THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Phi Gain New
Garner 23Y2 Points, To
Take Title; Sigma Clii
Gets 19 To Finnish 2nd
Phi Gamma Delta deposed the Phi
Delts yesterday afternoon on Ferry
Field as campus Interfraternity track
champions. The victors nosed out
the surprisingly strong Sigma Chi or-
ganization with a score of 231/4
points; Sigma Chi garnering 19; Psi
U.;14%; Phi Delta Theta, last year's
champions, 12; Chi Psi, 11; Delta
Upsilon, 10; and other houses with
This fourth annual Interfraternity
track meet was run off as planned on
Ferry Field in contrast to last year
when the boys who were ready to do
or die for dear old Eta Bita Pi were
forced into Yost Fieldhouse due to
inclement weather., All the houses
represented sent enthusiastic groups
of would be tracksters. The contest
was run off in perfect weather and
with a slight Westerly breeze doing
its bit to lower the times.,
Will Today's Smiles Be Saturday's Too?
Tricks to trip the thundering Gopher gridders might well be the cause
for these beaming smiles of the Wolverine's head men, Capt. Fred Janke
and Coach Fritz Crisler. Will Michigan's football warriors bring back
the Little Brown Jug? Will Crisler's boys end the four year reign of
Minnesota's eleven and appease the victory hunger of the Michigan
fans? Football fans everywhere are pondering over these questions.
Backstroker Reike Would Not
Trade Trip For College Career
65 yard high hurdles: Clark, Phi
Delta Theta; Anderson, Phi Gamma
Delta; Cooper, Sigma Chi; Brown,.
Psi U. Time: 9.3.
100 yard dash: Peil, Sigma) Chi;
Buderus, Chi Psi.; Knapp, A.T.O.;
Hart, Phi Kappa Sigma. Time : 10.4.
660 yard run: Whittemore, Psi U.;
Chamberlain, Phi Gamma Delta;
McDonald, Psi U.; Hyman, Phi Sig-
ma Delta. Time: 1:31.7.
120 yard low hurdles: Holt, Phi
Gamma Delta; Matthews, Theta Del-
ta Chi; Michiel, Sigma Chi; Shetter,
S.A.E. Time: 14.2.
300 yard run: Coffman, Phi Gam-
ma Delta; Pinkerton, Phi Kappa Psi;
Jacobs, Zeta Beta Tau; Schomburg,
Chi Psi. Time: 33.0.
Mile run: Hamilton, Sigma Chi;
Tillotson, Phi Kappa Psi; Clark, Phi
Delta Theta; Watt, Beta Theta Pi.
Pole vault; Chapman, Psi U.; Coop-
er, Sigma Chi; Gauthier, Theta Xi.;
Maytham, Phi Sigma K a p p a;
Schwartzboch, Phi Beta Delta.:
Height: 10 ft. 6 in.
High jump: Treat, Phi Delta Theta;
Larkin, Delta Upsilon; Carter, Theta
Xi; Park, Beta Theta Pi; Overton,
Theta Chi; Anderson, Gamma Delta;
Chapman, Psi U. Height: 5 ft. 6 in.
Shot put: Nelson, Chi Psi; Pfaller,
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Hird, Delta Up -
silon; Clapp, Chi Psi. Distance: 36 ft.
Baseball throw: Fishman, Phi Beta
Delta; Fatting, Phi Gamma Delta;.
Campbell, Sigma Chi; Kellen, Psi 'U.
Distance: 330 ft. 6 in.
Running broad jump: Clark, Delta
Upsilon; Buderus, Chi Psi; Holt, Phi
Gamma Delta; Hall, Phi Gamma Del-
ta. Distance: 20 ft. 7 in.
By IRVING GERSON ardson Trail, a desolate path. nearly
As Harry Reike, letter-winning uninhabited and actually untouched
backstroker on Matt Mann's swim- by mankind. Walking all the way
ming team, spends these fall after- ( Harry covered the 300 miles in about
noons working out at the Intramural 1 15 days, living on rabbits, fish and
Building pool along with the rest of pancake flour. Numerous streams were
located along the way, furnishing his
the squad, his thoughts probably drinking water while his army rifle
quite often drift to his experiences of protected him from attack by bears.
the summer just past. Super Mosquitoes
For Harry admits that he would not "The mosquitoes were terrible," he
trade his whole four years at college relates, "they were three times as
for the several months which he spent large as those around here and they
traveling and working. would bite through anything. The
Taking incompletes in his engineer-. scenery was different than in these
ing courses, he left Ann Arbor last parts, the mountains being more rug-
May with Erwin Clahassey, a member ged and picturesque, and wild flowers
of last year's freshman hockey.squad, growing in abundance everywhere."
and struck out for Fairbanks, Alaska, Returning to the states by boat,
where Erwin had been before and Harry proceeded to visit the famous
where they expected to find work. spots of scenic beauty in the west,
Work At Gold Mining taking in Grand Canyon,- Yellow-
They covered the distance to San stone National park plus innumerable
Francisco via the railroads, on the towns and cities.
non-paying side of course, worked A jungle-hobo camp to the unen-
their passage aboard the ship to a lightened-was also visited by Reike.
smhall seaport of Valdes which is 400 In regards to the occupants, he point-'
miles from their destination. They ed out that they have a very friendly
managed to secure a ride on the back attitude, each willing to help the oth-
of a truck to complete the first sec- er and at the same time minding
tion.,of the trip. their own business. Most of the hobos
Since the summer season at Fair- are looking for work and do not par-
banks is when the great majority of ticularly relish their social status.:
the gold minin is carried on, they
both were able to secure jobs. Accord-m
ing to Harry, from $7,000,000 to $10,- 1T phy
000,000 worth of gold is taken from .p
the surrounding country each season onteSt Continues
by the hydraulic mining process.
Continuous Daylight The final thirty-six holes in the
It was daylight all around the clock annual Trueblood golf trophy contest
with the sun directly overhead a greatw . e .d
.deal of th timeP The yIw bplrIl py h w e t
By BUD BENJAMIN
It Will Be Done . .
NEW YORK bookies will go as high
as 3 to 1 in saying "it can't be
Minneapolis and vicinity is amazed
at the audacity of those who claim
Sports writers of note dismiss the
whole thing with "oh, they'll give a
good account of themselves."
Michigan and this column insist
that "it can be done." This column
predicts that "it will be done.,"
No one is quite sure. My own junior
staff wound up in a three-all tie. Yet,
in face of ifs, buts, comparative
weights, records, ad nauseum comes
a burning conviction that the Wol-
verines can do it.
They meet Minnesota tomor-
row in their first real test of the
year. Minnesota - powerful,
feared monarchs of the Big Ten
-against Michigan, trying to regain
an almost forgotten heritage.
Minnesota with a big, rugged, fast
team and power to burn. Michigan
depending on a great sophomore crew
and a veteran line. Yet, here's my rea-
son for the selection-and I haven't
forgotten the Cubs.
Michigan's line is the finest since
the "glory days" of 1933. It has shown
that in its first two encounters, and
although the opposition was admit-
tedly inferior, the line is undeniably
good. Unless Minnesota has a far
more formidable forward wall than
observers give them credit for, the
Wolverines should fight them even in
the front line, both in speed and
The Gophers have a slight edge
in backfield strength. Michigan
has no pile driving back who can
compare with Christiansen or
Buhler. Moore, if he is as good as
they say, should fight Harmon
for running honors. Yet there
the superiority ends. Evashevski
will hold his own at that blocking
post, and Gopher quarterback
Faust will have a tough time out-
One of the things that made Minne-
sota feared and omnipotent was its
reserve strength. Three and four deep,,
the Gophers would crush the opposi-
tion on mere man power, Yet, there's
a different story to tell this season.
The Gophers have few reserve
backs to compare with Kromer, Hook,
Trosko, Meyer, Mehaffey, or Christy.
They have fewer reserve linemen on
par with Fritz, Valek, Frutig, Siegel,
Smith, Olds, or Jordan. Crisler need
have no worry about wearing out his
first stringers with a crew like that
Michigan's one vulnerability has
been pass defense and with Van
Every out, the Gopher's aerial game
has been practically nil, although
they have used it only infrequently.
There is not a back on the Go-
pher squad who can outspeed
Harmon, Kromer, or Purucker, all
sprinters on the track.
Minnesota's ground game cen-
ters at the defensive tackles, and
it is there that Micigan's chief
strength is centered.
Michigan, coached by a master
strategist who knows Minnesota foot-
ball from a to z, will be at a high
psychological peak, realizing that
glory lies ahead if they emerge a win-
So there you have it, and it all
must look very pretty on paper. Yet,
sports are so utterly impossible to
fathom, and the unpredictable is so
Gridmen Entertain High Hopes
For Return Of Little Brown Jug
By HERB LEV The squad headed for Minneapolis
Michigan's comeback hopes, bright- in excellent physical shape. Little
est since the gala days of the early Here Renda was still troubled by his
1930's when Harry Newman, Whitey ba& ankle, but with two additional
Wistert,anTehPtseletei days of rest, Saturday ;should" find
teammates to the top of national foot-
balldom, meet their big test in Minne- him ready.
At the same time the "Little Brown i
Jug," emblem of the life-time Michi- I $5.00 & $7.50
gan-Minnesota series, goes on the
I block. And for the first time in re- sold dow
cent years, the Wolverines are head-, Stadel
ing northward, confident of bringing 205 Son
the prized trophy back to Ann Arbor. 2__ _ _ _ _
Given Huge Send-Off
Meanwhile, pre-game enthusiasm
in town reached what is believed to
be a new high as upwards of 3,500
exuberant students and townspeople
gave the Varsity a royal send-off at
the Michigan Central Station yester-
The spirit of optimism prevails in
town these days. The campus thinks
the team will win, the boys know they
can do it. Victory celebrations are
being planned all over town already,
and to top it off, yesterday, Hank
Hatch, athletic equipment manager,
dusted off a place on his shelves for
the "Little Brown Jug."
The team will hold a light taper-
ing-off drill on reaching Minneapolis;
this afternoon, then head for St. Paul
where they will be quartered for the
H Hold Light Workout
In a final workout on Ferry Field,
before train time yesterday, Coach
Crisler sent his charges through their
repertoire of plays. He indicated
that he will depend a lot on a passing
game, as he spent most of the after-
noon brushing up on the aerial at-
tack. This S
Paul Kromer. Tom Harmon, and
Fred Trosko will probably divide the
tossing with Dave Strong on hand H as G one to
to tend to the longer heaves. Ends
Vince Valek and Ed Frutig, continued
to look like the class of the receivers. And deservedly so. The
prone to pop up and add a spice to of this Stetson has nade l
the cut and dry, that even the most
carefully thought out predictions are wise students from the
mere guesses. This column makes no
excuse for the sentimentality that
has undoubtedly influenced this
choice. Nor will I bury my head should
Michigan lose tomorrow. They're up
against the class of the nation, and
no matter how things wind up, you're(
certain to be proud of them when the l S E 7
smoke has cleared. They're that kind
of a team.,
Cooper's Hose,- 4 pairs $1.00
Cooper's Shorts 3 for $1.00,
Lamb Knit Sweaters . ... $2.95
Wool Trousers . $4.85 up
SUITS -- OVERCOATS
Walk a Few Steps -
and Save Dollars
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
205 F. Liberty St. Phone 8020
le U.iai . pe.. p jJi J eup, accur r-
ing to Michigan's Haliburton, are ex-
ceptionally hospitable, there is the
old feeling of interest in thy neigh-
bor. Many times he was taken into
strange households, fed, and treated
as a lifelong friend.
No one locks their houses in Fair-
banks and many articles are left in
the yards - and on the porches, rob-
bery being virtually unknown. Wages
are around $6.50 per day up there
because of thd scarcity of labor. How-
ever, Harry's job gave out before his
companion's and he left in earlyAug-
This is where the most interesting
part of his trip came in. He decided
to travel down to Valdes by the Rich-
Twenty-one contestan, are sched-
uled to compete with the first two-
some teeing off in the first 18 holes
at 8:30 Saturday morning. The last
round will begin at the same time on
Sunday with the same partners and
the same times arranged.
The twosomes and the order in
which they will begin play are: Lamb
and McCarren, Hoagland and Fer-
ries, Leidy and James, Robinson and
Dannenfelser, Sprogell and Jones.
Rhame and Barr, Evans and La-
Rock, Goodman and Fishburn, Car-,
ney and Karpinski, Whitehead, Pow-
ers and Whipple round out the list.
The first half of the tournament
was completed last week-end but the
scores are not available for publica-
tion, Professor Trueblood preferring
to withhold them until the tourna-
ment is finished.
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