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 26, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-26

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


THE MTCHIGAN DAILY

Ceithaml Chosen

To Captain

Wolverine Gridders In

Te6m Selects Ru be Kelto
As Most Valuable Player
Dependability, Leadership Characterize
New Captain; Crisler Praises Tackle

INTRAMURAL
Sport Shots
By BART JENKS and DON MELA
The winter season of indoor sports
is now in full stride at the Sports
Building, with all but a few of the
outdoor games completed. This week

Wolverine All-Opponent Team
Contains Unpublicized Players
Three obscure athletes, rarely con- Bob Westfall. "He was the finest first
idered by the All-American selectors, year man I've ever seen," said the
were paid homage by the 1941 Michi- "Bullet." Graham was a coach's
can football squad yesterday after- dream, a good passer and an excep-
noon, when the Wolverines made Bob tionally fine runner."
votl of Northwestern, Stan Gervelis Tippy Lockard championed Gervel-
f Pitt and Cant .Bill Diehl of Iowa ic' n im to fp by i "H

5l
n
IO

(Continued from Page 1)
capabilities when he said "that guy
may not pass or kick or even carry
the ball, but he does something that
makes up for all three."
The 195-pound quarterback is one4
of the best-liked fellows on the team
and is an excellent field general.
Football authorities who have seen

when the Wolverine mentor was at
Minnesota.
James Kline of Erie, Pa., was named
senior football manager for the 1942
season at the annual grid banquet
yesterday. He fills the spot occupied
by William Hurley this year. Named
as alternate manager was Howard De-
Young. Also selected as aids for the
football squad for next year were
five junior managers. They include
Merritt Bigelow, Samuel Emmons,
Donald Howell, Robert Oberfelder and
Louis Froikin, alternate.
Before the big banquet got under
way coaches, players and visiting cele-
brities were swamped with demands
for autographs by a large milling
crowd of high school athletes. Hal
Newhouser, youthful Detroit Tiger,
southpaw, barely had a chance to get
to his place at the dinner. Tom Har-
mon was kept plenty busy before and
after the big doings with admirers.
He made his nightly sports broadcast
over a Detroit radio station during the
course of the proceedings.
S ophs Attract
Much Attention

Theta Delta Chi and Delta Upsilonu
will play for second place in the unanimous choices for their annual!
wAll-Opponent team.I
speedball league while Kappa Nu and Northwestern and Iowa. both de-
Theta Xi will tangle for third place. feated by the Wolverines this season,
Zeta Beta Tau won fourth place by each placed three men on the mythi-
beating Psi Upsilon, 9-6. 1 cal combine, while Pittsburgh and
Thesitatin i th ReideceMinnesota placed two apiece. and
The situation in the Residence Ohio Stateand Columbia shared the
Halls volleyball competition is par- two remaining places.
alleling very closely so far the re- A tie for then quarterback berth
sults of the football. Williams split honors between Bill Garnaas of
House And Winchell House are out the Gophers and Floyd Chambers of
in front in their leagues and will i the Wildcats.
Motl And Gervelis At Ends
probably meet for the West Quad Motl and Gerveliswa waEd
. . |Motl and Gervelis were awarded
championship, while in League II, | the end berths; Jim Walker, of the
Fletcher and Prescott, old rivals, Hawkeyes and Jim Daniell, Ohio State
are fighting it out for the crown. I were selected tackles; Ralph Fife of
Pittsburgh, and Len Levy were named

is- c aim LO amae DYsayng1, me
played 60 minutes ani was a swell
defensive player as well as a fine
.i. .
.

I

In Cage

Drills

REUBEN KELTO
the Wolverines play this year often
remark that Ceithaml never calls a
wrong play.
Celthml, who is the third succes-
sive back to be elected captain of
the Wolverine football team, was the
"iron, man" of the 1941 squad. He
played 435 minutes out of a pos-
sible 480.
Tht selection of Kelto as the team's
most valuable player proved that hard
work and dependability will reap
their own rewards
The husky tackle was a reserve for
two years and was never suspected
of developing into first class material.
But the big fellow fooled his critics
by becoming one of Michigan's most
accomplished tackles.
Crisler had much prais'e for the
"Rube" and didn't hesitate to express
it. Said the astute-Wolverine nientor,
"Kelto was one of the most valuable
players I have ever known. I l1ave
never seen him in any game when he
didn't perform to his full capabili-
ties."
Kelto played under Coach Bob
Reiksen at Bessemer High School.
Reiksen played for Crisler in 1930-31
HOME COOKING
Pleasant Dining Rooms
UNIVERSITY GRILL
Open Sundays 615 E. William

Sophomore candidates for the
1941-42 Michigan basketball team
held the center of Coach Bennie Oos-
terbaan's attention yesterday during
'practice. The Wolverine cage coach
plans to cut his squad either today
or tomorrow and he wants to be cer-
tam that he keeps the pick of his ma-
terial.
Oosterbaan is pleased with the
showing of his sophomores, and felt
that some of them would see quite a
bit of action during the coming sea-
son. Yesterday a soph quintet com-
posed of Bob Shemky, Bill MacCon-
nachie, Morrie Bikoff, Bob Gilbert
and Wally Spreen scrimmaged the
veterans of last year in an intensive
hour drill. Capt. Bill Cartmill, Leo
Doyle, Jim Mandler, Mel Comin and
Don Holman opposed them.
The Michigan mentor stressed ball'
handling during the scrimmage,j
which is really needed to build a fast,
breaking team. Although outscored
by the veterans, the sophomores were
not outclassed. Every man showed
that he would give the letter winners
of last year plenty of comIetition
for starting berths.
With 20 games on the schedule,
Coach Oosterbaan's squad faces a
tough season. "The outlook for the
coming season is fair," he stated. "We
may be a little slow in starting, but
as soon as the sophomores get the
necessary experience, we'll give the
other teams trouble." The new squad
boasts more height than last year's
team, which was one of its short-
comings. The starting team will prob-
ably average one or two inches over
six feet.
All the players are in good condi-
tion except' Big Jim Mandler, last
year's center, who has been suffering
from a head cdld for the last week.
However, he jias been practicing
daily. Most of the squad has been
working out under the eye of Assis-
tant Coach Ernie McCoy for four
weeks.
Badger Students
'Sick And Tired'
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 25-()-
Wisconsin students "are sick and
tired of alibis for football victories,"
The Daily Cardinal, University stu-
deht newspaper, said in an editorial
today.
Blaming the coaching staff for the
football team's showing this year, the
editorial said in part:
"We believe that somewhere along
the line basic fundamentals of the
game have been overlooked. The hard
low tackle is a rarity,.on the Wiscon-
sin gridirQri. Blocking is much the
same. Our pass defense has been dis-
gusting.
"It's the coaches' fault-here we
will take our stand."
Harry Stuhldreher has been the
Badger grid coach since 1936.

The fraternity swimming and water
polo standings present a situation
which is to be expected with the same
three teams leading in each sport.
Chi Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon have all reached the
semifinals in swimming and the same
situation prevails in water polo with
the exception that SAE must defeat
Trigon to stay in the 'semifinals.
Michigan House, always strong in
bowling, is seeking its second title
in three years in that sport. How-
ever, though leading with a record
of six wins and no defeats, their
leadership is being challenged by
Fletcher (5-3), Hinsdale (4-2), and
Williams and Winchell (3-0) .
Adams House continues its losing
ways with a record of no wins and
six losses.
Four players remain in the All-
Campus tennis tournament. Dick
Bruns will play George Madiel, while
Ray Schneider is paired with Charles
Ochab. These matches will be
played Sunday, Nov. 30, at 10 a.m.
at the Sports Building. The finals
will be played one week later.
The annual handball singles
turnament begins Monday, Dec. 1,
and a new champion will be found
this year since last year's winner, Al
Israel, will not be around to defend
the title . . . Entries are now be-
ing taken for a twenty-one tourna-
ment, consisting of long and short
basketball shots. Max Kanter wonx
this tournament last year.
Though there is always plenty of
action at the Sports Building, this
Saturday is going to be one of the
busiest days in a long -time. From
10:30 a.m. to noon, over a thousand
high school coaches and officials will
hold a basketball rules meeting of
the State High School Athletic Asso-
ciation. At 1:30 p.m. the freshmen
and sophomores will have their in-
terclass games, while at 3 p.m. there
will be some of the regularly' sched-
uled volleyball contests. Then at 4
p.m. various games will be held for a
group of Fort Custer soldiers here as
guests of the Hillel Foundation. In
the evening will come the matches of
the Ann Arbor Badminton Club and
co-recreational swimming. What a
day!!
Kovacs Made Ineligible
NEW YORK, Nov. 25-(P)-Frankie
Kovacs was declared ineligible today
to compete in tournaments or match-
es played under auspices of the Uni-
ted States Lawn Tennis Association,
pending charges he had violated" the
amateur regulations. Kovacs' alleged
violation was not specified.

guards and Diehl picked for the cen-
ter post
Garnaas and Chambers were tied
for the quarterback slot, Paul Gover-
nali of Columbia and Otto Graham
of Northwestern were awarded the
halfback positions while Greene of
Iowa was chosen fullback.
In spite of the fact that he was
not a unanimous choice, however, Go-
vernali, the Lions' great passer, at-
tracted the loftiest praise from many
of the Wolverines. "He was a back
who could really take punishment
and come back for more-a great
sportsman," was the comment of
Tommy Kuzma.
Governali Never Complained
"He took an awful beating and
never complained," was tackle Bob
Flora's opinion of the Columbia ace.
Graham, Northwestern's sophomore
sensation, was the favorite of ex-Capt.'
Aggies, Dube
Trail Gophers
In AP .Poll ing
NEW YORK, Nov. 25-(f')-As
Minnesota, its season- completed,
perches with some confidence at the
top of the list of the nation's college
football teams as determined b~ the
xAssociated Press Poll:, the No. 2 team
selected by the 115 experts faces a
future shadowed with doubt.
Texas A. and M., trailing the Gold-
en Gophers by 202 points 'and edging
out Duke for second placq by only 10
'points, still must meet its traditional
rival, Texas, as well as Washington
State. The two games could very vyell
send the Aggies into a tailspin.
It was pretty much a Gopher pa-
rade this week as first place votes
went. Bernie Bierman's mighty Min-
nesotans collected 95 of the 115 first-
place votes, and with 16 second'-place
ballots, three for third and one for
fifth, they gathered 1,024 points out
of a possible 1,150.
The first 10, with their point totals:
Minnesota 1,024; Texas A. & M.
922, Duke 912, Notre Dame 778, Dg-
quesne 465,, Michigan 378, Missouri
349, Fordham, 2413/4, Northwestern
182 sA, Texas 157.
Second ten: Navy 153, Vanderbilt
124/4, Penn 103, Mississippi 77, Ohio
State 71, Clemson 70, Oregon State
63, Alabama 37, Harvard 28, Georgia
27.
Aso-rans: Tulane s9- Stanford 14,
Mississippi State 6, Tennessee and
Santa Clara 3 each, Penn State and
Washington State 2 each.

NORTHWESTERN'S GRAHAM
-i
pass receiver. The kind of a guy that
never quits playing regardless of the
score."
But it was left to Bob Ingalls to
make the unique selection of the day.
Said Michigan's wisecracking center,
"The toughest ,man I met all year
was Biggy Munn. He made 50 men
bury 'their noses in dust five times a
week. Bill Daley of Minnesota took
care of this little detail on .the sixth
day. Thank god for Sunday."
ALL-OPPOSITION TEAMW
Motl, Northwestern ......... E
Walker, Iowa.. T
Fife, Pitt .................G
Diehl, Iowa.......... . C
Levy, Minnesota . G
Daniell, OSU ....... ..... T
Gervelis, Pitt....:.. .... ..E
Garnaas, Minnesota ........ QB
Chambers, Northwestern .... QB
Governali, Columbia .... . LH
Graham, Northwestern.... RH
Green, Iowa.... .... ....FB
Honorable Mention: Wildung, Min-
nesota; Howard, OSU; Smith, Illinois;
Baumiann, Northwestern; Fisher,
OSU; Graf, OSU. -
Wildung Will Pilot
Gopher Gridmen
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 25-(P)-Dick
Wildung, 210-pound tackle from Lu-
verne, Minn., today was elected cap-
tain of the 1942 Minnesota football
squad.
Lettermen of this year's Western
Conference and mythical National
Championship team, gathered at a
football convocation plade the selec-
tion.
Symbolic of the occasion, retiring
Captain Bruce Smith, outstanding
halfback and main cog in this year's
Golden Gopher gridiron success, pass-
ed a flaming torch to the big lineman.
Wildung has one season of play
remaining with the Gophers. He was
a tackle selection on the 1941 Con-
ference .ll-Star Football Team
named for the Associated Press by
Big Ten coaches.
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
Boston Bruins 7, Detroit Red Wings 1
Rangers 5, Blackhawks 4 (overtime)

I

unO'tap
JoISe
PCilI'es

Fine Outercoatts

From. the popular

priced medium

weight fleece coats to the

finest

HICKEY -F REEMAN Ka'rajah coats,
we soW an unusually wide selection.
The men who want warmth-with-
out-weight coats will be particular-
ly pleased1.

We serve
SPECIAL NOON-DAY
LUNCHESy
Have lunch with us
todav

$275o

to $7250

I!

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan