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October 03, 1930 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-03

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P~AGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAIL'Y

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930

YEAR LING

A AdMIL

v ARSITY WITH

STATE

PLAYS

REGUARS REVEAL
FORMi INPRACTICEI
Freshmen Have Trouble With
Michigan State Plays )
Against Varsity.I
DOC MORRISON RETURNSj
With the lineup remaining un-
changed, Coach Harry Kipke again
sent his Wolverine Varsity grid-
ders against the freshman squad on
Ferry Field yesterday afternoon.
Although the Michigan mentor is
pointing his gridiron hopes toward
the all-important contest with the
Boilermakers next week, the fresh-
men gave their opponents some
practice w it h Michigan State's
plays.
Individuals Given Attention
After a brief session during which
the coaches attempted to smooth
out a few of the difficulties being
experienced by individual players,
two teams were picked for scrim-
mage. The majority of the time
was spent concentrating on getting
off and returning punts. Tessmer
and Simrall did the kicking with
the flashy sopho-
more showings
s om e promising,
work in booting
the pigskin. The
.Wolverine 1 e a d-
sr's main diffi-
:ulty seemed to
be lack of speed
in getting t h e
ball away.
During thisl
session almost allj
the men on the
squad w'ere given
a chance to play
but the regular lineup seemed to
function with the greatest ease.
The first team displayed fine form
in getting down under the punts
and with three or four tacklers on
the receiver little success was had
in returning the kicks.;
To conclude the final strenuous
drill before the Spartan encounter,
a group of eleverr freshmen who
have been working out for the past
few days under the tutelage of
Coach Oosterbaan, were sent in for
a serious scrimmage with the3
Michigan mentor starting his reg-;
ular lineup, undoubtedly the one
that will be used Saturday unless'
injuries alter the situation.]
Morrison Returns
Outstanding among the develop-
ments of the past few days, is the
return on Doc Morrison, hefty vet-
eran of last year, to the center
post after a period of inactivity
due to injuries. It is expected thats
he will be in condition to start a-
gainst State Saturday.'
LaJeunessse and Cornwell were
(Continued on Page 7)

FRIEDMAN SHOWS
YALE BACKS HOW'
TO TOSS PIGSKIN
Benny Friedman, whose passing!
ability helped to win him All-Amer-
ican fame while playing at Michi-
gan, is now coaching Yale's backs1
and ends in the art. Due to Benny's
expert instructions, Yale bids fair;
to present a real passingattack this
season. Friedman has been playing
professional football with the New1
York Giants, and has continued
his stellar work with that team .
He first won college fame when a
sophomore, as a substitute quarter-
back in 1924. Injected into the Wis-
consin game of that year, he first,
demonstrated those talents that'
made the Friedman-to-Oosterbaan
combination one of the most noted
of all time. He was captain and
i All-American in 1926.
REEVECIDES
PRACTIEBLOC I

I

KNOCKED 'OUT IN FIRST START

i

ATHLETICS' POWER
- ROUTS CARDS
FIRST INNINGI
ST. LOUIL-Douthit popped to 3
Dykes. Adams flied to Simmons in
left. Frisch doubled to left. Bot-,
tomley flied to Haas. No runs, one.
1hit, no errors.
PHiLADELPHIA - Douthit took
IBishop's fly. Adamus threw out Dy- 1
kes. Cochrane hit a home run over
the right field fence. SimmonsI
singled over second base. Foxx lin-
ed a double against the wall in!
left center, Simmons scoring. Mil-
ler was out, Bottomley unassisted.'
Two runs, three hits, no errors.
SECOND INNING I
ST. LOUIS-Bishop went back'
for Hafey's fly. Watkins slammed!l
a home run far over the right field
f en c e. Mancuso g o t a singlel
through Boley. Gelbert got a hit
when his grounder took a bad hop
1 past Bishop, Mancuso taking third.
Rhem fanned. Douthit popped tot
Bishop. One run, three hits, no er-
rors.
DnxTT %Tnulr nTWW A 7y r .-.t..... 1.

FUL ATTACK
IN SECOND (

WICNSIN DRILLS'
Iona NUMADI 71T~l

GAME

I

Courtright Puts Junior Varsity
Through Strenuous Session;1
Signal Drill Features.
TACKLING DUMMY USED

Coach Courtright split up his B
squad Thursday to send them,
through a series of drills. The sec-
tion that he worked with were run
through skeleton plays for the pur-
pose of improving the backfield
blocking and interference. Using'
but one defense tackle and one,
end, the coach made the backs
drive in and take their men outi
for the runner.
The remainder were put through
an extensive line blocking drill,'
featuring short gains through the
tackles and center position. Coach
Keen worked with this bunch to
bring out the drive and punch
that makes such plays possible.
The offensive scored in' the drill {
more often than the defensive.
Withdrawing his group of men1
to the tackling dummy at the
south end of the field, Coach1
Courtright directed a short' drill toj
get the players used to driving inj
and coming .up on the, opposing'
runner. He tried to get thern to
hit them hard and throw them
back, and with very few exceptions,
the Junior Varsity displayed a
smashing tackling form that bodesj
tvil for their opponents this fall.
The entire B squad wound up
the afternoon's practice by running
through all their plays in a signal
drill. At this point of the day's
work, the value of the former partl
of the afternoon spent in the back-
field blocking and interference
showtd to good advantage.

GOLFERS QUALIFY
FOR CAMPUS MEET
Qualifying rounds are now in
progress on the university golf
links to determine the men who
are to compete for the campus
championship. The qualifying play
is at 36 holes with 41 entries hav-
ing played at ieast 18 holes of the
required number so, far. Surpris-
ingly low scores have been turned in
with the low mark set at 142 up to
date.
There is still ample time for men
to play their qualifying rounds if
they have not as yet entered, as
Saturday morning has been set as
the deadline when scores will be
accepted. The 11 low scorers will
enter the match play together with
the 5 winners of golf letters last
year that are now in school. The
play proper is to begin October 7
with the university trophy going
to the ultimate survivor.
A number of promising freshmen
have already turned in cards, and
it is planned to have a freshmen
team consisting of 8 men this year
which should be a strong one,

PHILADELPHIA - Haas struck i
out. Boley popped to Frisch. Earn-
shaw flied to Hafey. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
THIRD INNING
ST. LOUIS-Adams flied to Mil-
ler. Frisch was safe on Boley's er-
ror. Bottomley struck out. Frisch,
stole second, and went to thirdl
when Cochrane's bad throw escap-!
ed Bishop. Hafey fanned. No runs,
no hits, two errors.
PHILADELPHIA-Bishop was out,
Bottomley unassisted. Dykes fan-
ned. Cochrane was safe on Frisch's'
error. Simmons doubled to right,
Cochrane scoring. Foxx was pur-
posely passed. Miller singled toI
left, scoring Simmons, and when
Rhem fumbled the relay Foxx and
Miller each advanced a base. Haas
flied to Douthit. Two runs, two hits,
two errors.
FOURTH INNING
ST. LOUIS - Watkins flied to
Simmons. Mancuso struck out. Gel-
bert also fanned. No runs, no hits,
no errors.

PHILADELPHIA-Boley singled ; H M IV I U UIIt IHL I
through short. Earnshaw fanned.
Bishop walked. Dykes doubled to
left, scoring Boley and Bishop. Badger Mentor Well . Satisfied
Lindsay replaced Rhem. Cochrane! With Early Practices;
popped to Gelbert, who doubled Fears Chicago.
Dykes off second, unassisted. Two
runs, two hits, no errors.
FIFTH INNING OPENS BADGER SEASON
ST. LOUIS-Lindsay singled to
left. Douthit popped to Cochrane. (Special to The Daivy)
Adams flied to Haas. Frisch pop-' MADISON, Wis., Oct. 2. - Al-
ped to Dykes. No runs, one hit, no though cheerfully conceding that
errors. the first week's practice of his Uni-
PHILADELPHIA-Simmons flied versity of Wisconsin football squad
to Douthit. Gelbert threw out Foxx. was the best opening week he has
Miller lined to Douthit. No runs, ' ever had, Coach Glenn Thistle-
no hits, no errors. thwaite is still frankly apprehen-
sive regarding the Badgers open-
SIXTH INNING ing game with Chicago, October 11.
ST. LOUIS-Bottomley popped to! The Maroon publicity, all of
Bishop. Hafey rolled to Dykes. Wat- which has been on the "bear"
kins was out, Foxx to Earnshaw. order, and the low estimate placed
No runs, no hits, no errors. upon Chicago's prospects by many
PHILADELPHIA - Haas struck experts-real and alleged-is hea-
out. Boley fouled to Bottomley. vily discounted by the Wisconsin
Earnshaw was called out on strikes. mentor.
No runs, no hits, no errors. "Whatever Coach Stagg's n'ater-
SEVENTH INNING ial-and it must be admitted that
ST. LOUIS-Mancuso walked on he usually has less than most con-
four straight balls. Gelbert forced ference coaches-the Maroons are
Mancuso, Foxx to Boley. Fisher always dangerous in two games-
batted for Lindsay and struck out. their first and last ones." Coach
Douthit flied to Simmons. No runs, Thistlethwaite said, "If you will
no hits, no errors. study Chicago's record in recent
PHILADELPHIA-Johnson went years, you will find that Stagg has
to the box for the Cardinals. Bis- usually won his first important
hop walked. Dykes sacrificed, Bot- game. Chicago may lose sone
tomley unassisted. Cochrane walk-! games after that, but they gener-
ed. Frisch threw out Simmons, the ally rally strongly for their last
runners advancing. Foxx struck one. We have been playing them 'at
out. No runs, no hits, no errors. the end of the season and have
EIGHTH INNING always found them tough. Now we
ST. LOUIS-Adams singled to are to meet them at the start of
right. Frisch lined into a double the season, when, relatively, they
play, Dykes to Frisch. Bottomley are even stronger. I am expecting
popped to Dykes. No runs, one hit, one of our hardest games rof the
no errors. i year from Chicago."
PHILADELPHIA-Miller fanned.
Haas popped to Gelbert. Boley flied OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
to Hafey. No runs, no hits, no er- -Losing in football, but winning in
rors. the tug-of-war and the flag rush,
NINTH INNING the sophomores recently defeated
ST. LOUIS-Boley threw out Ha- the freshmen in the anntiM fall
(Continued on Page 7) rush.

Associated Press Photo
Right handed hurler of the St.
Louis team, who was sent to the
showers in the fourth inning of
yesterday's game against the Phil-
adelphia Athletics. Rhem has been
one of the main cogs in the Red-
bird machine throughout the en-
tire season, and climaxed his year's
work by winning the last eight
games that he started during thel
regular schedule.

47
-Nrn V

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