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October 13, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SDAY, OCT. 13, 1937 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Kipke Ponders
J-anke's Place
In GridSet-Up
May Turn To A Tackle
Post Or Remain At Full;
Team Sees Foes' Plays
The old problem of an economy of
abundance may spring up when Fred
Janke rounds back into shape.
Big Fred has been relegated to the
bench this week due to a leg injury
and a case of boils. He should be
ready for action in a few days, and
when he is, Coach Harry Kipke is
bound to spend some moments of
deliberation.
Where Janke fits into the football
picture is today a mystery. First a
brilliant tackle, then a fullback, and
now apparently a tackle again, he is
today uncertain of a starting berth.
Even Kipke is non-committal as to
what part Janke will play in the
Wolverines remaining games.
Offer Three Solutions
Three possibilities are today evi-
dent:
(1) Janke will be used at left
tackle (he played on the third team
in this position last night) as under-
study to Don Siegel.
(2) Siegel will be moved over to
the right tackle position to make
room for Janke on the first team.
(3.) Janke will remain at fullback.
Although it is impossible at this
point. to state which of the three
suppositions bears the most weight,
it is believed by those close to the
team that the first is the most log-
ical. Siegel's fine play at the left
tackle position, the rapid develop-
ment of Joe Savilla and Bill Smith at
the opposite.post, and the fact that
Janke has been at fullback and not
tackle for over a month and is today
strange to the position lend weight
to this conclusion.
Then, too, there is the great im-
provement.of Tex Stanton and Norm
Nickerson, first and second string
fulbacks respectively. There is no
longer a dearth of material at this
position, and thus it seems fairly cer-
tain that Janke's fullback services
are no longer needed.
Hold Long Drill
Yesterday's session was a long one,
but contact work was minimized.
Hunk 'Anderson and Cappy Cappon
sent the linemen through blocking
practice, while Kipke and Weber
watched the stressed protection for
Stark Ritchie, Fred Trosko, and
Wally Hook, who were throwing
short passes.
Dummy scrimmage took up the
greater part of yesterday's workout
with two teams watching the Jayees
go through Minnesota plays, and
then brushing up their offense and
using some new plays against a
makeshift third string lineup.
Pass defense was again overlooked,
but emphasis on this obvious weak-
ness in the Michigan defense will
begin tomorrow.
On the first team yesterday, Kipke
had Nicholson and Valpey, who was
injured in the Michigan State game
and has since been out of action,
at ends; Siegel and Savilla at tackles;
Heikkinen and Brennan at guards;
Kodros at center; and' Farmer, Tros-
ko, Renda, and Stanton in the back-
field.
Dan Smick is still on the sidelines
with a knee bump, and Fred Olds,
who incurred a leg injury in the
Spartan tussle, donned a suit for the
first time yesterday. The senior
guard had difficulty in hobbling
around and is still far from playing
condition.
IDENTIFICATION NEEDED
Harry Tillotson, ticket manager,
yesterday. issued a reminder to
all holders of student tickets that
it will be necessary for them to

present identification cards for
admission at the Minnesota game
this week-end in addition to their
tickets.
In Ann Arbor It's
~taeb & i:'g
til ,a.' b ew ..4wi
for
Good Haberdashery
as advertised in
Esquire
by VAN HEUSEN

Weatherman Holds Key
To Gopher Ticket Sales
"You tell me what the weather
will be and I will tell you the size
of the crowd," offered ticket man-
ager Harry Tillotson in answer to a
query as to the crowd expected for
the Minnesota game yesterday. Ticket
sales for the impending battle are di-
rectly related to the humidity, clar-
ity of the sky, and all of the other
factors which go to make for good
and bad football weather, explained
Mr. Tillotson.
For example, Monday was an ideal
day and the number of the desirable
cardboards sold at the Athletic Ad-
ministration Building was very high,
whereas Tuesday, for the most part!
was dark, gloomy, and rainy. Conse-
quently the, sale of tickets was de-I
cidedly lower. At any rate, the at-
tendance, according to Mr. Tillotson,
may be a sellout, but at any rate will
probably equal or surpass that of the
State-Wolverine fracas of two weeks
ago.
A Powerful Pair--

I ASIDE I

-Of Gopher Guards

LINES

1'-

By IRVIN LISAGOR -a

Heard And -..-
pRAYuROBERTS, Varsity trainer,
pours a drop of iodine in his
coffee every morning-for health .. .
Baseball men are now agreed that a
left-handed catcher might operate in
the majors with perfect efficiency, if
he wasn't too fully equipped with thel
normal southpaw's eccentricities ...
Andy Smith, tackle Bill's father, whoI
performed for Michigan in 1909, flew'
alone from San Antonio, Texas, to,
watch his boy play against North-!
western last Saturday ...
How we'd like to see this in
print come Sunday morning: The
unstoppable juggernaut that was
reputedly Minnesota's came to an
abrupt halt in the Stadium yes-
terday, with an amazing Mich-
igan eleven supplying the neces-
sary hydraulics ...
Francis Powers, Midwestern grid
expert, nominated Don Siegel as his
outstanding player of the past week
... WVallie Weber spotted Earl Luby,
tackle given to penning quatrains,
etc., lag in a particular bit of action
and shouted, "C'mon, Luby, what we
want out here is performance, not
poetry! . . . The Wolverine squad
must be one of the most literary-
minded in years, what with Luby
winning Hopwood awards and Ralph
Heikkinen writing short stories for
class-room consumption . . . The lit-
erary guild ought to put a stop to
this, or else send a few of their poets
and authors down to compete against
the boys in a scrimmage . . . Bob
Campbell, however, still prefers "art"
to the written word ...
* * *
Overheard ...
Ray Fisher recalls the football
coach who transported his squad
for visiting games in a box car in
order to rehearse them on signals
...The same mentor kept a
scrub squad on hand during big
games, and when the first half was
over, instead of talping his men
into the locker room for a rest
and the usual discussions, he'd
scrimmage them against the
scrubs to point out mistakes ...
Ted Husing, in a typically garru-
lous mood Friday night, related how
Mississippi State lost to Duquesne in
the Orange bowl last New Year's Day
and blamed it on the excessive heat
. It's like having an Alaskan com-
plain of chilblains .

Heavy Scoring
Predominates
I-MSpeedball
Phi Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma
Run Up Overwhelming
Victory Margins
Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Kappa Sig-
ma led the parade of favorites who
came through with victories in yes-
terday's speedball preliminaries with
13-2 and 12-3 wins over Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and Beta Theta Pi respec-
tively. Other contests included Al-
pha Tau Omega's 6-1 triumph over
Alpha Sigma Phi, Psi Upsilon's 8-3
setback of Sigma Phi Epislon, and
Delta Upsilon's defeat of Phi Gamma
Delta by a 6-2 count.
For the first quarter, the SAE's
made a real game of it and their more
experienced opponents only led 2-1
at the initial rest period. But from
that time on, the Phi Psis, led by
Fred Schwarze, steadily increased
their margin until the final whistle
blew. Schwarze was high point man
for his team with five markers while
Bob Morgan and Jack Dobson each
had three.

Francis Tweddel, the husky Min-
nesota left guard, is one of the
mainstays in the powerful Gopher
line. Twedell is a veteran of many
games and will give the right side
of the Wolverine line a busy after-
noon this Saturday.

SIGMA DELTA PSI
Sigma Delta Psi qualifying tests
will be given Monday and Thurs-
day afternoons froi'n 4:15 to 5:15
in the Auxiliary Gymnasium at the
I.M. sports building. All students
are eligible for competition.

CUBS EVEN SERIES
CHICAGO,,Oct. 12.- R) - The
Cubs squared the Chicago city base-
ball championship series at three
games each today at Comiskey Park
by belting out a 6 to 2 victory over
the White Sox behind Larry French's
effective southpaw pitching.

NEW STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S
SEE OUR SWANK JEWELRY COUNTER
WILD & COMPANY
State Street on the Campus
"Yours alone, to call your own...
PERSONALIZED JEWVELI1Y
BY
and higher
Even your best friend can't tell you it's his, when you
improve your appearance with these SWANK Aids to
Good Grooming. A wide assortment of smart jewelry
accessories, marked with your own initials, awaits your
selection at your favorite jeweler, department store or
men's shop. Ideal as gifts or for yourself.
-------

NEW I-M RULES
1. No freshman, on a freshman
athletic squad, may compete in
intramural athletics during' the

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b
ti
w
m
e;
o
ti
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la

°'otential Jay Yee. season of his sport.
2. No graduate student may
Pulls Disappearing compete inhundergraduate in-
tramural athletics.
Act On Cliff Keen Phi Kappa Sigma had a much
easier time. With a squad of over
Coach Cliff Keen of the Michigan 20 men on the field, they made a rout
unior Varsity football team, was of the first half and led the Betas,
emoaning the lack of material, on who were shorthanded from the start,
he bus ride to Lansing last Saturday, 9-1 at half-time. The last two periods
ae us ideto aninglas Saurdywere slightly closer but the outcome
'here his team was to meet the of the contest was never in doubt.
[iclligan State reserves. He was The other three games were un-
specially worried over the sad luck eventful. Calcut of Psi U and Tread-
if end candidates. well of Delta U each scored 4 points
Keen happened to glance out of to lead their teams to victory while
he bus window, and noticed a tall, the ATO scoring was scattered. An
road-shouldered young fellow hitch- unusual accident happened in the
iking his way homeward. He was a DU-Phi Gamma game when a Phi
2iciga ma al rghtsice lageGain knocked the ball over his own
hia man all right since a large goal. As captain of the other side,
Coach Keen looked back at the fel- Treadwell was given credit for the
aw once more. He let out a wild pit

SWANK is Featured by -
Saffell S7 $ush
State Street

B~ob Weld is another of ithe veter-
an Minesota guards who will try
and stop the power plays that the
Wolverines were able to work
against Northwestern last Saturday.
FRESHMAN ATTENTION
Entries are now being taken from
3 until 5 p.m. every day in the stu-
dent offices of the Union for the
chess, checkers and ping pong tour-
naments for freshmen men.

Varsity And Frosh Trackmen
Hold Intra-SquadMeet Friday

oV lu- lt"I . .1 C ~+a Wl
cry, as he recognized the boy as an
end aspirant on the freshman squad
a few seasons back.
He looked around at all his players.
Did anybody know the fellow? Was
he eligible? Yes, they knew him,
and he was a good student to boot.
That was the reason he was not out
for football.-
A hurried call was put in for the
bus driver to stop. But alas, it was1
too late. The young man had dis-
appeared. Probably had thumbed1
his ride already.1
FRESHMAN BOXERS
All freshmen interested in box-
ing, report to the boxing room at
the Waterman Gymnasium Wed-
nesday afternoon at 4 p.m.
Coach Vernon Larson.
DRUGS

Renda And Savilla Gain
New Thrill On N.U. Trip
Hercules Renda, the 5 feet 4 inch
West Virginia powerhouse in the Wol-
verine backfield, got an added thrill
aside from playing one of the best
games of his life when he slept in
a Pullman berth for the first time on
the way home from the Northwestern
game. This trip was also the first
time that Roland Savilla had ever
been in a big city.
Keg or Bottled Beer
All Brands - Free Delivery
Ty's Service Market
420 Miller Avenue Phone 3205

LONG DISTANCE
TELEPHONE RATES

to most points

are

Coach Charlie Hoyt will have his
first chance to see how fast his track-
men are after the first two weeks
of fall training when he holds the
watch on them Friday in an intra-
squad meet at Ferry Field. As the
freshmen will also be in this meet,
the yearlings' mentor Ken Doherty
will also get a chance to see the new
men in action.
This meet will have most of the
usual events of regular track meet
with a few unusual ones thrown in.
The ,sprinters will compete in the
100, 220, and the 175 yard dashes.
The quarter-milers will run the us-
ual 440, and the half milers will
run their regular distance. All, of
the milers and two-milers will run
a two-mile 'trip.
This will be the first time that
such outstanding sophomores as Stan
Kelly, the Lakewood, Ohio hurdler,
Tommy Jestor, Karl Wisner and Dy
Eogan distance stars, and Brooks Bu-
derus, diminutive sprinter will show
what they can do against Varsity
times.
The Varsity men with very few ex-
ceptions will be out in full force to

I try and beat the clock. Allen Smith,
Waldo Abbot, and Roy Heath will
lead the sprinters, while Harvey
Clarke the reconverted quartermiler-
hurdler will find most of his compe-
tition from Stan Kelly in the hurdles.
In the distance events there will be
a great abundance of competitors as
the Varsity men Staehle and David-,
son will run against the leading soph-
omores.
Walt Stone who, is returning to
competition this year hopes to run,
but he has been bothered by an in-
fected foot for the last few days and
may still be on the sick list. The
field in the 440 will be mostly Varsity
men as there were ont many soph-
omores in this event. Ross Faulkner,
Waldo Abbot and Chuck Miller will
be the outstanding men in this event

lowest nights and
Sundays

11

KODAKS

"" "

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Wednesday, October 13
SPECIAL
Goulash
Sliced Pickled Beets
Cottage Cheese
Bread and Butter
Any 5c Drink
.35c

Special Barbecue
Sandwich
15c Value for Only 10c
Hot Fudge Sundaes are
now in season - ours
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Special 13c - 2 for 25c

London-Kelton Shirts
Two White Collars and
French Cuffs

0. D. MORRILL

I We Have'Served Michigan and Her Students for 53 Years

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