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October 07, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-07

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

TIHE MICHIGAN "DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 7, 1942

. ,..

Meet Jim Brieske- Specialist
Wlho Wants To Play Regularly

By PAUL CHANDLER
Associated Press Staff Writer
Introducing than :ad with the
crew haircut who ambles on the
field after each Michigan touch-
down and usually returns a few
moments later with a big grin on
his friendly map.
Jim Brieske is the name, and he
holds a little Wolverine scoring
record of which he is modestly
proud. He's made five points in les3
than two minutes of game action,
and not one opposing tackler had
laid a hand on him.
Brieske is Michigan's place-kick-
ing specialist. He starts hunting for
his helmet when the Wolverines
drive within the opponents 10 or 15
yard line and he goes in to try for
the extra point after the touch-
down.
His record to date: one field goal
against Great Lakes, two success-
ful conversions against Michigan
State, one-extra point .missed. To-
tal five points.
Only Successful Try
That field goal, incidentally, was
the only one he's ever kicked, and
second one he's attempted in a
game. Once back in Harbor Beach
high school he dropped back from
his center position to try one from
the 21 yard line, but it soared wide.
Brieske gave Coach Fritz Crisler a
chuckle before he made the field
goal. Jim couldn't find a helmet
and he was reluctant to borrow one
from his teammates. He hadn't ex-
pected to enter the game at all.
Just before the criticAl moment,

Crisler noticed Brieske was bare-
headed and warned him, "You
can't even get on the field without
a helmet, Jim."
Jim rose to his full six feet, two
inches and drawled to the bench,
"Any you guys got a helmet I can
use?" It drew a laugh-and a head-
gear.
New At Specialty
Brieske is new at his specialty
and is working his right toe at
length in practice this week. He did
the place-kicking in high school for
four years, but with only fair re-
sults.
Crisler is quite aware of the im-
portance that one point may hold
when playing Bernie Bierman's Sea
Hawks. Last week the Cadets de-
feated Minnesota, 7-6, thanks to a
muffed placement. In 1940 Bier-
man's Minnesota eleven defeated
the Wolverines by the same margin
in the rain at Minneapolis.
Brieske is 19 years old and weighs
195 pounds. He's Michigan's third
string center, behind Merv Pregul-
man and Bill Pritula. He was born
and educated in Harbor Beach, but
never met Supreme Court Justice
Frank Murphy, the city's most dis-
tinguished native son.
In his last high school year Brie-
ske was football captain. His prep
coach was T. G. Pipple.
Jim shares the normal pangs of
a football player. "This kicking is
all right," he says, "but I'd like to
take a crack at the real stuff."

_ i

Notre Dame's
Troubles Due
To Personnel
By The Associated Press
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 6-Frank
Leahy, who won the 1941 acclaim as
coach of the year by piloting Notre
Dame to an undefeated season, has a
tie game and a defeat hanging over
his head this fall after changing to
the T formation.
The faithful followers with senti-
mental attachment to the Notre
Dame system of Knute Rockne heri-
tage, have started to say: "I told you
so."
Perhaps it wasn't the T, but the
personnel, that failed against Georgia
Tech last week for Notre Dame's first
defeat in 11 games.
Evans' Injury Hurts
If Owen (Dippy) Evans, the team's
best ground-gainer and scorer last
fall, overcomes a knee injury that has
kept him inactive since Sept. 5, Notre
Dame may start clicking against
Stanford Saturday.
There's nothing Fo wrong with the
T that victories won't cure.
One reason for Leahy's bold deci-
sion to junk the hippity-hop of the
old system and turn to the T was
Evans' talent. More widely publi-
cized, though, was the influence ex-
erted by Angelo Bertelli, the 1941
sophomore pass-master. His limita-
tions as a runner and blocker did not
meet requirements of the Notre Dame
system. But he fitted admirably into
the ball feeder quarterback role of
the T.
Evans Slated Left Half
Running from the left halfback
slot, Evans' part in the Leahy pat-
tern was to explode on quick opening
plays behind the blocking of guard
Bob Dove, tackle Lou Rymkus and
either John Zilly or John Yonakor,
ends. Working with Evans was to be
Creighton Miller at right half, and
sophomore Jerry Cowhig at fullback.
In succession, Leahy lost Evans by
injury and Zilly by ineligibility. Yon-
akor, a freshman flash, failed to show
as a sophomore, forcing the return
of Dove to left end. Miller was handi-
capped with a sprained ankle and
played ,only part time. Cowhig also
was injured and played only a few
minutes. The entire set - up was
thrown out of balance.
Ideal Conditions Needed
Observers say the ideal conditions
conceived by Leahy never can be at-
tained until Yonakor approximates
his promise, Evans recuperates and
resumes his speed of last year, and
Cowhig and Miller fully recover from
their hurts.
NROTC Fatulty Men
Notified Of Promotions
Lieut. K. S. Shook, faculty officer
in the Naval ROTC, yesterday re-
ceived notice of his promotion to the
rank of lieutenant-commander, while
Lieut. A. B. Atkinson, of the NROTC,
has been commissioned a lieutenant,
senior grade.
Lieut.-Comm. Shook, who came to
the University in July, 1940, accepted
his commission after graduating from
the Naval Academy in 1933. Lieut.
Atkinson graduated from the acad-
emy in 1934 and was commissioned
in December, 1941 after several years
of civilian life. He came to the Uni-
versity in February, 1942.

Ihe Cracker Barrel
By Mike an
Ip e Dd A Hleats A' Pitch in' said, "You can stay with this here

a
3

club as long as you want, you're the
Back in 1908 a lanky sandy-haired best pitcher we've seen in these parts
youngster walked into the town of in many a day,"
Hartford, Conn., with a burning de- The manager was right because the
sire to play in organized baseball. kid left his club the next year to join
He found out where the local ball the Yankees where he stayed for
team was staying and cornered the more than seven years. And before he
manager in the lobby of his hotel. retired from major league ball, he
had completed 12 years of baseball.
"I'd like a chance to play ball for IAfter that he started to coach and
you, mister," the kid said. before long Ray Fisher, the "hayseed
The manager took a closer look at kid," became Michigan's varsity base-
this hayseed and wanted to know ball coach. The "Vermonter" began
where he played ball before. producing teams, and good ones at
"Shucks," said the scared young- that. Last year he gave the Wolver-
ster, "ain't never played with a reg- anes their eighth Big Ten baseball
ular team before, but did a heap of championship.
pitchen' with the boys back on the
farm." CRACKER CRUMBS: The Mich-
"I'm afraid you won't do us much igan-Seahawk game is undoubtedly
good, fellah," the hard boiled mana- the top game of the nation this com-
ger answered, "we need experienced ing Saturday. Naturally all the best
pitchers. I don't have time to raise sports writers of the nation will be
any green grass from the farms. I in Ann Arbor as well as such famous
Dejectedly, the kid who wanted to radio announcers as Ted Husing of
play big city baseball headed for the CBS and Bill Stern of NBC. This
door. Before he got 10 feet, however, will mark the second appearance of
the manager had a change of heart Ted Husing in the Wolverine Stadium
and told him to report for a try-out this year. He was around for the
the following day. Great Lakes game.
'Chance Of A Lifetime'
The boy stayed awake all night, de- Frank Wardley, sophomore half-
ciding whether to run back to the back who is making a name for him-
farm or take this "chance of a life self as the dark horse of the Wolver-
time." ine backfield, would not make the
The kid showed up for practice the best airplane spotter in the world.
following day too scared to be tired. Frank is supposed to have the poor-
"Well punk let's see you chuck est eyesight any Michigan player has
them in," the manager bellowed. had in the last three years, and when
The boy walked to the mound and you consider the vision Bob Ingalls
faced his catcher. He said to himself, had you can realize how bad Ward-
"Ray, this ain't 'no different then ley's is.
tossen' 'em down on the farm, so *
let's burn 'em in." In all probability the Seahawks
He hadn't pitched a dozen balls be- will not be at full strength for their
fore the manager told him to come game with the Maize and Blue. Half-
in from the mound because he wanted backs Jim Langhurst and Bus Mertes
to talk to him. were on Bernie Bierman's "uncertain
The kid's heart sank, he felt he list" as the result of injuries sus-
had muffed his big chance. tained in their 7-6 victory over Min-
The mentor walked up to him and lesota.

a
e
e
2
a
e
1.
s
1
s

Electrochemical Society
To Convene In Detroit
Holding its eighty-second. annual
convention, the Electrochemical Soci-
ety will meet in Detroit today to open
a series of lectures and discussions.
According to the society's presi-
dent, Prof. E. M. Baker, of the 'U'r
Chemistry Department, talks givenc
will include lectures by two Universityt
chemists.
Talks on electrochemistry will be
given by Professors A. L. Ferguson
arid Kasimir Fajans of the chemistry
department. Honored guest at the1
Detroit convention will be Dr. Charles1
Frederick Burgess, famous as the in-
ventor of the "Burgess Battery."

Piersol Charges State
Shirks In ond Drive
LANSING, Oct. 6- A"P)- Michigan
has failed to meet its obligation in
the war bond drive, T. R. Piersol of
Ann Arbor, representing the Treasury
Department in the sale of bonds in
this state, told the state administra-
tive board today.
Piersol criticized state employes,
declaring they are investing about
two per cent of their earnings in war
bonds instead of the 10 per cent re-
quested by President Roosevelt and
Governor Van Wagoner.
MICHIGAN1

Rushing Registration
Marks New Record
The Interfraternity Council an-
nounced at the close of its registra-
tion period yesterday an all-time high
of 915 rushees.
The Interfraternity Council also
reminds all students, that with the
close of the registration period yes-
terday, all non-registrants will be in-
eligible for future rushing in this
cemester.
BELFAST BOMBrEST
BELFAST, Northern Ireland, Oct.
6- (AP)- Five persons were wounded,
three of them patrolling constables,
when a bomb was thrown into a Bel-
fast street toniht.

ARY COOPER
THE PRIDE Of
THE YANKEES
(The Life of Lou Gehrig)
TERESA WRIGHT - BABE RUTH - WALTER BRENNAN
Vil ad YOLOAN"A 0 O U aN his 0ME$aT
Directed by SAM WOOD
Releosed through RKO RADIO
Screen Play by Jo Swerling and Herman J.
Mankiewicz. Original Story by Paul Gallico.
Increased Prices for
THIS ATTRACTION
ONLY
40c until 5 o'clock
55c 5 P.M. to closing
Shows Continuous This Week
Next Attraction
"Orchestra Wives"

S
r
s
n

SEASON TICKETS NOW ON SALE!
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION LECTURE COURSES

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

ROOM and BOARD
ROOM and BOARDb-Seven doors
fromn campus for 2 girl students in
exchange for services. 2-3610.
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION
PIANO INSTRUCTION by Edith
loon, formerly on faculty of the
University Music School. Call
2-3354.
MISCELLANEOUS

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY- 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: Alpha Xi Delta sorority pin
with name Bette Sachs on back.
Phone 2-5579. Reward.
LOST: Norma pencil. Four colors.
Initials R. k. D. Probably in vicin-
ity of 318 W. Engineering Bldg.
Call 325 Wenley. Reward.
HELP WANTED
XXrrrrrrrT TA rn'.r mao C. _ ~

T. R. YBARRA

ILKA CHASE
TIMELY TOPICS

COL. ROMULO

Oct. 22-COL. CARLOS P. ROMULO
"The Battle of Bataan"
Nov. 5-JAY ALLEN and LOUIS FISCHER
"The Shape of the Peace to Come"
Nov. 17-RUTH MITCHELL
"Odyssey Through Hell"
Nov. 30-LOUIS ADAMIC
"Tolerance Is Not Enough"
SPECIAL SEASON RATES:
HILL AUDITORIUM

Dec. 7-ILKA CHASE
"The Psychology of Being a Woman"
Feb. 4-MARGARET BOURKE-WHITE
"Russian Women In the War"
Feb. 18-WALTER DURANTY
"When East Meets West in Battle"
Mar. 18-T. R. YBARRA
"Latin America Tomorrow"
$4.40,.$3.30, $2.20 (incl. Federal Tax)
- BOX OFFICE OPEN 10-1, 2-5

IMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding. MILLER DAIRY, 533 S. Main. Stu
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S. dent for part-time help.

FAMM

State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-236, 512 S. Main.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112.
FOR SALE
PERSONAL STATIONERY. - 100
sheets and envelopes, $1.00. Printed
with your name and address-
The Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
FOR SALtE-One full dress suit,
tailor-made to order, size 41, looks
like new, worn few tines, small
fraction of today's replacenent
cost. Write Daily, Box 37.

HELP WANTED: Board job. Nights
only. Call Phi Sigma Kappa, 2-3315.
STUDENT HELP WANTED, part
time. Gauss Baking Company, 300
Hill St.
YOUNG MAN to work in spare time
and all day Saturday. Must have
clothing selling experience. Top
hourly rates. Dixie Shop, 224 S.
Main. 9686.
YOUNG LADY to work spare time
and all day Saturday. Must have
ready-to-wear selling experience.
Top hourly rates. Dixie Shop, 224
S. Main. 9686.
COMPETENT STUDENT-Man or
woman to work in return for room
and board. Attractive room and
private bath. Faculty family.
Phone 6451 after 5:30.

I.

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- LAUNDRY?-YES!-

*

-But Laundry Problems? O!

English,

History, Education, Poli. S.ci,

Chemistry, Economics, Math.,
Engineering & Language

I1

Even a Freshman soon learns how to handle Laundry
Problems-just send your laundry home by RAILWAY
EXPRESS - and have it returned to you the same way.
You'll find it's really no problem at all.
Low rates include pick-up and delivery at no extra charge,
within our regular vehicle limits, in all cities and principal
towns. Your laundry can be sent prepaid or collect, as you
...5:. ,, .. .. D f Cm~ A -A 4'a!;Ny k~t"*" (T tte pt, th

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