By JO SKURLA
Milo Sukup, Fritz Crisler's star run-
ning guard, is a quiet little fellow, but
nevertheless he can be depended up-
on to cast aside his shyness and re-
serve to discuss the love of his life
. . football.
Milo doesn't accredit his interest
in the game to a football his father
.ga"extogave him for Christ-
Fmas way back, or
to pigskins instead
of haliver caspules.
s:r He claims that since
Phys Eds aren't
}keen on thinking he
doesn't know exact-
1y how or when he
*started playing. Any
way, he lives in
r< .Muskegon Heights,
Milo Sukup played football three
years in high school, and earned all-
state halfback honors in his senior
Seven Michigan Natators
Also Receive Honorable
Mention By AAU Board
One Michigan swimmer was named
to the AAU's all-American swimming
team and seven were given honorable,
mention it was announced last night.
Charles Barker, a junior, was the
lone Wolverine selected on the first
team and he displaced Ed Kirar,
Michigan captain in 1938, in the 50-
yard free style. Constantine (Gus)
Sharemet, a sophomore, and Walde-
mar Tomski, a senior, were named
fifth and sixth respectively in the
sprint up to 220 yards.
Haynie, Welsh Mentioned
In the middle distances last year's
captain, Tom Haynie, was given first
honorable mention while James
Welsh, who as a sophomore, gave
promise as a successor to Haynie, was
A newcomer to national swimming
circles and to Michigan was named
second to Richard Hough of Princeton
in the breast stroke. He is James
Skinner, an Ann Arbor boy who is
now a freshman at the University.
Last year Skinner set a new record for
100-yards while swimming for Exeter
Academy and then established a new
outdoor AAU record while winning
the 220 in Detroit.
In the back stroke, Francis Heydt,
a transfer student from Iowa, and
Barker were named third and seventh
Jack Kasley, breast stroke king
from Michigan in 1938, was not rated
because of a paucity of competition
Barker Holds Sprint Title
Barker, whose versatility on his
stomach and his back enabled him to
place in both events, was National
Collegiate champion in the 50 and
co-champion with Paul Wolfe of
Southern California in the century.
Tomski, however, swam the year's
fastest time with a 22.9 in the Yale-
Michigan dual meet and 23.1 in win-
ning the Big Tens. Tomski also
swam 52.1 in the hundred, in the
Yale meet, the third fastest hundred
ever swum in collegiate pools.
Ohio State was the only other Big
Ten school to be represented with Al
Patnik named number one in the
3 ft. and 10 ft. dive and Earl Clark
in the high fancy diving. John Hig-
gins was given second honorable
mention in the breast stroke and Wil-
liam Quayle third in the sprints.
Taylor Drysdale, formerly ofMich-
igan and an Olympic swimmer in
1936, was named fourth in the back
Ralph Flanagan monopolized the
distance free style events and Adolph
Kiefer took over the backstroke and
the individual medley.
The team was selected by a sub-
committee of the National AAU in-
cluding Clarence Pinkston of the
Detroit Athletic Club, Robert Kiphuth
of Yale, Mike Peppe of Ohio State
and Johnny Weissmuller.
Illini Dull For Michigan
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 31-()-
The Illinois varsity, sent through a
long defensive scrimmage, had no
trouble breaking up Michigan plays
as executed by a freshnan eleven
BALTIMORE, Oct. 31.- (/P) -A
steady rainreduced the Maryland
Jockey Club's track to a soupy slush
today and indications were that the
three horses entered in the Pimlico
Special would find the going sloppy
tomorrow ?n the "race of the year."'
The three "speci.ists"--W. L.
Brann's Marylarid-bred Challedon,
T. B. Martin's Kentucky-bred Cravat
and C. S. Howard's Argentine-bred
Kayak II-were formally entered this
morning after getting the feel of the
track. All are mudders of renown
and they didn't seem to mind the wet,
cold weather. They were full of gin-
ger and were pronounced in the best
of shape for the $10,000.
Track Muddy For Pimlico Special
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