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October 14, 1939 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

erines Battle Re-Born Iowa In Big Ten

Opener

T

r ^_

1 Elevens

1

Directs Offensive Against Hawke yes

Set To Stress
Passing Attack,
Hawkeyes' Kinnick To Pit
Tosses Against Harmon;
Nicholson Will Start
(Continued from Page I)
aore action than any of the other
igal-callers
Like Michigan, the Hawkeyes big-
est trouble is a lack of reserve
rength. For four men, tackles Jim:
Valker and Mike Enich, Kinnick and
rasse, Dr. Eddie Anderson has no
eplacements. Walker, 204 pounds
ad quick as a cat, is a 60-minute
layer. Kinnick and Prasse are the
ivader's chief offensive threat.
gainst Indiana, Iowa completed only
ur out of thirteen passes but out
f the four completions three result-
d in touchdowns. Kinnick threw
hem all and Prasse caught them
11. Nor does their ability halt there.
:innick is probably the best kicker
ithe mid-West and one of the shif-
est runners. According to Camp-
ell Dickson who scouted the Hawk-
yes in both their victories (41-0
ver S. Dakota and 32-29 over In-
Lana) Kinnick is the best back
[ichigan will face all year.
Prasse Is Versatile
Prasse, on the other hand, may
ot remain at his left end position
iroughout the game. Anderson
akes use of his speed and shiftiness
y putting him in. the backfield and
sing him on running plays. Or to
nfuse the defense- which has been
arned about him, he may shift to
ght end and 'then catch Kinnick's
asses from that spot. Most of
rasse's pass plays are long throws.
e's fast enough to break behind the
condary and then go the rest of

IN THIS CORNER

Wolverine Scouting Conuting
Travels From Coast To

Forest Evashevski, Coach Crisler's ace field-general, blocker and
pass-receiver, will be in the pilot's seat today attempting to dent the
Iowa defense with his bag of Michigan plays, as the Wolverines open
their Big Ten season against Eddie Anderson's vaunted Hawkeyes.

mer out of the Wolverine
men will probably share
burden. Trosko, who
5 yards on four kicks last
-e care of most of it. On
i kicks, Bill Smith, pon-
le, will come out of the
't. Harmon and Dave
nd string halfback, will.

Kinnick Vs. Harmon
While Michigan is an 8-5 favorite,
the game might resolve itself into a
duel between Kinnick and Harmon,
both of whom are outstanding candi-
dates for all-American honors. Two
years ago, Kinnick was all-Confer-
ence quarterback but was harassed
by injuries last season. Harmon, as
a sophomore last year, was all-Con-
ference halfback and has been'
boomed for national honors. Both are
"bomb" throwers par excellence. Kin-
nick has a heavy edge in kicking but
Harmon's speed and power makes
him the most feared runner in the
Conference. The Iowa halfback drop
kicks extra points for the Hawkeyes
andconverted his firstseven at-
tempts. Harmon will kick off for
Michigan and may place kick for fhe
points after touchdown.
Iowa, in its first year under An-
derson, has stressed speed and more
speed. Dickson claims that Iowa has
A faster backfield than Michigan and
that one of the threatening aspects
of Kinnick as a runner is his ability
to lateral to Russ Busk who tails
him on all punt returns. The Wol-
verines know about this but whether
or not they can stop him remains to
be seen.

intersectional
Tilts Highlight
Today's Play
Pitt And Duke Are Evenly
Matched; Notre Dame
SPlays Host To SMU
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.-(R)-Be-
hind a nicely-balanced offense feat-
uring intersectional games on the one
hand and backyard scraps on the
other, college football really shifts
into high gear tomorrow.
Intersectionally, the day's stand-
out should be the meeting between
Pitt's de-emphasized but fast-mov-
ing Panthers and the Blue Devils of
Duke University. Notre Dame-South-
ern Methodist, Texas-Oklahoma, Tu-
lane-Fordham and Southern Califor-
nia-Illinois form the second line of
attack.
Two Big Ten Scraps
The Big Ten will offer the strongest
sectional lineup. Leading the list
are two games in which both parties
have title aspirations: Ohio State-
Northwestern and, Minnesota-Fur-
due. Cornell will make its first bid
for Eastern Ivy League honors against
Princeton; Mississippi State will seek
its second Southeastern Conference
scalp, Auburn's; Baylor will open its
Southwest Conference campaign
against Arkansas, and California,
knocked off and down by two "out-
siders," will have Oregon's winning'
streak to crack in its Pacific Coast
Conference bow.t
60,000 For Bucks-Wildcats
At Columbus, incubator of grand-
stand quarterbacks, they're counting
on a turnout of 60,000 to see the
Buckeyes play vengeance-bent North-
western. A similar crowd is expected
at Los Angeles for Southern Cali-
fornia-Illinois, and these should be
the day's high attendance figures.

Fall Program
Offers Variety
Of --VSports
By HAROLD WILSON
If variety is the spice of life, then
the Intramural Department must be
pretty well seasoned, for it offers to
the athletic-minded the chance for
competition or instruction in some
22 different sports activities during
the fall season.
Team competition is carried on in
general fraternity, professional fra-
ternity, independent, residence hall,
International Center, and faculty di-
visions.
Softball And Football
Currently under way are the gen-
eral fraternity speedball race and
the independent and residence hall
touch football title scrambles. Also
in progress at the present time are
the All-Campus and the Graduate
tennis singles tournaments.
The two newly-formed leagues
composed of teams from the eight
West Quadrangle dormitories and
Fletcher Hall will follow up their
touch football season with competi-
tion in volleyball, swimming and
handball.
The general Greek letter houses be-
gin volleyball Oct. 25, and continue
,with handball, water polo, and wrest-
ling until the Christmas holidays.
Independents Start Volleyball
The independent leagues will en-
gage in volleyball, Oct. 25, which is
followed by competition in handball
and wrestling.
A golf tournament for graduate'
students will take place Oct. 21. Other
All-Campus tournaments are twenty-
one, Nov. 15, and handball singles
Nov. 27.
Class instruction under the direc-
tion of the I-M Department is given
to those.Who are interested in a
great variety of sports, including bad-
minton, boxing, fencing, golf, gym-
nastics, horseback riding, swimming,
wrestling and weight lifting.
Henry Armstrong
K.O.'s Scott In 2nd

11 By MELIF
Out On A Limb Again
Here it is Saturday again and in
spite of last week's disturbing upsets,
we still got a dollar. Equanimity un-
disturbed, we return to the crow's
nest.
Due to space limitations, how-
ever,'we have been forced to re-
vert to our own predictions, in-
stead of the mass selections of
the Ann Arbor Sports Writers and
Prognosticators Association. So
far, in 40 games and guesses,
we've hit 25, missed 12 and had
three ties. Counting the ties as
incorrect the percentile is .625.
Prof. Litkendenis offered to help us
with these selections but we gracious-
ly declined. We can find our own
way to the booby hatch. Here's the
way we take the first turn: ,
Michigan-Iowa: This is the straight
dope. Michigan will tie up the Kin-
nick to Prasse combination and hold
them to one touchdown. And then
the Wolverine battery, Harmon to
Frutig will ring up a few strikes. Our
advice to the spectators-watch Har-
mon tomorrow.. He's out to break
that three-yard line jinx that twice
kept him from scoring last Saturday.
And, he's going to be in the tailback
slot an awful lot.
Harvard-Chicago: Here's a battle
of giant intellect. Chicago can
match the Crimson in every art but
one-the art of playing football. The
Maroons, surnamed the Hapless, will
quote Shakespeare to the Easterners
but they'll be met with a bit of
ornithology out of Dick Harlow. Iar-
vard will take it on the wing. Chi-
cago will take in on the lam.
Illinois-Southern California: Wally
Weber went all the way to the coast
for this one but he might just aswell
have stayed home. We could have
told him the result. He just didn't
ask us. In case Wally should see
this edition before reaching the land
of sunshine, he'd find that USC will
spoil Zuppke's trip and make him
sorry he bought a new hat. How-
ever, if Zup's hat is black, it'll be
appropriate.
Purdue-Minnesota: Just yesterday
we learned that Purdue's Mike Bye-
lene's name was pronounced Biele-
anee. With this fortification behind
us, Purdue is our choice. The word
comes that Minnesota is big, tough,
and dumb. Purdue's Three B's,
Brock, Byelene and Brown, will drive
them deeper into a mental stupor.
Indiana-Wisconsin: How did this
game sneak in here? This game is
so tough that only the Litkendenis
system can solve it. Q1-Q3 is equal
to the difference between the twoI
teams. The question is-what's the
This Afternoon's Game t
Rates National Hookup
A national hook-up and two De-
troit stations will bring the fans a
play-by-play account of today's
Michigan-Iowa Big Ten tussle
Bill Stern, ace sports announcer for
the National Broadcasting Company,
will be heard throughout the nation
over the Blue Network, while Harry
Wismer will handle the job for WJR
and Ty Tyson for WWJ.
"l
1

*OR
INE
QOD

difference? That's what we say-
what's the difference. Wisconsin.
Northwestern-Ohio Sta'te: Francis
Schmidt will find that while the
Purple pull their pants on the same'
way the Buckeyes do they don't pull
their punches. A snarling Wildcat
will show its pre-season promise at
Ohio's expense.
Pittsburgh-Duke: Pittsburgh has a
great team this year. They have a
fine back in Cassiano and a new
spirit. Duke whipped them last year
in the rain but Eric Tipton isn't
back to do the clutch kicking. It
looks like a great Pitt year. Enough,
said: Duke will win.
Army-Columbia: Now that John
Roosevelt has requested that he be
named a mere major instead of a
major-general, the Army can't lose.
Why the uplift in morale is worth 10
points by the latest quotations. Be-
cause of the younger Roosevelt's self-
denial, the Army must show its ap-
preciation with a victory.
Pennsylvania-Yale: Penn has ohe
of the strongest teams in the East
and the strongest in the Ivy League.
Un-Ducky Pond has executed a blitz-
krieg, Yale is still in the East and in
the Ivy League. Therefore, by defi-
nition, Penn is superior to the Elis.-
In the others, we'll take Marquette
over Michigan State, Notre Dame
over SMU, Brown over Colgate,
Nebraska over Iowa State, Holy Cross
over Georgia, North Carolina' over
N.Y.U., Texas over Oklahoma, Tulane
over Fordham, Texas A.M. over Vil-
lanova, California over Oregon, UCLA
over Stanford, Dartmouth over Navy,
Cornell over Princeton and mind over
matter.'
Bill Stern, ace sportscaster who'll
put today's game overNBC, thinks
that he's never seen a stadium pretti-
er than this one. He rates this and
the Dose Bowl as the two best in the
country.
Stern, incidentally, has an impro-
vised broadcasting booth in the south
corner of the press box. It was con-
structed forhe pebroadcast but when
the other sportscasters see it, it's our
guess that they'll all be bidding for
it for future games.

FINEBERG

hbKUu
Barbej
Between State and Mich
Workmanship and Servic
Sanitation is the

By DON WIRTCHAFTER 1
They used to tell you to "join the1
navy and see the world," but now-t
days its just as effective and some-
what safer to become a member of.
the Michigan coaching staff in order
to do your travelling.
For "coast to coast" is the Michigan
motto today as its scouting corps'
covers the nation in order to size up
and learn the strategy of the future7
Wolverine opponents.
Atlantic And Pacific
And coast to coast it is too, for
while Wallie Weber, the freshman
mentor, views the Illinois team in its
battle against Southern California
at Los Angeles, Campbell Dickson,t
the Varsity end coach, will be in New1
Haven, Conn., only 50 miles from
the Atlantic seaboard, to scout the
Penn-Yale affair.
To balance things off, there will
be two Wolverine representatives cov-
ering Middle West games today. Ben-'
nie Oosterbaan will survey the Goph-
er power in its acid test against' Pur-'
due, while Ray Courtright will take
in the Chicago game with Harvard at
the Windy City.
Two Jobs In One
Of all the Wolverine coaches, Dick-
son will have the toughest job since
both the teams he is scouting are
booked on the Michigan schedule.
r 1W

According to the Vars
Yale will get the most
time since the sons of
Ann Arbor two week
while the Quakers wil:
Michigan in the next tc
of the season.
Weber's trip is the to
Wolve'ine scout has e
the Crisler staff felt
Illini would turn on the
against the Trojans, s
worth a trip around th
a future opponent at
Oosterbaan Watche
Oosterbaan also will
to watch the Minnesc
playing all of its offe
against the Boiler
Gophers can't afford
thing back after the:
week at the hands of
All in all, the Wolv
corps will travel over
gather information tl
cerning Michigan's fut
VARSITY BASE
All eligible candid
Varsity basketball te
port at the Intramu
7:30 p in., Monday.
Bennie Oosterbs

DOM. D. DASCOLA, Student Barber at Mich. Unio
For your consideration:
* INDIVIDUAL COMBS AND BRUSHE
TREATMENTS FOR FACE AND SCA
*'PERSONALITY HAIR STYLING -"P
0 BRUSHLESS SHAVES AND CREW H
* SIX BARBERS - NO WAITING

(N / "N T

L

Ad-

Top-Of- Stove

The probable starting
follow:
Iowa Pos.
Prasse LE
Walker LT
Hawkins LG
Diehl C
Tollofson RG
Enich RT
Norgaard RE
Gallagher QB E
Kinnick LHB
Dean RHB

line-ups
Michigan.
Frutig
Savilla
Fritz
Kodros
Sukupp
Smith
Nicholson
Evashevski
Trosko
Harmon

t
r
k

INTRAMURAL NOTICE
Students will be able to use the
Intramural Building at night af-
ter Monday, Oct. 16. The build-
ing will also be open on Sundays
after Oct. 22.

Green

FB

Westfall

I

4r
i
.....
--
,.

MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 13.-(A)-
Henry Armstrong, world's wealter-
weight champion, knocked out How-
ard Scott, Washington, D.C., in the
second round of a scheduled 10-round
title bout tonight. Scott never had
a chance.I
The dusky little champion moved
in to the attack from the first bell
He drove Scott about the ring with a
shower of lefts and rights but the
Washington boy fought back gamely,
although outclassed.
Just before the end of the first
round, the welterweight champion
cut loose with a short left hook
squarely to Scott's chin and the lat-
ter tumbled to the floor. Up at the
count of nine he back-pedalled for
the remainder. of the round.
Weaving and bobbing, Armstrong
increased the pace as the second
round started and shellacked Scott
with a series of rights and lefts. Com-
ing out of a mixup near the center of
the ring, the titleholder drove a short
right to the jaw and the fight was
over.

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11

_________________ I.--------------------------------------l.

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