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November 11, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-11

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11 1947

THE -MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T

Wolverines

Face

Fast

Badger

__... --_ _ e~liJ

Badgers Eager
For 'M' Battle
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 10-(A)-
Wisconsin's Badgers raced through
a short but spirited workout on a
snow-covered practice gridiron to-
day in preparation for the all-im-
portant Michigan game Saturday.
Team spirit was high following the
convincing victory over Iowa and
the squad was optimistic over its
chances.
Coach Harry Stuhldreher said
most of his ailing regulars would
be in shape for the game. End Bob
Rennebohm suffered a cut over his
eye in the Hawkeye game but was
out for practice today and will be
able to go Saturday.

-1
Crisler Rates
Over Illinois
Coach Fritz Crisler believes his
Wolverine charges will face their
fastest all-around opposition when
they tackle the tricky Wisconsin
Badgers Saturday afternoon in the
Big Nine's title-deciding clash.
In his weekly press conference
yesterday, the Michigan master-
mind stated that Wisconsin will
probably display more speed than
even Illinois.
Backs Show Speed
"It's not only team speed, eith-
er," he said, surveying the Badg-
er's strength, "but they've got
backs that look like trackmen."

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Wisconsin Michigan Cage
for Speed Squad Begins
Taking Shape
The Wolverine coach was think-
ing of Wisconsin runners like Jug Freshman Call Seems
Girard, the breakaway specialist,
and speedsters Clarence Self and Imminent Next Week
Earl Maves. He was also thinking_
about the way Wisconsin returned With the season's opening game
three punts for touchdown sprints a little more than a month away,
in Saturday's 46-14 conquest of the Michigan cagers are begin-
Iowa. ning to round into shape for the
Passes Expected tough grind ahead, starting with
But Crisler expects the Badgers the Broncos from Western Michi-
to take to the air against Michi- gan who move into Ann Arbor De-
gan Saturday. "They didn't use cember 13th gunning for a repeat
many passes against Iowa, but victory over the Wolverine five.
they didn't need any. In the other Coach Ozzie Cowles is still
two games we've scouted-Mar- stressing defense during the prac-
quette and Northwestern-their tice sessions so far. This is not
passing was good. All their backs only to prepare the cagers for the
get in on it except the right half." fast breaking, high scoring Big
Concerning Michigan's 35-0 rout Nine fives, but to limber up the
of Indiana Saturday, Crisler stated tight muscles accumulated over
that his boys played their best the summer.
game of the season against a Con- The Cagers are due to move
ference team. He commended the to Yost Field House today or to-
team's play, notably the excep- morrow as the new court is just
tional performance of guard about set up. Now that the IM
Quentin Sickels. floor will be clear of the varsity
Injuries Not Seriou cagers, the call will go out for all
No serious casualties were added freshmen and transfer students
to the Wolverine injured list. to report to Coach Joe Van-
Lloyd Heneveld, reserve guard who Cisin Monday, 3 p.m. at the IM
hurt his ankle, learned from Building.
X-rays yesterday that there were In a week or so there will also be
no broken bones. a call for "B" team candidates. A
J. T. White, who played the full full schedule of games is being set
60 minutes against Illinois a week up for the Jayvees similar to last
ago, saw limited action against the year.
Hoosiers following a slightly-
bruised hip injury in the first SKATING HEYLIGlERS.
quarter. The Wolverine center
from River Rouge will probably be
ready to play against the Badgers H ockey Coach
Saturday.
Followin His I
The Daily Classifieds
Read nd Us VicBy B. S. BROWN
Read and Use Vic Heyliger, hockey mentor,
was racing down the ice taking
part in hockey practice, when a
tiny voice rose over the sound of
skates scraping on the ice.
"Daddy'" Heyliger turned his
head and there upon found
himself sprawling on the ice,
having suffered a body-crush-
ing check by Owen McArdle.
As he slid to a stop a few feet
from the boards, he painfully
looked up at his tiny two year
old daughter, Vickie, who was
smiling proudly down at daddy.
"Daddy," she said, "are you
pwaying hocke"?
A few minutes later,, when prac-
Is th e tice had come to a close for the
day, a little figure on skates
walked onto the ice. Most of the
hockey team, on their way to the
showers, hesitated and looked at
the little girl. She skated a few
feet towards the center of the ice
and then unceremoniously plopped
Ito the ice.
Al Renfrew, veterans lines-
man, looked at Gordie MacMil-
d lan and remarked, "Skates like
Sher father, doesn't she"? We
looked back at the little girl,
who was slowly getting to her
feet. She was the second mem-
ber of Heyliger's skating fam-
ily, Susie, a mere four year old,
who received her skates as a
present last year, but couldn't
take the ice then because "the
skates were too long."
lasts longer When we asked about the future
of young Susie, Mrs. Heyliger said,
made stronger "We're going to let her try skating

'VI
VL It~~'1~i n,
DRUG, DEPARTMENT Here's another gra
AND MEN'S STORES M &1)1VP 1A.,

Eleven
M' Jayvees
Encouraged
By MSCWin
Michigan's Jayvees went
through drills yesterday full of en-
thusiasm by virtue of their de-
cisive win over Michigan State last
Friday.
Looking forward to next Satur-
day's game with the Wisconsin "B"
squad at Madison, the Jayvees
hope to give them the same treat-
ment. The Badgers, however, have
not lost a game this season, and
their victory string includes de-
cisive wins over reserve squads
from Illinois and Northwestern.
Coach George Ceithaml stated
that he was pleased with the
showing his team made in last
weekend's game. He said that this
week he intended to work on short
yardage plays and also on an of-
fense from an unbalanced line.
He added that because of the
wind and rain the team was not
able to use all the plays it has been
perfecting the past few weeks, but
that with favorable weather the
Jayvees will look even more im-
pressive on offense.
Assistant Coach Gib Holate will
carry more than the usual anxiety
into the game Saturday morning.
The present Wisconsin "B" team
coach. Frank Jordan, was back-
field coach when Gib was playing
wingback on the Badgers squad
in 1942.

Net Exhibition by Hare Family

Tennis Fans

Witness Sterling

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Lloyd House defeated Anderson
House 19-0 on a wet Ferry Field
turf yesterday to take second place
in the residence halls football
competition.
The Lloyd touchdowns were
scored in the first half with Al
Pappas throwing passes to George
Peugot, who made a sensational
catch, and to Curt White.
Lloyd's other marker was made
in the second half on a 40 yard
run back of an intercepted pass by
Rocky Smith, who had excellent
blocking all the way downfield.
Bill McAdams threw Oly Oleas-
zewski a pass for the only point
after touchdown.
Williams House took third
place in residence halls football by

Seeing Family
lcy Footsteps_
and if she likes it, she can con-,
tinue. We'd like to seeher take
up figure skating."
"What about Vickie"? we asked.
"She's a little young, but just as
soon as we find skates her size, I
suppose she'll beskating too," the
hockey coach's wife said.
"How about you, Mrs. Hey-
liger, do you skate"? we in-
quired. She smiled, looked out
at Susie who was now confident-
ly mnoving' around the rink,
tvrn d back to us and said, "I'm
not to-a good. After one turn
around the rink I'mrthoroughly
worn out."
We looked back at Susie once
again and marvelled.

British Stars Give I
Rugged Workout
By BEV BUSSEY
Michigan tennis enthusiasts
were treated to a dish of some
of the finest net play seen around
these parts in a long time when
Mary Hardwick met Fred Otto in
singles, and Coach Bob Dixon
teamed with Andy Paton to take
on Charles and Peter Hare in
doubles matches last night on the
I-M Building courts.
Otto, No. 2 man on the Wol-
verine tennis aggregation, had
to go eight games before beat-
ing Miss Hardwick 8-6. Because
of the time element, they were
forced to limit their exhibition
to one set.
' I-M NEWS

Both played a consistent back-1
court game, seldom coming up to
the net. When the former Eng-
lish Wightman Cup star led Otto
4-1, it was due to her deep cross
court shots that kept Otto chas-
ing from one side to another. Thus
his return shots were either too
wide or long. After that, Otto
settled down with his strong fore-
hand and won the deciding games
both by scores of game-15.
In doubles play Paton and
Dixon split sets with the Hare
brothers, 10-8 and 7-5. For over
an hour, each pair traded games

6,.

winning a forfeit from Vaughan
House. Fourth place was decided
in overtime play with Adams
House beating Prescott House 7-6.
Adams ran up the most yardage in
a special period. Wenley House
was the fifth place winner.
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because neither team could
break through the other's serv-
ice. It was Dixon's sterling net
play and Paton's wicked serves
that finally spelled the differ-
ence in the first set.
There were some similarities
between the duos that stood out.
Both Dixon and Charles Hare, ex-
Davis Cup captain from England,
slant the ball from the left side,
while the Wolverine's No. 1 man,
Paton and Peter Hare challenged
each other for the most devastat-
ing service.

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