 33. The previous record
over the championship course was 68.
Hagen took only 27 putts on the
18-hole round. He was off the fair-
way only twice, on the second and
tenth, and was putting for birdies on
12 of the 18 greens.
Fielding H. Yost, Emery
Hyde Accompany Squad
Fielding H. Yost, Director of Ath-
letics, and Emery J. Hyde, president
of the Alumni Association were
among those who entrained yesterday
day for the Wisconsin game. They
will both speak at a banquet tonight
of the University of Michigan Club
of Milwaukee, in that city.
T. Hawley Tapping, General Sec-
retary of the Alumni Association, also
left yesterday for the game. He will
not return imediately, however, but
will make a circuit of U. of M. al-
umni clubs with President Ruthven
in eight upper peninsula cities.

Soups Pies Sandwiches
A la Carte Service
,Neva Vernilyea






- - - 90

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Opera Quartet
in a Program of Solos, Duets and Quartets

L iEsum0~



First he looked high,
Then he looked low,
and then he came to
This particular customer was
particular, indeed ... set in his
views on style ... knew what
he wanted in fabrics.
First he looked at a high
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garment . . . but decided it
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Then he came here and saw
hundreds of fine suits at $25
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his appetite for fashion.
The same opportunity is
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DORIS DOE, Contralto
EZI PINZA, Baritone
r8 P.M. HillAudi

Ict. 19

oriu m



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Suspenders *!SWEATERS

19) ;

CONCERTS: Metropolitan Opera Quartet (Oct.
Rachmaninoff (Nov. 6) ; Don Cossacks (Nov. 1 1) ;
er (Dec. 3) ; Boston Symphony Orchestra (Dec.
St. Louis Symphony Orchestra (Jan. 14) ; Kolisch

Michaels Stern
$25 to $40



Quartet (Jan. 20);
(Mar. 16).

Detroit Symphony Orchestra



1 0



I 1 11

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