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November 15, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-15

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I1 lAY NOVEMfR1 IY t15, 1940 TEMCIA AL

PAGIE THR1;

Eight Seniors

To Face Northwestern In Final Home Game

i

don wirtehafter's
DAILY DOUBLE'

Flash Back,-. .
It happened just two years ago.
Northwestern and Michigan were
trading gridiron punches in the Stad-
ium. Neither squad had scored. It was
the third quarter. The Wildcats had
the ball on the Wolverine 37.
Ollie Hahnenstein faded back
and shot a pass to Bernie Jefferson,
Northwestern's Michigan-bred half-
back. The colored star, behind aI
host of Purple blockers, galloped in-
to the clear down the left sidelines.
Only Tom Harmon was there to
stop him, but the Wildcat inter-
ference had plowed Harmon out of
the path.
With a tremendous burst of speed,
however, the Hoosier Hurricane came
from heaven knows where and smoth-
ered Jefferson on the Michigan 11.
First and ten on the 14. The press-
ing Wolverines were offside on the
very first play, and it was first and!
five on the six.
Then came one of, the most thrilling
five minutes in Michigan gridiron his-
tory. Battling to remain in the Big
Ten race, the Wolverines unleashed
all their fury.,
Heikkinen stopped Wildcat Jack
Ryan's smash with no gain. Ryan
cracked the line again and bolted to,
the two where Harmon brought him
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down. McGurn took the ball next and
picked up the 18 inches. Just a yard
left to score.
McGurn plowed for two feet .
stopped within a whisker of the goal
line. Ryan cut back over tackle on
the next play, but Wally Hook broke
through to bury him under back on
the two.
Jefferson tried the other tackle on
third down, and Ralph Fritz and Bill!
Smith slapped hiim down.. no gain.
Ie was the fourth down and still two
to go.
The; Wildcats uncorked a pass play.
Ryan took the reverse from McGurn
and shot the pigskin toward Capt.
Cleo Diehl in the end zone. With
split second timing, maacap Norm
Purucker, Wolverine halfback, dove
into the air and picked out the flying
iootball.
Northwestern had been stopped
eight times within the shadow of the
goal.
The Wildcats got even later in the
clash. Purucker, with just seconds
left to play, stepped back to 'punt
the Wolverines out of danger. Pur-1
ple forward chargers, however,
broke through the Michigan front
line, and all Norm could do was
run around then
He picked up steam and blockers
and raced down the right sidelines.
Purucker kept charging past mid-
field . . . past the 40 . . . past the 30
. His path seemed clear. But through,
the Wolverines blockers drifted Ryan
and then McGurn. The fleet Mich-
igan ball carier swerved desperately
to avoid them, but it was of little use.
Down he went on the 25.
That's the way Michigan and
Northwestern battled to a scoreless
tie two years ago.
Tomorrow they meet akain.
Collier's magazine sent photogra-
phers here yesterday to take shots
of Harmon and Wistert. . . The pur-
pose is Grantland Rice's forthcoming
all-American selections . . . They tell
us that. Harmoni is a cinch . .. Wis-
tert a strong possibility.
FROSH GRIDDERS
All Freshmen football award
winners report for squad picture
today at 4:30 p.m.
-- Wally Weber

Sukup Forced
To Watch Tilt
From Stands
Season Is Over For Milo;
Slight Brain Concussion
Will Need Time Cure
When Michigan's gridmen trot off
Ferry Field at the conclusion of a
light drill this afternoon and head for
their usual Friday night hideaway
at Barton Hills Country Club, it will
be the last time for eight Wolverine
seniors who will be performing in
their final game tomorrow against j
I rthwestern.
Last For Harmon And Evy
Winding up their home grid ca-
reers in the Stadium will be Capt.
Forest Evashevski, Tom Harmon, Ed
Frutig, Joe Rogers, Ed Czak Harry
Kohl, Ralph Fritz, and Paul Kromer.
Another senior veteran, husky Milo
Sukup, will be forced to watch the
Wildcat clash fromn the sidelines, for
the slight brain concussion which he
first received in the Illinois game and
which kept him out of last week's
Minnesota tilt, has cut short his in-
tercollegiate football career, and he
will be unable to play either in tomor-
row's contest or against Ohio State
next week.
Drilling intensively on their aerial
attack yesterday Fritz Crisler's crew
worked out awhile in the vast Yost
Field House, then romped outside to
brave the cold blasts. Tom Harmon
and Cliff Wise spent considerable
time whipping passes around the
field in preparation for the invading
Wildcats.
Capacity Crowd Probable
A sellout tomorrow appeared a vir-
tual certainty with 70,000 seats al-
ready disposed of according to tick-
et officials. The remaining 15,000 du-
cats are expected to go fast providing
weather conditions remain favorable.
Setting up camp at Dearborn,
Coach Lynn Waldorf will run his
powerful Purple squad through a
light practice there this afternoon,
and then tuck his charges into bed
early tonight.

Presenting

The Varsity and freshman track
teams closed the tall outdoor season
yesterday with cross-country runs
around the University golf course.
Bill Ackerman finished with the
best time of any of the Varsity run-
ners over the three and a half mile
course, 18:57. Karl Wisner ant John-
ny McKean, the other men who were
not given handicaps, finished with
the next best times.
The runners who placed first, sec-
ond, and third were all given handi-
caps. These men were Jim O'Malley.

Buck Dawson, and George Pusack.
All of these trackmen received med-
als.
In the freshman division the race
was shorter. two miles around the
golf course. John Ingersoll won first
place with the fine time of 10:05,
barely nosing out Earnest Leonardi.
Herb Collins garnered third place
honors.
The next three spots went to run-
ners with handicaps, Roosevelt
Steages, John McCarty, and Ken
Brondyke.

The Wildcats' Frain Trust

O'Malley Tops Varsity Harriers

When Coach Lynn Waldorf of Northwestern imparts his football
wizardry to his captain and quarterback, Dick Richards, he knows the
Purple offense will click with the same split-second precision and
baffling deception as if he were calling the signals himself.
Wally Weber Announces Names
Of 53 Frosh Nuneral Winners

Fifty-three frosh gridders will re-
ceive numerals for the 1940 season,
Wally Weber, yearling coach an-
nounced yesterday.
The award winners are:
Ends: August J. Altese, Detroit;
Fred J. Bryan, Melvindale; Harrison
H. Caswell, Ann Arbor; George H.
Earle, Hermansville; Walter B. Frie-
hofer, Indianapolis, Ind.; Paul C.
Johnson, Fremont; Albert Knuth, St,.
Louis; Morris G. Lax, Detroit; John
F. O'Brien, Dearborn; Jack E. Petos-
key, Dearborn; John H. Richter, Lou-
isville, Ky.; and Robert W. Shemky,
Crystal Falls.
Tackles: Peter M. Exner, Chicago,
Ill.; Arnold M. Kargenian, Detroit;

Gillis, Swimming Star, Switches
From Water Sport To Hockey

William E. Kuper, Newtonville, Mass.;
Philip B. Marcellus, Rockford, Ill.;
Thomas L. Miller, Dayton, Ohio;
David P. Wood, Jr., LaGrange, Ill.;
and Jules J. Zabrauskas, Chicago,
Ill.
Guards: Ralph H. Amstutz, Oak
Park, Ill.; Clayton M. Foor, Detroit;
Julius Franks, Jr., Hamtramck;
Richiard Hubert, Kalamazoo.; Ches-
ter F. Mitchell, Jr., Chicago, Ill.; Og-
den R. Moe, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Ben-
jamin Pearlman, Providence, R. I.;
William R. Rohrbach, E. Aurora,
N. Y.; and Angelo E. Trogan, Sagi-
naw.
Centers: John Thomas Bacon,
Farmington; Paul M. Gardner, Tra-
verse City; Robert L. McFaddin, De-
troit; Mervin Pregulman, East Lan-
sing; and William Pritula, Detroit.
Quarterbacks: John J. Greene,
Pittsburgh, Pa.: John F. Harrigan,
Detroit; Charles J. Haslam, Duluth,
Minn.; and Joseph Josephs, High-
land Park, Ill.;
Halfbacks: John G. Allerdice, No-
blesville, Ind.; Byron C. Avgerinos,
Evanston, Ill.; James J. Brown, St.
Ignace; Donald P. Boor, Dearborn;
Walter C. Derby, Grand Rapids,
Charles J. Kennedy, Jr., Van Wert,
Ohio; Don W. Robinson, Detroit;
Reino J. Romo, Puritan, N. Y.; Sey-
mour Roth, Chicago, Ill.; Robert P.
Stenberg, Chicago, Ill.; and Paul G.
White, River Rouge.
Fullbacks: Tom G. Kuzma, Gary,
Ind.; Austin S. Miller, Ann Arbor;
and Winston Howard Vallade, River
Rouge.

11

11

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By WOODY BLOCK
John Gillis, relay star on Matt
Mann's championship swimming
team, traded his swimming suit for
a pair of skates and a stick yesterday
as he decided to give up treading wa-
ter for his first love-hockey.
The tall, powerful Hibbing, Minn.
junior was on Michigan's 400-yard
relay team that stroked their way
through everything this country had
to offer last year.
But the glamour of being on a
national championship outfit faded
for the Wolverine giant. "Hockey is
a lot more fun," he explained. "Be-
sides, there wasn't much more for
me in swimming anyway."
The new addition to the Wolver-
ine puckchasers will be a welcome
one. With an undermanned squad,
Lowrey can well use a lad who
played on the same front line with
such collegiate stars as Haydon
Pickering and Frank St. Vincent, for-
merly at Minnesota.
There aren't any high school teams
in the heart of the hockey country
where he lives, John revealed. "Eve-
ryone plays in the city recreational
leagues. That's where I started."
I 1

So it appears that what is Matt
Mann's loss is Eddie Lowrey's gain.
If Mann can find a capable replace-
ment for Gillis on his tank squad,
and he should be able to with the
wealth of material on hand, then
John Gillis' experiment will be a
thing to watch.
He might mean the difference be-
tween a mediocre and a brilliant
hockey season for Michigan. Time
alone will tell. At any rate, the
change from a sleek, smooth-strok-
ing swimmer into a whiijling, hard-
charging hockey player is one of
the queerest switches in sports.

A

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What D'You Hear From The
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