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


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.

December 01, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-12-01

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




46#VAW i iM'~



Tilts Set In Rose, Sugar,


Cotton Bowls


Michigan State
To Play Game
In Orange Bowl
santa Clara's Undefeated
Eleven Named To Meet
L. S.U. InSugar Bowl
EAST LANSING, Nov. 30.-R')-
Michigan State College's strong foot-
ball team received an invitation today
to play in the sixth annual Orange
Bowl Game at Miami, Fla., against
an as yet unnamed opponent on New
Year's Day.
Jack Baldwin, Orange Bowl com-
mittee schedule chairman, announced
in Miami that the invitation has been
accepted by Coach Charley Bachman.
He said Bachman had been reached
in Spokane, Wash., by telephone and
had stated the Spartans were ready
to play any opponents the committee
might select. Bachman and his team
)re en route from the Pacific Coast
where they defeated San Francisco
University, 14-0.
Bachman was said to have broken
the news of the Orange Bowl invita-
tion to the 34 Spartans on the trip,
and they voted unanimously to ac-

t -1


O.K.'d By President
Robert S. Shaw, president of Mich-
igan State College, said the invita-
tion had yet to be submitted formally
to the college athletic council.
"I do not believe there will be any
objection to the team's playing in
Florida," he said.
It was rumored here that State's
opponent in the New Year's Day
game would be either North Carolina,
Texas Christian ,or Auburn.
State has lost but one game this
season, a 3-0 upset by Manhattan
in New York. , The Spartans won
the opener against Wayne University
here, 19-0, then tripped the Univer-
sity of Michigan, 19-14 at Ann Arbor.
Suffering from what Bachman termed
i "letdown" after the traditional
Michigan game, State lost the follow-
ing week to Manhattan.
Travelling .Again
The globe-trotting Spartans went
to Missouri for their next game and
nosed out Missouri 2-0. They de-
feated Marquette here, 21-7 and
smeared Kansas 16-0. Temple was
beaten in Philadelphia, 12-6 and Car-
negie Tech here, 13-6.
The team has traveled more than
10,000 miles this season, playing the
most ambitious schedule a Spartan
squad has faced since football became
a major sport here.
Each of the last two Orange Bowl
games have been decided by a single
point. Duquesne defeated Mississippi
State, 13-12, last New Year's Dy, and
Uatholic University of Washington
won over Mississippi, 20-19, in 1936.
Previously the University of Miami
had participated in three Orange
Bowl games. Miami lost to Bucknell
26-0 in 1935 and to Duquesne, 33-7,
after conquering Manhattan 7-0 in
the 1933 inaugural.
A new $300,000 Orange Bowl Sta-
dium with a seating capacity of 23,-
D00 was completed this year.
Any Team Is O.K.
MIAMI, Fla., Nov. 30.-(P)-Mich-
igan State's once-beaten Spartans
were named today to meet a still un-
designated Southern team in Miami's
annual New Year's Day Orange Bowl
ofotball game.
"It doesn't make any difference
whom we 'play," said Charley Bach-
man, former University of Florida
coach who now directs State.
"We want to o down there," he
added in a telephone conversation
from Seattle, Wash., where he paused
today en route to Michigan from
San Francisco.
Broncos Meet L.S.U.
SANTA CLARA, Calif., Nov. 30.-
OF)-Sam Dunne, general manager of
athletics at the University of Santa,
Clara, announced late today accept-
ance of an invitation to meet Louis-1
iana State in. the Sugar Bowl foot-
ball-classic, New Year's Day.
10, less
Yes sir, 10% off the regular low prices
really means something, these fineI
Michaels-Stern clothes have been
the choice of America's best dressed
men for over ninety years.
Our store is loaded with fine gifts

Governor Taken Off.. ..
'THE GOVERNOR has been taker
off Big Ten basketball.
With abrogation of the rule requir-
ing a center jump after each basket
the Conference court game will cres-
cendo into a near foot-race or stai-
inma test. Heretofore, after a basket
the players spent a few recuperative
seconds preparing forthe tipoff, an
Ia lenient referee might purposely take
his time before the tossup. But now
the team scored upon takes the
ball out of bounds under the basket
1 and immediately launches its offense
This means that the scoring quintet
. can't even pause long enough to sor
1 up the plaudits, but must shuffle
their loins into a defensive position-
and pronto.
This procedure was proven
practicable on free throws last
year, when--as you know-the
offending team put the ball in
play from out of bounds, with-
out the officials Interfering. Sim-
ilarly on all baskets this season,
the referee will not touch the
ball when a shot is successful. An
opponent will snatch the ball,
step off the court beneath the
basket and snap it back into play.
Though the rule was promulgated
primarily to take undue emphasis of
height in the court game, its chief
result is likely to be a general toll on
the players. Grade-A condition will
have to be maintained at all times
and brooding benchmen will see more
'service because of the unceasing
tempo. Fresh talent is always more
effective in contests which tax the
stamina in that manner.
Train 'Em This Way.. .
tioning players and sharpening
;heir basket eyes in one fell swoop,
consider the Pineville, W. Va. coach,
who didn't have a nail on his toes
but who had a right smart quintet
Ithat could swish a hoop blindfolded
at you-name-the-paces. The coach
rigged a basket on the brink of a
steep canyon, which slanted three
miles below, and his boys were or-
dered to shoot at it. If they missed
the backboard, or hit it so the re-
bound failed to net two points, the
ball was calculated to drop into the
abyss. And the shooter had to de-
scend the rocky mountainside' and
retrieve the ball every time he missed.
There were only twelve eligible
men in Pineville high, six more
than the Pineville budget could
afford. All except one wanted to
make the squad, and the odd
fellow refused to go out because it
meant wearing shoes. The in-
genious coach explained the foot-
wear was rubber, "just like being
barefooted," but the recalcitrant
one was a skeptic, claiming "That
th'owin' a great big ball th'ough
a big hoop like 'at 'un wan't noth-
in ennyhow as compared to hit-
Frosh Basketball
SquadTo Be Cut
In spite of the fact that five or six
football players have come out and
swelled the freshmen basketball try-
outs to over 50, Coach Ray Fisher
expects to have the squad cut down
to 20 by the end of the week.
Although about five or six of the
more outstanding boys are unlikely to
be pared from the squad, most of the
others cannot be sure that they will
still be with the squad at the be-
ginning of next week.
Fisher will depart from his usual
procedure when he moves his squad
down to the I-M for afternoon prac-
tice next week. In former years he
has waited until Christmas vacation
before leaving Waterman Gym.
Varsity Coach Franklin Cappon
was present at the Monday night
scrimmage of the first year men,

looking over the potential varsity1
material for next year.

hin' a spittoon at fifty paces with.
chawin' 'baccer ..."
But with six men Pineville almost,
won a state championship. They'd
arobably have won it, too, if the
coach hadn't used unsportsmanlike
language in the semi-finals. Because
he had whittled up two mahogany
benches, the authorities put in steel
chairs for the third game and the
Pineville mentor didn't like it at all.
And he said so . . . to the disqualifi-I
cation of his team.
colored boxer in St. Louis bears the
cognomen: "Benny Deathpain."
Pitt's gridders want a vacation-with
pay ! ! !
BUDGET ITEM-When Athletic
Director Fielding H. Yost tossed back
onto the' ice a puck which he had
snared as it bounced out of the arena
Saturday night, someone asked him
why he hadn't pocketed it. "I'd just
have to buy another one," replied,
the man who doles out the doughl
for Michigan athletics-..-I
yune: Your All-American team was
acceptable with one exception. If
-he Nesrsta you include at halfback
isn't a typo, he isn't available for
the Daily's team for the simple rea-
son that he has two vowels in his
name. Xrstykohn was an excellent
State will play both Indianaand
F'ordham in '39. . . Jack Brennan was
deeply engrossed in the books when
Sphinx rode in upon him last night,
and Ross Faukner's landlady must
have required considerable appease-
ment for the affront to her dignity
by the same clan . . . Where WILL
Van Lingle Mungo and Dizzy Dean
wind up at the end of the Milwaukee
baseball meetings the next few days?
Gehringer Makes
Known Ambition

Alabama Gets
Rose Bowl Bid
AndAccepts It
Colorado's Opponent Still
Sought For In Dallas
Cotton Bowl Game
BERKELEY, Calif., Nov. 30.-(A)-
The University of Alabama accepted
tonight anrinvitation to play the
Golden Bears of California in the
New Year's Day Rose Bowl football
classic at Pasadena.
Kenneth Priestley, graduate man-
ager of the University of California,
announced negotiations had been1
completed by telephone with Alabama
Alabama, which has played in the
Rose Bowl four times, finished its
season undefeated and untied.
The California Bears, Pacific Coast
Conference champions, are unbeaten
but once-tied, by Washington.
Priestley did not comment after
announcing the selection of Alabama.
He did not say whether invitations
had been offered any other schools.
Fordham and Alabama had been
considered about an even choice to
receive the Rose Bowl plum follow-
ing Pittsburgh's decision last night
not to play any post-season games.
Whizzer & Co. Set
DALLAS, Nov. 30.-(R')-Colorado
University will meet the champion,
of the Southwest conference in the
,New Year's Day Cotton Bowl football'
game here.
The Coloradoans, undefeated and
untied in seven Rocky Mountain con-
ference games, accepted the Cotton
Bowl association's bid last night.
The Rice Institute-Southern Meth-'
odist game here Saturday will decide
the Buffalo's opponent. If Rice wins
it will take the title. If it loses, Texas
Christian will ascend automatically.
Major League
Traders Start
Ivory Dickers
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 30.-)--A
million dollars worth of baseball
"ivory" was "bought and sold" verbal-
ly in hotel lobbies today as delegates
and Major League visitors to the
Minor League meeting awaited the
opening tomorrow of their 36th con-
vention-but through the cigar and
rumor smoke only one actual trans-
action emerged.
The New York Yankees came
through with the only bonafide deal
of the day by selling George Stumpf,
Kansas City centerfielder, to St. Paul
of the American Association. The
transaction was on a cash basis, with
the selling price unannounced.
One of the "hottest" items of gossip
to develop during the day was the re-
ported battle between the Cleveland
Indians and Chicago White Sox for
players owned by the St. Louis
The Sox, according to Manager
Jimmy Dykes, want Harland Clift,
hard-hitting infielder, and Joe Vos-
mik, the clouting Brownie fly-chaser.
Cleveland wants Clift also, and would
like to have Rollie Hemsley, Browns
catcher, reportedly because young
Bob Feller, Indian fireball hurler,
liked Hemsley's receiving job on a
barnstorming tour.

Dutch Clark Uses His
Latest Football Trop~hy
A bright blue 1938 Pontiac se-
dan was parked in back of the
Union last night. To the casual
observer it was merelyanother
new car, but to the persons who
noticed the number seven license
plates it meant that Dutch Clark,
coach and star player of the De-
troit Lions was here.
The number, is significant in
that it is the same numeral that
Dutch has worn on his jersey dur-
ing his years of service to the
cause of the Lions, and previously
to the issuance of the 1938 plates,
the Secretary of State used this
The car was presented by the
management of the Lions and was
a part of "Dutch Clark Day" cere-
monies, Thanksgiving morning at
the University of Detroit stadium.


on ha
to wo
and w
tials h

in most well organized concerns
Doherty, boss of freshman track,
s to take inventory of the stock
nd about this time of year. This
after finishing the books Ken
up with a broad smile as he
d over the prospects that he has
rk with, and to turn into track
is for Michigan.
hough what a man has, done
ihat he will do are two different
s the figures seem to prove that
are some real assets on the
rty books. With the perfor-
es that some of these boys have
d in in prep school as. a back-
d, and Ken's hard work and in-
ion, there are some real poten-
Monahan Has Style
Monahan, the diminutive red-
ed dash-man from Elmhurst,
comes up with the best prep
d behind him. His time of :9.8
he 100 yard dash is as good as
igh school sprinter in the coun-
:an boast. In spite of his size
has developed power and stam-
This may mean that he will be
to double in the 220 as well as
n the 100. For a first year run-
Le shows a very smooth sprint
that clearly marks him as a
ing and abbeting in the sprint


department is Warren Breidenbach,
anotner of the Ohio delegation on the
track squad, who hails from Day-
ton. The bosses are not sure as yet
where to classify Warren as he ran
100, 220, and the 440 yard dashes in
hign school. He was at his best in
the quarter where he turned in a
:0 3. Just to help along though he
nai the 223 in -22.3.
Hall Tops Timbers
The bright spot in the' hurdle de-
partment is Jeff Hall from way out
in Souix Falls, South Dakota. Jeff is
built for timber topping. He is tall
rangy and powerful. While running
out in the wide open spaces he got
over the 'lows in :22.8, but this was
not for the now popular 220 yards but
only for 200. Along with this he ran
the 120 yard high hurdles in :15.1
which is very good in high school
Bob Hook's performance this fall in
the shot put places him well up
among the assets.

Yale's Clint Frank Jim
Named Year's Best ill.,d
for U
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.-A-W)-Clint any h
Frank, Yale's captain and star back, try ca
today was named as winner of the Jim h
Heisman Memorial Trophy, given an- ina.
nually to the player judged the year's able i
outstanding football star in the Unit- ner i
ed States in a nation-wide poll of form
sports writers. styler
In the voting of 600 sports writers, Aid
Frank polled 524 points. Byron
(Whizzer) White of Colorado Univer-
sity was second with 264 points; Mar-
shall Goldberg of Pittsburgh with 211
and Alex Wojciechowicz of Fordham
fourth with 85.
Frank led in the voting in every
section except the Pacific Coast,
where he ran second to White.
The Kappa Sigma handball team
handed Phi Gamma Delta a 3-0
drubbing last night at the Intramu-
ral Building.

Phone 3205
Groceries - Beer - Wine
Ty's Service Market
429 Miller Ave.

Fall Inventory Reveals Frosh
Track Prospects Are Plentiful


To 'Settle


"Perhaps my only great ambition
still to be realized is to find the right
girl and settle down," said Charley
Gehringer last night in an interview.
This was one of the few statements
that the Fowlerville Flash could be
induced to part with as he lived up
to his reputation of "The Silent
Man" of baseball.
Charley made it plain, however, 1
that he did not receive the Most Val-
uable Player Award of the American
League with the indifference that
some papers ascribed to him. It
really meant the attainment of a
long sought-after goal and "natural-
ly it was a big thing in my life to
receive the award."
In discussing the Tigers'achances
that they are very indefinite pending1
deals, probably for pitching strength,
'that must be made before next spring
rolls around.
As to Cochrane's plans for next
year, Charley admitted that Mickey,
himself, does not know yet if he will
be able to take his place behind the
bat with any degree of regularity. If
Cochrane is not able to don the pads1
the number one catching job will
fall of young Rudy York, who proved1
such a sensation last year.
Asked about the status of Marvin
Owen, whose name .has been prom-
inently mentioned whenever any
trades are discussed ,the Dean of
Major League second baseman stated
that he believes Owen is one of -ie
best third sackers in the game andi
merits retention by the Tigers.
Gehringer is devoting his winter
to keeping in shape for next year's
pennant chase and appeared to be
in the pink and ready for the trek
Southward in March.

- r %


= . ZZ it


7:30 p.m.
Phi-Psi vs. Trigon
Theta Xi vs. Hermitage
8:30 p.m.
Sigma Alpha Mu vs. Zeta Psi
Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Chi
8:30 p.m.
Phi Delta Theta vs. winner of
Psi Upsilon-Kappa Delta



Staeb & Day's
Where Pleasing Men
is aSpecialty!
Manhattan Shirts
McGregor Sweaters
Glover Pajamas
Interwoven Hose
Cheney Neckwear
Wool Gloves
Fine Leather Gloves
Rabhor Robes

Give a Christmas gift that will get real
use every day of the school year. The
Michigan Daily is a gift that everyone
will appreciate. There are FEATURES
- that will be enjoyed by every Mich-
igan student ... NEWS - from every
part of the world, by Associated Press
... ADS - that will bring greater sav-
ings and make it a practical gift as well

as a useful one.

It is so easy to give, too

.. *just phone 23-24-1.

A4pleasure to show you

.AdAL lddL- .16
hn * lop Iriv M"d n-







Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan