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 03, 1939 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-03

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

FeDAY, NOV.3,1939 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Squad Of 36 Leaves For Champaign; Kromer Out Of

FAGaE VE
Gam

i .

IN THIS CORNER
By MEL FINEBERG

Replaces Kromer

Uri.-

-t

Injuries Prevent Kromer,
Renda, Christy AI Kohl
Frorm lThking Trip
A confident squad of 36 Michigan
football players, with backs Paul Kro-
mer, Hercules Renda, Harry Kohl
and Ed Christy notable, absentees,
left by train at 8:27 this' morning
for Champaign, Ill., where: Coach
Fritz Crisler's undefeated Wolverines
will engage the Fighting Illini of the
University of Illinois tomorrow after-
noon in search of their third straight
Big Ten triumph.
Kromer,'who performed all last sea-
son in high gear alongside his=Touch-
down Twin, Tom Harmon, made the
decisidn not to accompany the squad
late yesterday afternoon when Cris-
ler left it entirely up to the'Lorain.
Ohio speedster. Paul, whose knee,
injured -in the opener with Michigan
State, 'is still taped up, has hopes of
aiding:the Michigan cause in the all-
important future Big Ten tilts, with
Minnesota and Ohio State, and
therefore thought it wise to play safe
this weekend.
Renda Still Out
Renda's- pulled leg muscles have
failed to loosen up sufficiently to en-
able him, to make the trip, while
Harry Kohl's leg infection will keep
him at home, as will Ed Christy's
charlie horse.
The roster for the trip includes:
Ends: John Nicholson, Ed Frutig, Joe
Rogers, Ed -Czak,- Harlin Fraumann,
Paul Nielsen and Joe Bosza; tackles:
Joe Savilla, Bill Smith, Reuben Kel-
to, Jack Butler, George Ostroot, Bob
Flora and Dennis Kuhn; guards:
Ralph Fritz, Milo SLkup, Bill Mel-
zow, Fred Olds, Forrest -Jordan and
Art Paddy; centers: Capt. Archie Ko-
dros, Bob Ingalls, Horace Tinker, -Ted
Kennedy; quarterbacks: Forest Eva-
shevski, James Grissen and Walt Kit-
ti; halfbacks: Tom Harmon, Fred
Trosko, Norm Call, Dave Strong, Dave
Nelson and Bill Luther; and full-
backs: Bob Westfall, Bob Zimler-
man and Larry Wickter.
Hold Light Practice
The Wolverines ;went through a'
light, non-contact practice- session'
yesterday, with particular ,stress be-
ing laid on studying'the-bag-of-tricks
which Crisler believes wily Bob Zupp-
ke of the Illini has up 'his sleeve. As-
sistant coaches Martineau,-Dickson,
Munn and Weber formed the Illinois
backfield and trotted through the

Hart
Schaffner
I'
\1
This label represents clothes of
superb tailoring and quality
details. Our stock is open for
your inspection at any time.
TOPCOATS .... $30.00
and . . . . . . $35.0b

tricky reverses, sneaks and flea-
flickers which Zuppke is sure to use
tomorrow.
Michigan's regular backfield of
Harmon, Trosko, Evashevski and
Westfall, and Capt. Archie Kodros,
a line-backer on defense; were tested
against Illinois passes with Dave
Strong at the throwing end. Harmon
later engaged in 'an offensive passing
drill, and was particularly accurate
with his short "bullet" passes over
the center of the line.
UnbeatenLs
S mall; Team
En ter Stretch
By DON WIRTCHAFTER
The 1939 football season 'turns in-
to the home stretch tomorrow as the
nation's grid squads start to work on
the second half of their schedules.
It is remarkable to note 'that at this
stage of the game -the list of major
unbeaten elevens reads no longer than
a vagrant's obituary. In fact you can
go so far as to count all undefeated
teams, major and minor, on three
hands and two feet.
Irish Battle Army
The Fighting Irish go to war to-
morrow to seek their sixth straight
victory, but Elmer Laydens 'squad .will
be top-heavy favorites to overwhelm
the entire United States army in their
battle at Yankee Stadium.
The 'Big Ten 'has four big games in
its schedule tomorrow. Northwestern
and Minnesota, two great squads with
disappointing pasts, will headline the
Midwest grid card with their 'en-
counter in Minneapolis.
Buckeyes Take On Indiana
Ohio State, tied with Michigan for
the Big Ten lead, will come back after
their Cornell licking to 'take on the
Hoosiers from Indiana.
Eddie Anderson and his rejuvenat-
ed Hawkeyes will display tue 'new
Iowa power to the alumni in their
homecoming battle with powerful
Purdue.
The fourth Conference contest on
tap is the .-Michigan-llinois affair
another homecoming 'celebration: a
Champaign which the Wolverines
threaten to turn into a Harmon
'Jubilee.
Ivy League Gets Underway
Ifi 'the East this week, the Ivy
League competition gets into full
swing with Yale meeting Dartmouth,'
and Harvard facing Princeton. Navy's
eleven, whipped in its last two starts
by Notre Dame and Clemson, invades
the lair of the Pennsylvania Quakers.
The mighty Cornell squads tackles
Columbia.
eniessee's highly touted squad
gets its second major test of the 'year
when it bumps up against the tricky
passing attack of Louisiana State.
Other important games on tomor-
row's schedule include Michigan'
State-Syracuse, Oregon State-South-
ern California, Oregon-Washington
State, Vanderbilt-Mississippi, Califor-
nia-UCLA, Temple-Pittsburgh, Tex-
as-Southern Methodist, Texas A&M-
Arkansas, Stanford-Santa C 1 a r a,
Rice-Fordham and Chicago-Virginia.

The Bogey Man...
The generation and explosion of
football subsidization at Pittsburgh
tnlersity "i' 'expounded in this
'week's issue of the Saturday Evening
Post in Francis Wallace's second of a
series fo two articles."
The incidents were extremely
interesting b6eeause the 'same con-
ditiis, at any other 1niversity
in the country, ar e likely 'to meet
the same enid result But the ex-
'pose 'begins strike a little close
to home when the Big Ten is
meiftI'ffedquite- frequently (and
"ot"toio farorbly in most cases).
Without eomimentfg editorially
6W, any of Wallace's statements,
We'd like 'to present a few aertin -
ent eIcer ts from the story. Our
own ''ipfion ill -come in a few
weeks "
First, and least important in its re-
lation to subsidization in the Big Ten,
was the opinion that the Big Ten was
to be used as a measuring stick for
the degree of payment to be made to
athletes at Pitt. Major John Grif-
fith, 'Western- Conference athletic
commissioner, in 'a precedent-break-
ing step, had agreed "to add the Pitt
campus to his regular police beat."
This announcement came simul-
taneously with arr alumni committee's
report which was smothered by this
more sensational Big Ten news. "The
athletic -faction 'was especially en-
raged because the Big Ten tie-up was,
in effect, an ambush. The pro-foot-
ball faction had laboriously built a
case that 'Pitt was deflating its ath-
letics' to a point where the Panther
would not be able to compete with
-major rivals on even terms. Since
such 'major rivals as Minnesota and
Ohio State were being added to the
schedule after the adoption of the
Code Bowman, brainchild of Pitts-
burgh's chancellor who favored ath-
letic purification, there seemed, sud-
'denly, no 'sense to the charges against
the administration.
"Ohvioh sly,'if Pitt were going to de-
flate only to the level of the Big Ten,
there would 'be no drastic deflation.
(Ed. Note' At that time Pittsburgh
was probably the outstanding North-
ern example of professionalism in
football). . Obviously, if Pitt was go-
'ing to use the' same policy regarding
subsidizaton as the Big Ten, there
would be no lack of material, because
-the hajority of:the Big Ten teams al-
ways had -an even chance against
anybody."
And, if we were to carry out the im-
pilcation to its logical conclusion, the
Big 'Ten has an even chance in sub-
sidization in order to attain an even
chance in the games.
* * * * .
Close To Home...
But the innuendoes pile up against
Western Conference policy. "The em-
phatic reply (of the alumni) was that
Pitt would not have material equal
to the Big Ten. They said-and I
(Wallace) agreed-that the members
of the Big Ten colleges practiced a
realistic' interpretation of their regu-
lations, that this permitted them a
rich. flow of material. Bowman, they
said, intended to interpret the code
strictly, which meant 'that Pitt would
' ot .receivefootball mnaterial equal to
the Big Ten. In short, Pitt would be
playing 'students'."
Obvious conclusion number
tw: The Big Ten does not play
"sudents"' on its football teams.
That was all that dealt directly with
PRIE without
Q(uali1tyrmeans
Noth Ing ..
Del Prete offers you the best

fit, best style, best quality that
our long experience as tailors has
enabled us to buy.

the Big Ten. But there were other
points that might apply, indirectly,
to the Conference. The alumni
"grudgingly accepted the Code Bow-
man as the university policy. They
had sought to do the next best thing
by providing an alumni fuim to re-
place the salaries which the univer-
sity was no longer willing to pay. Two
or three important alumni had been
willing to put enough money into
this fund to make it effective. The
administration, however, strangled
this plan for alumni aid by demand-
ing supervision of the fund, and in-
sisting that it be available to non-
athletes as well as athletes. This was
a much more drastic stand than the
majority of colleges take on alumni
aid."
Wallace's own remarks on the
subject were excellent. He said,
and with perfect logic we think,
that "if the colleges themselves
were not making money out of
football, then they could afford
to be strictly idealistic. But as
long as they were making money
out of football, their hands were
not entirely clean when, they
came into court demanding that
players be pure amateurs. A boy
who worked on the football field
for the profit of his school was
entitled to pay just as much as
if he were doing janitor or secre-
tarial work-particularly since
the college got a bigger return
. from his labor."
As we said before, we'll try to bring
these points closer to home at a later
date.
* *
Tom Harmon can be found on the
front page of Time Magazine this
week. Illinois better take a good,'
close look at the picture. It's the
best view of the Haminer that they'll
get all week.
Armny-Irish Clash
To Attract 75,00
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. -(A')- The
"Peoples Choice" in football games
will be played again at Yankde Sta-
dium Saturday afternoon 'and, wle
you can find few true believers .
Army's chances of stopbing Notre
Dame, there will be the full comple-
ment of 75,00 or more addicts in
the triple-tiered stands.
This seasn,'jor instance, Army has
been beaten by Yale and tied Coluri-
bia only in 'the last two minutes in
its major games, and looked bad even
in winning its oeners 'fromFurman
and Centre. Notre fIlamre, on the
other hand, has won' successfive vic-
tories over five major rivals-Purdue
Georgia Tech, "SuthernI Methbdist
Navy and carnegie Tech.
Notre 'Dame, for one thing, came
out of its one point defeat of Carnegie
Tech with three of its front-line op-
eratives considerably below 'their
physical par and a 'number of others
showing bumps and bruises. Mean-
while Army is surprisingli confident
that its lineup for Saturday's game
will be the strongest it's had on the
field this fall.
The Army-Irish duel serves as the
week's number one intersectional at-
traction on a program made up chief-
ly of conference and intrasectional
games.

A strong passing attack gave Lloyd
House a 14-6 victory over Adams yes-
terday and the championship in their
division of the Dormitory touch foot-
ball league. Passes accounted for
both of Lloyd's touchdowns, Joe Mc-
Creary tossing one to Lilburn Ochs
for the first and Dick Kimerer tak-
ing one from Edwin Lorig for the
second. Ochs scored both extra
points. Lloyd will play Fletcher Hall,
winners in the other division, for
the dormitory title.
Phi Beta Delta took the crown in
their division of the interfraternity
touch football' league with a close
12-10 win over Alpha Delta Phi. Bob
Lewin and Art Weiss were the big'
guns in taking their team into the
playoffs. In a fight for second place
in the'same division, Theta Xi took
another close one from Chi Psi, 6-4.
Chuck Simpson and Ed Christensen
turned in good games for Theta Xi
while Bob Palmer was outstanding
for the losers.
A meeting of the Varsity track
squad is to be held this afternoon
at Yost Field House. It is very
important and Coach Doherty re-
quests that all members be pres-
ent.

Fred Trosko, Flint senior, is
scheduled to start with-the first-
string backfield in Paul Kromer's
tailback slot when the Wolverines
clash with Illinois Saturday at
Champaign. Kromer's knee injury
will keep him on the sidelines.

As the week draws to a close,
And your worries begin to tell-
Lose them all in Sweet Repose,
.At the merry Pretzel Bell.

_ _ _ - _ _ - -_-__ _ _ _ _ _

Any way you look
It's Saffeli & Bush that leads the
style paraOe in mean's clothing,
shoes, and furnishings..
THE STYLE ...!... Sorry, but words fail us,
Come in . . you'll see for yourself just what we
mean . .. We are pleased to show you all of our
sin ash hit sensations of the fall and winter season.
REVERSIBLES ... $18.50 & up

Priced .30 and up
by Michaels-Stern
Overcoats - Topcoats
Zipper Coats
Priced $23.50 up
You'll find them all the finest

SUITS .. $35 & up
SHIRTS... $2-$2.50

TOPCOATS... $25 & up

)

SUITS . . . . . . . $35.00

Colorful
Potted

SHOES . . . $5 to $11

11

I,

j1poIj-

1.1 s.

I

I i''UI WO'IM

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan