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October 21, 1931 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-21

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

THE MICHTIAN DAILY
SAMMY SQUIRT: HE EXPECTS A MIRACLE

S ATTACK

I

cWin Over Wolves for 1930
Defeat; Schultz Will Be
Back in Lineup.
AMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 20.-(P~
is will open its home Big Ten
erence season this week-end
1 Michigan invades the Memor-
tadium. The game is expected
evelop into a bitter struggle.
ugh Michigan appears to have
best of the argument. Michi-
defeat by Ohio State last
-end has encouraged the Illini
they are de-
ined to secure.
ige for the 15 <
defeat at the -
Is of the Wolv-
s last season.
a c h Zuppke
ted the Michi-
e at Ann Arbor
Saturday. The
i close the sea-
with Ohio State _:_
olumbus. Only Schultz
customary light Monday drill
dished out to the Illini, but
ing today the freshman team,
oying Michigan plays will work
rst the varsity and the same
will be in effect through

FISCHER, DAYTON
MEET IN FINALS
All-Campus Golf Championship
to Be Decided Thursday
and Friday.
In a game of strictly champion-
ship golf, John Fischer yesterday
defeated C. J. Heisser in the second
semi-final match of the All-Campus
Golf Tournament. Competition was
close throughout the game and the
match was even until the 'eighth
hole when a long putt by Fischer
put him one up. The final standing
was 5 and 4.
Contestants for the final round of
the tournament are now fixed as a
result of today's game, Fischer to
:lay 36 holes with E. Dayton who
seat Oliver in the first of the semi-
Inals last week. Eighteen holes will
e played Thursday afternoon and
like number Friday.
Play Great Golf.
A real championship brand of
olf is in store for: the gallery, for
.he match will demonstrate some of
'he best playing to be seen here this
year. Fischer, who is a sophomore,
won the Varsity cup a year ago, and
:reviously was state amateur cham-
pion of Ohio and Kentucky.
Last year he was holder of five
course championships including the
'University course here for which he
establish d a record of 71 and low-
ered it by successive stages to a 68,
which record he holds at present.
Fischer was also captain of the
freshman team a year ago.
Dayton Looks Good..
Dayton was one- of the most
lromising members of last year's
freshman team, and was a, high
san in the Western Michigan open
tournament before he came to Ann
Arbor. A fair gallery witnessed yes-
terday's match and more are ex-
pected for the finals.
The next event on the golf pro-
gram will be the match between
the Varsity and Freshman teams
which is set for next Saturday. This
date is not definite and may be
changed to the following Saturday,
October 31.

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Most Important Defense.
The showing of Illinois against
Bradley last Saturday when the
Illini won, 20 to 0, clearly showed
room for improvement in defensive
as~ well as offensive, and Zuppke'~
task this week will be to strengthen
these departments for the Michigan
game. Illinois' passing game against
Bradley was largely responsible for
Illinois' touchdowns and as a result,
the aerial attack may be used con-
sioerably against the Wolverines.
In Good Shape.
Barring injuries, Illinois should
Abe in good physical condition when
they face Michigan. Dave Cook,
halfback, was still limping during
the short time he played against
Bradley, but he is expected to be in
shape by Saturday.
Art Schulz, fullback, should also
be able to work against Michigan
and Hedtke, center, will be avail-
able. Lind Murray, a center, who
was moved to the fullback job
against Bradley, showed up fairly
well after only a weeks' workout at
the job.

ILLINOIS TO HAVE
RUNNING OFFENSE
(Continued From Page 6)
called upon to face. Against Ohio
State the coaches were more or
less in the dark, as the Buckeyes
were known to have a wealth of
sophomore talent which had not
been seen before !r conference
competition.
Illinois has already played
and lost one Conference game,
bowing to Purdue two weeks
ago by the margin of a single
touchdown. . The showing that
Bob Zuppke's gridders made
against the Boilermakers would
be far more impressive, how
ever, if the same Purdue team
hadn't fallen to an unheralded
Wisconsin eleven last Saturday,
21-14.
Michigan will at least be up
against another strong running at-
tack when it faces the Indians at
Champaign. Led by the speedy Gil
Berry, who established himself last
year as a worthy successor to Red-
Grange lat the Illini institution,
a group of capable newcomers in
the backfield have shown flashes of
running form in all the team's early
games.
In addition to Berry the In-
dians have another speedy de-
ceptive backfield star in "Fuz-
zy" Evans, who scampered 47
yards for a touchdown in the
victory over Bradley last Sat-
urday. Evans, although he car-
ried the ball only five times,
gained 73 yards from scrim-
mage, 32 yards more than the
entire Michigan team netted
against Ohio State.
The Wolverines will also have to
face a smooth working aerial at-
tack in the game against the Zup-
pkemen. Both Walser and Beynon
have been taking turns at heaving
passes for the Champaign eleven.

KEYSTONE SACKERS XID NOT M OMRST.NAH TIETO

r
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Frisch Is Still One of Finest
Second Basemen in Either
Major League.
By Fred A. Huber
The second basing in the major
leagues this season, like most of
the play, was not up to the usual
standard. Nearly every team was
forced to experiment with several
players and no promising young-f
sters were uncovered, with the pos-
sible exception of Billy Herman,
rookie second sacker of the Chicago
Cubs.
Herman, however, spent most of
the season with Louisville in the
American Association. He hit phe-
nomenally when he finally joined
the Bruins in September, but got
very little chance to really display
his ability.
Frisch Still Shines.
Frankie Frisch, field captain of
the St. Louis Cardinals, played well
throughout the season, although
the "Fordham Flash" was hamp-
ered by a bad leg. His fielding was
as steady as ever and his hitting
declined very little from that of
former seasons. He was by far the
outstanding keystone sacker in the
National League. Tony Cuccinello,
young Italian infielder of the.Cin-
cinnati Reds showed a wealth of
hitting power but was unstable de-
fensively, showing the need of ex-
perience.
Injuries hampered the New York
Giants, with the diminutive Hughie
Critz being in and out of the lineup
all year. The veteran jack-of-all-
trades Bill Hunnefield subbed capa-
bly. Freddie Maguire of the Braves
remained a very weak hitter al-
though he fielded passably. Les
Mallon, rookie with Philadelphia
showed little batting power, but

should improve with seasoning.
Pittsburgh and Brooklyn shifted'
second basemen throughout the
season without ever uncovering a
satisfactory combination.
Gehringer Has Hard Luck.
The situation was little better in
the American League. Charlie Geh-
ringer of the Tigers developed a
bad arm that kept him out of ac-
tion a large share of the year. His
hitting picked up during the last
month of the campaign, but rumors
.are rife concerning the condition
of his arm, with dire predictions
for the future. Johnnie Hodapp of
Cleveland was not in the lineup a
great deal of the season and practi-
cally all the Indian infielders at-
tempted to fill the gap at one time
or another.
Even the steady Tony Lazzeri
gave way to Jimmy Reese for a
time at New York and the an-
nouncement by the Yankees of the
purchase of Jack Saltzquires in-
dicates a shakeup in the infield.
The Red Sox failed to find a hitting
second baseman although Picker-
ing, Miller and Warstler were
strong defensively. Chicago shifted
men from all parts of the field to
the keystone sack without much
success.,
Melillo Tops the Juniors.
Oscar Melillo proved himself the
star of the junior loop after sev-
eral seasons of mediocre baseball
with the St. Louis Browns. Melillo,
usually. a weak hitter, batted well
over the .300 mark and defensively
was the spark of a rather shaky in-
field.

NOTICE

SALESMEN to sell attractive Men's
neckwear direct from the manu-
facturer to consumer. Students
preferred. Apply in person daily
till 6:30 p. m.
UNITED NECKWEAR CO.
1010 Farmer Street
Detroit, Mich. 179
MASONIC TEMPLE available for
luncheons, dinners and dances.
Washed air ventilating. Good
food. Reasonable terms. Phone
22398. 175
WALKER HOME LAUNDRY--tu-
dent laundry a specialty. Terms.
Very reasonable. Dial 4776. We
call for and deliver. 85
ANY intelligent person may earn
good income corresponding for
newspapers; all or spare time;
no canvasing; send for free book-
let; tells how. Heacock, 410 Dun
Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. - 50

FOR SALE-Remington portable
typewriter. Used one semester-
in good condition. Bargain.
Call Univ. Ex. 353 174
FOR SALE-Paw Paw grapes, grape
juice, sweet cider. Wyandotte
malt. Call 9534 or 22413. 173
WANTED
STUDENT LAUNDRY WANTED-
Called for and delivered. Phone
4863. 150
LOST'
LOST-Platinum cuff pin-one of
set. Reward. Box -A3: 181
LOST--Fraternity pin on campus.
Phi Kappa Tau. Initials on back,
B. A. P. Reward. Call 8158. 182

TPAl THIS
A DVERTISING AT 3 P.M,

FOR SALE

NOTICE
Second semester freshmen or
sophomores who are interested
in trying out for basketball man-
ager, report to the Intramural
building on Monday, Wednesday,
or Thursday evenings at 7:30
o'clock.
Harvey Rasmussen,
Manager.

Courtright Drills 'B's'
for Olivet Game Here
(Continued From Page 6)
against the Congregationalists. The
entire practice session yesterday
was spent running through plays,
and before practice ended, they
were clicking in good shape. Court-.
right feeling greatly encouraged by
the improvement in the all-around
play of his charges.
Costly Fumbles.
Fumbling cost the jayvees many
scoring chances, only Lindsey and
Savage showing up well for Michi-
gan.
The team came out of the Ohio
game without any serious injuries.
and with the present cripples in
shape, should present a strong line-
up against Olivet Saturday. The
game will be played on Ferry Field,
beginning at two o'clock.

* * *
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FOR RENT

514 E. JEFFERSON, near campus-
2 large housekeeping rooms. Also
double room on first floor. Phone
4593. 176
FOR RENT-Three room furnished
apartment, near campus. Rent
reasonable. 1110 Oakland. 175
FOR RENT-Large front suite;
well heated; for graduate girls.
210 S. Ingalls. $7.50 a week if
taken soon. 180

WANT ADS PAY

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_ __ _ _ _ _

KE

P

i

SSAB

LE

rd Anniversary

VTalue

S -

are climaxed by our famous

Jason Fleece

overcoats

This is the third year for

this special fabric and the coats used

for two

years

are still going

strong.

Guaranteed

service.

Light Weight-Fluffy-Warm

$35

/
SINCE 11Q4k.

a

I

XTo hein mo'd tate as ~well as frwtheir'

ii

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