100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 05, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- l

ASIDE LINES

440 Men Compete
For Relay Positions

Purucker May Down -Trodden Maroons Hope
SGainiStarting For Win Before Beloit Victory

11

I

IRVIN LISAG Rhis mile relay teamby graduation, . Post tuC a
Coach Charlie Hoyt has divided the
Alit~ JJJpossible candidates into two groupsI
It's All In Scholarly un:. . and will put them through their paces Kipke Not Satisfied With
EVERYBODY'S PICKING on Chicago's "hapless" Maroons (it's a breach this afternoon in the Field House. Pu!tig janke Likely
of sportorial ethics, apparently, to speak of them as anything but Ou the first squad, Harvey Clarke,
hapless). Lately, even the editor of the school paper has taken a healthy only returning member of last year's Starter At Tackle
poke at the general situation by espousing abolition of intercollegiate sports, team, will run as anchor man. Waldo-
which would throw the $140,000 athletic appropriation to intramural activity. Abbott will lead off followed by Har- The still changing football team
To weigh student sentiment, he submitted the matter to a campus vote and ophome, and staes outs at e a-have another surprisestarter
secured the following results. Of 758 students, 63.9% favored continuance son's frosh star will run number This time it's halfback Norman Pu-
of the present policy; 23.8% advocated subsidization of athletics for all three. ruTker, whose ability to boot the pig-
teams (Hmm, there are even a few "business" men at Chicago); 6.8% On the opopsing'team Ross Faulk-, skin consistently farther than any of
voted for complete abolition, while 5.2% would like to see withdrawal from ner and Bill Aigler are two veteransIhis teammates may lead to his start-
the Western Conference. who had a little experience in last ing in favor of Fred Trosko against
Although we like the idea of Chicago deserting the Big Ten, where year's competition. Aigler will run in Chicago's Maroons.
the normal athlete is neither bookish nor tolerant of scholarship, the number one spot with Faulkner Coach Harry G. Kipke indicated
our opinion isn't important. The wonder remains that through all fcllowing in second position. Doug yesterday that he was far from
the guff and disdain of the opposition the Maroons have emerged Hayes will run third and Chuck, pleased with the Varsity's kicking de-
with a spirit undaunted. They cling to the premise that some day Miller who had one year of Varsity partment, and after watching Pu-
they'll win, some day the doormat of the Conference will developi development is slated to take over ucker's work in practice stated that
thistles that will make it unattractive and uncomfortable, if not the anchor position. he will alternate him with Trosko in
wholly impassable. They may spend the halftime studying from their Saturday's tussle. Kipke is still un-
calculus books; they may prefer Aristotelian logic on Sunday mornings decided whom he will start.
toPuck, yet like the Brooklyn Dodgers in baseball they may lose, but Fle tc er H all Was Slated As A Starter
they sure have fun. Purucker, prior to the opening of
Tuesdaynight someone sneaked into Chicago's dressing room, raided D efeated 13- Itha sonanated for aistarting
F. -4 c rlr h i l ..ir,,;.berth at the wingback position.A

By ROY HEATH ing problem at the present is who to
Clinging grimly to the more or less put in the pivot slot. With the loss
outmoded idea that football is played of the veteran, George Antonic, the
for the fun of the game, win lose or
draw, Chicago's Maroons, perrenial Maroon coach will have to use either
inhabitants of the Big Ten sub-cellar, Parsons or Kellcgg to fill the spot.
will pull themselves together long
enough to engage Michigan Saturday. READ CLASSIFIED WANT ADS
There was a time, it is chronicled,
that Michigan-Chicago meant foot-
ball, rough and tough withno holds
barred. That was in the days when D a
Fielding Yost felt bad if his nose-
guarded bruisers hadn't already
mangled at least two or three oppon- For KEG or BOTTLEI
ents by a margin of around 40 points.
Amos Alonzo Stagg was kept alive Cym
from year to year by the thought that TyS A ryl
he might slow Yost down a bit and 420 MILLER AVENUE
maybe beat him by a point or two. Open 8:00 A.M. ti
The scene has changed. A. A. Stagg
is in exile on the Pacific Coast and
Yost watches developments from the
Director of Athletic's swivel chair,
chews his stogie, mutters a little about
tackling and blocking being essential
to a football team. S u p
The last time Chicago and Michi-
gan tangled was 1934, the first year ,of I 13S r W T r r r .

25 lockers andt absconaeci with aii the equipment. Luckiiy, tner payngbl
~O UU~I5 1dI U.JCO~eUWI~i*d 1L~ Lj~p~i~I~ JgC .i, I.I1few days before the Michigan State the "Dark Age of Michigan Footbal
uniforms had been safely stored away elsewhere, or the boys might haye"fwdy eoeteMcia tt h br g fMcia otal
had to play in their street clothes, which would have been too bad; they'd B y W hirlwinds game he was succeeded by Hercules and the Maroons with the aid of a
ddnRenda and he has seen only brief gent named Berwanger battered the
surely get their Phi Beta Kappa keys scruffed. service this year. stunned Wolverines 27-0.
... And They Might Win Sometime The Whirlwinds, undefeated Inde- The Youngstown, Ohio, junior is a Chicago rolls into town this year
pendent speedball team continued triple threater-passing and running with high hopes of winning a game
Coach Clark Shaughnessy, the Maroon coach, is one of the game's most their winning streak yesterday after-i capably as well as punting. He will before they celebrate their annual
experienced manipulators of grid talent, they say, and after looking over noon at South Ferry Field when they have a chance to use all of these at- victory over Beloit. They have noth-
the Chicago roster, we agree. .Earl Pierce, a 205-pound sophomore lineman,' defeated Fletcher Hall 13 to 6. Led by utes against Chicago. ing to lose and everything to gain.
an all-state tackle from Utah (it's a Western state, Falstaff), who has Walwt Stone and Art Leadbeater the Wednesday's switch of Fred Janke If anything can keep the Maroons
played guard and tackle so far this season, was shifted to center this week. itory with ease in the third quarter: to first team tackle in place of Don from growing any wearier of a
Bob Greenebaum, first string center, was sent to the bench to be used as and then scored the extra point on Siegel was still apparent yesterday. straight diet of drubbings it will prob-
the No. 1 reserve quarterback. Capt. Bob Fitzgerald, end, plays safety on an end run. According to Kipke, Janke is virtually be theeffor of speed merman
defense. Coach Shaughnessy would probably double for the P.A. announcer, Fletcher Hall clearly outplayed the a certain starter on Saturday. a smooth performing speed merchant,
We'd wager, if that worthy needed relief. Chicago's got that kind of team. victors in the first half although the Kipke refused to share theplayer's who can hurl a football like a rifle
scrIa ida sxalwe h optimism in viewing Saturday's fray. anh asek...a rulsm
Each week some anonymous member of the Maroon squad hangs score was tied at six all when the He oon squelching him. Sherman's
a poetry "gem" on the blackboard in their training room. The latest: whistle blew ending the second quar- as nsised, th a if dh trn
"Y uc nthl h p oiinter u h a e to ifrn ao n rebound, they will do it only problem is to get someone under
"Yo can't halt the opposition lthegarl en third quarter hen Saturday and the coach is prepared his passes besides the opposition back-
Bylm napoepsto.a pass from Leadbeater to Stone for a tough game.I field.
And they admit a thing or two, also. Lew Hamity, a halfback, watched atd ths f ir Ledae to ton ef ouhWame. N -Coach Shaugnessy s most perplex-
rampant Ohio State eleven run up a 34 to 0 score against them. He threw Fne the hrln six thins Bob Wans No Leon e_-Vriy
1 Finkel then ran over the line for Yesterday's drill found the Varsity's
himself into Buckeye line smashes, ricocheted off end sweeps and generally the thirteenth point. Fletcher Hall new born pep bordering on frivolity Jay Vees In Shape
took a thankless battering. After a while, he called time out. Looking up scored their six points on a pass from, at times, and Kipke warned the team Shp
at his teammates, he smiled and said, "I guess I can't take it." Bud Wise to Dan Shaw after Wise' that any letdown on their part will For C artai1 Gane
Yes, everybody picks on the hapless Maroons. Yet, when they returned had caught a pass.on the two-yard not be tolerated.
to practice Monday after the Buckeye rout, the boys said in unison: "We line. The drill opened with Trosko, Wally
a Lambda Chi Alpha kept its speed- Hook, Stark Ritchie, and Bob Camp- Michigan's Junior Varsity football
How can you resist 'em? ball record unblemished when they bell throwing passes from Chicago team, will be at full strength for the
H_ w___ny___rei___'emhwon ut over the hitherto unbeaten formations. Several long tosses were game with the Michigan State re-
HOPES FOR HIS DEFENSE PhiKappa Psi's 6-3 in a game that completed, although on the whole the serves Saturday, with the announce-
IH S RSE was much closer than the scoi team's pass defense seems adequate. ment that Charles Bowers, end, and
PITTSBURGH-Coach Jock Suth- dicated. Doug Farmer, Tex Stanton, Purucker Bob Curren, fullback, who have been
erland and his powerful Panthers, Sigma Chi and Theta Chi battled and Renda were the defending backs. out of the two previous games be-
MT (a Rn wrt dfdgaso otew pvugdrilled in a defense that is hoped will to a 5 to 5 tie that ended when itrosko cause of injuries, will probably both
stop any sort of an aerial attack, became so dark the players couldn t and Purucker supplyingtheToo.i
O V ERCtonight fors.SouthnBend.efoeetthebball.
0 v E RCO A T headed tonight for South Bend. ee the ball. An offensive and defensive line were Curren, a 195 pound junior, will re-
-__ pitted against each other with pro- place Jack Kinsey, who has been pro-
-Ktecting the punter and blockmg kicks moted to the Varsity squad, in the
receiving attention. Trosko received a starting line-up. His presence should
slight foot injury when a host of not weaken the Jay Vee backfield
QSalu . f opposing linemen broke in to block since he is as fast as Kinsey, and a
featuring one of his kicks. capable defense man.
ROCK-KNIT FLEECESf Iy -L.. - -.-

,
f
C
I
i

AMERICA'S
FINEST FABRIC

springboard Artists Promise
Thrills In Big Water Carnival

By DAVE ZEITLIN
A circus within a circus is in store
for those attending this Saturday
night's fourth annual Swim Carnival,
it became apparent today as Matt
Mann's fancy' divers cut their capers
in preparation for their act.
Led by the Varsity's Hal Benham
and Jack Wolin, the diving squad,
twelve strong, will do every kind
of twist, turn, and spin that ever has
been done off any man's spring board.
Coach Mann's unusual crop of frosh
spring-board artists will strut their
stuff off both the low and high
boards while Benham and Wolin, a
pair of the best divers in the nation,
will concentrate their efforts from the
high plank.
Will Try It Once
Freshman Jim Wilkinson, Chicago
star, who was runner-up last year in
the Illinois Interscholastic ranks, and
B. AMSTUTZ
E 610 Wolverine Bldg.
Phone 8946
Th AA§H c
u Q 4 l i W A R 5/i

who told Matt yesterday "that he'd j
try anything once," has promised to
try a three and one-half forward
somersault. This dive is not listed
among the official stunts, and is con-
sidered next to impossible, yet the
cocky Chicagoan is sure he can do it.
Wilkinson's main asset in his spring
board work is the unusual height
which he gets on every dive, and it is
this start which should help to get
him around three and one-half times
before he smacks the surface of the
I-M pool.
Program Has 16 Events
Adolph Ferstenfeld, the third mem-
ber of the Varsity diving crew will
swear off the regular routine Satur-
day night, and put on a comedy act.
From between the moth-balls of a
trunk sealed in the early nineteen
hundreds, Adolph has gotten himself
a suit which he says is a "pip." In
this rig, which should make many of
the older spectators recall days gone
by, Fernstenfeld promises to perform
many a side-splitting antic off the
boards .
The entire program, which will
start promptly at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
night, includes 16 events.
The famed Toronto Dolphinettes,
outstanding formation swimmers will
perform, and will also compete in
races against a powerful Detroit A. C.
aggregation which will be lead by
Helena Tomski, one of America's pre-
mier women free-style swimmers.
Helena is a sister of the Varsity's
Walt Tomski.

111

They're LIGHT. .
They're WARM . .
They WEAR LONG ...
$2450
Keep warm and look your best at
the game Saturday, by wearing
one of MILTONS fine fleece
Overcoats.

After the
Game!
Dine
Drink
Dance

i

FALL HATS
Homberg or Snap Brim
$2.95 to $5.
Coopers Hose - 25c to $1.00
LISLE - WOOL - SILK

ALL

SIZES
MODELS
SHADES

Just east of
Plymouth at

SUITS,

O'COATS

MILTON'S
"ECONOMY OVERCOAT"
cr- -rn

THE NEW HILLSIDE
RD(C T .tC - ZCTR ATKC' - CHTCKFPN. - SPARP TRS - SAT ADS

Ready made or
Custom tailored

$25.00

to $60.00

I

I

I

11 1I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan