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October 15, 1940 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-15

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DAY, OCTOBER 15, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Determined Grid Squad Opens Drill For Illinois I

evasion

do

n wirtchafter's
DAILY DOUBLEI

Added Strength .. .

Loekard Shifted
To Right Half;

1

- O..(n The ine

Fraternity Pled es

1
3
1
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1
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l

EI1 reported that incident with'
whole-hearted sincerity since I felt
"It is only human to err. "that it was all a part of my job. I
have always attempted to be com-
Without sentimental and maud- pletely fair in writing this column.
uin apologies, without flinching an When something pleases me, I be-
eyebrow, I must admit today that lieve in telling you about it. And in
I am human. The facts have the same way, when I'm griped,"
proved that I was wrong. there is no use pulling punches.
Perched in the press bpx high over According to my code of ethics,
historic Harvard Stadium Saturday, that's the way it should be. Senti- 2
I reported to you an incident which mental bosh, flattering fairy tales
I felt had occurred on the turf far and sweet-sounding phrases belong
below me that afternoon. It con- somewhere else.
cerned Tommy Harmon's solo dash
to the locker room just before the That's why I told you how I felt
first half ended. Saturday. When the incident oc-
curred, T was not the only observer "."
in the press box who believed that >: : . :
VARSITY BASKETBA Harmon was attempting to win him-.
All eligible members of the Var- self a round of applause. I dare say, Pictured above is Cleveland's Bob
sity basketball squad are urged to I'm not that clever. I didn't even Kolesar, sophomore guard replace-
report for practice at the Sports give it a thought until two reporters ment and one of the toughest,
Building at 7:30 tonight. on my left and a group in the row strongest men on this year's squad.
Bennie Oosterbaan, Coach below began discussing the action. You might remember Kolesar bet-
ter as the boy with the bandages
- ---.uAs I looked back over the situa- covering his face in the State game.
tion, I saw it the same as they did. He had a touch of impetigo.
We carry a wide variety of That's the natural thing for av
sports writer to do. We have t
these pipes and others. write about the same people every S a
day, and it gets monotonous saying M atm n. tar
UNIVERSITY DRUG good things about them all the
1225 S. University time. When we can find a flaw in Training Todav
a gridiron idol, that makes good 1 l
copy.
And there was more to it than Coach Keen Expects Fifty;
that. I resented these Eastern men Five Lettermen Back
criticizing Michigan's great hero. If ,
this action is true, I said to myself, Wrestling Coach Cliff Keen will
B IETommy ought to be told about it s start things rolling on the Field
that it won't happen again. With a House balcony this afternoon as up-
naive feeling of importance, I felt wars o 5 en seeking laces
that perhaps my humanitarian words on the varsity and freshman squads,
might do the trick, turn out for the first meeting of the
Well, I was wrong . . . and so 1940-41 season at 5:00 p.m.
were the others around me in the Five lettermen, counted on to give
press box Saturday. We were too Coach Keen something to build
xl high up to see the thing clearly, around, will be out today. Led by
I found that out after many of Captain Bill Combs, Conference run-
"t Tom's teammates had informed me ner-up at 155 pounds last season,
DR. that he was not guilty of the the Wolverines will start a long per-
,x 'GRABOWS charges I had made. iod of stiff drilling in an attempt to
NO BREAKING IN-NO BITE PATENTEDform a team that will take the title
NO BITTER TASTE CLEANER In order to clear up the situation, away from Indiana. Michigan fin-
I asked Coach Crisler about the inci- ished the Conference meet last spring
dent. He agreed that he intended to one point behind the Hoosiers.
send four substitutes in the game at Jim Galles, Johnny Paup, Jack
Give T t that, point. But they all didn't go in Sergeant and Tommy Weidig are the
Smooth at the same time. The first three other lettermen returning.
elowwere sent ahead. Cliff Wise, the
fourth man, remained behind to hear Trueblood Trophy
PIPE FOR "As soon as I sent Cliff onto the M atches Approach
CHITA field," Fritz pinted out, "Tom *i
started for the bench. There was Semii- Final Stage
absolutely no delay."
That's the truth, the whole truth i
and nothing but the truth. The' With the Trueblood Golf Trophy
players, every one of them, will verify race innthe semi-final stages, this
4 that statement. year's winner should be determined
h st tby the end of the week, Coach Ray
A sweeter smoke because And so I join a long list of sports Courtright reported yesterday.
$inkman's exclusivemas5writers who have erred. We're only In the upper bracket, Ben Smith
chine pre-smokes every DrI
Grabow pipe with fine to- HOYLEOH human, will meet Cliff James and in the low-
bacco (Edgeworth). er bracket two more matches must
Only five shopping days left until be played. Dick Savage, freshman,
E Michigan's football team gets re- plays the winner of the Bob Corley-
K C venge ... The Illini are coming, and Jack O'Donnell match for the right
we can hardly wait. . . You find no to meet either Smith or James in
mention in 'the Scratch Pad today of the finals.
last week's grid guessing contest with This tournament is held each year
These pipes for sale at Happy Chandler . . . That's 'cause to give Coaches Courtright and True-
the, Double won by two games . blood an opportunity to size up the
SW IFT I Harvard disappointed me . .. I wasmaeilfrseconasvstyr
S there two days and didn't see on material for seectios rsitor
freshman teams. Eliminations have
340 South Stateo h goldfish swallowed . . . They don't been going on for the past two weeks
shoot guns there at the end of the and the large number of participants
quarters . . . a nasty wild western has now been weeded down to the
habit, you know. semi-finalists.
YOU NfEfO A WRESTLING Baker Signs For '41
There will be an important DETROIT, Oct. 14.-(P)-Del Bak-
atesig of all prospective and - er, manager of Detroit's American
JA T dates for the varsity and fresh- League champion Tigers, today signed
man wrestling squads at 5 p.h. a contract for 1941 at a "substantial
today, Oct. 15, at Yost Field House. not s cse salary figures were
Cliff Keen, Coach raise.
">. _not disclosed

KresjaAt Full
Crisler Changes Reserve
Backfield; First Team
Returns Physically Fit
Michigan's victorious football team,
fresh from a 26-0 triumph over Har-
vard, started preparations for the
Illinois invasion Saturday in a three-
hour practice session amid a down-'
pour of rain.
The entire team, with the excep-
tion of left end Joe Rogers came out
of the Crimson contest in fine shape
and ready for their revenge battle
with Bob Zuppke's Indians. Rogers
has a bruised shoulder but will be at
his regular post for Saturday's game.
Call Will Be Set
Norm Call; though limping yet,
will be ready for action, trainer Ray
Roberts said. However, Davie Nelson
was still at the right-half post in
yesterday's drill.
On the second team backfield,
Crisler had Harold "Tippy" Lockard
who has been playing fullback all
season, shifted over to the right half
position with Bob Kresja, the regular
wing back, at full.
There was nothing definite about
this change, Crisler pointed out, but
Lockard wanted a chance to try for
a first string berth as the blocking
half.
Illinois Plays Shown
Meanwhile, the reserves, after
scampering through plays for an
hour or so, paraded over to the fresh-
man practice field and proceeded to
solve the Illinois plays as presented
by Wally Weber's men.
The Wolverine coaching corps is
taking this Illini game as one of the
major obstacles in the path of a suc-
cessful season. That is why they,
sent the squad through practice un-
der the worst weather conditions
they've encountered so far.
The Illinois record stands as one
victory over Bradley and a 13-7 de-
feat at the hands of Southern Cali-
fornia last Saturday. Bob Zuppke
now has but two teams to try an up-
set on, Michigan and Ohio State.
They pulled one on the Wolverines
last year; the team is bearing down
in practice to prevent a duplication.

(Continued from Page 1)1
Piersons, Merritt Bigelow, Donald
Plott. Robert Schulze, Walter Stew-
art.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Russ Berg,I
Arthur Billett, Clarence Carlson, JohnI
Crombie, Robert Harris, Rodney
Hathaway, Erwin Haininger, Howard
Howerth, Clarence Lambert, Harry
Lustgarten, Mason Seibel, Edwin Niel-
son, William Weir, Kenneth Zemke'
Dean Hanink; Phi Beta Delta, Nor-
man Cohodes, Kenneth Wassermen;
Phi Delta Theta, Ralph Amstuts,
Robert Athay, Byron Avgerinos, Ro-
bert Blodgett, Kelly Brent, George
Cato, William Chope, Maitland Comb,
Burnett Crawford. Basil Dalton, Russ
Faber, Edward Gillette, Douglas Hill-
man, David Idema, Ogden Moe, Ned
Reading, Merle Rudy, James Seaver,
Thomas Shuler, Howard Snyder,
Woodward Warrick, Frank Zimmer-
man, Carlton McNicholas, Andrew
Marsch.
Phi Epsilon Pi, David Ellis, Robert
Judson, Burton Palter, Robert Shott;
Phi Gamma Delta, Charles Adams,
Bruce Brown, James Brown, Fred-
erick Cady, James DePuy, Raymond
Dixon, Russ Downy, Samuel Emmons,
Robert Fors, Robert Gelston, Carl
Hokans, Robert Kerr, Henry Mahon,
Albert Osborn, James Pilcher, Rich-
ard Slater, Walter Tiedeman, Wil-
liam Lymon; Phi Kappa Psi, Thomas
Adams, William Beamer, Robert
Beers, Charles Booth, Edson Burton,
John Ehlers, Orval Gearpart, Albert
Green, John Hadley, Richard Pitt-
man, Walter Rundles, Hernando
Samper, William Stump; Phi Kappa
Sigma, Ed Frutig, William Melzow,
John Brady, William Cain, Walter
Graf, William Kreidler, Charles Long,
William McDonald, James Sterling,
James Walker; Phi Kappa Tau, ),ob-
ert Carr.
Phi Sigma Delta Emmett Altman,
Allen' Brandt, Garry Chertoff, Mor-
ton Cohen, Harold Cooper, Jack Ell-

Bill Melzow, junior from Flint,
teams up with Kolesar as the re-
placement for Sukup and Fritz,
number one guards. Bill not only
exceeds in' his driving line play,
but also is a capable place kicker
and is second only to Tom Harmon
in this department.

man, Richard Frankel, Alan Gold-
man. Leonard Grossman, Robert
Grossman. Durand Jacobs, Milton
Jacobson, Harold Kaufman, Bernard
Kent. Sydney Krienberg. Donald
Mela, Stuart Pednos, David Proteteh,
Max Wexler, Newton Zucker; Phi
Sigma Kappa, Walter Derby, Sedg-
wick Field. Carson Grunewalid, Paul
Johnson. Charles Lauzon, Alexander
McLean, Robert McPherson, Richard
Northrop; Pi Lambda Phi, Leonard
Alkon, William Bloon, Eugene Brus-
sel, Tracy Freeman, Ramon Garson,
William Kittay, Richard Kopel, Jack
Misberg, Jerome Schneider, Kermit
Schooler. Robert Slaff, Richard Wald,
James Weinstein, Stanley Glassman.
Psi Upsilon, Bruce Allen, James
Claypool, John Emery, William Har-
sha, Charles Haslam, Louis Haughey,
James Johnson, Edward Kelsey,
Charles Kennedy, Keith Nicolls, Ben
Parsons, Luther Post, Alfred Shear-
er, Sherwood Standish, George Story,
John Waller, Edwin Franks; Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, William Brooks, Ro-
bert Buell, Albert Chipman, Thomas
Clayton, Robert Cunningham, Don-
ald Davis, Reed Garver, Morton Hunt-
er, Philip Jenkins, Charles Kevil, Ed-
ward McArthur, Harold McNaugh-
ton, John Mathews, Richard Sel-
chow, Duane Shepard, Rodney Smith,
Robert Wyatt.
Sigma Alpha Mu, Arnold Agree,
Donald Brown, Donald Busch, Louis
Cohen, Fred Feigenson, Juliun Fried-
man, Herbert Grosberg, Frank Ha-
nauer, Henry Kaine, Harvey Lipsitt,
George Madiel, Mervin Pregulman,
(Continued on Page 6)
I-M NOTICE
Badminton classes are to be
held Mondays and Thursdays in-
stead of Tuesdays and Thursdays
as previously reported. The next
class will meet on Thursday of
this week.

Codich

Court right

Blasts Sub-Par 69
On Varsity Course
Golf coach Ray Courtright showed
his varsity golfers Sunday that "the
old gray mare IS what it used to be"
as he toured the tricky University
course in a sizzling sub-par 69, play-
ing with Dick Savage and Earl Brent.
If his putter had been anywhere
near "warm" he would have given
Old Man Par a real shellacking, as
he missed short putts on at least
four holes.
As it was he turned in a 36-33 on
the par 72 layout. Here is his card:
5-4-6-4-3-3-4-3-4-36
4-5-3-3-3-3-4-3-5-33

Referee's Field Day Enjoyed
As Gridders Stopped Harvard

r
'r
r
.
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t
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By NORM MILLER -
110 yards Is a powerful lot of grid-
iron terrain for one football team to
lose via the penalty route in a single
game.
It's enough to stall more than one
prospective touchdown launch; it's
enough to throw out of kilter a high-
ly keyed offense like Michigan's; and
what's more, the sight of a referee.
pacing off yardage in a retrograde
direction 14 times during the course
of an afternoon, is enough to throw
many a level-headed coach into a'
fit of apoplexy.
%. Crisler Protests Mildly
So maybe one couldn't very well
blame Coach Fritz Crisler for ex-
pressing a mild "beef" over the offi-
ciating at Saturday's game with Har-
vard.
"Of course, the officials were near-
er the scene of- action than we were,"
Crisler explained at practice yester-
day afternoon, "but in some spots
that refereeing seemed pretty tech-
nical to us on the bench.
"For example, when Ted Kennedy,
reserve center, jogged into the game
in the third period and piped 'Come
on, fellows, let's go,' the refs slapped
a 15-yard penalty on us because an
entering substitute had communi-
cated with teammates before one
play had been run off."
Nelson Rebuked
The officials also appeared guilty
of stretching a point too far in re-
fusing to allow Davie Nelson the use
of a marker for setting up the ball
for Michigan's points after touch-
down.
The tiny Varsity halfback is in the
habit of using a small piece of ad-

hesive tape for marking the spot on
the ground where he places the ball
for the kicker. When he tried to do
so in the Harvard game, the arbiters

I-M NOTICE
The campus bowling league
starts rolling tonight with eight
teams scheduled for action. The
pairings and time schedule are
as follows:
7 p.m.: Lawyers vs Spares;
Strikes vs. Skunks; Phi Sigma
Kappa vs. Splits.
9 p.m.: Pacers vs. Markers;
Sigma Phi Epsilon vs. King Pins;
Theta Chi vs. Lambda Chi Alpha.
California Weighet O
O'Coats
MANGORA . . . 19.75 O
COVERTS . . . 24.75
O TWEEDS . . . . 29.75
HYDE PARK SUITS
19.50 - 24.00 - 29.50
NEW FALL HATS
0 2.95 - 3.50
Walk. a Few Steps
and Save Dollars.
ERNIE KUOHN'Sv
Clothing Shop
122 E. Liberty Phone 8020 -

DIAL
8166
for
RA DI
Phonographs and
Changers can be
repaired properly
by
STOFFLET'5
331 S. Main
Phone 8116

i

wouldn't allow it.
Vetoed Again
Nelson then walked over to a chalk
stripe, picked up a sprinkling of lime
and substituted that for the tape.
Once again the boys in white cried
"Veto!" "The use of an 'artificial
tee' for place-kicking is against the
rules," was the decision the sages
rendered. So Nelson was forced to
forego the use of his usualmarker.
"I suppose the officials were with-
in their province," Crisler further
pointed out. "All those offside and
backfield-in-motion penalties were
no doubt the result of poor timing on
the part of the linemen and backs.
But the referees did seem a bit strict
in their interpretation of the rules
in those other cases."
But the Wolverine mentor's com-
plaints were mild compared with
those of many in the press box. One
prominent Detroit sports writer
wrote. "We have never seen a game
more over-officiated . . . Michigan
lost 42 more yards in penalties than
Harvard could gain by rushing and
passing."
Perhaps it's all for the better,
though. Just think of what the score
might have been without the penal-
ties.
Illini Tackle Returns
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. -GP)- George
Bernhardt, who suffered a broken
hand in the Illinois opener two weeks
ago, returned to practice today.

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' i

SECOND NUMBER - November
1940-1941 Lecture C

LEL
STC
The foreignc
who made th
the year ont
Arnolds" ofI

5th
ourse
AND
)WE
correspondent
le "scoop" of
the "Benedict
Norway.
tler
urope

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if you don't get a thrill

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11

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