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November 07, 1937 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-07

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



DARTMOUTH . . 33 ALABAMA .......9 1 AUBURN ...... 20 CENTENARY .. 10 I TEXAS.. . .. 9 CALIFORNIA ... 0 STANFORD......7 OR
PRINCETON .... 9 TULANE ........61 TENNESSEE .... 71 TEXASCH'TIAN . 9 BAYLOR ........6 WASHINGTON .. 0 0S. CALIF. .......6 W
Swimmers Better World Relay Record At AnnualWatei

tEGON .......10
r Show

1,500 Persons
Jam I-M Pool.
To See Events
Tomski, Hutchens, HaynieI
And Kirar Swim On Star
Free StyleQuartetj
Michigan's mighty mermen, and a
multitude of masterful mermaids,
smashing records, and performing
side-splitting antics with astounding
frequency, thrilled more thana1,500
persons present last night at the
fourth annual Swim Circus and Water
Carnival sponsored by the W.A.A.
under theadirection of varsity swim
Mentor Matt Mann.
Taking to the water in a 200 yard
free-style race against four other
teams, Michigars Varsity relay quar-
tet bettered the existing world record
for that distance, finishing in one
minute and thirty-three seconds flat.
The curient standard is three-
tenths of a second slower. The team
consisted of Walt Tomski, Ed Hutch-
ens, Tom Haynie and Ed Kirar.
Women Race
Four female speed specialists, rep-
resentatives of the Detroit A.C., rac-
ing in the 200 yard free-style relay
for women, beat the American record
for that distance by one-tenth of a
second. They were clocked in 1:55.3.
Anchored by the great Helena Tom-
ski, sister of the Varsity's Walt Tom-
ski, the team, including also Virginia
and Mildred Fisher, and Irene Burke
finished approximately three yeards
ahead of a fast Toronto "Dolphinette"
Performing flawlessly their most
intricate formations and maneuvers,
the famed Toronto "Dolphinettes"
surpassed even their highest expecta-
tions. Featuring their "pinwheel, and
cycling movements, the Canadian trio
drew round after round of applause,
from the capacity crowd of enthusi-
astic onlookers.
Laughs Plentiful
Laughs were not lacking, ei.ther last
night. As in any regular circus, the
clowns saw to that. Adolph Fers-
tehfeld, varsity man clad in a full


_._ I

Kicks Winning Point

Detailed Account Of Yesterday's Game



/'%4j 1 VG L



If success is measured by what you
do with what you've got, Chicago won
yesterday's ball game. The files will
everlastingly record a Michigan vic-
tory, but in the memory of those
present, the Maroons outfought their
allegedly superior rivals from start
to four minutes of the finish.
Tears flowed copiously among the
Chicago warriors after the game.
They had been emotionally hopped,
and even in victory they'd probably
have cried. But in defeat the tears
were saltier.
Stark Ritchie was an enraged man
when he provided the climactic thrill.
He was incensed at being jerked just
after Chicago had scored its second
touchdown and told as much to Kipke
in no uncertain terms. When sent
back into the game, he GAVE in vin-
dication. And the morgue was de-
prived of customers.
I._ _
Had the Wolverines lost, Mich-
igan would have conclusively es-
tablished itself as an educational
institutton. Even now it can lay
valid claims to the distinction.
Gloom - thick and stifling - per-
te B' "Team
Defeats Junior


SBy BUD BENJAMIN I but Stanton ended the rally by fum-
FIRST QUARTER bling, Sherman recovering on the
LISAGOR ISmick of Michigan kicked off to Michigan 43.
eated the Chicago dressing room itzraldon 25 Chicao who returned Neither team could get going, and
after the game. The men had ob- Goodstein made only a yard on two ended. a punt exchange the quarter
viously been built up for an awful attempts, and Fitzgerald puted toFOURTHQUARTE
}et-down. Barclay who returned to the Chicago IT A
1-d n.49-yard line. With Chicago in possession of the
-aaMichigan, on a sustained drive ball, the battle moved into the Wol-
Academic was line coach Herbert 1down the field with Purucker and verines territory again. Relying on a
Blumer, a professor of sociology and +Stanton carrying the ball, drove to short shovel pass and Goldstein's line
a visiting member of the faculty here the Chicago 30-yard line on five plunging, the Maroons moved to the
last year. "Certainly it was a tough plays. With a yard to go for a first Michigan 25 before Stanton inter-
down, Stanton fumbled and Hamity cepted Sherman's pass, returning to
game to lase. But, hell, you've got to recovered for the Maroons on their the Michigan 32.

the score. Smick's place kick was
Score: Chicago 12; Michigan 7.
Smick kicked off to Sherman who
rekurned to the Chicago 32. On third
down, with two minutes to play,
Smick smashed in to tackle Daven-
port hard, the Maroon back fuir-bling
and Smick recovering on the Chicago
22. Chicago was penalized five yards
for too much time out. Ritchie cut
off right tackle to the Chicago five
and one-half yard line and made an-
other yard and a half through the
line. Renda plowed to the two on a
reverse, and Ritchie hit right tackle
for a touchdown.
On the attempted conversion,
Michigan was penalized 15. yardt
for illegal use of the hands, and from
uthe 17 yard-line Smick's kick was

I !

Danny Smick, versatile end, not
only made a placement kick good
for the winning margin of victory
over a scrappy Chicago eleven yes-
terday, but his vicious tackling
caused a damaging fumble deep in
Maroon territory that set the stage
for Michigan's thrilling last-min-
ute touchdown.

t . 4~

.% ,

length suit of red flannels, rumored
to have been imported from the Up- Don Rossi Runs 85 Yards
per Peninsula, and Art Rutherford, a For Score AfterTaking
visitor to the campus from Honolulu,
bedecked in a "gay nineties cover- L
ill swim suit" really had the crowd By HERB LEV
falling off the bleachers with comedy The Michigan State 'B' team made;
dives. it two straight over the Michigan
The duo, bouncing the board, flip- Junior Varsity, defeating them 13-0l
ping, twisting, turning, and spinning I yesterday morning on Ferry Field.
in the air, smacking the water, all State's first score came midway
with reckless abandon, presented through the third period, when half-
what was probably the most satisfy- back Jerry Drake circled right end for
ing bit of entertainment of the eve- six yards. The ball was brought in
ning. scoring position by virtue of a con-
The varsity divers convinced the i tinuous drive down the field which
spectators of Michigan's strength in was featured by a brilliant 25 yard:
this event with a sensational exhibi- run by Dick Publow, sub fullback.1
tion off both the low and high boards. Michigan's biggest threat, whichj
Chicago, Jack Kasley, and Der John-'came in the fourth quarter, resulted7
son, former Wolverine greats, Floyd in the second Spartan touchdown. A
Stauffer, veteran diver from Chicago, pass from Derwood Laskey to Dave
C17 high school stars from Battle Gates and two end runs by Gates
Creek. i brought the ball from the shadow of
the Michigan goal posts to past mid-
LINEUPS .field. Here Gates attempted a long
M. State B'-13 Mich.B'-O pass, but it was intercepted by Ray
GargettT.......KLEr.......Penvenne O'Malley of State on his own 10. Af-
Gald.........-LT-........Kramer ter advancing about 5 yards, O'Malley
Berry .........LG .......... Belsky lateraled to quarterback Don Rossi,'
Lacey.........C.........Hutton who ran 85 yards through the entire
Eby ........... RG ........ Ulevitch Michigan team, for the touchdown.
Cooper ........ RT ......... Weiner Rossi also kicked the extra point.
Laross ........ RE .........Bowers As in the previous games, Gates at
Buffmeyer ..... QB ........... Ochs half looked good in defeat. His run-
O'Malley ...... LH .......... Gates ning and passing were the one bright1
Drake ......... RH ........ Ricketts I feature of the game from a Michigan

be philosophical about those sort of
things. It was just a damn shame."
Which is dpemphasis with a capital
Over on the Michigan side, sighs
of relief reigned supreme. The play-
ers, obviously- shaken by their close
call, managed forced smiles and stated
that the Maroons were a tough bunch.
- 0 - -
"I told you so," stated Coach
Harry G. Kipke. "All week long
ycu newspaper guys tried to pin
me down to predicting a big score.
I said weld beat Iowa and Ill-
nois, but I knew Chicago would
be tough."
"To tell the truth," he continued,
"I'd given up hope. With four min-
utes to go, I thought we were all
through. Well, that ends overconfi-
dence anyhow."
"We'll beat Pennsylvania," was his
parting shot. "This game today will
do the team more good than any
they've played. And Ohio is-liable to
get a little surprise too."
Kipke looked haggard after the
game and complained of a severe'
headache. He praised the play of
Dan Smick and Stark Ritchie.
-- b - -
Wisecracked Jack Brennan after
the game: "Hells, I wasn't at all sur-
prised. Hike (Ralph Heikennen) and
I figured it out that way last night."
Bill Barclay's contribution:
"Boy, our opponents must really
get seared when we kick an extra
Dan Smick claimed that after the
first Michigan score, Renda asked
Farmer in the huddle who would kick
the goal. Smick, expecting Brennan
to get the nod, was surprised to hear
Farmer call his name. "So I kicked
it," Smick concluded.,
It was Smick's first attempt at
place kicking in a Michigan game.
Incidentally, Smick's all-important
tackle of John Davenport was a
teeth-rattler. "I hit him hard," said
Dan, "and the ball bounced right in-
to my chest."
The Chicago squad left for home
immediately after the game, dejected
perhaps, but proud. And why not?

30-yard line.
Chicago came right back to march
to the Wolverines 49-yard line. They l
could go no farther, however, and
Sherman's quick kick on third down
was downed by Wasem on Michigan's,
After a punt exchange, Michigan
began another downfield march, Pu-
rucker and Stanton again carryingI
the brunt of the burden, and moving
to the Chicago nine-yard line on
second down.
Score: Michigan 0, Chicago 0.
Barclay on a reverse smashed left-
tackle for two yards. Purucker failed
to gain. A four down, doubl la-
terai, Levine to Barclay to Pu cker
lost a yard and Chicago took the ball.
After a punt exchange the Wolver-
ines knocked again, Purucker pass-
ing to Smick who was run out of
bounds on the Chicago 9. Failing
through the air and through the line,
Trosko, sub for Purucker, attemptegl
a field goal, but it was blocked by
a host of Maroon linemen, Fink re-
covering on the nine.
An intercepted pass, and Sherman's
good kick over the goal line set the
Wolverines back to their own 20.
On second down, Barclay fumbled
on a reverse and Goodstein recovered
on Michigan's 26. After a line play
and a pass had failed, Sherman
passed to Fitzgerald who caught the,
ball at the sidelines, evaded a host of
tacklers, and sprinted over the goal
line for a touchdown.. 1Valorz' at-
tempted conversion from placement
I was blocked by Heikkinen.C
The ball remained at midfield as
the half ended.
Score: Chicago 6; Michigan 0.
Valorz of Chicago kicked off to
Nickerson who returned to the Mich-'
igan 34-yafd line.
Attempts at the line by Ritchie
and Nickerson failed, and Ritchie
punted to Sherman who returned to
the Chicago, 33.
After three plays had netted only
four yards, Fitzgerald again found
himself forced to run; on punt forma-
tion and once more made it. a first
down jaunt to the Michigan 46. Sher-
man went to the 37 on two plays.
After a 15-yard penalty for illegal
4use of the ha nds had set them back
to the 50 yard line, Sherman passed
to Wasem who dashed 27 yards for
the tally. Valorz failed to convert.
Score: Chicago 12; Michigan 0.
Desperately Michigan, with Trosko
and Stanton providing the power,
drove from their own 14 to their 35,

Satisfy the Discriminating Smoker.

727 North University

324 South State 818 South State
For Sweetheart
--For Mother
For Wife
Martex Monogrammed Towels
Have them Monogrammed Early!

Dial 9797

Michigan gained 20 yards on a punt
exchange, moving to the Chicago 42.
Another punt exchange netted an-
other yard for the Wolverines.
With the ball on the Chicago 41,
Ritchie, sub for Trosko, cut around
left end and dashed all the way for

when you're dressed right
So ALL I wear my coat? My lighter clothes?
L)How shall I dress the children? No
puzzling over these questions if you have an
accurate Taylor Window Thermometer.
Glance at it in the morning and you know
what to do! _

just in - a fresh stock
o these and other Taylor
Thermometers for oven, E2
deep frying, candy and 4ioa
jelly, and bath. You 100-
ought to see them!
This vitreous enamel ther -0
mometer is ideal for outdoor 60
use, because it stands ther=5
weather. And its range is 40s
wide enough for the coldest 20
or hottest days. 2 0
For window use, the Temp-0
rite, shown here. For out- 20
aide wall use, the
Utility, similar bu t
without the brack '"I l


eMMM j


Hill ...... . .....FB

.....Curren, angle.



In a Business Training School!



eta. They are . . .L.

----- '


For All Types
210 South Ashley Street
Phone 2-1713



Round $21.00,Trip
Subject to Party of 25 or more
in Day Coaches.
Lv. Ann Arbor, Nov. 12, 3:02 P.M.
Ar. Philadelphia Nov. 14 7:21 A.M.
(Return within 10 days)
Randall Travel Serv-ice.


The Quarry

Days or Evenings

Hamilton Business College


12 Nickels Arcade

Phone 2-4424

320 So. State

Phone 2-3109

William at State

Phone 7831




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The Cost is Only




ce of Cleaning and Pressing!

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