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December 03, 1938 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Coiference Moguls Consider Proposed Rose Bowl Mo

fnopOly

T raining Table
TopicinBrought
Up AtMeeting
Conference Athletic Heads
Discuss Suggested Plan
To HelpGridders
CHICAGO, Dec. 2-()-Faculty
representatives and athletic directors
of the Western Conference went into
a huddle tonight to consider the pro-
posal of entering into an arrange-
ment with the Pacific Coast Confer-
ence for matching the football cham-
pions of thetwo organizations in the
Rose Bowl Game each winter.
It was possible that the Big Ten
group would limit its activity to infor-
mal discussion of the Rose Bowl ques-
tion, postponing any official move
toward adoption or rejection until a
later date.,
By then the general football furore
might not be so intense as it has be-
come the last few days through the
resignation uproar of Robert C. Zupp-
ke, head football Coach at Illinois,
FOOTBALL SCHEDULES
1939
Oct. 7-Michigan State here
Oct. 14--Iowa here.
Oct. 21-Chicago away
Oct. 28-Yale here
Nov. 4-Illinois away
Nov. 11-Minnesota here
Nov. 18-Penn away
Nov. 25-Ohio State here
1940
Oct. 5-Michigan State here
Oct. 12-Harvard away
Oct. 19-Illinois here
Oct. 26-Penn here
Nov. 2-Chicago away
Nov. 9-Minnesota away
Nov. 16-Northwestern here
Nov. 23-Ohio state away
1941
Oct. 4-Michigan State here
Oct. 11-Iowa here
Oct. 18-Northwestern away
Oct. 25-Minnesota here
Nov. 1--Illinois away
Nov. 8.-Chicago here
Nov. 15--Columbiaaway
Nov. 22-Ohio State here
1942
Oct. 3-Michigan State here
Oct. 10-Iowa here
Ot. 17--Northwestern here
Oct. 24-Minnesota away
Oct. 31-Illinois here
Nov. 7-Harvard here .
Nov. 14-Chicago away
Nov. 21-Ohio State away
and the blast of President Robert
Hutchins of the University of Chi-
cagoadvocating "ten cent football."
The question of tone ro-called
"training table" also was .t for dis-
cussion. It was suggested that uni-
vergities provide evening meals daily
to athletes during the competitive
season. This referred principally to
football players, who have in manya
instances been hard-pressed to get a
substantial dinner on campuses where
fraternity houses usually serve them
at 5:30 or 6 o'clock. Football prac-
tice usually lasts too long to permit
the athletes to go home to eat at1
that early hour.
The plan of supplying the eveninga
meal was approved last May at the
spring meeting of the conference, butt
because of technicalities involved in
changing the conference rules it did
not go into effect this fall.
With sufficient time elapsing forf
the filing of possible protests against
the proposal, the plan will be voted
on again. If carried, it would become
effective immediately.
With the football schedule for 1942l
arranged, track coaches and coachesI
of minor sports charted their pro-

Aotre Dame To Face Southern Cal. Before 100,000 Today

r

:i

PRE=SSI
_____By BUD B
Football Busting ..
MICHIGAN PEPYS, the oblate Ox-
fordite, hustled into Detroit
Thursday night for the annual foot-
ball bust. Today he tells us about it.
* * *
BY MICHIGAN PEPYS
Tonight to the Detroit Alumni's
annual Football Bust, not the bust iti
has oft been of yore but a unique
success.

PASSES
iENJAMIN

No stereotyped bill of fare was
there, leaning upon rare roast
beef and hollow speeches for mild
success, but some 500 of us were
treated to a rare program be-
ginning with a lottery to put some
Detroit football player in the
University, climaxed by a more
than usually dynamic address by
one Fritz Crisler and garnished
by scintillating performances at
the lectern by a duo of Wallie's,
Weber and Hook.
Our dinner companion an affable
graduate of New York University who
has stood by the annual affair
throughout what he termed the "de-
pression years,' by virtue of annual
complimentary tickets, he added. It
was he who pointed out the signifi-
cant character of the assemblage,
some 300 greater than a year ago.
"A much younger crowd," he said,
drawing upon what he called a fa-
miliar law of direct relationship be-
tween winning football teams and
alumni interest, and concluding it
had been the Old Guard, naming a
Roscoe Huston, a Fred Matthaie and
a Doug Roby, that had carried the
show: during the lean seasons.
Mightily impressed by the vocal
and rhetorical powers of a Wallie
Weber, who reported on his freshman
football team, disdaining the use of
the public address system.
Utilizing certain New Deal sym-
bols as a key to his reinarks, he
reported: "We have no FHA, the
grams for 1939. The Western Confer-
ence Indoor Championships will be
held at the University of Chicago,
March 10 and 11, and the Outdoor at
the University of Michigan, May 19
and 20.
The Drake Relays will be held at
Des Moines, April 28 and 29, while
the National Collegiate A.A. Champ-
ionships will be held at the University
of California, Berkeley, Calif., June
17. On June 21 the Pacific Coast
Conference and Western Conference
will hold its dual track meet at
Berkeley.
The Western Conference Tennis
Championships will be decided at the
University of Chicago, May 29-31,
the Wrestling also at Chicago, March
10th and 11th. The Swimming Cham-
pionships meet will begheld at Purdue
March,10 and 11, and the National
Collegiate Swimming Championships
at Michigan, March 24 and 25. The
Golf Championship will be decided
at Olympia Fields or Kildeer Country
Club, Chicago, May 29 and 30.
The University of Illinois Relay
Carnival, one of the biggest and most
impotant collegiate indoor meets of
the year, will be held at Champaign
Feb. '18 with the Butler College Re-
lays to follow at Indianapolis a
month later, March 18.

five harassing assasins of Har-
mon, Kromer, Evashevski, Me-
haffey and Meyer, but we do
have )'DR, five durable regulars
in the making. The rest of the
squad is WPA, weird, pathetic
and awkward, although CCC, a
competent, cooperative and cour-
ageous, and they'll all be in there
for the IWW, when the regulars
are out for information, wind
and water."
Many times have I been impressed1
by the bearing. of Fritz Crisler, but'
never more so than tonight. As in
every situation, he was the master
here, now of tact, rhetoric and sprop-
erly qualified candor. There is a
man, at the top of his own profes-
sion, who could have reached the
heights in any undertaking. After
the dinner a conversation with a
former football player, whom I gath-
ered was of a group disgruntled by
some situation unfamiliar to me.
"When that man talks," said he, "I'm
captivated by the power of his per-
sonality. Then I begin to question his
sincerity. Then I give up. I know he
has everything, too much to be really
insincere."
And the evening's highlight, an
appearance by one of the 10 sen-
iors who spoke, one Wallie Hook.
I've been convulsed by Will Rog-
ers, but even that wit had noth-
ing on this boy tonight as he be-
gan with a warning he "had his
rings and would now reveal all," '
and ended with the entire as- '
semblage weeping, with Fritz
Crisler, large tears of laughter. In
the words of the Gary sage, "He
was a pistol."
Much more, but enough for here.
For the record, the 2 a.m. riot call
to the ninth floor of the Statler was
of small consequence, the notable
absences of Fielding Yost and Harry
Kipke were covered by telegram mes-
sages of explanation and good wishes.

Fighting Irish
Are Favorites
Over Trojans'
Coast Team Final Hurdle
In Ramblers' National l
Grid Title_'Quest
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 2-(1)-Notre
Dame's fighting Irish, determined to
march on to the nation's mythical
1938 gridiron championship, reigned
slight favorites over the Cardinal and
Gold of Southern California tonight
as indications pointed to a record-
breaking crowd for tomorrow's thir-
teenth annual struggle between the
two.
Hailed as the greatest team since
the Rockne-coached machine of 1930,
the Irish rolled into Los Angeles to
find the town in a near-frenzy of
excitement and confidence high-but
not too high-in the Trojans of
U.S.C., the Rose Bowl representatives
of the Far West.
Unless the general aamission trade
is scared away by pre-game sell-out
rumors, something that has happened
in the past, Memorial Coliseum will
be teeming with 100,000 or more grid
fans tomorrow afternoon.
Tonight Notre Dame was on the
long end of 8-5 betting odds, and tak-
ers seemed easily located. The home-
town contingent has faith that its
Trojans will stop the Irish winning
streak of eight games.
Coach Elmer Layden announced he
would start the same eleven that went
in against Minnesota and Northwes-
tern, which means Steve Sitko, Bob
Saggau, Lou Zontini and Joe Thesing
in the backfield.
S.C.'s regular crew will go into im-
mediate action with one notable ex-
ception among the backs. Bob Hoff-
man, the best blocker and defensive
man/ on the squad, gives way to a
wobbly knee and Joe Shell at the
left halfback postion.
Thus Troy will have its triple-
threat star, Grenville Lansdell, and
Shell, Red Morgan and Bucking Bill
Sangster in the backfield when the
whistle blows.

1939,
For

Cards Announced
Golf And Trackmen

The 1939 University of Michigan pri7 ' I bCarl ° D. Wheeler, '40
golf, wrestling and track schedules Springs, Illinois, has b
as issued at the Big Ten meeting in April 22, Michigan State, here football manager for th
Chicago are as follows: April 29, Purdue, here son, it was announced
May 6, Ohio State, here f Alternate manager is
TRACK, (Indoors) May 8, Notre Dame at Notre Dame Kewley, '40E,, Shaker He
Feb. 18, Illinois Relays at Champaign May 13, Northwestern at Evanston The junior managers
Feb. 24, Notre Dame, here May 15, Illinois at Champaign Frederick.Howarth '4
Mar. 3, Ohio State, here May 20, Indiana, here Pennsylvaia, William
Mar. 10-11, Western Conference meet May 22, Michigan State (site to be 4 Tsanirs William
at Chicago chosen) 41E, Traverse City, Ro
Mar. 18, Butler Relays at Indianapolis May 29-30, Western Conference at 39E, Plainsfield, N.J., an
(Outdoors) Chicago'4 Belle Fourche, S. Da
April 22, Illinois at Champaign WRESTLING Feb. 18, Michian State
April 28-29, Drake or Penn Relay Jan. 13, Indiana, here Feb. 25, Ohio State, here
Carnivals Jan. 19, Penn State at Penn College March 3, Chicago at C
May 6, Ihdiana, here 1Jan. 21, New York A.C. at New York IMar. 4, Northwestern at
May 13, Ohio State, here Feb. 13, Wisconsin at Madison Mar. 10-11, Conference
t
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Coach Lowrey Picks Tentative
\ Squad For McMaster Contest

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As the first game, of this year's
hockey season approaches, Coach
Eddie Lowrey has found six men that
will resemble a Wolverine hockey
team when they skate onto the ice
Tuesday night at the Coliseium
against McMaster University of
Canada.
After two hours of hard drill last
night it was quite apparent who
would fill in the forward wall posi-
tions. George Cooke, the fastest man
on the ice, will team up with Al
Chadwick and Ed Doran in the cen-
ter and at the two wings.
"Spike" James, who will force op-
posing forwards to use more skill in
an attempt to make a tally, will hold
down the goal position. As yet the
Iefense men remain undecided but
Calvert, Stodden, or Lovett will take
over the two back posts.
The six men that start the game
are bound to play more than a ma-
jority of the McMaster contest due
to the lack of sufficient reserves.
Although at times in practice the
reserves looked good, to balance this

equally their inexperience and lack of
true skating ability would come forth.
Les Hilberg, who started out in a
defense position, has been shifted
back to a forward post and around
him will be built the second line.
ing lineup in last year's curtain raiser
and who will also be in there Tues-
day night will be the goalie "Spike"
James. Although lacking collegiate
competition the, Wolverine starting
lineup will be composed of very fast
skaters.
1939 SWIM SLATE
Jan. 20, Ohio State, here.
Jan. 25, Michigan State, here.
Feb. 11,, Yale, here.
Feb. 18, Ohio State, there.
Feb. 21, Minnesota, here.
Feb. 25, Iowa, there.
Feb. 27, Northwestern, there.
March 10, 11, Big Ten at Purdue.
March 24, 25, National Intercol-
legiate, here.
April 7, 8, National AAU at New
York.

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