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October 26, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-26

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Hand Varsity


13-7 Drubbing

perience would submit to the trials
of a first-year gridder? Not many,
indeed. Strong receives instructions
with studied humility and proceeds
to act accordingly, without advice of
)ersonal counsel.
In the Frosh-Varsity reserve
game yesterday, he played hard
and marshalled the frosh at-
tack as though a title depended
upon it. With an amazing dis-
regard for his former status, the
little signal-caller pitches in and
gives. For which he deserves a
public palm ...
On The Cuff.
I Picking up a few pieces left after
Saturday's national grid scram-
bolio-G. K. Hodenfield, Daily Iowan
sports editor, credited Fred Trosko
with being the outstanding back on
the field Saturday . . . Bill Barclay,
not according to Ty Tyson, justified
his choice as wingback by figuring
prominently in both pass offense and
defense ,
Bill Smith, who slashed fierce-
ly at tackle, blocked the all-im-
portant Hawkeye kick after
touchdown, and in so doing took
it squarely in the kisser ... The
weirdest win: Notre Dame's last-
ditch victory over Navy in a
blinding snowstorm . . . The
weirdest tie: Penn's scoreless
with Georgetown because 12
Quakers were on the. field when
their side booted a field goal in
the last 30 seconds of play. The
sub had a lame ankle and could
not attract official attention un-
til too late ...
Saturday's chief upset: Brown over
Columbia . . . A cinch All-American:
Clint Frank of Yale . . . The most
stirring broadcast (not a certain(
T.T.'s): The L.S.U.-Vanderbilt game
. . . Stanford's victory over Wash-
ington deprived us of $16 . . . For
which the next guy who calls Mich-.
igan the "Stanford of the East" will
be summarily rendered hors de com-
bat... .

I-M Speedball-
Sees Theta Cli
Do'wn Chi Ph1i
Sigma Chi Whitewashes
Alpha Kappa Sigma, 6-0,
Phi B.D.'sWin, 6-4
The third week of the intrafrater-
nity speedball competition got under
way yesterday with three second class
teams participating. In a terribly one
sided battle Theta Chi, took advan-
tage of the fact that Chi Phi only
had five men playing, and walked
over them with a score of 21 to 1.
In the other two battles of the!
afternoon Sigma Chi downed Alpha
Kappa Lamba 6 to 0, while Phi Beta
Delta, although held scoreless in the
first period, came from behind in the
latter part of the game to take Theta
Xi over the coals to the tune of 6 to 4.
Were Always Under Control
Because of the lack of support for
a team the Chi Phis were completely
in the hands of Theta Chi. D. Shroth
lead the scoring for the afternoon
with a total of 11 points. B. Garri-
son and B. Barber made 5 and 2 tallies
respectively for the winners. By weav-
ing through the Theta Chi line of
defense, C. Deckover was able to-keep
the Chi Phi from a complete shutout
when he scored in the last period.
Although Sigma Chi was able to
keep their opponents from scoring
they did not show much power in
obtaining victory. In making a three
point goal C. Shepard lead the Sigma
Chi scorers. P. Wilkinson followed
close after his team-mate and pushed
across two tallies.
Plays Defensive Ball
With a sign of real strength Theta
Xi made three points in the first
half of their game against Phi Beta
Delta, while they kept their opponents
from coming anywhere near the goal.
In the second half the offensive and
defensive drive completely folded up.
Lead by W. Alderman Phi Beta Delta
pushed across immediately after the
start of the later period. With the
score 3 to 2 L. Dicke drove the ball
between the goal posts giving the
Phi Beta Deltas a 5 to 3 lead.
From then on they remained on the
defensive and took advantage of
Theta Xi's points while J. William
accounted for the other point. M.
Ruchman was credited with the sixth
point for Phi Beta Delta.


twelve months 41,000 games were

Ten thousand dollars is a lot of played.
money to spend on a sport, especially The greatest number of lines ever
when it is a minor activity, such as!rolled in the Michigan Union alleys
bowling. But the Michigan Union was in 1936 when 61,000 lines were
has done it and bowling figures for bowled, an increase of three hundred
the past four years substantiate the per cent over the 1933 total. Last
expenditure. year the total was slightly lower due
Interest in the game which is the to the early tearing up of the alleys
modern version of ten pins has in order to make way for the enlarged
reached a peak among Michigan stu-
dents never before attained. Although cafeteria.
alleys were first put in the Union in The new alleys are tops in modern-
1920, little interest was manifested ization. They number seven and are
up to the last few years. In 1933 completely air-conditioned. They
approximately 21,000 lines were rolled have the new acoustical equipment
in the Union, the next year they in- I which nullifies the sound of the balls
creased some 12,000 and the following striking the new pins.
A. CBaAdth
The Homeo Fine Tailoring

$10,000 Spent On Bowling Here

For a
Tobacco, Smoking Accessories
324 S. State 818 S. State

Let us tailor your
clothes in the way
you like to wear
them. You be the

. ,,.
; .-
s , w
4 1 \

0 Thousands


patterns to choose
from-priced from
Harris Tweed
at $45.00

Termed Foolish By Matt Mann'
his talk about 'swimmers' build' swimmer, but that simply attests to
ractically all nonsense," Matt the truth of Mr. Mann's statements.


Frank Medico
Pipes and Smoking
Supplies are
featured at
727 N. Univ. 9797


n, Michigan swim mentor said'
rday, in replying to a query
the physical makeup necessary,

Plenty Of Examples Around
The "outstanding swimmer in col-
lege ranks today," Tom Haynie, was
the third Varsity natator to become
an object of inspection. Haynie, an-
other Detroiter, weighs 155 and is
five feet, nine inches in stature. And(
yet he can stroke with the best of
them, and better than most of the
Matt reminisced a bit to recall
other examples of swimmers whose
physical makeups were far from co-
incidental with the popular notion
of the "swimmers' build." A few
years back, he pointed out," one
Perry McGilliverey, a little bit of
a pudgy fellow used to lick all of the
big fellows whose sinewy muscles
would draw gasps from the audi-
ences." McGilliverey is the brother
of the present swim coach at Chicago
There Is Ideal Build
"But there is such a thing as an
ideal swimmer's build," Matt stressed.
This type is exemplified by Johnny
Weismuller who is approximately six
feet two, and weighs 185 pounds, and
who is built like a wedge.
But builds like Weismuller's aren't
necessary. Just about the top ex-
ample, and the example that ought to
be absolutely convincing is the Jap-'
anese frame. Recalling Nipponese
success in the recent Olympics, Matt
Mann concluded saying, "If those
little fellows can't churn their respec-
tive selves through the water, nobody,


Frosh Golfers Evel
Score, Beat Varsity


The freshman golf team broke
loose from its traces Saturday after-
noon and showed they had stuff
by defeating the Varsity golf squad
14 to 8. In spite of the cold weather,
some fairly low scores were turned
in by members of both squads.
The play was under the Nasseau
system, in which the players were
coupled off and a possible three
points was given to the winner.
This was the second Varsity-Fresh-
man battle this year, and weather
permitting, the third and deciding
match will be played this coming
The scores are as follows: Karpin
ski (V) 0, Frisenger (F) 1; Loar (V
1, Ka zemmeyer (F) 2, Riess (V) 1f
Forsythe (F) 212; D. Sleator (V> 0,
Dannenfilser (F) 3; Block (V) 211
Calder (F) 1/2; Sleator (V) 1, James
(F) 2; Herderson (V) 2/2, Rhame
(F) 2, Brown (V) %2, Powers (F)j
MANCHESTER, Eng., Oct. 25.--_%
-Jock McAvoy retained his British
middleweight boxing title tonight hy
scoring a technical knockout over
Jack Hyams, London cabbie, in the
11th round. The referee stopped
the desultory fight because of Hy-
ams' badly injured left eye.

W on't Tell..
Do the wheraboits, the incidental ac-
sity ever give you pause,- Tlhere is
one way of having these valuable i6
of information at hand without going
to a clairvoyant.


1 __

YOU Don't Have to
Carry a Cow!
"Columbus carried cows on his
second voyage, landing at
Santo Domingo. Forty years
later cows arrived on the main-
land by way of the shores of
Florida and Mexico."


ySpend Fifty Cents
for a Student Directory



'rrhat !ilIpjithia " f v 'T'




U II N -- - IL - - - / 1 9 I

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