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 17, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-17

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

THE MI1CHIGAN DAILY _____

Even Autos Not Safe
As Hunters Open Fire
PETOSKEY, Nov. 16.- (M) - Ie
wouldn't give his name but this ac-
tually happened to a hunter at Musk-
rat Landing, 146 miles east of Petos-
key.
After parking his car in a ravine,
he threw a deerskin over the radiator
so that it wouldn't freeze. Hiking
through the valley an hour later, the
hunter saw what he thought was a
buck. He fired with careful aim and
then advanced to find five bullet
holes in the radiator of his own car.
He had unwittingly circled after
the car was parked.
Power And Passes
StressedBy Ohio
COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. -16.-(IP)--
Jim Strausbaugh and Don Scott,
halfbacks from Chillicothe and Can-
ton, respectively, "carried the mail"
at Ohio State University's football
workout today. They did a lot of
leather-lugging in a practice about
balanced between power and passing.
drills.,
Jimmy Sexton, sophomore quarter-
back, showed an accurate eye in lo-
cating receivers, and Co-captain Mike
Kabealo did a bit of passing and a
lot of punting.
WINTER'S HERE!
We present
OVERCOATS
by
Michaels-Stern
$ 0
35 "and40
Others from $22.50
SUITS"
All the new shades and patterns
from $25
Forma Wear

Varsity Drills
On Pass Plays
ForBuekeVes
Harmon, Kromer, Trosko
Toss Pigskin As Squad
Preps For Aerial Battle
It became evident that an aerial
battle is in'prospect for Saturday at
Ohio Stadium, as Fritz Crisler sent
his charges through an intensive
Spassing drill yesterday afternoon.
In a dummy scrimmage against
Coach Wally Weber's freshman crew,
Tom Harmon, Freddy Trosko and
Paul Kromer took turns heaving the
ball, and for the most part met with
better than fair success, despite the
fine defensive play of yearling backs
Bob Westfall, Dave Nelson, and Ar-
nold Salvaterra. '
Razzle-Dazzle Exponents
The Buckeyes have a quartet of fine
tossers in Co-Captain Mike Kabealo,
Don Scott, Jim Sexton, and Jim
Strasbaugh to carry out Coach Fran-
cis Schmidt's fameld razzle-dazzle
game. +
The six top ends on the squad,
John Nicholson, Vince Valek, Danny
Smick, Ed Frutig, Elmer Gedeon and
Ed Czak, were the targets for most
of the tosses, with Frutig turning in a
masterful exhibition of receiving. The
remarkable progress made by the tall
sophomore from River Rouge has
been a major factor in the Wolver-
ines' recent successes. Lou Levine,
[sub quarterback, who'll play his last
game Saturday, also showed well in
the catching department.
]Rook Or Phillips?
The battle for starting fullback
honors still raged hotly with Ed Phil-
lips and Wally Hook each getting his
share of work with the first eleven.
Hook, who'll make his intercollegiate;
exit Saturday, impressed with his de-;
fensive play against Northwestern4
and is the faster of the pair, but
Phillips' superior blocking may earn
him the edlge:
Capt. Fred Janke took things easy
yesterday, but all.indications point to7
the ,big Jackson' senior being- ready
for the 'Buckeyes. This means that,
Don Siegel and-Bill Smith will fight
foir the starting right tackle berth,;
while Janke ssumes his regular postl
on the left side...
Unless an unexpected change in
the weather develops, this afternoon's
practice, session will' mark a continu-
ation" of -yesterday's procedure.
Irish Prep For Wildcats
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 16-(P)-
Notre Dame's varsity getting "ready
foi, Northwestern-Saturday, scored
four times from far out on the field'
today in scrimmage with reserves.

The Frosh Squad's'Four JNorsemen'

Pi Lambda Phi
Downs P.B.D.'s
Senators Repeat Victory
In Touch Football
In the semi-finals of the third divi-
sion speedball playoffs at South Ferry
Field yesterday, Pi Lambda Phi
downed Phi Beta Delta by a score of
11 to 7.
Paul Soboroff and George Heller
led the winners' scoring with 4 and
3 points respectively, but the high-
light of the game was a field goal oni
the kickoff by Lorrie Greenblatt, Pi
Lambda goalie. Four penalty shots
by Mickey Fishman aided the losers',
scoring.-
The Senators defeated the Wolver-
ines in a touch football playoff Tues-
day by a 7-0 count. However the
final quarter- was protested, leav-
ing the score tied 0-0. It was ordered
replayed and again the two evenly
matched teams played to a scoreless
deadlock. According to Intramural
rules four downs were allotted to
each team, in which the Senators
were declared the winners for com-
piling the more yardage.
The final game of the season will
be played at 9 a.m. Sunday morn-
ing between the Senators and Has-
Beens.

PRESS PASSES

A

By BUD BENJAMIN

I-

I

PRIVATE SIGHTS OF A PUBLIC SIGHTSEER:
Watched the inter-frosh football game Monday afternoon, and be-
tween teeth rattling and shivering observed that the 1942 edition is far in-
ferior to the yearling squad of '41 . . There is the same old burning desire.
but Harmons, Kromers, Fritzs. Evashevskis, Meyers, Mehaffeys, addenda
were noticeably absent . . . Incidentally don't ask Harmon too much about
that first quarter of the Northwestern game . . . He doesn't remember a
thing, a severe bump on a pass play leaving him in a fog for the greater
part of the period . . . Harmon hopes to be the first Michigan athlete ever
to earn 10 letters . . . Basketball and track are next on the program while
in his senior year he hopes to combine track and baseball . . . His best time
in the 100 by the way is 9.9 not 9.8 . . . Add Paul Kromer to your versatility,
list . . He's planning a combined curriculum of track and baseball this
spring . . . Bill Smith, the junior right tackle; may pass up football next fall
for a med school career . . . Plenty of orchids to the motor car company
for their contribution to the Michigan band . . . Don Budge tells us why he
turned pro in that nickel mag this week . . . Doesn't $75,000 speak for itself,
Donald? . . . In the same issue, George Marshall, owner of the Washing-
ton Redskins, writes an inspired but unconvincing piece on "Pro Football
Is Better Football."
H ERE'S THE LATEST Bowl bustle . . . Rose Bowl-California vs Duke,
Texas Christian, or Tennessee; Cotton Bowl-Texas Christian or Texas
Tech vs. Oklahoma; Orange Bowl-a southern team vs. Georgetown, Villa-
nova, or Holy Cross ... Incidentally Henry McLemore's suggestion that
the west pass up the Rose Bowl bid this year and turn the day over to two
schools from different sectors of the country (e.g. Notre Dame and Texas
Christian) is a good one . . . The Daily Northwestern is investigating foot-
ball subsidization in the Big Ten . .. Michigan's scoring splurge has cost
1937 Capt. Joe Rinaldi 17 neckties this year, including six to Paul Kromer
. . . He awards them for each touchdown scored .

Backs Bob Westfall, Dave Nelson, (back row) and linemen Bill Melzow,
and Bob Ingalls (front row) are the four outstanding freshman grid-
ders of 1938.

Frosh Football Squad Produces Only
Four 'len Rated As Varsity calibre

Tuxedo,..
Full Dress

$27.50
. $30.00

Gordon Cord Coat...:..$7.75
Coopers Wool Hose . .2 pair $1
-Bradley Sweaters .$. 2.95 up
Worsted Slacks ,$5.85
i ST Frr
QITN~v 95V116 EAST LIBERTY

By DON WIRTCAFTER
The weakest freshman footballf
squad that Michigan has had in many
years ended its fall practice yester-
day.
According to Coach Wally Weber,
next year's Varsity can't hope for
much support from the frosh that'
turned out this year., "This bunch,"
post mortems Mentor Weber, "not
only is lacking in iuantity but also in+
quality."]
Only four of the squad so far havel
shown the stuff that it takes to
play football in the Big Ten circles.
One of them,, Bob Ingalls, the Kiski
product, is bounid to see steady ac-
ion a the center of the Wolverine
line after Kodros. and Tiniker gradu-
ate next year. Ingalls is big and
rugged. He has the polish and ex-
perience that :the Conference grid
warfare requires.
Melzow .Shows Class
Another linesman who has shown
definite possibilities-.is Bill Melzow
from Flint. Melzow played tackle
in high school and made the All-State
first team at that position last year.
Weber transformed him into a guard
on the frosh squad since it was felt
that more material would be needed
at that spot next year with Heikkinen
and Brennan graduating from the
Varsity ranks.
The hard driving Flint prospect
not only seems likely to fill the boots
of the guards in tackling and block-
ing, but he has also proven a capable
place kicker, which has been one of
the fortes of senior Brennan.
Westfall And Nelson
The other two freshmen who seem
headed for Varsity stardom are the
"Touchdown Twins," Bob Westfall
MILTONS
SHOP FOR MEN,
Formal Wear

Alligator Utility Coa
Oilskin Coachers - Galecloth Coachers

State
Street

and Dave Nelson. Westfall, the pride into Varsity material. Among them
and joy of Ann Arbor High, is a are the two ends, Ted Kennedy and!
vicious blocker and a fast and shifty Al Wistert. Both are big and fast,1
runner. He's the hardest man to
stop in the frosh backfield, which but both lack the necessar exper-
only.seems to function properly when ience. Kennedy played center on his
stocky Bob is in at the fullback slot. high school eleven, while Wistert's
Ingalls, Melzow, Westfall and Nel- 'school didn't even have a team.
son 'ai-e the best,' but there are several George Ostrgot, a rangy tackle,
othel, freshmen who have shown and Bob Thomas, a hard driving
promise, and who with a little more guard, are other linemen who have
polish and experience might develop shown promise.
1i'~ cal

IW49 I ~-j

L

ts
at
iberty

Acomplete stock of all styles in

Il[

Y sr ,'q1

J

I

I

QmiOckLe sson
in Rica

i-I I

VERY LITLECOST
AND N NOQQ

ockeq
TRADE :MARK
U DER WEAR
ZD BY

+-4f

Stye
FULL 85-INCH SWEEP
FOR SMARTNESS!
CASUAL TYPE CON-
VERTIBLE COLLAR1,
ROOMY POCKETS-
AS YOU LIKE THEM!
PLENTY OF SWANK
IN THIS DRAPE!
YOU'RE RIGHT!
IT'S THE
Unive-rsity
Coacher
BY ALLIGATOR .

By The Company They Keep

Shall

Ye

Judge

STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHES

I:

BE CORRECTLY AND

COMFORTABLY DRESSED AT THE

Midway Model

SO-c
0 PER~ GARMENT

"OHIO STATE GAME"

AND UP

by

Be alive - with lithe, limber
legs, but because of your ac-
tivity don't suffer with ill-fitting
underwear that creeps up and
irritates. JockeyUnderwear pro-
vides genuine comfort; fitting the
=le figure everywhere plus
affording masculine support.
Buttonless. Y-Front construction
with a no-gap opening... Man,
believe us when we say you've
never known such underwear

Saffelii

'JBush

SUITS

f

.,w wu
t <, « u

comfortil Two-piece
with contouredshirts
to match. Come in
today and see our
complete selection,
various models and
fabrics.

Tuxedo

.$22150
$25.00

Tails

ei50
At Leading Campus,Shops

OVERCOATS
TOPCOATS.
REVERSIBLES

$30 to $60
$32.50 to $60
$25 to $60
$22.50 to $30

Vests $3.50 and $5

Here's the coat style-forecasters say will sweep the
country. It's ready for you ... now ... at leading
Campus shops in a great preview!?It's comfortable.
It's casual. And ... WATERPROOF, WIND-
PROOF, DUSTPROOF ... just what you need for
damp, wet, chilly fall days and nights!

4

II * II

L /am r p 11I

a c0

I

I

a

II I 1 11.1 .A1 ? I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan