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December 10, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-12-10

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SUNDAY, DEC. 10, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

__ . .._ s ._ a ..,.., _ . .. , .. a

Cagers' Rally

Downs State,

33-27; Sextet

Plays 4-4

Trojans Picked For Bowl Game
After Scoreless Tie With UCLA

MEMORIAL COLISEUM, Los An-
geles, Dec. 9.-(;P)-The University of
California at Los Angeles all but
wrecked the Southern California Rose
Bowl Special today, but the Cardinal
and Gold of Troy moved on to the
CORVALLIS, Ore., Dec. 9.-(W)
-University of Southern Calif or-
nia was picked by Pacific Coast
Conference members tonight to
play an Eastern representative in
the Rose Bowl on Jan. 1, 1940.
Pasadena post-season classic after a
furious two-hour battle with the
Uclans that ended in a scoreless tie.
The result left the University of
Southern California with two ties
against its record, and the Bruins
of UCLA with three in Pacific Coast
Conference play and one outside
battle.
The formality of the Conference
naming USC as its representative in
the Rose Bowl was to be attended to
later.
A record-breaking crowd of 103,300
spectators, the most who ever saw a
football game west of the Mississippi,

watched the two home-town adver-
saries struggle on near-even terms
throughout the game.
The favored Trojan machine,
geared for an uninterrupted march to
the Rose Bowl for the second straight
year, made one mighty scoring effort
in the first period.
Tennessee Accepts Rose '
Bowl Offer After Victory
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Dec. 9-(R)-
The door to the Rose Bowl stuck
against Tennessee for 17 minutes to-
day but sophomore Johnny Butler
broke it open with a 40-yard touch-

Bob Fitzgerald
And Capt. Rae
Lead Offensive
Giant Sophomore Tallies
Eight Points; Michigan
Center 'Tops' With 14
(Continued from Page 1)

IN THIS
CORNER
By Mel Fineberg

McMaster Held
Even On Goal
By Goldsmith
Rival Clubs Battle Tooth
And Nail Throughout;
Stodden Scores First
(Continued from Page 1)

Chicago's Plan To Use GiantsPackers Set
Transfers Is Rejected For Pro Title Game
OICAGO, Dec. 9.--(I)-The Uni- MILWAUKEE, Dec. 9.-(P)-The
versity of Chicago lost another de- New York Giants and Green Bay
cision today-to the Big Ten's chief Packers, pro football's two finest
athletic governing body, the faculty teams when the chips are down,
representatives. clash tomorrow for the national grid
Chicago's plan to grant competi- championship before a record gate
tive sports eligibility to transfer and at State Fair Park.
graduate students, calculated to im- A crowd of 32,000 has paid $80,000
prove the caliber of oft-defeated Ma- to see the classic between the Na-
roon football teams, was rejected by tional Professional League's best,
the Faculty Committee-which told representing the largest and the
Chicago to iron out its own grid- smallest cities in the loop. Good
iron problem and do so under the ex- weather, with no rain, remained the
isting Western Conference rules. forecast.

A Foreign Invasion .. .
They strode determinedly up to us
and we thought our doom was sealed.
Two of them there were with fez

.

IAnrl C.nk .riAn o h rina te I-, a

anu -a g o v-W- nd
up to 31-27. In the process of mak- and flowing white robe. We shriveled
ing his shot, the Wolverine captain in our steps but there was no place
was fouled by Hindman, and he pro- Ito run. Our back was to the wall. We
ceeded to make good on both attempts stood there, helplessly but hoping.
as he closed the scoring. The first .spoke and our castles
Michigan opened the game by tak- crumbled earthward with every word
ing a short-lived five-point lead on of his booming voice. "I am Ali
two short shots by Sofiak and Brogan Unuib Kutsay," he announced and

and a foul shot by Pink. Dalrymple
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Dec. 9.- Hindman and Phillips sank two buck
(A)-Director Of Athletics Willis O. ets each to a seven-point lead whicl:
Hunter of USC announced formal- they held until the Wolverines pu
ly tonight that undefeated, untied on their cyclone finish at the close
and unscored upon Tennessee had They held a 16-13 lead at half time.
accepted an invitation to meet the Bob Phillips, who was reported to
twice tied Trojans in the Pasadena have received a leg injury Friday
post-season classic. was in the starting line-up. Chester
Aubuchon, diminutive guard for the
down run to give the Vols a 7-0 vic- Spartans, although sinking one field
tory over a keyed-up Auburn team goal, did a great job of setting-up
in the final game of the regular plays for the .visitors. Sofiak did an
schedule. excellent piece of defensive work
against Aubuchon, but his offensive
work was not up to par.
- Herb Brogan and Charlie Pink
E~xcu rs nns turned in some masterful work on
the back-line, and forced State early
Daily 1-5 in the game to resort to long shots,
as they checked its breaking game.
inda Dec. 11th Both players also shined in setting-
up plays and blocking-out on several
nesday, Dec. 1 3, 1 to 5 occasions as the ball handler broke
for the basket.
SUMMARIES

,,
-_

his stentorian syllables crushed us.
The other declared himself in on the

Superior Rai
322 South State
LAST DAY MC
Tickets Distributed, Wedt

RIN GS Factory Close-outs

Michigan (33)
Cartmill, f .....
Fitzgerald, f ....
Sofiak, f......
Rae, c........
Brogan, g.....
Pink, g ........

. .
. .

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...0 0
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...1 0
...5 4
...1 0
.. .3 1
...13 7

Pf
0
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Totals ........

State (27)
Hutt, f -.............
Morris, f ............
Phillips, f-.........

Gerard, f ...
Hindman, c .
Dalrymple, g
Aubuchon, g
Totals ...
Half time:
Michigan 13.

G Ft Pf
.1 0 2
.1 0 2
.3 1 4
.1 2 0
.2 2 1
.1 2 0
.1 0 2
.10 7 11
ran State

Tp
0,
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2.
14,
2
7
33
Tp
2
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27
16;

kill. "My name is Methodi V. Gaieff."
t
We had no choice. Dying rats
had more alternatives than we.
All we could mumble was "Well,
what can we do for you gentle-
r m men?" hoping that they wanted
directions to the nearest street
car.
It was Methodi V. Gaieff who an-
swered. "We're organizing a soccor
team."
When they revived us, three min-
utes later we got on with the con-
versation. We' were sure of ourselves
now. They couldn't scare us. Who'd
they think they were anyhow? "What
" do you guys want?" we told them.
And then it turned out that
they weren't ferocious after all,
that their fezzes and flowing robes
were all in our mind (leaving
room for very little else except
the thought of self-preserva
tion). And among other things
they were from Turkey, a country
somewere around Constantinople.
"We will now become serious," an-
nounced Ali, who spoke such scholar-
ly and picturesque English. "We have
a soccor team and this team is pretty
much the nuts. But because we are
in this country but a year and be-
cause we do not think that the Uni-
versity of Michigan is representative
of the United States and because we
should very much like to see some of
these aforementioned United States,
we have decided to organize a soc-
cer team and tour these same United
States."
It was a noble desire we agreed
but what were they going to use for
kopeks or whatever the Turks use as
a medium of exchange?
"Well," he admitted, "that is a
problem that has more than a modi-
cum of anxiety for us. But we shall
play some professional teams on our
tour and get a share of this gate.
That- will reimburse us so that this
journey will not cost us much from
our own pocket."
Professionals, we thought.
H'mm, aren't they a little tough
for a bunch of college boys?
Todd told us. (We were such close
friends by this time that we could
call him Todd as short for Methodi.)
"With all due respect to your fine
Americans they can not play foot-
ball for peanuts."
Is that so? Why this Harmon and
Evashevsi and .. .
"One moment," he said. "I made a
mistake. You see, in Europe we call
soccer football. I meant that your
soccer players are not very good,
mainly because they don't play much.
In Turkey however, it is the national
game. Something like baseball here.
And everyone plays it. Every town
has a team, and then every county
has one and so on in a hierarchy of
soccer teams that is culminated in
the national team. Practically all
our players here (15 or so) have
played at least on the county team
while one, Vefik Yalter, our captain,
was a reserve on the national team.
We participated in the campus tour-
namenthere and won all our games
and the league. I have no doubt

shot a perfect pass to Paul Goldsmith
1 who wasted little time in drilling it
past goalie Martin.
In the overtime period, neither
sextet resorted to safe hockey, and
the game continued at the same fast
1 clip. The Wolverines got a chance
- when Boyd was sent to the penalty
1 box for tripping Corson, but the
Maroons' stubborn defense proved
too much, and they were kept out
of visitors' defense zone.
The final period was not without
excitement, and there were several
minor outbursts of temper. Ross
and Henderson were banished for
high-sticking, but no harm resulted.
Spike James also caused a little ex-
citement when he came out of his
net after Wendorf who had been
doing some unnecessary shoving
around the goal.
SUMMARIES
Michigan: Goal, James; defense,
Ross, Calvert; center, Goldsmith;
wings, Stodden, Lovett; alternates,
Samuelson, Corson, Canfield, Heddle,
Collins.
McMaster: Goal, Martin; defense,
Leal. Boyd; center, Burt; wings,
Henderson, Wendorf; alternates,
Johnston, McGuire, Imrie, Wilson,
Duncan.
Referee: Roy Reynolds (Chatam).
First 'Period
1. Michigan, Stodden, 11:36.
Penalties, Corson, Calvert, Duncan
Second Period
2. McMaster, Johnston (Leal), 7:14
3. Michigan, Corson, 16:28
4. McMaster, Henderson (Wen-
dorf), 19:12.
Penalties, Leal and Lovett.
Third Period
5. McMaster, Wendorf, 6:15
6. Michigan, Heddle, 7:07
7. McMaster, Wendorf (Duncan),
14:37
Penalties, Boyd, Johnston, Lovett
(misconduct, 10 minutes)
Overtime
Scoring, none.
Penalties, Boyd, Ross and Hen-
derson.
--Goodfellows-Monday -
Richards Desires
To Sell Lions Club
MILWAUKEE, Dec. .P-. A.
Richards, owner of the Detroit Lions
of the National Professional Football
League, announced at the League
meeting today that his club was for
sale.
He said ill health was the reason
for his wish to dispose of the team.
He has been recuperating in Palm
Springs, Calif., from an extended
illness.
Richards added that his doctor
had advised him to relinquish con-
trol of the club.
but that we can beat most of the
teams well play."
"You see," Ali interrupted,
"we all attended Roberts College
in Turkey, the only American
school in the country. And all
of us played together there.
We're here in the United States
because our country needs en-
gineers and we thought Amer-
ca the best place in which to
learn it. So we came."
Even denying sensory perception,
we agreed to this. So it seems that
they're going to tour the country, by
car, and call the team, Gray Wolf,
Turkey's national emblem. It's like
our eagle. And like our eagle, the
Turkish students want to fly about
the country, playing soccer.
Oh well, it's their life.

Michig

1-

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for Michigan'
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Sterling Silver Genuine Blue Spinet . $8.50
Solid Gold Genuine Blue Spinel . . . $20.00
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Phone 8887 PJi Ann Oakes, Mgr.
1209 South University

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Free throws missed:

Dalrymple,I

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Hindman 2, Gerard, Pink 2, Brogan
3, Sofiak, Fitzgerald.
Referee: Eddie Powers (Pittsburg);
Umpire: Fred Spurgeon (Valparaiso).
Be A Goodfellow

Yearlings
And Uf er

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1 STYLE PARK. HATS, $3.50 & $5
WINGS......SHIRTS, $1.65
(Acroplane collar & Cuffs) - Guaranteed for One Year

New Track Marks
Michigan's freshman track team
stole the show from some high quali-
ty varsity performances yesterday af-
ternoon with two new yearling rec-
ords being set. Bob Ufer, out for
track only 10days, knocked offuStan
Birleson's 440-yard mark with a time
of 51.4 seconds, and Quentin Brels-
ford nipped Tommy Jester's 1:58.9
880 by one-tenth of a second.
The varsity didn't do so badly it-
self, though, as Michigan's great
quarter-miler, Warren Breidenbach,
opened up for the first time this
year with a 50.5 second-performance,
Dye Hogan went the half-mile in
1:57.5, beating out Jester and the
rapidly improving Howie Egert, and
Big Bob Hook put the shot 45 ft. 9%/
in., showing marked improvement
over last year's form.
Other notable efforts were turned
in by freshman Jim Byerly in the
high hurdles, and varsity men Jack
Dobson, in the mile, Al Smith and
Carl Culver, in the dash, and Don
Canham in the high jump.
-Goodfellows-Monday -
Zeta Beta Tau, Sigma Nu,
Psi U. Win In Volleyball
Sigma Nu, Psi Upsilon and Zeta
Beta Tau entered the semi-finals of
the first place fraternity volleyball
finals yesterday. Phi Delta Theta
will meet Kappa Sigma to determine
the other semi-finalist.
Psi U and Sigma Nu, last year's
champions and runnerups, respective-
ly, are favored to go into the 'finals
again this year.
U A

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