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October 14, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-14

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£r.ujZ3WAx, UvaUnmz 14, 1941 T . E j- I C IG.A1 iiiDA iLY

PiCGFTH REE.

Gridder
Panther Game
Shows Varsity
Weak Passers
White Returns To Lineup;
Northwestern Backfield
Is Loaded With Power
By DICK SIMON
With three victories already tucked
away in their helmets, Michigan's
title aspiring Wolverines began yes-
terday to concentrate on Saturday's
battle against Northwestern at Ev-
anston.
It takes no magican to figure out
that this contest against the Wild-
cats will be the first real test for ei-
ther team. In the two games they
have played to date, Lynn Waldorf's
men have steam-rollered over the
opposition, whipping Kansas State,
51-3, and soundly trouncing Wiscon-
sin, 41-14. The Maize and Blue, on
the other hand, beat out Michigan
State, 19-7 eked out a win over Iowa,
6-0, and thoroughly crushed Pitt,
40-0.
Passing Weak
LastSaturday's game against the
Panthers showed Coach Fritz Cris-
ler that the passing attack is still on
the weak side. Tom Kuzma at-
tempted seven passes, including one
shovel pass, against the Pitt defense
and had, just fair success. One of
the seven was completed through in-
terference, two were completed for
gains, the shovel pass was completed
but lost yardage, one was incomplete,
and the other two were intercepted
by the alert Pitt defense.
Don Robinson; in his collegiate de-
but, threw the pigskin swice and both
were incomplete. However, both
heaves were very accurate and should
have been caught. All in all, the
Wolverines gained just 37 yards
through the air. And that's not very
much considering that the Michigan
ground attack rplled up 274 yards.
Good Blocking
But even above the great running
of Davey Nelson, Kuzma, Westfall
and the rest of the Michigan backs
was the terrific blocking of the Maize
and Blue forward wall. The line's
performance was brilliant both of-
fensively and defensively. The block-
ing, in particular, was devastating.
'Northwestern also showed that
they have power in all departments.
The running, passing and kicking in
the Wisconsin game were capably
handled by Bill DeCorrevot and the
new Wildcat sensation, sophomore
Otto Graham. The line play of Alfie
Bauman was outstanding.
Gridiron Notes: Immediately after
the game, Captain Bob Westfall went
to the University Hospital where he
is confined with .the hives. He missed
practice yesterday, but will be well
for Saturday's tilt. Paul White's ail-
ing shoulder is almost healed and he
went through signal drill yesterday
for the first time in two weeks, and
will be all set for the Wildcat fray.
Coach Crisler put the Wolverines
through a good three-hour workout
yesterday emphasizing passing and
gave the boys several new plays.

Prepare

For

Clash

With

Undefeated

Wildcats

* Purple Take No Chances
,a * Evy's Team Wins Again
By HAL WILSON
Daily Sports Editor
* *

SWaldorf Puts
Team Through
Short Practice

SPORTS HASH: Every story onf
Michigan football that has gone
out of Ann Arbor in the last month
has stressed the weakness of the
Wolverine air attack . . . it was
virtually non-existent in the Michi-
gan State and Iowa games . . . and
against Pitt Michigan's pass attack
was the Panthers' best offense .
since they gained more yards from
interception runbacks than they did
on running plays.
But Lynn Waldorf, astute North-
western grid coach, is taking no
chances . . . reports from Evans-
ton indicate he is drilling his Wild-
cats hard on pass defense.
Meanwhile the Wolverines will de-
velop an effective overhead attack
. . . or wear out their good right
arms . . . Fritz Crisler drills his
backs by the hour in an effort to at-
tain the polish and finesse requi-
site to a workable aerial attack- .
which must accompany and comple-
ment every sound running game.
LP at Wisconsin, Superman's
brother is playing center for
the Badgers . . . from their latest
press release one learns that a lad
named Dick Thornally "is soft-
voiced and easy going by nature,"
but "an entirely different person
when football togs are donned"
according to the Cardinal
drum-beater, Thornally's 'tack-
ling leaves little to be desired, his
blocking is fundamental and on top
of it all he's a tremendous Hercu-
les-at-the-bridge line backer" . .
the pivot man, continues the press
release "gets things ' done by ex-
hibiting more jolt than poetry of
motion, and when he hits it's watch
out below and the devil take the
hind-most" . . . Thornally "passes
meticulously, charges cannily and
hard and is an apt diagnoser of
plays" . . . but, the adjective-lad-
en release anti-climactically con-
cludes, "there's no question but he
has plenty to learn."
ARKANSAS A&M, the team which
plays purely for fun, finally broke
into the scoring icolumn Saturday
they played some institution by
the name of Alcorn A&M and won
13-0 for their first victory of the sea-
son . . . Forest Evashevski's Hamil-
ton College eleven took its second
straight, downing Hobart, 27-13...
and the United States Coast Guard
trounced Polytechnic, 34-0 .I. Vic
Reed won the Daily grid-guessing
contest . . . Blaustein bought the
beer.
Tom Harmon will start practice
with the New York Americans to-
morrow . . he's slated to perform
in the same backfield with John
Kimbrough, former Texas Aggie

ace, against the professional Col-
umbus Bulldogs Sunday . . . and
receive $1,562.50 for it . . .
CAPT. Floyd Chambers, North-
western's veteran halfback, has
had four dates with Cobina Wright,
Jr. . . . says he wishes she weren't
getting married . . . Bob Carlson,
Wildcat tackle, claims he was once
saved from death by the same trom-
bone which carried him to the na-
tional championships in a music fes-
tival . . . he walked into the street
between two cars, and a speeding
auto knocked the instrument out of
his hands.
Irish Footballers
Receive First Rest
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 13.--P)
-Notre Dame's football regulars to-
day took their first holiday since the
season opened. "The boys have
worked hard this fall," Coach Frank
Leahy said, "and I feel a day or two
of rest will help them regain some
of their lost weight. Tomorrow we'll
go to work on fundamentals and
Wednesday we'll look over the de-
fense we'll use against Carnegie
Tech." The Irish meet the Tartans
in Pittsburgh next Saturday.
Farmer's Passes Click .. .
IOWA CITY, Ia., Oct. 13.-(P)-
Tom Farmer was promoted to the
varsity left halfback position and
clicked regularly with his passes to-
day as Iowa's Hawkeyes prepared for
their Big Ten football game with
Wisconsin Saturday.I

Buckeyes Stress Offense
For Boilermaker Tilt;
72,000 Will See Game
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 13.-OP)-j
Coach Lynn Waldorf used a rainy af-
ternoon today to list Northwestern's
shortcomings as highlighted by the
Wisconsin game. After looking at the
movies of that 41 to 14 victory the
Wildcats took a short dummy scrim-
mage and called it a day. Waldorf
said much time would be spent this
week on pass defense in preparation
for the game with Michigan.
* * *
Zimmerman I juked . . .
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 13.--'P)-An-
other practice session devoted ex-
clusively to offense added today to
the impression Ohio State intends to
"shoot the works" in its first Western
Conference game, with Purdue here
Saurday. The only Buckeye squad
member on the hospital list is Dick
Zimmerman, sophomore end, who
suffered a leg injury against South-
ern California.
The ticket office predicted a sell-
out crowd of at least 72,000 would
see the contest.
* * *
Purdue Ace Injured...
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 13.-(AP)--
Football coach Albert H. (Mal) El-
ward said today Purdue University's
banged-up Boilermakers would go
through only light drills this week
in preparing for next Saturday's
Western Conference opener at Ohio
State. "We need hard work," he ex-
plained, "but we can't afford it."
Trainers indicated JohnGalvin, sea-
soned left halfback, would be. out of
action at least two weeks Svith a
cracked face bone. Walter Cook
worked out today in his place.
Most of the regulars took a well
earned rest in today's workout while
the substitutes went through a 30-
minute scrimmage.

INTRAMURAL
Sport Shots
THE JIU-JITSU
A national authority of jiu-jitsu,
Edward L. Allen of Akron, O., will
demonstrate this ancient Japanese
art of self-defense at 8 p.m. tomor-
row at the Intramural Building.
Mr. Allen has spent many years
as an instructor ativarious police
schools, teaching officers the funda-
mentals of jiu-jitsu. He will con-
duct a class of instruction if enough
interest is shown in the demorIstra-
tion. There will be no charge.
TOUCH FOOTBALL
Play in the Independent touch
football leagues gets underway this
week with nine-man teams opening
schedules tomorrow and six-man
groups on Wednesday. Games at 4
p.m. tomorrow are Robert Owen vs.
Stalker, Congress vs. Lincoln, Tyler
vs. Greene House and Prescott House!
vs. Hinsdale House.
* * *
MICHIGAN HOUSE WINS
A 15 yard touchdown pass in the
second quarter, Shope to Prozeller,
and another one, McCormick to Bry-
an, in the fourth quarter gave Michi-
gan House a well earned victory over
Allen-Rumsdy, Sunday afternoon in
a ragged game which was marred
by frequent delays, penalties, and
arguments.
Five Lettermen Return
As CagersOpen Drill
The first varsity basketball prac-
tice of the season got underway at
7:30 last night with 22 cagers report-
ing at the Intramural Building. Of
this group only five, Captain Cart-
mill, Jim Mandler, Mel Comin, Jack
Doyle, and Whitey Holman, arere-
turning lettermen. These and 14 of
last year's freshmen make up the
body of the squad.
For the first practice, Assistant
Coach McCoy had the players shoot
fouls and participate in a light scrim-
mage just before the evening ended.

Bowlintg League 'To
Individualsand teams interested in it isunnecessar
bowling in the Campus League are team in advan(
invited to sign up now at the desk An organizat
in the bowling alleys of the Union. captains will b
A total of 12 teams will comprise week.
the Campus League which will bowl
regularly on Tuesday evenings. All Illini In
application lists should be turned in
by Thursday. Oct. 16, as competition CHAMPAIGN
in the league will begin the follow- The University
ing Tuesday, Oct. 21. squad took tli
Any man who would like to bowl ginning prepar
with the teams now being formed game Saurday.
should see Charles Grau, manager rout by Minn
of the Union alleys. Plans have been turned in good
made to form teams of bowlers from exception, Ken
among the men interested, so that

Good Sha pe
N, Ili., Oct. 3 - )
y of Illinois footba
e day off before b
rations for the Dra
Despite the bruisin
esota, the squad r
d condition with o:
Cheeley, center.

kk(
rig
,,e-
nn

Trueblood Tournament
Reaches Quarterfinals
With the completion over the
weekend of all but one of the first-
round match still unplayed. In the
blood golf tournament, eight golfers
will begin play in the quarter-final
round this week.
In the upper bracket, Bill Court-
right will face Bob Vibbert, Dick
Emery will oppose the winner of the
match between Tom Reader and
John Carney, which is the only first-
round match still unployed. In the
lower bracket, Fred Brewer will play
Bob Ample and Bill Pfadt, who ad-
vanced into the second round with a
bye, is to play Bill Stewart.
"Keep A-Head
of Your Hair"
. ..With a scalp treatment, a "crew
or personality" hair style-in a
Michigan Environment. Six Barbers
-no waiting. Tonsorial Queries in-
vited.
The
Dascola Barbers
Between State & Michigan Theatre

y to form a complete
ce.
Lion meeting of team
e held Friday of this

Begcin

O. e e,~
TAe Fo/ks sure >
were $well to eyletoe
ve me a nic /long letters.
Parker You'll write.
en ,rd pencil Besides iJ t wi/
set beeg :bh9e/p
I yOur
c/asswcrk
ASK TO SEE THE PEN 'EIElAT
IS THE ALL-AMERICAN CH1OICE
ON THE CAMPUS - THE PAR KER
Pens from $1.95 to $10.00
Sets from $2.95 to $15.00
Look for Parker's Blue Diamond-
It Means Guaranteed for Life
FO LLETT'S
BOOKSTORE

11
x_
:e
ie

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

16th SEMI-ANNUAL
Ann Arbor Antique Show
October 15-16-17, 1941
MASONIC TEMPLE
327 South Fourth Avenue

U_

n. .. ......-.-.-........... -------... ... . ....:4}

N

(Continued fro& Page 2)
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Election cards
filed after the end of the first week
of the semester may be accepted by
the Registrar's Office only if they
are approved by Assistant Dean Wal-
ter. Students who fail to, file their
election blanks by the close of the
third week, even though they have
registered and have attended classes
unofficially, will forfeit their privi-
lege of continuing in the College for
the semester. If such students have
paid any tuition fees, Assistant Dean
Walter will issue a withdrawal card,
for them.
Concentration Advisers: College of
L.S. and A: Any adviser wishing to
have courses outside the department
or division counted in the "C" aver-
age required in the field of concen-
tration for tentative February seniors
should notify the Registrar's Office
by October 22.
Requests should be in writing giv-
ing the names of the individuals to be
affected and the specific courses out-
side the department to be counted.
Robert L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end
of the third week. Saturday, October
18, is therefore the last date on
which new elections may be approved.
The willingness of an individual in-
structor to admit a student later does
not affect the operation of this rule.
E.A. Walter
Attention Students: On Wednes-'
day, October 15, the One Hundredth
Anniversary of the first instruction
given in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts will be cele-
brated. This day will be a holiday
for the students and the faculty in
this College. All classes taught by
the faculty of the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts will,
therefore, be excused on that day.
School of Education. Students:. No
* s
CONGRATULATIONS
PLEDGES
0 GREEK ALPHABETS
and
* PTLDGE INFORMATIONM

course may be elected for credit after
Saturday, Oct. 18. Students must re-
port all changes of elections at the
Registrar's Office, Room 4, Univer-
sity HaLl. Membership in a class
does not cease nor begin until all
changes have been thus officially reg-
istered. Arrangements made with the
instructors are not official changes.
To Deans, Directors, Department
Heads and Others Responsible for
Payrolls: Payrolls for the first sem-
ester are ready for approval. Thisd
should be done at the Business Office
before October 16 if checks are to be
issued on October 31.
Edna Geiger Miller,
Payroll Clerk

The closing hour for women tonight1
is 10:30 as usual.
Jeannette Perry,
Assisant Dean of Women
Marriage Relations Course: Tickets
for the Course may be purchased by
senior and graduate students today
from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to
9:00 p.m.; men at the Michigan Un-
ion; women at the Michigan League.
Identification cards must be present-
ed at the time of purchase.
Women students wishing to attend
the Northwestern-Michigan football
game are required to register in the
Office of the Dean of Women. A
letter of permission from parenta
(Continued on Page 4)

I

Room to

lo A.M.-lo P.M.

BY PARKER'S
BLUE DIAMOND

with a Third More Ink
than average of three well-known
sac-type pens, due to Parker's patented
One-Hand Sacless Vacumatic Filler

Admission 25c Tax Included

jl
soups on
NOON
MINCED HAM SANDWICH . .!. Soup
Dessert or a Salad . . . Beverage
26c'
C'HOP SUEY AND RICE
Bread or Rolls
Potato or a Vegetable
Dessert or a Salad . . Beverage
44c
NIGHT
HAM A LA KING ON TOAST
Bread or Rolls
Potato or a Vegetable
Dessert or a Salad . .. everage
44c
ROAST LAMB -- MINT JELLY
P YrArl nrI Rnl C'

GUARANTEED 0 LIFE CONTRACT
Try yourself on this Quiz:
1. What Pen has, and always has had, the Clip that's
right at the top, thus holds it low and unexposed in
the pocket ?-trimmest for civilian dress and uniforms.
2. What Pen has the "One-Hand" SACLESS Filler, mak-
ing room to SUPER-CHARGE with a third more ink?
3. What Pen has the lubricated Point of 14 K non-
brittle Gold, tipped with "oil-smooth" Osmiiidium
that won't, wear scratchy as long as you live ?
4.What Pen has the TELEVISION barrel that
SHOWS when to refill?
5. What Pen is styled of shimmering Pearl and Jet
RINGS-voted the winner of the beauty contest by
men and girls alike?
College men and women must know all the answers
because you buy more Parkers than any other make.
Well, see these latest and most attractive Parkers for
school priced at $2.95 and $3.95 for the Parker Duofold,
$5, $8.75 and $10 for the Parker Vacumatic. Don't make
the mistake of buying ANY until you've tried Parker's!
One-Hand Filler. CePR. 1941,THE PARKER PEN CO.

TE LEVIS ION

I\ Maxima, $10
Major (ilugs.) or
Debutante, $8.75
Junior or Sub-Deb, $5
Writetine Pencils
to match, $3.75 to $5

F\\ .'_ . /IfIJ/JA I I I Pl/2f. 1 Fff/MA

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