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.

January 22, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-22

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


22, 1940

THE ltiiIC HIGAN DA [T.V

-a-as - ... = a i x . a ai r s. i. 1 a.1, A. ./aj

t LIUrJ A.

Harmon, Kimbrough To Pla In Mia
__r on ______ Pa'I ImiChar*ity

Tilt Feb.23

Evy, Ed Frutig
And Fritz Will
Also Compete
Hoosier Hammer, Texas
Aggies Star Will Play
On The Same Squad
(Continued from Page 1)
tackles; Ed Molinski of Tennessee,
Joe Lokanc of Northwestern and
Augie Lio of Georgetown, guards;
Leon Gajecki of Penn State and Bob
Nelson of Baylor, centers; Henry
Toczylowski of Boston College and
Jim Thomason of Texas A. and M.,
quarterbacks; Kimbrough and Dave
Allerdice of Princeton, fullbacks;
Walt Matusczczak of Cornell, Len
Eshmont of Fordham, Charlie O'-
Rourke of Boston College and Bob
Foxx of Tennessee,
halfback.
Harmon also
gave an imposing
list of name-play-
; ers who are pros-
pective member
of the squad which
will oppose the
Hoosier Hammer's
team. Dean Mc-
Adams and Rudy
Mucha, the Uni-
versity of Wash-
Tom Harmon ington's two out-
standing stars; Andy Marefos, St.
Mary's brilliant quarterback; Ben
Sohn, giant Southern California
tackle, Al Krueger, Trojan end and
Jack Banta, U.S.C. halfback; Jim
Kisselberg, Oregon State fullback;
Lee Gentry of the University of Tul-
sa; and Oklahoma University's two
stars, Harold Lahar and Bill Jen-
nings are slated to appear with the
West-South squad.
Harmon yesterday turned down a
pro football offer from Douglas G.
Hertz of the New York Yankees, re-
portedly calling for a salary of $17,-
500 dollars a year.
He has also been invited 'to the
President's Birthday Bll celebration
in Washington, Jan. 30. He will give
his answer after conferring with
Dean Walter of the Lit School as to
whether he can afford to miss the
classes.
Mann Intends
Usinig Veterans
Against Purdue
By WOODY BLOCK
Stringing along with an almost
all-sophomore team in Michigan's
first three swimming meets of the
new season, Matt Mann is going to
have a closer look at his veterans
when Purdue invades the Sports
building pool Saturday.
Francis Heydt and John Sharemet
will both see action for the first time
against the once-defeated Boilermak-
ers from Lafayette. These two men
are the only eligible veterans Mann
has who have not raced competitive-
ly yet.
Wolverine fans won't be able to
see Bill Beebe, or Dobson Burton
till next semester pending the eligi-
bility of these two speedsters. Jim
Welsh has decided to prolong his ab-
sence till the new semester though
he is eligible- to compete now, while
Jack Wolin, who is not registered in
school this term, is unable to com-
pete either.
Sharemet and Heydt together with
Charley Barker, T-Bone Martin and

Gus Sharemet will make up the vet-
eran side of Michigan's lineup Sat-
urday. The hardworking sophomores
will fill in the remaining positions
left open.
Mann's second year men showed
the genial coach that they mean bus-
iness as fellows like Jack Patten, Ted
Horlenko and Bob West sparked the
natators to victories over Penn, the
University of Pittsburgh and the New
York A.C. in quick succession.
That is why the outlook for a
Purdue team coached by one of Matt
Mann's pupils, Dick Papenguth, is
rather dark. They've already been'
whipped pretty soundly by a strong
Northwestern squad, 54-30. But;
they've been drilling hard in antici-
pation of this meet with the Wolver-
ines and should provide a good show.

don wirtehafter's
DAILY DOUBLE
The Mystery Bowl .. .
A mysterious, middle-aged Hollywood agent named "Rig" Rigby dropped
into Ann Arbor yesterday and laid plans for a proposed Florida charity
gridiron battle, but the Double will not be the least surprised if this game
never takes place.
There are several reasons for my feeling this way about the matter. In
the first place, the round-faced Mr. Rigby turns out to be connected with
the recent Los Angeles British relief grid fracas that fell by the wayside after
an attack from the Shriners in San Francisco.

Tops Point-Geters

_ _ ..

Mic

higan Will Send Two-Mile, Battered Puck
Relay Team To Millrose Games Team To Meet
- - - - -- ('i-

'N

Last night, Tommy Harmon, Rigby's chief target here, admittedr
that the two had met recently in California in connection with the other
proposed battle.
"He asked me whether I was interested in playing another game when
I saw him there," Michigan's All-American halfback pointed out, "and he" GENE ENGLUND
offered me expenses to gather a team together for the Florida trip."
Harmon went on to say that he agreed to contact a group of college
football stars, but refused to take part until the "regular AAU e eEl nd
expense money and round-trip plane fares were furnished for all the fellows."
Monday night, upon Rigby's request, he telephoned Johnny Kim- M andler Lead
brough, and the famed Texas Aggie fullback did not hesitate in accept-
ing the offer. !

1.

'r 41

By HAL WILSON
A couple strides, a few yards, sev-
eral tenths of a second-these make
a difference of 1400 miles to some
of the trackmen on Coach Ken Do-
herty's varsity cinder squad.
For Ken is runing time trials to
determine who will represent Michi-
gan in the annual Millrose games at
Madison Square Garden, Feb. 1. A#
Wolverine two-mile relay team has
been entered in New York's first big
indoor track carnival of 1941 and will
make the trek east along with Do-
herty and Capt. Don Canham, who
will compete in his specialty, the high
jump.
Decker Will Compete
Pole-vaulter Charlie Decker is also
entered, but will do his leaping un-
attched, not under Maize and Blue
colors.
In the two-mile relay event smooth-
striding Bill Ackerman and Johnny
Kautz are definitely slated to make
the trip. But the other two berths
on the four-man team are still in
doubt. From trials staged yesterday
at Yost Field House it appears that.
the selections will be made from a
quartet of cindermen, Dave Mat-
thews, Herb Leake, Buck Dawson and
Jack Leutritz, with the first pair
named accorded the edge for the po-
sitions.1
Leutritz Bids For Job
Senior veteran Leutritz has not
yet put in his bid for a spot on the
team due to a touch of the flu, but he
intends to try the distance Saturday
and if his time betters that already
posted by his rivals he will take over
one of the berths.
In the high jump Canham will
demonstrate before eastern fans'
some of the smooth leaping technique
which enabled him to soar to a tie
for the National Collegiate champion-
ship last summer at Minneapolis. The
Wolverine ace and Southern Califor-

Z arna Squad
By ART HILL
Bloody but unbowed, .he Michigan
hockey team went grimly to work
last night in preparation for Satur-
day's invasion of Ann Arbor by the
strong Sarnia A. C. Club.
Last week, lest we forget, Eddie
Lowrey's boys traveled to Minneapolis
for two games with what they thought
was a weaker Minnesota squad than
they had faced in years.
The Gophers may have been weak,
but they didn't give a great deal of
evidence of the fact. For an instance,
take Thursday night. A smiling, con-
fident Michigan team skated onto
the ice for a concentrated attempt
at breaking the spell which the Min-
nesota pucksters have held over them
for lo, these many years.
Approximately two hours later, they
plodded moodily into their dressing
rooms a disappointing 4-0 defeat be-
hind them.
"Doesn't mean a thing," said Coach
Eddie Lowrey, "they couldn't get
used to the big rink. They played
good hockey tonight. They're accus-
tomed to the big rink now. If they
play as well Saturday, they'll give
the Gophers a real battle."
But, unfortunately, they didn't
play as well Saturday night. Bob
Kemp was sick and didn't even get
into the game. Max Bahrych had a
bad leg and only played a few min-
utes. All in all, things didn't go so
well. In fact, they went very badly.
Final score: Minnesota 7. Michigan 2.
"They just didln't have it Satur-
day," Lowrey announced. "They
played real hockey Thursday and I
was hoping they could do it again
Saturday. But they couldn't. When
we play 'em here their superior speed
won't mean so much because it's a
smaller rink. Meanwhile, we're con-
centrating on next Saturday's game
with Sarnia."

As yet, bowevcr, the plans are far from settled. Although Rigby's pub- X"A~i -'U ' 1 UV JLRV U
licity release which he handed out to the local sports writers yesterday statedE
that the game was big enough "to fill the Orange Bowl Stadium," it was When Coach Bennie Oosterbaanj
admitted last night that no definite place had yet been procured where the lauded to the skies the potentialities
battle could be held. of the Ohio State basketball team
Furthermore, there is no sponsor, or at least, no one that will admit Wolerines here to ha atimmed
he's one. It is claimed that a certain Miami newspaper has been pushing than on e wiseacre rolled agtonguer
the idea and that Rigby is working with them. his cheek andaccused the Michigan
As far as the charity angle is concerned, the Hollywood agent stated mentor of rationalization.
that all proceeds would go toward a "crippled children's hospital" But Oosterbaan's judgment be-
although the details have yet to be worked out. It seems that one of the comes more firmly vindicated with

Florida hospitals needs a new wing, and this game could supply the funds.
Aside from Kimbrough and Harmon, other players contacted up till
now include Michigan's former captain, Forest Evashevski, end Ed Frutig,
guard Ralph Fritz and Dave Allerdice, the Princeton passing sensation.
None of the other stars have agreed to play as yet. They will not hear
from Harmon, in fact, until the money is supplied for their transportation
fees.
'Yesterday's announcement of the game came as a surprise to many whoj
have been closely following the idea. Several of the Michigan coaches andj
men around who are on the inside of the matter, have claimed before that
the organization behind the idea was a "fly-by-nighter."
Rigby's strange appearance in town is another factor that makes
us wonder. He did everything in his power to keep his name a secret.
When one reporter asked him who he was, he quickly turned and re-
plied, "George .. Yes, you can say my name is Raymond George."
The whole thing is so mysterious and shady that one of the Detroit
papers withdrew its story on the proposed game shortly after its first edition
was on the streets.
What bothers the Double is the fact that Harmon's name will be associ-
ated with the scheme, if it should fall through. That indeed would
be unfortunate.
Tom has been urged by the promoters to round up one of the squads.
That is his only connection aside from playing in the game.
Which. incidentally; leads me to another point. If Harmon did play,
the four days of practice which he could get before the game would ncer-
tainly be insufficient to allow him to put on a true Harmon gridiron display.
No matter how you look at it, the proposed scheme doesn't meet with
ou' approval.
Michigan Billiard Team Strong

each passing Big Ten game as theE
battling Bucks maintain their lead in
the Conference hoop race.
Neither OSU nor Indiana, the only
undefeated teams in- the loop, were
active in Big Ten circles over the
weekend, but the Buckeyes' three
previous wins were stil enough to
keep them out in front of the Hoos-
iers by a half game.
Ohio State will receive its first
real test of the campaign Saturday
night, however, when the Scarlet and
Grey quintet meets Wisconsin's pow-
erful Badgers at Madison, Wis. In-
diana's next scheduled Conference
engagement finds the Hoosiers op-
posing Michigan here next Monday
night.
BIG TEN STANDINGS

DON CANHAM
nia's John Wilson each jumped six
feet 6.% inches to share the crown. In
addition Don holds the Western Con-
ference titles, both indoor and out-
door as well as the Illinois Relay,
Butler Relay and Drake Relay
crowns.
The best of Doherty's 1940 pole-
vaulting corps, Decker has done bet-
ter than 13 feet consistently, but was
hampered last year by injuries. His
showing in the Garden should be
a definite indication of his future
value to the Wolverine squad in its
forthcoming indoor campaign.

W
Ohio State .... 3
Indiana .......2
Wisconsin.......4
Illinois ......... 3
Iowa............2
Miunesota 2
Purdue...... ..1
MICHIGAN .... 1
Chicago........ 0
Northwestern . . 0

1
1
2
2
4
3
4

Pts.
162
100
208
176
128
137
117
191
99
154

Opp.
Pts.
117
70
188
164
124
133
137
301
146
192

Big Gene Englund's

11

points

By MYRON DANN
Perched on the top rung, .along
with Michigan's champion swim-
ming and track teams is the Wol-
verine billiard squad, triple winner sin
last year's National Intercollegiate
Billiard Finals.
Michigan for the first time in any
university's history made a clean
sweep of intercollegiate billiard hon-
ors by winning titles in the pocket-
billiards, three-rail and straight divi-
sions.
Aiming to keep this brilliant record
intact, Michigan's billiard squad is
now engaging in local tournament
play in preparation for the defense
of their championships late in Febru-
ary.
Leading the returning veterans will
be Stan Babcock, who was the sec-
ond highest scorer in the finals of
the National three-rail competition
last year. Babcock, however, will
have trouble being number one man
on Michigan's three-rail team this
year because of the presence of ten-
/-
Faultlessky Corre
EVENING CLOTH

nis player Wayne Stille. who beat
him recently in a local tournament.
On the pocket billiards squad.
Henry Arkison, William Stauter and
Stille will be pressing Babcock for
highest individual honors. Harold
Polis was the only member of the
team to be lost through graduation.
The straight-rail billiard team
will prove to be the greatest cause
of concern to Coach Earl "Pic" Fin-
gerle, with four out of five varsity
members out of school this year. Big-
gest hole to fill will be that left
open by the graduation of Ralph
Holmes, the National Intercollegiate
straight-rail champion.
The success of the Michigan bil-
liard teams has often been attributed
to one man, coach "Pic" Fingerle, who
is an accomplished billiard artist in
his own right. "Pic" came to the
Union Billiard Room in 1935 -and
since his arrival has aided Michigan
in capturing four intercollegiate
championships.

against the Varsity, Saturday night,
and 17 more tossed in by the tower-
ing Wisconsin pivot man as the Bad-
gers drubbed Chicago, 44-37, Monday,
shot Englund into first place in the
Big Ten individual scoring standings.
Michigan's Jim Mandler garnered
nine points to take over undisputed
possession of second place, while
Mike Sofiak tossed in 18 to bring his
total to 47, just one behind his team-
mate.
The leaders:

Englund, Wis.. .
MANDLER, Mich
SOFIAK, Mich.
Clason, N.W.
Evers, Ill. .. . .
Stampf, Cli.
Sprowl, Pur.
Mathisen, Ill.,.
Fisher, OSU
Blanken, Pur. ..

FG
22
21
16
17
14
9
18
11
18
11

FT
17
6
15
9
14
23
5
16
2
15

TP
61
48
47
43
42
41
41
38
38
37

................. ... .
e i
C
Just think, Dear, we wouldan rea

.

r

ct
ES

I-
~on
1

---:!

Correct style and perfect fit are the
necessities in dress clothes. Here, you
will see a complete stock of correctly
styled tailcoats and tuxedos with per-
fect fits assured.
Full Dress Suits . . . $32.50
Tuxedos . . . . . $27.50
Vests . . . . . . $4.50
Ties . . . . 85c and $1.00
Shirts . $2.50 - Hosiery . 35c
Links and Studs . 50c and up
Collars. 35c -Suspepders $1.00

3
;,
+
,
. :',

/

at-homesor a
a~bouits. $3 up.
Dainty Key-Tainers
make keys easy to find
- returned Free it
lost. $1 up.

Mm

n=_

I'

7,
/r

Get the Habit

SHOP at

FULL DRESS and-
TUXEDOS for rent.

Zip Tainers
ioopsandzip.
lock them
into case. $1
Zip.
3oo anduf
A Lady Buxton 3-Way Billfold.
Lovely wo-tone color combina.

i

11

CANTON'S
ALL WOOL

THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MICHIGAN

MEN

11

I

I

11

:'

ll

I

1I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan