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August 22, 1943 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Standout Wolverine Football Squad Ends Summer Pr
Backs Star as Jack Wink
Major League Standings . Red
Michigan Holds H E RE TODAY. -.T
AMERICAN LEAGUI NATIONAL LEAGUE TODA y. . R V FA
W L Pet. GB W L Pet. GB Fial Session .A
New York......70 42 .625 -- St. Louis ...... 72 39 .649 --Dily Sports Editor DETRC
Washington .... 62 54 .534 10 Cincinnati ......62 52 .544 111/2 Detroit T
Detroit .........58 52 .527 11 Pittsburgh ......63 53 .543 11/ 2 Drills for Opener Will a five-ru
Cleveland.......57 53 .518 12 Brooklyn.......58 57 .504 16 A FOOTBALL COACHES out of ne- Now for the second half of the the Bostc
Chicago ........ 57 56 .504 131/2 Chicago......... 53 60. A69 208r August 30 I'-"j cessity are usually good story- ale. catcher F
Boston .........55 59 .482 16 Boston.........51 59 .464 20e/2gT Filled tellers their many appearances in f lthr ni
AtTzks nArr S h/ 1 ;Ra, ,O , 1ei nT B i dtelrtei ayaperne n Michigans football team came int 2hin

actice
Sox Beat
rs 7-6
IT, Aug. 21.- (P)--The
igers dramatically overcame
n lead today but ultimately
)n Red Sox scored a run on
Paul Richards' error in the
ing to win, 7 to 6, and keen

i

By JEAN GASKELL
Winding up its drills for the sum-
mer session of practice the 1943 Wol-
verine grid squad went through an
hour and fifteen minutes of knock-
down, drag 'em out football in a game
between the Reds and Blues in which
nearly every man had a chance to
participate.
The starting line was composed of
Jack Petoskey and Farnham John-
son, ends, Bob Hanzlick and Johnny
Greene as tackles, Stan Seglar and
George Kraeger in the guard posi-
tions, and Merv Pregulman at center.
Starting Backfield
Elroy Hirsch, tailback, Paul White,
wingback, Bob Wiese, fullback, and
Jack Wink, quarterback, made up the
initial men in the backfield for the
varsity.
Bill Daley, former Minnesota back-
field star, alternated with White to
exhibit some bf his well known prow-
ess, and crossed the goal line once
for the varsity squad. The Galloping
Gopher turned his ankle during the
run and had to leave the field.
Coaches hope that it will be nothing
serious.
Hirsch. former Wisconsin player,
made two beautiful runs. Both times
he broke away to score for the first
stringers. Wiese, Johnson, and Cliff
Myll, then playing right end, each
put over the ball for the varsity
aggregation.
This practice was the last for the
Michigan squad that numbers well
over 100 until August 30th when
the opener will be three weeks away.
After four weeks of summer drill, the
Maize and Blue "dream team" is
fairly well prepared for its autumn
session.
Leaders that have shown up con-
sistently well during the past few,
weeks are chiefly servicemen brought
here by the Marine and Navy pro-
grams. Wiese, Daley, Kraeger and
Pregulman represent the Bluejackets.
Fred Negus, Hirsch, Wink, White,
Daley, Johnson, Art Renner, and
Hanzlick are the stars who aid the

... One of the dream backfield
Marines in having the situation well
in hand as far as numbers on the
gridiroh are concerned. Greene and
Julie Franks are the civilians who
will see plenty of action.
There are many others on the
squad who will warrant consideration
for starting, or reserve positions on
the eleven. And as everything looks
now the Wolverines should have
plenty of material to make a first
and second team that any coach in
the country would be proud to con-
sider his.
The excellent schedule of games
will give the Michigan men oppor-
tunity to exhibit their talents. The
open date of Sept. 25th, left vacant
when Michigan State cancelled its
performance here will be filled early
next week when the Western Confer-
ence Athletic Directors meet at Chi-
cago. Probable opponents are Great
Lakes, Iowa, Illinois, and perhaps
Western Michigan.
All-Stars Ready for Pros
EVANSTON, Ill., Aug. 21.- UP)-
The future of the 1943 college foot-
ball season may be somewhat ob-
scured because many of the nation's
schools have dropped the sport, but
it will get its annual big send-off
Wednesday night when the College
All-Stars and the Washington Red-
skins expect to play before a charity
throng of 50,000 in Dyche Stadium.

the banquet league compelling them
to keep a large store of anecdotes and
interesting tales. And Michigan's line
coach, Biggie Munn, ranks with the
best of the tellers of tales.
One of his oft-repeated tales deals
with the merits of the between halves
pep talk by the coach, and we'll pass
it on to you to let you draw your
own conclusions from it. It goes as
follows:
After coming from behind once
to tie the score and then take the
lead, only to have Notre Dame go
ahead once more, the Wolverine
gridders came into the dressing
room at the end of the half in the
game with the Fighting Irish trail-
ing, 14-13.
Just like most teams who find
themselves behind, they were a quiet
bunch. Some tied their shoelaces,
over and over again, a couple were
having their wounds attended to, but
most of them just sat there doing
nothing.
THE COACHES didn't say any-
thing to them either, just the cus-
tomary "Let's go" when they took the
field for the start of the second half.
Well it didn't take them long to
get going. They went 51 yards in
a sustained march to the Irish goal
line with Paul White going over
for the score, and Jim Brieske con-
verting. Then Bob Kolesar recov-
ered a fumble at the Notre Dame
25 on the next kickoff and in six
plays the Wolverines had another
touchdown, this time Tom Kuzma
scoring.
That wasn't all, however. White
started another drive by intercepting
a Bertelli pass on Notre Dame's 29,
and after a couple of passes, Kuzma
scored again from the 1-yard line.
And there it was. Michigan,
brought to a fighting pitch, had
turned on its greatest display of
power of the entire season, piling
up 19 points in 15 minutes against
one of the strongest teams in the
country. The Wolverines went on
to win, 32-20.

the dressing room at the end of the the Tigers from seizing the Americas
first half of the final tilt of the League's second place.
season against Iowa, leading 14-0. Big Rudy York blasted his 251
The Wolverines had tallied twice in homer and 12th this month and N
the first quarter, but bogged down in Harris and Richards each smash<
the second. round-trippers in the 19-hit atta<
So the coaches gave the team a on lanky Tex Hughson and two suc
halftime pep-talk, ending up with, cessors.
"This is the last time that you men They went out on the field, Me
will play together as &9 Michigan Pregulman kicked off to Iowa, th
team. Are you going to go out Hawkeyes' fullback, Dick Hoerne
there and fight?" took the kickoff on his own 15, ar
And the men rose to their feet proceeded to sidestep his way throug
and roared in one voice, "Yeah, the entire Michigan team, going 8
we'll fight." yards for a touchdown.

,..m:

Thumbs up for victory. If you are in need
of a loan to do your part for victory write or
come in ,and see about our service for your
pesonal needs.
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
330 SOUTi STATE . . . 101 SOUTH MAIN

}! #_,x 5i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

SUNDAY, AUG. 22, 1943
A HALLMARK: VOL. LIII, No. 41-S
All notices for The Dally Official Bulle-
O f Qua l itin are to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Session in typewritten form by
Fr m he Past 3:30 p.m. of the day preceding its publi-
F m h t cation, except on Saturday when the no-
tiCes should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
The Senior Engineer's Ring
.Solid Gold $2000 Notices
.The University Bureau of Appoint-
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co ment and Occupational Informa-
' . tiona: All students who are registered
Phone 8887 with the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments in either the Business or
1209 S. University Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr. Teaching Division should come in to
E__leave their change of address when'
they leave school, and also notify the
S - ..- - - - . Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces... . . . . . ..
SERVICE
EDITION

Bureau when they have taken a;posi-
tion. This is very important at this
time as positions to be filled at this
time of the year are quite urgent.
--University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
A notice has been received of a
position for a staff nurse in the Dis-
trict Nursing Association of West-
field, N.J. The salary is $1,500. Ap-
plicants must be qualified to register
in the State of New Jersey and must
have completed six points in funda-
mentals of public health nursing.
Further information may be had
from the notice which is on file in
the office of the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, office hours
9-12 and 2-4.
--Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received notice of the fol-
lowing Civil Service Examinations.
,The United States: Senior Horti-
culturists with the Coordinator of
Inter-American Affairs, place of
duty- various Central American
countries. The salaries are $4,600
per year plus overtime (approxi-
mately $5,000).
Further information may be had
from the notice which is on file in
the office of the Bureau of Appoint-

ments, 201 Mason Hall, office hours
9-12 and 2-4.
-Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Labor Day, Sept. 6, will be ob-
served as a University holiday.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Angeline
Jane Brandt, Mathematics; thesis:
"The Free Lie Ring and Lie Repre-
sentations of the Full Linear Group,"
Monday, Aug. 23, West Council
Room, Rackham Building, at 3:15
p.m. Chairman R. M, Thrall.
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend this exam-
ination, and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
--C. S. Yoakum
Faculty College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Midsemester re-
(Continued on Page Four)
HAIR! HAIR! HAIR!
How important is your haircut? Let
us blend and shape a popular style
for you.
The DASCOLA IARBERIS
Between State and Mich. Theatres

r-

t r y /

I1

She will be pleased with our excel.
lent food, our fine service and the
friendly atmosphere of ALLENEL
dining rooms. For a satisfying meal,
bring her to the ALLENEL.
Open Wednesday through

its traditional arboretum
was noisily invaded Friday
with "bombs bursting in
air" and flares to simulate
the real thing . . . Again
it wasn't the real thing,
but Co. A out on night
maneuvers, just a little
"after dinner" exercise.
NUMBER ONE on to-
day's campus hit parade
is a revival of the old cam-
pus sings on the Library
steps . . . This time the
Air Corps, their band and
concert will do the honors
.Making its last con-
cert appearance of the
year, the pre-meteorology
33-cadet unit will play the
"National Emblem,"
"American Patrol," "The
Missouri Waltz," and
"Semper Fidelis" . .. The
50-man chorus of the de-
tachment will lead in sing-
ing of the "Army Air Corps
Song" and "The Star
Spangled Banner." During
the program, appropriately
called "The Chaplain's

THE ALLENEL HOTEL

. ' L-.

* * *
TEN STUDENTS are ex-
ceedingly richer ! . . . $425
richer as the winners in the
summer Hopwood contest
were announced. Marion
S. Scanlon's "Among Us
Cripples" netted $50; Pvt.
Z Samuel Moon, Hopwood
winner in poetry from way
back, shared the booty in

A MIGHTY big man
grew a step more Friday
as students overwhelming-
ly elected Bud Burgess to
an office on the Board in
Control of Student Publi-
cations. Burgess is presi-
dent of Tau Beta Pi, hon-
orary engineering frater-
nity, a Theta Delta Chi,
Michigamua, former secre-
tary of IFC and former

CT ORY VRNITIES II * **
SATURDAY, AUGUST 28th . HLL AUDITORIUM, 7:30-9:-30
* Naval-Marine Band and Chorus under direction
of Professor Revelli

SERVICEMEN, outrank-
ing civilian students, will
again show their stuff.. .
this time it's Victory Van-
ities No. 2 scheduled for
Aug. 28 . . . Company A
will present a scene from
their "Nips in the Bud,"
judged better than "This
is the Army" and give

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