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November 29, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-29

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


rny, Navy Stage Football arfare In Philadelphia

PAy
[)day

-L

100,000 Fans
To View Day's
Biggest Game
Mazur To Highlight Cadet
Attack; Sailors To Rely
On Reserve Manpower
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 28. --P)-M-
The Army and Navy football teams,
better }matched at least on paper than
at any time in the last 15 years, held
their final light workouts today and
then retired to the quiet of suburban
country clubs as this city got tangled
up in its customary pre-service game
turmoil.
On the turf of Municipal Stadium,
where tomorrow (1:30 p.m. EST) they
will play before close to 100,000 spec-
tators, the Cadets whipped through
their drill under the watchful eye of
Earl (Red) Blaik, the civilian coach
who has rescued Army football from
its worst slump. Emery E. (Swede)
Larson, the Marine major who re- 1
turns to active duty Jan. 1, supervised
Navy's practice at Temple Stadium.
Navy Reserve Power
Through a season marred only by
a tie with Harvard and a 6ne-touch-
down defeat by Notre Dame, much
has been made of Navy's manpower.
Larson right along has used the two-
team system, with ample reserves
even back of those two teams. Army,
which won only one game in 1940, has
taken five out of eight this fall al-
though its key men had to go 60 mii-
utes or close to it in every game.
Said Larson:
"Manpower? Sure, we've got man-
power. But men don't do you any
good sitting on the bench, and you
still can play only eleven men at a
time. We know Army's first eleven
make up a fine football team, and
if Blaik has eleven good men who can
go all the way, that's'all he needs,
isn't it?"
Mazur Is Key Man
Said Blaik:
"Wish it would turn colder. This
heat won't do our boys any good. Does
M azur look a bit 'fine'? Naturally he
does. So would you if you'd had to
carry most of our offensive work and
a big defensive job through 421 min-
utes out of a possible 480."
Mazur-Henry (Hank) Mazur of
Lowell, Mass.-is a worry to both
sides, in fact. Army worries wheth-
er this chunky tailback, who runs,
kicks and passes, will be able to play
the entire game, and Navy worries
whether it can stop hi runs, return'
his kicks and intercept his passes.
I-N Announces
All-Star Team
'For Speedball
The Intramural Department an-
nounced this year's all-star fraternity
seedball team last night, naming
the following .men on the dream
team's roster:.r
Buck Antle (Chi Phi) . . .... F
Ralph Gibert (Chi Phi).. .,.F
Dale Chamberlain (Phi
Gamma Delta) ......F,
Dean Thomas (Delta Ta .
Delta) .... .........F
Bob Bartlow (Sigma Phi
Epsilon)................D
John Mikulich (Sigma Phi
Epsilon) ................ D
Ray Gauthier (Theta Xi) ... . D
Chuck Solar (Phi Delta
Theta)...............D
Honorable mention was accorded
1 to the following: Marcelles Hebden
(Acacia); Wayne Christensen, Bill
Schust (Chi Phi); Bud Chamberlain,
Gordon Spooner (Delta Tau Delta);
Bob Begle, Pete Smith (Phi Delta

Theta); Bob Bellairs, Jack Fauver
(Phi Kappa Psi); Sid Kreinberg (Phi
Sigma Delta); Mel Silver (Sigma Al.-
pha Mu); Bill Mikulich, Hank Zel-
ler (Sigma Phi Epsilon); Jack Flag-
ler, Bob Getts (Theta Delta Chi).

Natators Open Season

With 55-20 Win Over Amherst

* Badger Cage Power
*i And Its Developer
BU HAL WILSON
Ddily Sports Editor

Stars in

Swim Win

w

A CROSS THE DESK of a sports
editor pours a veritable deluge
of publicity material. From all over
this nation comes a flood of unsought
information, nine-tenths of which is
useless. It emanates from the pro-
lific, if somewhat hackneyed pens
of the tub-thumpers, the tom-tom
beaters. Invariably they would: rather1
be dignified by the title of publicity
directors.
Most of their stuff is immedi-
ately consigned to the wastebas-
ket. Little, of it can be used directly
in the morrow's paper. Thus it
creates a real glow of pleasure and
considerable surprise when some-
thing comes in that's worth using.
Wisconsin did the trick this time
with a basketball bob klet of pres's
information that's really interest-
ing. Here's some of the dope:
T HE CARDINALS, National Colleg-
iate champions last year, are fac-
ing this season's 20-game test with
"controlled optimnism." The Wiscon-
sin cagers, who trimmed Michigan,
40-30, on their merry chase to a na-
tionaJ crown last February, will be
paced in the forthcoming campaign
by 11 veteran lettermen. (Michigan
has just four.) Only graduation losses
from last year's outfit, which also
swept the Western Conference crown
in its headlong rush to cage fame,
a e center Gene Englund, Don Tim-
erman and guard Ted Strain.
This Englund was a real athlete
and his loss really hurts. Strain,
too, was a good steady ball handler
and a fine team player. Timmer-
man, a 6-foot, 11-inch toothpick,
saw service only as Englunds' sub-
stitute. All the rest of the Badgers
are back, in addition to an out-
standing group of sophomore tal-
ent.
SPEARHEADING the returning
pack of veterans is forward John-,
ny Kotz, one-hand push shot artist,
who turned in brilliant performances
as a sophomore last year. Other out-
standing Wisconsin cagemen are
Chuck Epperson, Ed Scheiwe, Fred
Fyehm, John Lynch, Bob Alwin and
a host of others. ,And Bennie Ooster-
baan must be gulping hard at every
name.
The Wisconsin booklet also af-
fords an interesting little series of
bits about Bud Foster, Cardinal
mentor who has only a two-year
edge on Ohio State's 33-year-old
Paul Brown, Bud attracted lots of
attention at birth and has been do-
ing it ever since.

HCE WAS BORN in Newton, Kan.,j
on Decoration Day,' 1906, and
holds the distinction of being the
heaviest baby ever born in the state,
hitting the scales at 133/4 pounds.'
Some 15 years later he made his
debut into organized basketball in
typical storybook fashion.

The high school coach saw the
"young giant" walking around
loose, told him to put on a uniform'
and take a try at the game. The
first time Bud got the ball in an
actual game he wound up and
pitched it from the center of the
floor in the general direction of
the hoop. It went in, of course,
won the game, and Bud has been
playing or coaching ever since.
AFTER cage fame at Wisconsin,
Bud tried his hand at the semi-,
pyofessional game, but he received
rather meager financial remunera-
tion so turned to selling seeds for'
an Oshkosh, Wis., firm. He still
travels for this company in the sum-
mer.'
In 1933 he went to Wisconsin and
had immediate success. His daugh-
ter, Stephanie, was born the night
of the Marquette game three years

4
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".

Jack Patten, ace distance swim-
mer on the Michigan squad, helped
the Wolverines to victory over Am-
herst College yesterday, setting a
new Amherst pool record of 2i:14.5
in the 220 Yard freestyle and swim-

INTRAMURAL Mermen Set Four Pool Marks,
Sport Shots Take First Place it All Events
-~~- -- --
By BART JENKS and DON IELA (Special to '1he Daily) helped the Wolverine causewith firsts
AMHERST, Mass., Nov. 28--Mich- ii the 50 yard dash. low board diving.
Final results are still coming in iganrs swimming team, holders of the and 440 yard freestyle, respectively.
on both the football and speedhall Big Ten and National Intercollegiate Other points were garnered by Gus
oSharemettfirst inathea1 yard dash;
fronts. Millburg A.C. defeated Stal- crowns, opened its 1941 season here aremet, first in the 100 yard dash;
ker Co-op 21-0 to win the second this afternoon with an etasy 55 to 28 Skinner, first in the 200 yard breast-
place playoffs in the independent victory over Amherst College. The stroke; Bob West, third in the 50
Wolverines chalked up first places in ok BbWetthr nhe0
six-man football league. Mean- every event, setting four official pool yard dash: Tommy Williams, second
in the 440 yard freestyle; and Ted
while, the Theta Delta Chi's who I records and an unofficial diving Horlenko, second in the 150 yard
extended the league champion, Chi mark. backstroke.
Phi, to two overtime periods before The medley relay team, composed The unofficial mark was estab-
succumbing, copped the second of Dick Riedl, John Sharemet, an lised by Michigan's star diver, Stro-
lished bybMichigansnstarndiver, Seeo
place speedball playoffs by defeat- CaptclDobby Burton opene the meet ther (T-Bone) Martin, in a high
an ipp . secon ormer board exhibition. The Maize and
ing Delta Upsilon, 9-1. Eight points mark as they churned their way to Blue senior amassed 153.3 points to
in the first half turned the trick. victory in 2:59.9. The next event, theBse eord.
220 yard freestyle, saw Jack Patten, Immediately following thermdt, the
On the swimming front, Phi Kappa Michigan's ace distance man, swim Wolverines gave two exhibition one
Psi defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the distance in 2:14.5 to smash the atolverines gae o tho he
31-30, in a hair-raising duel to reach old record of 2:17.6.
the semi-finals. The other semi-fin- Until the 150 yard backstroke event at Smith College. Tonight they at-
alists have yet to be deteripined. Coach Matt Mann's mermen were tended a dance held in their honor
Latest I-M notices are on wrest- content to chalk up1 their first place And tomorrow night they will wind
ling and basketball. All those inter- points, but senior Dick Riedl then up the pastern jaunt with a dual meet
ested in entering the fraternity wrest- stepped into the picture to take first in Providence, R. I., against the 01-
ling tournament on Dec. 15 must take in the backstroke and establish a newA ri
four workouts before that date and pool mark of 1:40.2 while doing it. neyville All-Stars, a teet which w
instruction will be given on demand. Then in the last race of the day, stars of the country againsteach
The authorities warn that basketball I the 400 yard relay, the Wolverine other, Michigan's Jim Skinner ver-
forem erism s andd n e - quartet of Bob West, Capt. Dobby sus Johnny Higgins.
-Christmas Vacation, preferably Burton, Jack Patten and Gus Share- The Wolverine tanker holds the
as soon as possible. met, barely nosed tut the Amherst Big Ten, National Collegiate, and
I-M Kaleidoscope: Trigon, which aggregation to climax the meet and National AAU 200 yard breaststroke
te ionwhicr'set another pool record. titl'es, while Higgins, a former Ohio
iswmigtiundefeatdin, hs yer's Lew Kivi, Lou Haughey and Perry State star, was possessor of the same
on the swimming trophy by virtue Trytton, three sophomores facing crowns. in 1937-38 aid should pro-
of wins in '38 and '39 . . . Psi Upsi- their first collegiate competition, vide Skinner with a real battle.
lon was last year's winner. .Bob
Krause has just made the frater - fL..
nity AlStar speedball team for the
third ulcessive year, while this is The M chiginoW olverine
Joh Miulih'ssecond time.
Professor Angell, of -Quiz Kid fame, -.209 SOUTH STATE
is a strong contender in the faculty Dinner, Saturday, November'29,"194
squash tournament. . has won itDinrSardyNoebr2,14
three times and has been runner-up Mulligatawny Soup
no less than six times . . . Slocums Roast Bxef with Brown Gravy, Mashed Potatoes
will meet the Bombers in the six man or Spanish Omelette, 1ashed Brown Potatoes
football final . . . Phi .Beta Delta, tBttered New Carrots or Harvard Beets
I winner of the fraternity handball Combinationr Salad Be
tournament for the past two years, - Home-Made Bread and Butter
has been disbanded. Choice of Drinkcs
The I-M Department records many*lc Pi theeoreach Hal
unusual events . . '. one of the most pp ie wit eese or ves
unique is that of a successful waterT Dinner Served from 5:15 to 7:00
polo .goalie who could not swim ...
Soccer plpyers wil be interested inGu Pce ,
the code-ball instruction offered by Guest Price MmberiPrire 40c
the I-M Department % . . it is a fast
game which is all 'feet.'. r L1-L~FLU~)J1-LFU~FL

ming a leg on the 400 yard relay
team which set a new pool mark of
3:40.4.
Brue Smith
Wins Trophy
Experts Rank Bob Westf all
Eighth In Heisman Vote

ago, giving her father a very anx-
ious night as he had to watch his NEW YORK, l ov. 28.--UP)-Bruce
team lose to the Ililltoppers in Smith, captain and halfback on Min-
addition. nesota's all-winning football team,
STEPHANIE, incidentally, is neither today was chosen winner of the Heis-
the heaviest nor the lightest baby man Memorial Trophy, given annu-
to be born in Wisconsin. She is in ally to the player adjudged the na-
between. tion's best by sports writers and radio
broadcasters.
Indians Get Scalped- Smith received 554 votes to 345 for
Feller Not Deferred Angelo Bertelli, passing ace of the
unbeaten Notre Dame eleven.
CLEVELAND,, Nov. 28~-(P)-Bob Tom Harmon of Michigan was the
Feller's 1-A draft classification will 1940 winner and the award went to
not be reconsidered on the basis of Nile Kinnick of Iowa in 1939: Other
his mother's recent letter to Selective'winners have been Davey O'Brien of
Service officials concerning his par- Texas Christian, Clint Frank of Yale,
ents' dependency on his estimated Larry Kelley of Yale and Jay Ber-
$45,000-a-year income. wanger of the University of Chicago.
The leading 10 vote getters. in the

a

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,

Spartans Favored
Over WestVirginia
MORGANTOWN, W. Va., Nov. 28-
(M)-The West Virginia Mountaineers
will shoot for a 50-50 break on their
season against Michigan State tomor-
row, and also attempt to maintain a
record of liot having lost a game in
Mountaineer Stadium during the two-
year regime of Coach Bill Kern.
Although West Virginia has im-
proved in recent games, the Spartans
are favorites to take their third vic-
tory of the rivalry which started in
1938. In the two previous games, in
1938 and 1940, West Virginia failed
to score a point. Michigan State won
at Lansing, 17-0, last year.

John E. Morley, chairman of Fel- L uI
ler's local draft board, declared today, 1941 balloting:
"His mother's letter was not in the Bruce Smith, Minnesota... ...554
nature of a request for reopening of Aigelo Bertelli, Notre Dame..345
his case," and "until there is an ac- Frankie Albert, Stanford. . . .336
tual request for reclassification and Frank Sinkwich, Georgia.. . .249
cause shown for deferment, Feller will Bill Dudley, Virginia ........ 237
remain in 1-A." Endicott Peabody, Harvard. .153
The young pitching ace has said he Edgar Jones, Pittsburgh.... .151
would not ask deferment. Unless his Robert Westfall, Michigan...147
case is reopened he probably will be Steve Lach, Duke.........126
inducted in February. Jack Crain, Texas.........102
~ ANRE OSIELANETZ
.- -
AND HIS ORCHESTRA PLAI
STRAUSS WALTZES
IN A BRAND NEW ALBUM - AN UNFORGE TTABLE
CIIRISTMAS GIFT
S$S3.67
PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA
171 CONDUCTED BY ORMANDY PLAYS
Fnesco's Rou nuauuan Rhapsody No. 1
IN A HANDSOME NEW ALBUM WHICH ALSO CONTAINS
HIS RHAPSODY NO. 2 PLAYED BY NATIONAL
SYMPHONY UNDER KINDLER
89.62
JEROME KERN
WE HAVE THREE DIFFERENT ALBUMS CONTAINING
HIS OUTSTANDING MUSIC - FROM
S6>.62" to.82
to ~*
1942 Automatic Radio-Phonograph p
6 TUBES - LIGHT-WEIGHT TONE ARM
PLAYS TEN 10" OR 12" RECORDS
Other models in stock - $39.95 to $325.00
u wTe~~nt~rrfiertrcsslest -rtebcueatiyfaeo

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