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October 26, 1937 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-26

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OCT 26, 1937

THE Ml(,HTGAN DAILY

OUT. 26, 1937 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Punitive Steps Paul Keller Given Daily Award I

Casey Stert-,el Sied
To Pilot Boston Bees

Basketball Squad Has Initial Practice

May Be Taken
Against AAU
Mahoney Scoffs At Idea
That IAAF Will Take
Any Positive Action
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.-(P)-Al
though officials here and in Europe
scouted the suggestion that Interna-
tional Amateur Athletic Federation
planned any sort of punitive action
against the Amateur Athletic Union
because of the latter's anti-Nazi
stand, an A.A.U. official revealed to-
day there had been some correspon-
dence on the subject.
Some time ago the Federation
wrote the A.A.U. inquiring why Ger-
many was not included in the itiner-
ary of its touring track and field
teams last summer and asked that
the A.A.U. change its attitude which
banned visits to Germany.
Reply Was Requested
A reply was requested by Oct. 18
in order that the I.A.A.F. could re-
move the matter fromits agenda be-
fore the annual meeting in London
next March.
Although the official did not say
whether a reply had been sent, he
doubted if anything could be done
before the annual A.A.U. meeting in
Boston Nov. 13-15.
He also expressed doubt that the
LA.A.F. intended to tatke punitive
action.
Enter Curt Denials
In Europe, Bo Ekelund of Sweden,
secretary of the international body,
and General Giorgio Vaccaro, secre-
tary of the Italian Olympic commit-
tee, both entered emphatic denials.
Ekelund said reports that he had
suggested a ban against the A.A.U. at
the suggestion of Italan sports offi-
cials was "perfectly ridiculous." Gen-
eral Vaccaro termed them "absolute-
ly false and fantastic."
Jeremiah T. Mahoney, A.A.U. pres-
ident and leader of the anti-Nazi
movement in the A.A.U. could not be
reached for a statement today. Ma-
honey led a bitter fight to prevent
United States participation in the
1936 Olympics at Berlin. He was de-
feated on this question, but later
was elected A.A.U. president.
AAU To Consider
Metric System Ban
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.-(P)-For
the third year in succession, the Am-
ateur Athletic Union will consider
the abolishment of metric distances
in track events and return to yards
and miles when it convenes in its
49th convention at Boston, Nov. 13-
15.
The proposal is one of the 76 pro-
posed amendments which appears in
the report of Chairman Albert F.
Wheltle of the legislation committee,
mailed today to the 400 delegates to
the convention.
Some progress was made last year
by the opponents of the metric sys-
tem of measuring when the rules
were amended, leaving it optional
with the district association. The
national indoor and outdoor cham-
pionships were about the only meets
in the country at which the events
were run at metric distances.
CAGE MANAGERS TO REPORT
Basketball managers are asked
to report this evening at 7 p.m. to
the Intramural Building.
Players interested in trying out
for the Varsity are asked to report
at the same time and place with
own equipment.
Styled

by Mallory
AND
CRAVENETTED
The Mallory's got a marvel-
ous flair for style .. . And it
won't spot or soil - or lose
its crisp, smart appearance
- because it's cravenetted
-the only hat made having
this protective feature ..s
What a Grand Value at
I .

For I-MScoring
Winner Of 1936-37 RaceI
Presented With Trophyt
By Sports Editor
For his ability to amass 899 points
in intramural competition last year,1
Paul Keller, '40, Psi Upsilon, yester-
day was given the Michigan Daily
Individual Performance Award for
Intramural Athletics.
The Daily Award, which will con-
tinue as an annual feature, is the first
one ever given to an individual winner
in any intramural event. Keller
scored all his points by entering prac-
tically every activity sponsored by the
I-M department either as part of the
Psi Upsilon team or as an individual.
The fact that it was his first year in
school adds a great deal to the sig-I
nificance of the feat.
The presentation was made by Ir-
vin Lisagor, sports editor of the Daily
with Earl Riskey, assistant director of
the I-M department, representing
that department.
Although Keller was announced as
recipient of the award and winner of
the individual scoring title last spring
the date of announcement came too

wChampionship'sL

T "A t, - f" - " i- , i - Tnl," 'rmimzoviti I

1 1 { ed by captain io~n '1 wnsen
BOSTON, Oct. 25.-(,)-The Bos- twice All-Conference forward, the
late in the season to allow presenta- ton Bees today named Casey Sten- twicerAll-Coferece oarke
tion. A final recheck was made again gel, former manager of the Brooklyn Universitygan Michigan basketball
ths al wthKele sil i frs pac.oedig Williams B.tMeichi13,e-. sQuad began their season with al
this fall with Keller still in first place. Dodger, as their pilot for 1938, su- light drill in the Intramural building
Second place in the individual scor- last night.t
J. Robert Quin, president of the u . t fo
ing race of the department went to Bees, telephoned Stengel at the lat- Twelve regulars turned outor,
Fred Burdick, '38E, who garnered a ter's home in Omaha, Tex., and of- practice last night although manyr
total of 870 points to almost grab the fered him the job. more are expected this evening and
lead himself. successive evenings. Besides Town-
Stengel accepted. No terms were send, returning lettermen include
Charles Evans, '39E, captured third announced, but Quinn indicated the Herm Fishman, Leo Beebe, Ed Tho-
place in the point getting affair with question of salary and length of mas, Danny Smick and Bill Barclay.1
the sum of 667, considerably lower contract would be settled when Sten- Of these Smick and Barclay will not
than the winners. gel comes to Boston early next month. be on the hardwood floor until afterI
Earl Riskey announced Keller the Stengel was idle last summer, al- the football season.
winner after compilation of more though under contract with the The lettermen will be supplement-
than 2,000 different entries in the Dodgers, from whom he was reputed ed by many last year reserves, namely
various events. Every one of the to have received more money for not Dic Long, Bill Lane, Manny Slavin
I-M activities was taken part in com- managing the club than Burleigh and John . Nicholson. Ferris Jen-
piling the score. Grimes, the team's pilot, did for fin- nings may possibly play this season,
Keller, Burdick, and Evans, gained ishing sixth. but as yet Coach Franklin CapponI
most of their points by competing in ------- has not heard definitely from the di-
the Interfraternity League games plus IS NATION'S LEADING SCORER minutive athlete.
several individual events. Andy Farkas, University of Detroit Although refusing to predict on the{
The race this year for the individual halfback is today the leading touch- outcome of the coming season's race
scoring crown has yet to get fully down getter of the 1937 season. Anvil in any way, Coach Cappon said that
underway. Since only a very few Andy, who scored once Saturday "my boys will be in the running all
sports have started play and because against Boston College brought his j the way."
no eliminations have reached final season's total up to 11 touchdowns Last year's freshmansquad prom-
stages yet the scoring is still low. and 66 points. ises to add to the array of talent

with several men coming up who will opponents, will not be met either
give some of the mainstays of the at home or away this year.
squad a real battle for their positions.: Following the Michigan State game
.a ewhich is usually one of the opening
Outstanding sophomores, according I games of the season the team will
to Cappon and Jim Rae, Charles Pink ! leave on a four-game road trip which
and Russ Dobson. Bob Palmer and will include a contest with Dart-
Milo Sukup are also out and Freddie mouth. Following this Toledo Uni-
Trosko will join the group after the' versity and Butler University will
grid battles for the season end. be met after which the Big Ten sea-
The team's chances for the Confer-i son will be opened against Illinois.
ence championship were considerably
brightened when the schedule was
announced as Purdue and Indiana, Read Daily Classified Ads
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Ilini efense
Weak, Offense
LooksStrong
All Big Ten Colleges Point
For Saturday Games; 2
Outside Foes Listed
CHAMPAIGN,, Ill., Oct. 25.-()-
Illinois, prepping for Michigan,
looked weak on defense and good on
offense today. Jay Wardley, who will
start at left halfback against the
Wolverines, had plenty of time pick-
ing receivers for his passes as a sec-
ond string lin held firm against the
regulars. Wardley and several other
backs broke away for numerous good
gains in a short scrimmage.
BIERMAN DEMANDS SPEED
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 25.-(P)-
Speed and more speed was demanded
from the Minnesota football players
by Coach Bernie Bierman today when
he put the Gophers through a long,
hard workout in preparation for the
Notre Dame game Saturday. The
practice featured forward pass and
punting formations.
GO THROUGH LISTLESS DRILL
IOWA CITY, Ia., Oct. 25.-()-
Still suffering from their 7 to 6 loss
to Michigan Saturday, the Iowa
Hawkeyes went through a listless,
two-hour drill today and wound up
with a scrimmage against the fresh-
men. Coach Irl Tubbs concentrated
on defense.
ENCOURAGED BY DEFEAT
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 25.-()-En-
couraged rather than discouraged by
the Wildcats' general play in losing
to Ohio State, Coach Lynn Waldorf
of Northwestern began preparations
today for the Wisconsin tilt Satur-
day.
TEAM GETS NEW PLAYS
CHICAGO, Oct. 25.-(P}-Coach
Clark Shaughnessy of Chicago hand-
ed new plays to his Maroons today.
e plans at least two scrimmage ses-
sions during the week in preparation
for Ohio State's invasion next Sat-
urday.
BRUSHES UP PASSING
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 25.-(W)-
New pass plays were brought out by
Coach Harry Stuhldreher today as
he pointed his University of Wiscon-
sin eleven for the Northwestern game
here next Saturday. Freshmen took
it from the varsity in a live tackling
drill.
HAVE SHORT GRID SESSION
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 25.-(P)-
Coach Francis A. Schmidt ran his
Ohio State reserves through a series
of Chicago University plays against
the first string gridders this after-
noon in one of the shortest grid
practice sessions of the season at
Ohio Stadium.
McMILLAN SEES NO VICTORY
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 25.-
(P)-Coach "Bo" McMillin, downcast
over the physical condition of the
Indiana University football squad,
looked at the remaining schedule
today and said bluntly, "another In-
diana victory this year will be an
upset." The Hoosiers have yet to play
Nebraska, Ohio State, Iowa and Pur-
due. Indiana won from Cincinnati
University in a non-conference game
last Saturday.
TRY OUT NEW PLAYS
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 25.-(P-
New plays which they had studied
thoroughly over the week-end while
observing an idle date on their sched-
ule were tried out in scrimmage by
Purdue University's foobtall players.
Three Pro Grid Teams
Fight For Passing Lead
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.-(P)-With
three teams vieing for the lead, there
is evr aTi d 1,a + tI-iNPa t inns]

EVERYBODY'S
and
ryTONIGHT'S_

the

NIGHT!'

I

The
KICHIGAN
BAN D'

with FRED LAWTON 11
(Co-author of "Varsity") as
Master of Ceremonies.
Help choose the Winner from a Galaxy of Campus Talent !

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