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November 12, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-12

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

DNFMAT, 12, 1941.1

THE WllcHIC.A ! Amv

PAOR THIM

.T" . W y M WTTT(All.1.AN h 11V P1tW'Fn..w

rlbA u 0urn' sa

Up and Coming Badgers Bi
Get Slight Whiff of Roses T
Fo
MADISON, Wis., NOv. 11-)--It was a bitter pill, that 48-7
whipping California rammed down Wisconsin's throat in early fall, Coa
but the football experts are figuring now it was just the tonic the looke
Badgers needed. center
Faced now by mighty Michigan in a show-down battle for the Bob H
Western Conference leadership, Wisconsin is a rejuvenated ball club. down
Saturday's game before a complete sellout at Camp Randall Stadium furgl
will prove whether the tonic had anything beyond promise. Ho]
Early-season dope relegated the Badgers to the Conference cellar, Heck,
and an easy 32-14 victory over a then inept Purdue team didn't stir game
up more than a froth. Even that disappeared when Indiana battled but t1
to a 7-7 tie. neces
Then came California-and what happened to Wisconsin ready
that day caused even the die-hard fans to toss in their towels. Iowa
But Wisconsin came off the deck swinging. Everything began Iow
to jell, first evidence bcing a non-conference 9-0 conquest of sharp
Yale's Bulldogs, undefeated until they met the Badgers. for ke
Marquette was next, and Wisconsin won, 35-12. Back into the peratu
Big Nine swept the Badgers, to ride over Northwestern with the practi
greatest of ease, 29-0. And then, lest a homecoming crowd be disap- Hea
pointed, they really poured it on, to the tune of 46-14, against Iowa... dered
That was last week, and any doubts of the sanitary effects of plays
the California beating were dispelled. Almost everyone went over- Johnn
a Indiar
Even Coach Harry Stuhldreher, although mindful of Mich- Ind
bath 1
igan's depth, its power, its brilliance, mindful the Wolverines end a
have been tabbed for the Rose Bowl all season, isn't unduly with
pessimistic, the "Little General" hasn't much to say-for pub- check
lication-but admits there is "far less of a gap between the day.
two clubs than there was at the start of the season." The
By winning Saturday, Michigan can clinch an undisputed Con- fenses
ference title and the Rose Bowl bid. A Wisconsin victory, because and p:
of the tie with Indiana, would shift the burden back a week to the Illini
finale with Minnesota, Nov. 22. Illin
So that's where it stands-a rapidly improving Wisconsin team, alng,
one which has looked better every time out, facing one which has Ohio
ranked near the top in the nation in Associated Press polls all fall. Coach
Stork M7SLOKEN STARTS LOOKING:
MSC Coaches Intrasquad Me
More Worry New Gymnasti
EAST LANSING, Nov. 11--OP)-
As if a football coach didn't have By Jerry Alexander Ohio
enough to worry about, now the Today is an important occasion Centro
Michigan State College mentors for Coach Newt Loken, headman .
of the newly formed gymnastics flC
have to contend with the stork. team as he sends his charges the ar
Injuries have raised havoc with through their intrg ;uad meet in good
the Spartan backfield department, the small gym, ,he M Building verine
but now the old bird who brings at 3 p.m. ter th
babies is making it even worse. a e meet will give Coach Loken their
a chance to see what the gym-tist
Steve Sieradzki, now in the nasts can do under the stress of tics t
starting lineup at left halfback, actual competition, for perform- evened
was excused, from practice as his ances in practice are one thing and Com
wife gave birth to a 9%/2 pound in a meet, quite another. for the
rings,
baby boy at the Muskegon Hospi- On the basis of today's per- the w
tal formances and two similar squad
Others whose wives are expect- meets on Nov. 26 and Dec. 17,
Othrs hos wies re xpet-Loken will pick his ten man
ing and causing coaches head- soken wir phe ten man Th
aches are Horace Smith of Jack- squad for the opening match auto
son, who alternates with Lynn thes
Chandnois at right half, and Bill There's no doubt that the team is, n
Spiegel, who also works at the has bitten off more than it can free
right half position. chew in scheduling the Big Nine Newt

g Nine Grid
yams Ready
ir Next Tilts
1ach Stu Holcomb of Purdue
d today for replacements for
r Angelo Carnaghi and end
Heck as the Boilermakers bore
hon preparations for their
home game, against Pitts-
Saturday.
Jcomb said that Carnaghi and
injured in the Minnesota
, might be ready Saturday
,hat the uncertainty made it
ary to have replacements
r.
Prepares for Gophers
a's football squad began
)ening up its passing offense
innesota today as the Hawks
d outdoors in freezing tem-
ures and on a snow-crusted
ce field.
ad Coach Eddie Anderson or-
his squad to work on pass
and designated quarterback
ny Estes to lead the throwers.
na Battered
iana will have reserves at
halfbacks, both tackles; left
nd right guard for its game
Marquette here Saturday, a
of the injury list showed to-
e Hoosiers worked on de-
s for the Hilltopper running
assing attacks.
Stress Defense
nois' gridlers went through a
cold work out today in prep-
n for Saturday's game with
State at Columbus, with
1Ray Eliot stressing plays

Michigan Renews 55 Year Old Rivalry

4,

Wolverines To' Bad ers
In 15 of 20 Games Played
Series Has Featured Thilling Contests ;
Wisconsin Seeks First Victory Since 1934

Sharp Passing ("
By Wolverines

LeaIhy Remains at Alma Mater
DespiteRumors ofResignation

When Michigan's football team
tackles the dangerous Wisconsin
Badgers at Madison Saturday af-
ternoon for the 1947 Big Nine
championship,tit will mark the
22nd battle of a series between
the two schools thate ates back to
1892.
Michigan has won 15 games of
the series, Wisconsin 4, with one
tie, a memorable 7-7 game in 1921.
Perhaps one of the hardest
fought games of the entire series
was that of 1923 when the Wol-
verines romped to a 6-3 victory.
Rockwell Stars
In that game, Tod Rockwell
raced to a Michigan score on a
disputed touchdown sprint. Rock-1
well took a punt on his own 40-'
yard line and, as newsmen report-
ed, "twice he went down, seeming-
ly stopped, only to get up and run
again."
The late Walter Eckersall, ref-
eree of the game, asked Field
Judge Col. Mumma for the deci-
sion on the play, and, after a hur-
ried conference, declared the
touchdown run was legal.
Fans Angry
"Eckie" had to be escorted from
the Stadium by the Wisconsin
players to protect him from* irate
fans. It was Wisconsin's first de-
feat of the season, and the Wol-
verines went on to win the mythi-
cal Big Nine championship. ,
It was in the 1921 contest that
Jack Blott, present Michigan line
coach, received a broken leg after

R
I
I
1
ii
l
i
,

playing one of the finest games of
his All-American center career.
The 1921 deadlock, which came
when the two teams renewed foot-
ball relationships after a 16-year
lapse, saw a host of gridiron im-
Imortals swing into action.
For Michigan. there was Ernie
Vick, All-American center; Frank
Steketee. All-American fullback;
Irv Uteritz, quarter; and Harry
Kipke, All-American half-back
and later Wolverine coach.
Such Badger greats as Rollie
Williams. halfback, Guy Sundt,
fullback, and Gus Tebell, right
end, were all listed in the Wiscon-
sin line-up.
No Wins for Ten Years
Not since the 10-0 Badger win of
1934, has a Wisconsin football
team conquered Michigan. That
was the game Lynn Jordan re-
turned the kickoff 99 yards for a
thrilling touchdown gallop while
Mario Pacetti added the extra
point and later booted a 35-yard
'field goal.
Wisconsin lost at Ann Arbor in
1935, 20-12, and eight years later
when the two squads clashed
again, the Badgers dropped a 27-0
contest. Michigan won the 1944
and 1946 encounters here by 14-0
and 28-6 margins, respectively.

icausU 1,4au ionI SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 11-I
(/P--Notre Dame's Head Football
By The Associated Press Coach and Athletic Director,
The University of Michigan Frank Leahy, answering published
again for the seventh consecutive reports that he had offered to re-
week led the nation in forward
passing offense, and continued in sign, declared today he "would
the number two spot in total consider" it an honor to remain at
yards gained for the second week. NotreDame "for a long period of
Michigan's passing average per i
game, six weeks ago at its high Leahy, aiming for his third na-
mark of 258, was down to 73.1 tional collegiate title in five sea-
this week. sons of coaching the Irish, in his
ietroit took over total offense statement, asked "why should I
aeth a mark of 417 yards per think of resigning?", but did not
game, as against Penn State's high flatly say whether or not he had
gam as ekagaithPennSas27,ghever made such, an offer, orally or
of a week ago which was 427, and in writing.
the Titans became the rushinginr aSngof
offense leaders with a 319.1 aver- Arch Ward, Sports Editor of the
age, which is lower thap Penn Chicago Tribune, wrote in his col-
State's 336.2 of a week ago. umn tonight that Leahy "offered
TOTAL OFFENSE - (Gaines to submit his resignation . . . . in
rushing and passing)--(1)DetroitOctober, 1946...,. If university
417 yards average per game; (2) executives felt his presence on the
Mihi 47 ( Pann athletic staff was detrimental to

the best interest of the institu-
tion.....,
Ward added that at that time
Leahy "could have moved into a
professional job that would have
brought him a greater salary than
he receives at Notre Dame. But he
made his decision to remain at his
alma mater.
Sportscaster Harry Wismer, a
personal friend of Frank Leahy,
said today of reports that the No-
tre Dame coach had offered his
resignation.
"I would guarantee you that
Leahy will be there as long as his
contract has to run-and that's
nine years."
Wismer said he telephoned
Leahy upon reading newspaper re-
ports of Leahy's attempted resig-
nation and that Leahy "absolutely
denied the rumors."

1c~la Xan, . ;aa ,) LwI ennState,
390.6; (4) Notre Dame, 373.2; (5)
Georgia Tech, 362;
RUSHING OFFENSE--(1) De-
troit, 319.1; (2) Penn State, 312.7;
(3) Missouri, 284.5; (4) Wichita,
281; (5) Hardin-Simmons, 276.7;
(6) Army, 262.9;
ton College, 245.2; (10) Texas
Mines. 245.
FORWARD PASSING OF-
FENSE--(1) Michigan, 173.1 yards
average per game; (2) Brigham
.Young, 163.3; (3) Arizona, 155.7;
(4) Wake Forest, 152.9; (5) Notre
Dame, 152.8;

r

et Tests
bs Team
State, Michigan State and
al Michigan later in the sea-
)n the basis of these matches
answer will be in as to how
a first year squad the Wol-
s have. Seeing as these lat-
hree teams are all starting
initial venture into gymnas-
oo, conditions ought to be
d up all around.
npetition today is scheduled
e high bar, side horse, flying
parallel bars, tumbling and
ell known trampoline. The
has been evenly divided to
here is a new tan Kaiser
roaming around town
e days. The purchase price
othing. In return for the
publicity involved, Coach
t Loken arranged with the
ory at Willow Run to let
cheerleaders have the use
he car for the remainder
he season. And if they
ild need the car around
Year's Day for a certain
entionable football game,
car is theirs to take them
he affair and back.

Wildcat Coach
WantsChange
CHICAGO, Nov. 11-(YP)-Coach
Bob Voigts, whose, Northwestern
team lost a "long count" 7-6 game
to Ohio State last Saturday, to-
day proposed a "clock-watching"
fifth official at Big Nine games.
"I'm not complaining over the
timing as supervised by Ohio
State," Voigts told the Chicago
football writers, "but before we
lost possession of the ball in the
final minute of play, the clock
showed we took only 14 seconds to
run three plays-one second for
the first, two seconds for the sec-
ord and 11 seconds for the third."
He said a fifth official-in addi-
tion to the referee, umpires, head-
linesman and field judge-would
put a "neutral" observer on the
clock.
Attention Wrestlers
All students interested in try-
ing out for the wrestling squad
are urged to meet with Paul
Cameron today after 2 p m. at
Yost Field House.
Cameron, former Michigan
varsity wrestler who is acting as
head mat mentor while regular
coach Cliff Keen is trying to
put the freshman' football team

Touch Football
Playoffs
The residence hall and the
fraternity touch football titles
will be decided tonight at
Wines Field, situated at Divi-
sion and Hill.
At 7:30 p.m., Greene House
battles Michigan House for the
residence hall crown, while Phi
Gamma Delta squares off
against Alpha Tau Omega for
the top frat laurels.

champions for their opening en-
gagement. The Gophers are not
only the class of the conference,
but boast one of the best teams in
the country. The meet will show
however, just how far Michigan
will have to go before bringing
home the title banner.
The team members though,
have been making definite prog-
ress in their daily workouts.
Thus, the meet today will not
only show the extent of their
improvement, but give the gym-
nasts a chance to work out rou-
tines for the matches ahead.
The team is slated to oppose

facto
the
of ti
of t
shou
New
unm
the
to th

L I
make the meet as close as possible.
It looks like the parallel bars will
be an especially close event with
Tom Tillman, Glenn Neff and
Dave Lake lining up against Bob
Schoendube, Bob Willoughby and
Dick Fashbaugh. Two other well
known gymnasts Hack Coplin and

'.+
I
I'

._.____

_ I

COLD WEATHER AHEAD
Get Set for Winter with
ARMY-NAVY SURPLUS
Air Force Surplus
B-15 JACKETS

Alpaca Lined
with
Mouton
Collar
Zipper Front,
Knitted Cuffs
and Bottom

,,:"" '
-
'
-,.
r -V _'" _-mot ( , 0 a
'/ ^""'*-
.
--___
1
l

Chico Kennedy will be on oppo- through an undefeated season,
site sides of the fence for today's was a vital addition to the 1937-
meet also. 1940 wrestling squads.
MICHIGANENSIAN
Jut One fZe'lt,
paid Thursday or Friday
will reserve you a copy
of the '48 Michiganensian
These down payments
will hold your copy until
your monetary condition
has improved.

CHRISTMAS GIFTS,
FOR THE HOME , . .
Hand-made
Tablecloths and Napkins of -
IRISH MADEIRA LINEN v
Old Imported Wall Prints
Also Large Scented
CHRISTMAS CANDLES
fincta 4rt Sho
Across from the Arcade -- 330 MAYNARD STREET
c -sc- to<--o :toe-sac--o --oc-:.y

THIN(

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SHOU
AVI'

A

ING

BUT

T

Here, in question and answer
form, are some facts on the
U. S. Air Force Aviation
" Cadet program. They cover
details you may have been
wondering about-and will be useful to you
if you want to learn to fly and begin a career
in one of today's fastest-moving fields.
1 Who is eligible f"r appointment to the Cadets?
You, if you're physically fit, single, between 20 and
261,4 years old, and have completed at least one-half
the requirements for a college degree from an
accredited institution - or pass an equivalent

serve Corps, and assigned to pilot duty with the
U. S. Air Force at a starting monthly salary of
$336 (including flight pay). "You will serve on
active duty for three years unless'sooner relieved,
and be eligible for $500 a year bonus for each year
of active duty as a Reserve Officer. If you're inter-
ested in a Regular Air Force commission, you'll
be given a chance to qualify.
4. What are the civilian career opportunities?
That's one you can answer for yourself by taking
into consideration these facts: Contrary to what
some people think, aviation is not overcrowded -
for pilots or anyone else. No field is expanding
more rapidly or offering more profitable openings

1111

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