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October 03, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-03

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THE MICHIGAN

sler's Scouts Report Michigan State Played Under

INTRAMURAL SPORTS NC

_., ,.
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:I

IN THIS
CORNER
By Mel Fineberg
rngs We Knew .. .
he postman rang twice today and
us this:
sear Corner,
see by the papers that you as yet
e not gone to work on the world
es, same of which will be played
Wednesday and continuing for
d ays. There is only one way in
Bch I can interpret this apparent
of Iinterest in what has been re-
ed to as the classic and that is to
eve that you do nothconsider it of
ficient interest to bother yourself

Wayne Contest
Fails To Show

Michgaf's Mighty Mite

While it is possible that the
advent of the Michigan-Michi-
gan State football game has
monopolized your attention, I,
and some others too, feel that the
forementioned four games are
worthy of not a few inches of
space. So I write this little letter
to remind you of a few of the
salient facts. (ed. note: it is re-
markable how, since the war,
military words have found their
way into everyday speech. Salient
is an example. But on with our
stool pidgeon).
There can be little doubt about the
Ltcome of these four games. Even
Brooklyn had entered the world
ries stadium by the wrong gate they
uld have serious doubts about their
)ilty to whip the Yankees. How
n infantile Cincinnati, lacking
rrything but a waterboy, hope to
rvive against New York? Some-
ie in the Civil War once said that
var is hell." (There's that war
;#in). Well, those "damn Yankees"
'e at it again and if we stretch our
riagination as well as our topo-
aphy, the Southern Cincinnatians
e going to realize the universality
Sherman's truism (Ed. note;
unds redundant).

Spartan Power
Coaches Munn, Martineau
And Oosterbaan Detect
Only SevenPlays
Michigan will meet an entirely dif-
ferent Michigan State eleven than
the one that barely managed to walk
off with 'a 16-0 victory over Wayne
last Saturday.
According to the Wolverine scout-
ing corps of Coaches Munn, Marti-
neau and Oosterbaan, the Spartan
team was definitely "under the
wraps" in its initial performance with
the Tartars.
Used But Seven Plays
"They used but seven different
plays all afternoon," Martineau
pointed out, "and they tossed only
four short passes. Why, they could
have marched through Wayne any
time they pleased, if they had only
opened up their attack."
Munn claims that the Spartans
have one of the heaviest and biggest
teams in the business today. "Don't
be at all surprised, when you. see
eleven giants take the field Satur
day. They're really tremendous
from end to end."
Looked For Breather
According to the Wolverine coaches
the Spartans seemed to have over-
looked the Wayne affair in prepar-
ing for Michigan. As Munn put it,
"They were looking for a breather,
and found an inspired and improved
Tartar squad."
The Bachman squad would have
had an easy time of it at that if it
weren't for some tough breaks and
the destructable habit of dropping
the ball at the funniest times. Ten
fumbles didn't do much good in im-
proving their showing and mounting
their score.
At any 'rate, Coach Crisler sent his
team through a brisk signal drill in
his daily practice session at Ferry
Field yesterday. The passing attack
was especially stressed with Harmon,
Kromer and Strong doing most of the
tossing.

Ed Osler Tops
Golf Qualifiers
His 152 Is Lowest Score
I In TruebloodTourney
A field of 49 golfers competed in
the 36-hole medal qualifying round
'completed Sunday afternoon at thei
University Golf Course. The low 161
scorers gained places in the match
play rounds to determine this year's
winner of the Trueblood Trophy, em-
blematic of golfing supremacy among
non-varsity players.
Individual scoring honors went to
Ed Osler, '41E., who paced the field
with a 36-hole total of 152. Low 18-
hole score was turned in by young
Ben Smith, freshman golfer from Ft.
Meyers, Fla., who toured the second
18-holes in 75 strokes.
The draw for the individual
matches follows: Osler vs. Drake,
Clark vs. Gwinn, Lamb vs. Katzmeyer,
Franklin vs. Prescott, Ferries vs. Barr,
B. Smith vs. O'Dell; C. James vs. Si-
monds and Boass vs. D. James.
All 18-hole first round matches
must be played on or before Oct. 5.
The final match, a 36-hole tussle, is
to be completed by Oct. 15.

Sch wcrtzkopf Finally Returns
From European Track Travels'

By HERM EPSTEIN same night, and after checking in at please report to senior manager
After being stranded in France for a hotel, ran in a park with their the student office.
five weeks on account of the Euro-I clothes on for 20 minutes. Then they Robert Luery
pean War, Michigan's track captain, went back to the hotel, changed to
Ralph Schwarzkopf finally came back sweat clothes, and threw the hotel
to the United States on the liner Man- into a frenzy .by racing up and down MAN WANTED
hattan last Saturday. the corridors for a similar length of Studetaeord esfNshCu
im. torn Tailored Clothes. Fine lin
Last June he pushed Gregory Rice 1i~ of heta awnti *Domesi and Importe abri
1 atJn epse rgr ietm'o oetcadipre arcof Notre Dame to a new collegiate CiOf the war, the team saw nothing, in every wanted weave, pattern an
color shade. Large selection c
two-mile record in the National Col- but were "plenty scared" one night highly attractive goods authe2
legiates, won the Big Ten-Pacific while, at Cannes when an air raid tically' styled to your customer
Coast meet, came in second to Rice warning arose in the night. The siren choice. No investment. Coiplet
sample equipment including fu~
again at the National AAU's, and was "twice as loud as the one on the measuring instructions. No expe
when Rice turned down a bid to go to Michigan powerhouse, and 10 times ience necessary. Company guara2
Er"S ford'slydeJeffr tees customer's satisfaction in tl
Europe with the American team, as weird. Stanrs C e ere fit, of his clothes. Excellent con
Schwarzkopf accepted the bid, and yelled, "To the beach men!" and the mission and bonus arrangemen
sailed on July 26, together with last natives never saw anyone run any Local branch offices in big citie
year's Wolverine leader, Bill Watson. faster than the American boys ran Writ flly. The A. Nash Coa, Oh
Records Questionable that block to the beach that night..______Em__tree,_Cincinati,_Oh
He wasn't sure just what he did
in an athletic way in Europe except
that he was a member of the world-
record-breaking two-mile relay team S h opp firs't a t W A G N E R'S
which set its mark in Paris on Aug. -_
19. Told that he was. supposed to
have set one or two records in France,
where he won his event in all three
of the meets held there, Ralph re-
plied, "Maybe I did, but when they
announced the results, I didn't know
what the announcer was talking

,All those interested and e]
persons of the junior and s
more classes, and second ser
freshmen wishing to try 01
Intramural managerial pos;

Milo Sukup, short-and-stocky
senior from Muskegon, won't be
carrying the ball Saturday when
Michigan opens the 1939 football
season against the Michigan State
Spartans, but he'll be counted upon
to do plenty of interference work
from his running guard position.

Future Wolverine Grid Rivals'
Compiled.750 Mark Saturday

Let us examine facts. (Ed. note:
e are helpless to stop this). The
mnkees are superior defensively.
ahlgren, Gordon, Crosetti and Rolfe
e the best knit (Ed. note: sissies,
?) ,infield in baseball. McCormick,
'ey, Meyers and Werber are all right
it they don't cover the ground nor
e they as steady as their opponents.
DiMaggio, the Yanks have prob-
)ly the best centerfielder in base-
ll (Tris Speaker and Barney Mc-
oskey notwithstanding). And no
ie has ever called Keller and Selkirk
eces of limburger cheese in roam-
g what sports writers- so fondly call
e outer gardens. Craft, Goodman
id Berger can't compare with them.
>mbardi of course isn't mentioned
. the sampe breath (unless' mouth-
ash is used) with Dickey.
In hitting comes the pay off.
DiMag got .38 1, Keller .332, Sel-
kirk .310, Rolfe .330, Dickey .301,
Gordon .281. What has Cincin-
nati got to match that? (Ed.
note: hey, what became of Cro-
setti and Dahlgren, both in the
low .230's?) McCormick was their
best man with .334, Goodman had
.320 and the rest were all below
the .300 mark. No comparison.
I guess this will let you in on a few
f the inside facts about this coming
ries. Hope you can see one of the
our games.
Yours informatively,
An Old Grad.
Dear Old Grad:
Thanks for letting us in on
the inside. If you get there, find
out about the pitching.
This Corner.

Touch Footbal
Starts Oct. 12
West Quadrangle Is Added
To Independent League
Inaugurating the fall schedule of
athletic activity for independent men
at the Intramural building, touch
football is due to get under way Oct.
12.
The usual divisions composed of in-
dependent teams will be supplement-
ed this year by the participation of
the new West Quadrangle dormitories,
which will be divided into two leagues
of four teams each. Bill Riordan of
the Intramural Sports Department
has been appointed to act in a super-
visory capacity to the residence hall
athletic competitipn.
As thepro ram is intended solely
for independents, dormitory men
who have pledged fraternities will be
restricted from participation.
All independent groups are en-
couraged by the I-M department to
enter teams in the touch football
competition. In order to be officially
enrolled in the program it is neces-
sary for the athletic' manager of the
group merely to signify to the I-M de-
partment its desire to compete.
All prospective entrants are urged
to make known their intentions as
soon as possible

By DON WIRTCHAFTER I
One hundred nineteen to six..
that was the total that five of Michi-
gan's future opponents this seasonE
rolled up last Saturday in their 1939Q
debuts, but even with that 113-point
advantage the Wolverine rivals only
managed to march off with a .750 bat-;
ting -average.
For although Minnesota swamped
Arizona, 62-0, Iowa trounced South
Dakota, 41-0, and Michigan State
finally managed'to down Wayne 16-0,
Chicago dropped their opener to Be-
loit, 6-0, and - Illinois could do no
better than battle to a scoreless tie
with Bradley../
Gophers Look Powerful
Of the five -teams, the 'Golden
Gophers turned in the best perfor-
State Loses Ailing,
But Kinek Returns
EAST LANSING, Mich., Oct. 2.-
(P--Spirits rose in the Michigan
State College football camp today as
Mike Kinek, ace right end, returned
to the squad recovered from infuries
and fit for duty in Saturday's big
game of the season with Michigan.
While football fans celebrated Kin-
ek's return, they learned that Ronald
Alling, who had been considered the
No. 1 center, would be out of the
lineup for possibly three weeks be-
cause of injuries inflicted in the
Wayne game.
State worked out tonight in the
privacy of the Stadium developing
new plays that were not displayed
last week, and polishing the old ones.I

mance as they completely massacred
the Wildcats of the west. Bernie
Bierman's squad, usually relying on
sheer force to down their opponents,
also uncovered a strong passing at-
tack.
Ed Anderson, the new Iowa coach,
surprised everyone including him-
self when the Hawkeyes chalked up
41 points against South Dakota in
their debut at Iowa City.
State Fails To Impress
The Spartans from East Lansing
didn't lool like world-beaters last
Saturday against Wayne, but Coach
Charlie Bachman practically put the
London fog over his squad to keep
any strategy from leaking out that he
might be of use to future opponents.'
While the Tartars fought on even
terms with State for three-quarters
of the game, the Spartans failed to.
really open up at any time. Although
they might lack a potent offense, they
undoubtedly will put on a better show
in Ann Arbor next week. Ten Spar-
tan fumbles kept the Backman forces
in hot-water all during the Wayne
struggle.
Chicago Is Vanquished
Well, John Davenport, the sprint-
ing Maroon halfback didn't look like
another Berwanger against Beloit and
thus Chicago is probably worse off
this year than ever. This is one team
that will offer little resistance to the
Wolverine attack.
While Coach Zuppke's crew only
ma nged to gai na tie in their opener,
you an't really tell how strong they
will be against Michigan. Bradley
Tech is an up-and-coming squad, and
the Illinois bunch usually doesn't get
I into stride till midseason anyway.

about, let alone find out 'if there
were any new records!"
In England and Scotland Schwarz-
kopfe came up against Taisto Makei,
the great Finn distance ace, who
holds all the world records from two
miles up, so he couldn't break into
the win column. Makei who like all
Finn distance men, is relatively old-
28, was very helpful, giving Ralph
all kinds of advice on how to run his
event.
Finns Really Train
The Finns have their own training
methods, and Ralph told how Makei
and Volmari Iso-Hilo ran at Glas-
gow, took the train to London that

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PLEDGE:

In looking back over Saturday's holo-
eaust we find a tally of 14 of our
predictions correct and six on the
nether side (which doesn't include
picking "hand over fist."- But we
submit that the total error in points
in our six miscues was only .16. Notre
Dame won 3-0; Colgate lost to NYU
by one and Oregon beat Stanford
12-0. The other three mistakes were
tie. The shining light was calling
Indiana and Nebraska a tie.
Garcia Wins Crown;
Flatens Fred A postoli
NEW YORK, Oct. 2.-(AP)-Cerfino
Garcia and his bolo punch, an extra
special package of fistic dynamite,
dethroned Fred Apostoli as middle-
weight champion tonight by flatten-
ing the ex-San Francisco bellhop in
the seventh round of a battle before
a howling crowd in Madison Square 1
Garden.

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