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April 03, 1938 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-03

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THE MICJH1IGAN DAILY 4 -f

our Ten-Second Backs Give
'Fritz Criser Plenty Of Speed

Football Squad
Drils Offense
I n~ Serimage
Harmon Looks Impressive,

By TOM PHABRES
Coach Fritz Crisler is starting off
is career as Michigan's football men-
or with one advantage which may
rove to be the difference between a
tediocre and really good grid ma-
hine-speed in the backfield.
Whereas during the last several
ears the Wolverine ball-carriers have
ot been exceptionally fast men, Cris-
r's first year class this spring in-
ludes at least three promising backs
'ho are speed merchants in the
rict sense of the term..
Strong Is Speedy
Dave Strong, who may be used at
uarterback or tailback, is usually in
ae public eye because of his long,
ccurate punts or fine passes. The
ct that Dave can lug that pigskin
ith the best of them is usually over-
ohed. As a track man in high
chool, Strong ran the 100nyard dash
eing thrice clocked in 9.8 seconds.
Paul Kromer, the pride of Kiski and
orain, Ohio, put his speed to work
his winter with the freshman track
sam. Paul has .done the 100 yard
ash in 9.9 and when he sets sail
round right end it's a cinch that
ootball cleats don't hold him back
ery much.
Kromer was an All-State halfback
n Ohio and was another of Ray Fish-
r's triple threat men last fall with
he frosh gridders.
Harmon Is Hard To Stop
Gary's highly publicized Tom Isar-
ion 'is the third of Crisler's pupils
rho has turned the century under the
0 second mark. Tom, like Kromer,
as made 9.9 and when his six feet
92 pounds is traveling (tt such a
ate of speed, he is not the easiest
rojectile in the world to stop. Har-
ion is also a triple-threat man, pass-
xf ord Crewmen
Ourow Cambridge
LONDON, April 2.-'P)-In water
t only for submarines, Oxford's gi-
antic crew rowed to a two-length
ctory over Cambridge in their 90th
nnual boat race before a half mil-
on spectators today.
Rowing in the teeth of a westerly
ind with its shell half full of water,
xford came fyom behind in the third
tile, staved off the light Blue's coun-
Ar-challenge and then pulled away
o a decisive triumph in the last
carter-mile. Two Americans, Thom-
s Harrison Hunter of Cambridge,
[ass., and Harvard, the coxswain,
ad Gordon Keppel of Montrose, N.
., the No. 6, were members of the
eaten crew.

ing and kicking when not carrying
the ball.
Add Norm Purucker to this, com-
bination and we have four backs who
won't take dust from the heels of any
team in the nation. Norm has also
been showing his wares with the Var-
sity track team as a sprint man.
Wally Hook is another fast man.
If speed has anything to do with
gridiron success then, and this is a

Ba eball Team Leads
i938 Fashion Parade
Michigan's athletic supply room
staged a style show last week.
Thirteen of Michigan's 1938 base-
ball team, adorned in the various
uniforms of the sports in which they
participated, sat for a picture. When'
the costuming was complete, there;
was very little left out.;
Elmer Gedeon combined a track
suit, a football helmet, and a base-
ball glove. Danny Smick wore foot-;
ball basketball and baseball Para-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all remberg of the
University, Copy received at the office of the AssistAnt to the President
until 3;30; 11h00 am. on Saturday.

Ii

(Continued from Page 6)

I

As Several OutfitsC
Through Their Paces

Go

Coach Fritz Crisler climaxed a
three hour drill yesterday afternoon
'ith the rtcrmtcno flenr

win tie rst scrimmage of the year ,1 ┬░La N.,
point generally conceded, Michigan's Y phernalia as did Freddie Trosko. Oth-
chances for next fall will suffer not The scrimmage was mainly to test er combinations were: Burt Smith,
any by the presence of this Mercurian the gridders offensively as one team hockey and baseball; Leo Beebe, Russ
quartet. was allowed to keep possession of the jDobson, Herm Fishman and Charley,
ball throughout the entire workout. Pink, basketball and baseball and
Ball Team Forced The outfit that made the most (Harold Floersch, football and base-
.. headway against the defensive set-up ball.
Inside By RWeather was composed of John Nicholson and The other four in the picture-
Ed Czak at ends, Capt. Fred Janke Captain "Butch" Kremer, Don Brew-'
Cold weather forced the Varsity and Roland Savilla at tackles, Fred er, Walter Peckinpaugh, and Pete
baseball team to remain indoors for Olds and Ralph Fritz at guards, Lisagor-lacked the dashing con-
the second consecutive day yesterday. Archie Kodros at center and Tom trasts of their teammates. They wore
Coach Ray Fisher spent some time Harmon, Jack Meyer, Hercules Ren- (plain. simple and unadorned base-,
with each of his leading hurlers, da and Les Persky in the backfield. ball uniforms.
while the remainder of the squad j Quartet Shows Polish
practiced throwing and engaged in Using line plays, reverses, passes
pepper games.- l and laterals ,this aggregation func-
With the first game of the season, tioned very well considering that only
against Ohio Wesleyan, scheduled for five day's practice were behind the
next Friday, Fisher was hoping for squad when the scrimmage was (:li.1e 1s 1le i
a turn in the weather so as to allowIcalled.
a few more days of outdoor practice. The geratest weakness seemed to be
The roster for the southern trip will ( in the center of the line. Time after, High School Athletes See
be announced by the middle of, the time, the defensive forwards smashed ,, Wolveriies In Action
'wee. through to kill a play fore it got
under way. Virgil Scott defensive More than 300 high school coaches
center was the busiest man in the and athletes from all parts of the
ne-up stopping many plays almost E state of Michigan were entertained by
M y Gretatest single handed.
Wolverine coaches and their squads
Tom Harmon proved that he will be at the second Annual Spring Clinic
I a dangerous man to stop once he gets at the Intramural Building and Yost
under way. Playing fullback for the Field House yesterday.
first offensive squad to take the field, In the morning, Earl N. Riskey of
RAY COURTIGHT he did most of the ground gaining.(I the ni naNRty of
Michigan Golf Coach His speed and shiftiness stood him mural Sports Staff addressed 150
in good stead in the open field.
My biggest thrill came when John- I members interested in the develop-
ny Fischer won the National Ama- Second Gang In Action ment of intramural activities ,
teur Golf Tournament in 1936. When Another backfield quartet of Dave throughout the state, on "Promotion-
Johnny started playing, gQlf in high Strong, Ed Phillips, Ed Cristy and al Devices for Intramurals." James
school, he made this championship Paul Kromer did not gain as much Lewis of Dowagiac and Walter L.
his goal. He never forgot it. ground as the first crew/ but pulled a Draper of Detroit also gave addresses.
When he came out for our few classy plays. I Robertson Takes Over
squad, he was one of the hardest Several new plays were uncorked Port Robertson, assistant coach of
workers on the team. Even in his which were thrillers to the bystand- the wrestling team, took over in
starring days, he'd practice for ers used to seeing the more conserva- i Coach Cliff Keen's absence and, with
hours in the rain (we didn't have tive plays. Tricky reverses, passes (?the aid of the varsity matmen, gave
an indoor golf range then) per- followed up with laterals and "suck- a clinic and demonstration.-
fecting a shot. He entered the er" plays that were used yesterday l In the afternoon emphasis was,
National a couple of times but indicate that Wolverine fans may ex- placed primarily on spring sports.
never got farther than medalist, pect a more open game this fall. Coach Ray Courtright and the var-
although he set a still existing After Tom Harmon had broken sity golf squad and Leroy Weir's ten-
medalist record of 141 in doing through the defensive team on a play nis team both gave clinics and ex-
so, through the line, Crisler lined the hibitions in their respective sports at
l Then came 1936 and the attainment squad up for a try at the extra point, the Intramural Building.
of his aim. His victory was the tri- The kick was blocked and the bal Baseball Demonstration
umph of ambition and hard work. If rolled to one side. " After frantic At the Field House the baseball
anyone ever deserved to win that cup, yelling by the coaches, however, Jack team, under Coach Ray Fisher, dem-
Johnny Fischer did. Meyer scooped it up and ran un onstrated the finer points of sliding,
molested across the line, of shifting feet around first base, of
the catcher shifting feet before I
Stress Minor Points I throwing to second.
The coaches have been drilling Immediately after this, Charley
their charges on just such seemingly Hoyt's 'thinclads took their turn at
i yrolean minor .points as these along with entertaining the visitors. Bill Wat-
fundamental instructions in every: son and Jake Townsend put the shot,
G ipsy , day's practice. Compared with the ( Elmer Gedeon, Stan Kelley, John
other departments of the game such Kutsche, Sherm Olmstead ran the
points seem trivial but ball games hurdles and exhibition in the sprints,
The best features of the gay have been won through a slip up such 440, 660 and the pole vault were given.
Tyrolean hat in Stylepark's as failing to fall on a blocked place-
f a m o u s G i p s y lightweight. kick. EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Smart, sturdy, and your choice Previous to the short scrimmage Boston 'N) 15, Brooklyn (N) 1.
of the season's newest colors. ,/which came at the end of the day's Washington (A) 18, Minneapolis
workout, the entire squad -was used (AA) 8.
in a long dummy drill in which the New York (N) 3, Cleveland (A) 0.
plays given out thus far were re- Philadelphia (A) 2, Atlanta (SA) 0.
hearsed. Blocking and tackling were Cincinnati (N) 5, Boston (A) 4.
stressed as usual. New York (A) 12, New Orleans (SA)
rT-A PFEL & CO. Still one of the main criticism that ,1.
TH MAIN the coaches find with the squad is St. Louis (A) 3, Toledo (A)) 0.
that there is too much dependence Chicago (N) 10, Chicago (A) 6.
on the arms in tackling. -Detroit (A) 3. St. Louis (N) 2.

the subject of Dr. Leonard A. Parr's
inspiring talk to the Student Fellow-
ship after the social and supper hour
at 6.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave. 10:45 a.m., "The
Conquest of Circumstance" is the sub-
ject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's fifth of a
series of Lenten sermons on "Mod-
erns and Miracles." The student
choir directed by Prof. E. W. Doty and
the children's choir under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Fred Morns will take
part in the service.
5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
dent group, supper and meeting. A
program of musical numbers and
singing will follow.
Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
meet Sunday at 5 p.m. at the Michi-
gan League. Following the regular
meeting for worship, Prof. Thomas
Lovering will lead a panel discus-
sion on "Methods of Achieving Ec-

onomic Justice," with Prof. Arthur
Dunham and Sheldon Hart assisting.
All who are interested are invited.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Unreality."l
Golden Text: 1 John 2:17.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
morning service.i
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Sunday
morning service. Mr. Marley will
preach his ninth anniversary sermon'
on "Religion may be Real."
Solo on cello by Miss Gratia Har- i
rington. r g n
7:30 p.m. Prof. Edgar Johnston of
the University High School will speak,
on "Conflicting Trends in Secondary1
Educa-tion.",
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday at 5:30 p.m. in -Zion Parish
Hall. The speaker for the evening
will be Gertrude Muxen of the Girls
Bureau of Occupational Ipformation.
She will speak on "Vocational Guid-
ance." Every Lutheran Student is

urged to come and bring their friends.
Lutheran Student Choir will hold
rehearsal Sunday, 4 p.m. Every mem-
ber is asked to be present and on tinie.
Trinity Lutheran Church, corner
of Fifth Ave. and Williams Streets.
Services at 10:30 a.m.'Sermon by the
pastor, Rev. H. 0. Yoder, on "Pride,
with a humility of the Cross."
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister, will
preach on "The Paradox of Life."
Church School at 9:30. Junior
High Group at 4:30. Senior High
group at 6 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild, noon class
omitted today.
6:15, Guild will meet for annual
election of officers. A discussion on
the good of the order will follow led
by the president, Bob Johnson.
8:00, The Guild members will attend
the Union Comnmunion Service at St.
Andrews Church.
.f6
IThey're ijere!
Jarmon ,FR I N DLY
Crepe-Sole Oxfords
at
$5.00

~U

--

IFA

, .-.

Am

'till we

I

meet aai n
.. ta /he ALLENEL HOTEL! - is 'a fitting toast
after a perfect meal. Whether you want a quiet
booth for yourself or tables for a party, you will
always find the ALLENEL HOTEL "the spot!"
just one try and you'll also agree that there is no
finer place in town to eat a really enjoyable meal.
ALLE NEL 19Ta4

I

THE NEWEST STYLES for
young men: Iroquois moccasin
pattern or Wing-tip brogue in
brown and tan calfskin Come
in and see them.
LUN DENSCHMITT-
APFEL & CO.
209 SOUTH MAIN

I

1f

126 East- Huron

Dial 4241

I

LINDENSCHMI1
209 SOU

I

I1

9nJfte IYp&in

0 0 &

I

Whether you are going home or not, Spring
Vacation is sure to require many new clothes.
A neat, well-dressed appearance is important no

matter where you are.

Van Bot'en's are justly

proud of their reputation for correctly dressing

JOHN B. KENNEDY
The brilliant Radio Commentator who knows the figures
who make history and understands their actions will lec-
ture on the subject, "What's Wrong with the World."

University men.

It's aJ ays Val i en for fine

clothes.

TUESDAY, APRIL

5

-8:15 P. M

I

I

11 T TTA T T%Tr nTT rTXA

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