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October 05, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-05

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PA43Z THREE

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1935 PAGE THI~1~E

White's Single
Beats Chicaoo
In Eleventh 6-5
Goslin Hits Timely Single
To Drive In Tying Runs
In EighthInning
SchoolboyIs Winner
Charlie Grimm, Coach
Del Baker Are Barred By
Umpires In Hectic Game
(Continued from Page 1)
being run down between first and sec-
ond on an attempted steal.
Schoolboy Rowe, loser to Warneke
in the opening game, was pitching for
the Tigers as the Cubs came to bat
in the last half of the eighth. He
shut them out in this frame with no
runs and no hits.
A Cub uprising in the last half of
the ninth in which Chicago scored
two runs, forced the game into over-
time. Hack, Klein and O'Dea reached
Rowe for singles in successions and a
long fly by Galan allowed Klein to
score the tieing run.
Larry French then went to the
mound for the Cubs and blanked De-
troit in the tenth.
Lindstrom doubled to start the Chi-
cago half of the tenth and was sac-
rificed to second by Hartnett, but De-
maree and Cavarretta ground out to
end the threatened rally.
The Tigers went ahead in the elev-
enth. Rogell singled but was forced
at second by Owen. Clifton was safe
on Lindstrom's error and White res-
cued Owen from second with a single
to center.
DETROIT

Ab R
White, cf ...........5 1
Cochrane, c .........5 0
Gehringer, 2b ........5 1
Goslin, if ............5 2
Fox,rf .... ..........5 1
Rogell, ss ...........5 0
Owen,lb...........5 1
Clifton, 3b ...........4 0
Auker, p ..............2 0
Walker, x ............1 0
Hogsett, p ..........0. 0
Rowe, p ............2 0

H
2
0
2
3
2
3
0
0
0
0
0
0

O
5
4
4
2
0
2
15
0
0
0
1
0

A
0
2
7
0
0
4
0
5
2
0
0
0

The 1iOT
- By BILL REED -----
WHILE at the moment the Ann
Arbor atmcsphere does not exact-
ly reek with confidence, no disres
is evident in the Michigan football
camp. Lorenzo Thomas, keeper of the
Stadium greensward, has denied that
the goal posts have been reset in
concrete to resist assault, saying that
there would be no need for resistance
to a quelled Spartan aggregation,
while in the grid squad's final work-
out yesterday the great interest was
being directed to the squad's gay new
uniforms.
Although Coach Kipke has not
guaranteed a colorful brand of foot-
ball for his team, he has assured a
brilliant showing with beautiful new
gabardine pants of bright canary yel-
low, setting off jerseys slightly lighter
than the traditional Michigan blue
and bearing numbers of the same
canary hue as the pants. .
Kipke himself betrayed no par-
ticular worries at yesterday's workout
as he proudly inspected his gaily out-
fitted team, although he did hop
on the assembled press about stories
which he believed had revealed too
many details of the Wolverine plans.
Kipke, however, could not name the
offending newspaper and was prompt-
ly squelched when a correspondent
laconically answered that he, too, had
read the stories, "in the Detroit Times
by a guy named Kipke."
Up in the equipment room Henry
Hatch was claiming a record for the
current team already. According to
Henry, the present squad boasts the
largest and the smallest men to be
given Varsity equipment during his
tenure of office. Tiny Wright, weigh-
ing in at 241 pounds, has been given
the niaximum size in pants and jer-
sey, letting both out "a trifle," while
Chuck Grey, claiming 138 pounds,
grocer's weight, has been given the
smallest.
8,000 Spartan
Fans Expected
At Game Today
Kurt Warmbein, Edwards
Are Still On Injured List;
Team Practices Passing
EAST LANSING, Oct. 4. -- () -
More than 8,000 fans from East
Lansing and vicinity will follow the
MichiganState College football team
to Ann Arbor Saturday for the foot-
ball game with 'Michigan.
The athletic department announced
today it had sold out 7,200 seats for
the game and more tickets were on
their way to fill several hundred re-
quests.
Hope For Victory
For the State fans the game holds
hopes of another victory over their
pet gridiron enemy. The coaches,
however, profess to view the engage-
ment as "just another football game"
and deny there has been any special
pointing of the team for Michigan.
State gained sweet revenge on
Michigan last year for defeats the
Spartans had suffered for years in a
row.
The team winds up its practice
tonight with a light signal drill and
a brushing up on passing. The coach-
es expressed satisfaction with the way
the Spartans went through last
night's practice session, snapping in-
to plays with smooth precision and
throwing passes accurately..

Passes Work Well
The week's drill indicated that, as
in last Saturday's game with Grin-
nell, State."would pin its hopes on a
passing game to advance the ball to
within striking distance of the goal
line, then depend on deception plays
through and around the line to put it
across for a touchdown.
On the eve of the big game the
team still was without the services of
Kurt Warmbein and Dick Edwards,
its ace passer and kicker, respective-
ly. Both are victims of injuries. The
fear that other players might be hurt
was one of the reasons why the team
did not engage in a single scrimmage
this week.
FANS WANT TICKETS
A thousand or more fans who want-
ed Chicago World Series reservations
bad enough to stay up all night out
in the open, arose from cots, crates,
garbage pails and even the sidewalk
Tuesday morning to do cash and carry
business at Wrigley Field ticket
booths.

Lynwod (Schoolboy) Rowe avenged his Wednesday defeat yester-
day when he was credited with the defeat of the Chicago Cubs in the
third game of the World Seriks. Rowe went into the game in the eighth
inning taking the place of Elon Hogsett who had replaced Eldon Auker
the previous inning. The Schoolboy allowed four hits in the four innings
that he pitched, three in the ninth that tied the score and one in the
tenth, a double that nearly resulted in a winning run for Chicago. In
the eighth and eleventh however he held the Cubs scoreless.

Rowe Comes Through To Win In Eleventh

Series Results To Be
Given Today At Game
A resume by innings of the
Tigers-Cubs World Series game
at Chicago will be given during
time-out periods and between
quarters of the Michigan-State
game today. Fans who want to
see the football game but don't
want to miss the account of the
happenings at Wrigley Field may
therefore see one and keep in
touch with the other by coming to
the Stadium.

Totals.....

Michigan Tankers Are Rated
National Champions For 1934-35

....44 6 12 33 20

CHICAGO
AbR
Galan, if............ 4 0
Herman, 2b.........5 0
Lindstrom, cf-3b . . .5 0
Hartnett, c .. .......4 0
Demaree, rf-cf .......4 1
Cavarretta, lb.......5 0
Hack, 3b-ss..........5 2
" Jurges,-ss...........1 1
Klein, z-rf..........2 1
Lee, p ..... ...,.....1 0
Warneke, p ..... ....0 0
O'Dea, zz .........,..1 0
French, p. .........0 0
Stephenson, zzz.....1 0
Totals . ... ......38 5

H
2
1
2
0
1
0
2
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
10

Q
1
3
2
2
10
3
3
1
0
0
0
0
0
33

A
0
2
1
3
0
1
2
4
0
1
0
0
0;
0'
14

x-Batted for Auker in 7th.
z-Batted for Jurges in 9th.
zz-Batted for Warneke in 9th.
zzz-Batted for French in 11th.
Detroit ..........000 001 040 01-6
Chicago .........020 010 002 00-5
Errors - Herman, Cavarretta, Clif-
ton, Cochrane, Lindstrom. Runs Bat-
ted in-Demaree 1, Lee 1, Galan 2,,
Fox 1, Goslin 2, Rogell 1, O'Dea 1,
White 1. Earned Runs-Detroit 6,
Chicago 5. Two base hits-Gehring-
er, Goslin, Lindstrom. Three base hit
-Fox. Home run-Demaree. Stol-
en base-Hack. Sacrifices-Lee 2,
Hartnett 1. Double plays-Rogell to
Gehringer to Owen; Gehringer to
Rogell to Owen; Jurges to Herman
to Cavarretta. Left on bases-Detroit
8; Chicago 7. Base on balls-Off
Auker 2 (Jurges, Demaree); off Hog-
sett 1 (Galan); off Lee 3 (Cochrane,
Clifton, White). Strikeouts-By Auk-
er 1 (Herman); Rowe 3 (Demaree,
Klein, Stephenson); by Lee 3 (White,
Auker, Rogell); Warneke 2 (Clifton,
White); French 1 (Rowe). Hits
and Runs - Off Auker, 3 runs and
6 hits in 6 innings; off Lee, 3 runs
and 7 hits in 7 1-3; off Hogsett, 0
runs and 0 hits in 1 inning; off War-
neke, 2 runs and 2 hits in 1 2-3 in-
ning; off Rowe, 2. runs and 4 hits
in 4 innings; off French, 1 run and
3 hits in *2 innings. Hit by Pitcher
-By Hogsett (Jurges). Winning
Pitcher-Rowe. Losing Pitcher-
French. Umpires - McGowan (Al)
plate; Stark (NL) first; Moriarty (Al)
second, and Quigley (NL) at third.
Time 2:27.
Big Ten Athletic Board
Will Hold Meeting Today
The Board in Control of Athletics
will hold its first meeting of the pres-
ent school year today at the Adminis-
tration Building. Prof. Ralph Aigler
is chairman of the body.
Contacted yesterday, neither Aig-
ler nor Fielding H. Yost, director of
athletics, could state what issues
would be discussed in the meeting.

I-M Sportsi
GOLF
Contestants in the Intramural golf
tournament will tee off at 10:00 a.m.
this morning at the University course.
The tournament will consist of 18
holes of medal play.
TENNIS
Postponed first round singles
matches in the All-Campus tennis
tournament will be played today.
SPEEDBALL
Fraternity speedball -teams will
start play on their regular schedule
next Thursday. Leagues are being
formed, and any fraternities who
have not sent in their entrees should
do so immediately.
SOCCER
Soccer practice will start at 4:15
p.m. today. All men who are interest-
ed should meet at the Intramural of-
fice.
Wolverines To
Open 1935 Grid
Season Today
(Continued from Page 1)
to Savage. Lateral passes have also
been an element in the development
of the Michigan offense and observers
expect to see the abandonment by the
Wolverines of the traditional punt
and pass game.
Cedric Sweet, whose improved
showing after a slow start, carried
him to a starting berth, will take care
of the kicking duties for Michigan
while Aggett will be the likely Spar-
tan kicker.
Defense of the Michigan goal posts,
about which a battle was staged last
year by the State supporters after
their first victory over Michigan in
almost three decades and Michigan
fans, has been assured in any event
by the Michigan class of 1939, which
has announced its intention of assem-
bling at the goal posts for organiza-
tion between the halves.
The game will start at 2 p.m. Offi-
cials are Don Lourie, Princeton, Lion
Gardiner, Illinois; R. J. Eichenlaub,
Notre Dame; and Dr. E. O. Max-
well, Ohio State.
PROBABLE LINEUPS
Michigan P as. Mich. State
Patanelli .......LE .......... Zarza
Viergever ......LIT......... Zindel
Bissellr.........L13........Dahlgren
Amrine ........ C ........ Buzolits
Ziem ........... R3........ Wagner
Eianshue ....:...RI' ......... Sleder
Savage ......... RE ........Allman
Renner ........QB..... . ....Colina
Ritchie ......... LEH......... Aggett
Smithers ...... RH ........... Sebo
Sweet .........FS. .. Brandstatter

Thinclads Call
High Jumpers
To Assistance
A dearth of Varsity high-jumping
material with the graduation of three
Varsity men from the 1935 squad
has caused Coach Charlie Hoyt to is-
sue a call for all interested to report
to him any afternoon in Yost Field
House. The three graduated were
Willis Ward,eKonrad Moisio and
Winston Moore.
Hoyt emphasized that experience
is unnecessary during the afternoon
drills now in progress, as especial care
is being given to the development of
all prospective material.
The fall program, which continued
during favorable weather for five
weeks, may be curtailed this year due
to the cold, Hoyt' said yesterday, but
will be continued nevertheless. Jump-
ers and weight men will work out. in
Yost Field House while track men
may work at cross country runs, de-
signed primarily to build up strength
and endurance without emphasizing
speed.
A large squad which includes many
Varsity lettermen is working out.reg-
ularly, and Coach Ken Doherty has
reported a large freshman squad par-
ticipating in the yearling drills which
emphasize cross country work during
the fall.
College Golf Tourney
Reaches Second Round
The tournament for the University
undergraduate golf championship is
now being played on the University
golf course.
Several students tried out yester-
day and the next 18 holes in the tour-
nament will be played at 8:30 a.m.
today. Students who could not play
yesterday will have an opportunity
for matches today and tomorrow.
The 16 contestants with the lowest
scores will be chosen to continue next
week Friday, Saturday 'and Sunday
for the championship. The contest
is open to freshmen as well as upper
classmen.
Play is Medal, summer golf and
Western Golf Association rules.

Ex-Pre Stars
Shine In Frosh
Grid Turnout
Louis Levine, Muskegon
All-State Quarterback
Heads List
If high school and prep school
reputations mean anything, Mich-
igan's football fortunes for the next;
few seasons should be exceedingly
bright. The freshmen football squad
which reported last Monday contains
among its 168 candidates quite a few
men who attracted state and district-
wide notice because of their stellar
play in high school.
Heading the list is Louis Levine, All-
State quarterback from Muskegon
Heights High School. Levine has
been called one of the finest pros-
pects to come to Ann Arbor in a
long time.cAt halfback positions Pac-
quette from Superior Central High
School in Wisconsin and Stanton
from Charleston, W. Va., showed great
promise in pre-college competition.
Marion Thompson comes up with
a great reputation as a fine end from
Hamtramck High School while Nich-
olson, a six foot 3 end from Elkhart,
hopes to follow in the footsteps of
Matt Patanelli. Harry Hill, 230 pound
center from Rochester is expected to
carry on the Wolverine tradition of
great pivot men and at the guard po-
sition, Vandewatter from Holland
should also add strength to the center
of the line. Shick, a 200 pound tackle
from Green Briar Academy, Jordan
a star center from Evanston, Hurd
of Lakewood, O., were outstanding in
high school.
Rosenthal from Muskegon Heights
starred there at tackle and Curran of
Erie is another name which prep
school fans will recognize.
Coach Wally Weber stated that
there were many other men as good as
these out for the team and stressed
the fact that pre-college reputations
mean very little at Michigan. Weber
remarked that the boys haven't seen
any real action as yet and their ability
under pressure has not been tested.
KELLY TO CAPTAIN CRIMSON
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 4. -
Shaun Kelly, Jr., right end of the
Harvard football squad was elected
captain of the team to replace Bob
Haley who was forced to resign be-
cause of ineligibility due to his break-
ing the rules governing financial aid.
Kelly was elected by unanimous bal-
lot by the letter winners on last year's
squad who held a closed meeting Mon-
day noon in the offices of the Harvard
Athletic Association.

By GEORGE J. ANDROS
Michigan's swimming team has
been rated "tops" again. This time
it is the National Inter-Collegiate
Athletic Association's report on the
1934-35 swimming season that places
Coach Matt Mann's natators on the
top of the heap among the college
tankmen.
Phillip S. Harburger, chairman of
the Association's committee on rec-
ords, awarded nine out of a possible
20 championships to the Wolverines.
Eleven of these awards are for new
records made during the last winter's
season in 15-yard and 20-yard pools,
while the remaining nine are in the
newly established 50-yard pool class,
embracing records made any time
in the past.
If the 49-15 defeat Michigan hand-
ed to Yale in the National Collegiate
meet last March did not convince the
most stubborn supporters of the Elis
as to the Wolverines' national su-
premacy, this report should. The
Kiputh-coached easterners were
awarded four of the 20 champion-
ships.
Michigan swimmers hold the med-
ley-relay records in all three classes.
In the 50-yard pool division the trips
of Taylor Drysdale, Bob Lawrence,
and Bob Renner established the
mark of 3:13 in the Big Ten meet
of 1934, held at Iowa City.
The same meet saw Drysdale set
up a new Inter-Collegiate long-course
record for the 150-yard back-stroke
event at 1:41.6, and the sprint relay

team of Henry Kamienski, Ogden
Dalrymple, Lawrence and Renner
put a new standard on the books for
the 400 yards with a time of 3:43.8.
The medley mark made in Michi-
gan's 25-yard pool in the Northwes-
tern meet last March by the team
of Drysdale, Jack Kasley, and Dal-
rymple stands as the Inter-Collegiate
record and was the world standard
for some time. The time was 3:00.8.
A few minutes before that Kasley
swam the 20-yard breast-stroke event
in 2:27.6, also establishing a new col-
lege record.
In the Iowa meet of last February,
the trip of Drysdale, Kasley, and
Dalrymple became the first team of
all time to negotiate the 300 yards in
less than three minutes.
Three other records were put on
the Inter-Collegiate rolls by Wolver-
ine swimmers in that meet. Dal-
rymple established a new free-style
mark for 60 yards in 0:29.4, Drysdale
lowered his own 150-yard back-stroke
record of 1:38:4 by three-tenths of a
second, and Kasley started his col-
legiate record-breaking career with
a 200-yard breast-stroke effort of
2:26.6.
CANADIENS GET HAYNES
BOSTON, Oct. 4. -(P)- The Bos-
ton Bruins -hockey club announced
Paul Haynes had been traded to Les
Canadiens for Jack Riley. Both are
centers. The trade, the announce-
ment said, was a straight transaction.

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