BER i4,'1941 'ilE ICHIG(AN DAILY
Frosh Grid Numeral Winners
Will Play In Intra-Squad Ga
By KEV JONES Reader, right half, is speed
Freshman Football Coach Wally must be watched all the tim
Weber yesterday announced the Bill Keenan at left half, an
awarding of the 1945 numerals. At Vernier in the field general's
the same time, Coach Weber gave can be counted on to play as;
out the probable starting lineups for game as their mates.
the annual frosh Intra-squad game In Milt Pergament and Bob
which will take place on Monday. the Blues have a well balanc
Climaxing the season this game of ends who should be ablet
will give the yearlings a chance to the Red end sweep inside,a
use what they have learned during offense will be a constant so
the fall. The numeral winners have worry to the Red backfield.I
been divided into the Red Shirts and Strong points of the Blue li
the Blue Shirts, with equal strength the tackles, where Bill Baldwv
on each team, so a close game is ex- pounder from Lansing, anc
pected. - Owens, a Detroit boy, will be p
Wiese At Fullback Center And Guards
Starting at fullback for the Red Jim Brieske will be passingt
team will be Bob Wiese, who has back when Monday rolls aroun
been playing a driving game in the next to him in the line willk
spinner position all fall, and who will Hartwick and Bob Weed who
undoubtedly do the punting for the plete the strong Blue array.
Red outfit. The substitutes for the gan
* In the backfield with Wiese will be made up, from the list of n
be Bob Chappius, Pat Keefe and winners which follows: C
Cecil Bovee. If the game develops Avery, Bob Dorsett, Gene E
into a close battle, Chappius' pitch- Dick Lannery, Bill Grey, Georg
ing arm may be the deciding factor. sel, Herman Kothe, Bud Lak
Bovee will be calling the plays and Maxwell, Phil McLean, Phil M
leading the blocking for his high- Jack Nuding, Don Schorling
powered backfield teammates. Strack, Ben Ungar, Frank W
Kruse Snares Passes Howie Wikel, John Wlostowsk
At the ends for the Reds will be ren Yaap and Demetrius Zon
Howard Kruse and Earl Wheeler.
OCne of the best players on the squd, P .affs H el
Kruse will have the Blue pass defense OILS ii i
on its toes when he goes out for Fo-
ha iuRed lineswill have Louis Bare ForI-M
and Don Cady at tackle. Bare is a
tackle any coach would be proud tori
have, and he gives promise that the Four Teams Still Re
opposition will have trouble moving In FraternitySpeedi
him out of the way, while Cady will
be fighting all the way. By defeating Acacia 14-7 yes
The oenter of the line will be held Deta Tau Delta r'eached the
up by Seymour Cousin and Jerry ball semifinals along with C
Schaffer in the guard positions; and Sigma Alpha Mu, and Sigma P
Big Don Copelan at the snapper-back silon.
post. Cousin was converted to the Played to a 6-6 tie by XAca
line, and has shown up well in his Tuesday, the Delts returned
new slot. Copelan has been out with day with a vengeance. Their p
a bad foot a good deal of the season, no doubt of their strength.
but since his return to the line-up he Dean Thomas, Bud Chamberla
has beep outstanding in his play. Gordon Spooner dominating t
Four Fine Backs the Delts were unbeatable.
The Blue line-up is headed by a aggressiveness, and an excellen
quartet of fine backs. Fullback and ing attack were the most obvib
punter for the aggregation is Don tures of the Delts' game but go
Lund, 190 pounder from Detroit. Russ ance is also indicated by t
me In New York
y, and For Lion Ti
" Fine Inter-Sectional Record
0 Football In 1879
By HAL WILSON
Daily Sports Editor
* * fr *
Wolverines Are Favored
Over Columbia; Injured
Knee Hampers Lockard
to turn (special to The Daily)
and on NEW YORK, Nov. 13.-The Michi-
urce of gan football squad will arrive here
r i this morning, after- an all-night
ine are train trip from their Ann Arbor
d Tom stamping grounds to spend the day
playing. awaiting the 2 p.m. whistle tomor-
t h e b a l l; « , r . r.n n
, Dave .
row which will signal the starting
of their- battle !with Lou Little's
Although the Wolverines left early
last night, they took advantage of a
fine afternoon and brushed up on
their signals, punting and passing in
a light two-hour drill. Even though
they are rated pre-game favorites,
they made certain that they would
be prepared for dnything that lighter
Columbia has to offer.j
Several injuries were reported by
members of the Michigan team, but
none of them are' so serious that a
little tape and precaution could not
relieve any tension that might grow
in the minds of the Maize and Blue
fans. If any of them are important
enough to cite, it might be that
Tippy Lockard's knee, injured in
practice last week, is still causing the
2oaches and Lockard a bit of worry.
All in all, if the two teams are given
at least an even break in the weather,
3aker Field will be the scene of a
fine game tomorrow.
(Special To The Daily)
NEW YORK, N. Y. Nov. 13.-Virtually on the eve of Michigan's important
clash with Columbia's Lions at Baker Field Saturday, gridiron experts
here are stressing one big angle-the Wolverines' amazing intersectional
Amazing is hardly the word; unparalleled would be more apt. For
Michigan has met 21 intersectional opponents during the past 15 sea-
sons, dropping only one contest and tying another. Meeting some of
the nation's finest grid talent, the Wolverines have racked up victory
on end, including two wins' over Columbia in 1935 and 1936. Only Penn-
sylvania in 1936 has beaten the Maize and Blue since its 6-6 deadlock
with Navy back in 1928.
AND when intersectional records are discussed it is only natural that some
grid graybeards bring up the fact that Michigan participated in the
first intercollegiate football game in the Midwest.
It was back in 1879 when Fielding H. Yost, still looking forward to his
tenth birthday, was just a lad in short trousers. Racine College of Racine,
Wis., had challenged any college in the country to a game and Michigan
finally accepted. The game was played in the spring in order to give the
Ann Arbor team sufficient time to learn the game.
DESPITE a somewhat confused newspaper account by some anony-
mous person who obviously was a Racine rooter, the score went down
in history as a 1-0 victory for the Michigan squad after a tough battle.
May 30th was the day of the long-awaited meeting and a small crowd
of "ardent admirers of each club" attended. And although the writer's team
lost, "still the game gave such interest and satisfaction that the defeat can
be overlooked in a certain way."
After a short hitch-"owing to the fact that one boundary line was
not yet made, the calling of the game was delayed until 4"-everything was
set and play started after Michigan won the toss.
FOR A LONG TIME things were pretty even.. Then Michigan got a
slight edge. As the Racine observer put it: "Scrimimage after
scrimmage took place, but a few feet seemed to be gained each time by
Ann Arbor as the wind favored them."
Pond, evidently a halfback, set up Michigan's scoring play whenihe "got
hold of the ball, and like a steam engine, and with a velocity of 40 miles an
hour, the Goliath rushed through the crowd until Ormsby, with his athletic
skill, brought him to the ground."
THERE FOLLOWED: some kind of an argument and again the writer
who covered the game was a little hazy. "There was a little dispute
here," he wrote, "during which time Pond and DePuy of Ann Arbor,
and Greene, Martin and Johnston of Racine, hugged one another on
the highest row of seats behind the north goal (for there is a tier of
seats at that end of the park)."
Which is indeed a strange fashion to settle an argument. But it was
finally concluded and play resumed. Only two minutes of play remained
when Michigan scored the winning point.
THE WRITER swallowed his disappointment and went on to say:
"There was every kind of goodi feeling displayed, and at the end our
team cheered the Ann Arbors, who returned the compliment to us.
Ra-Ra-Ra-Racine went up as our omnibus drove off, and everything
seemed to go off pleasantly and well."
"In conclusion," the article ended, "the umpires, Mr. Pettet of Ann
Arbor, and Mr. Rice of Racine, were very satisfactory; while we must say
commendation should be given to Mr. Van Dyke for the just and fair deci-
sions he made in every case as referee."
Auspices of the
University Musical Society
SUNDAY, DEC. 14, 4:15
MARIE WILKINS, Soprano
EDWINA EusTIs, Contralto
ERNEST MCCHESNEY, Tenor
DOUGLAS BEATTIE, Bass
PAL MER CHRISTIAN, Organist
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
THOR JOHNSON, Conductor
Tickets on sale at Burton Memorial
Tower beginning Monday morning,
November 10. Main floor, 55 cents;
balconies 28 cents (tax included).
points which they scored in each of
the last three quarters. On the basisE
of their, play this season and theirE
play yesterday they rank with ChiI
Phi as the favorite to win the cham-
In lower bracket playoffs, Zeta
Beta Tau easily defeated Triangle,
7-2, and Theta Xi overcame Phi Sig-
ma Delta 5-4.E
Michigan House advanced in thet
third place playoffs of the dormitory
football league, scoring two touch-1
downs in the last quarter to top Lloyd
House, ' 13-0. Both scores came onf
passes, the first from Al Greiger to
Fred Bryan, and the second from1
John McCormick to Rus Schope.
Allen-Rumsey shoved Adams House!
into the cellar of the league by a 14-7
victory. Wink Stevens gave the win-
ners their deciding touchdown by
intercepting an Adams pass on his
goal line and racing the length of
the field to score.
Organize Student Squash
Club ForComing Year
Varsity tennis coach Leroy Weir is
sponsoring a squash club for under-
graduate students this semester. This
group will meet twice a week at the
Sports Building startipg next Monday
at'4:30 p.m. Instruction will be fur-
nished to those who desire it and
matches will be arranged for the
Varsity hockey practice will be-
gin Monday at 6 p.m. Freshmen
interested in the freshman squad,
please call Coach Lowrey at the
Coliseum next week.
Art Hawley, Manager.
All eligible sophomores inter-
ested in trying out for sophomore
hockey managerships, please re-
port at the Coliseum at 7 p.m.
Art Hawley, Senior Mgr.
"EXPERIE NCE ; ; ;always- counts!"
"It's Risky to Hold 'Em"
One EXPERIENCE teaches more
than a thousand words of advice
to young .hopefuls prone to cele- -
: :brate with more bravo than caution.
GOOD BEER IN 1887"
If it is going to be difficult to get home for
Thanksgiving, why don't you and your friends-
plan to come down to the ALLENEL .otel for
your turkey dinner? You'll agree our cooking is
just like that at home, and our worm hospiltality
is equally as pleasant. Why not call us up and
WITHOUT OUR 54 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE,
WE COULD NOT BREW THIS FAMED BEER
F YOU marvel at the finer and more sat-
isfying flavor of Berghoff ... remember
that 54 years of learning how goes into
the brewing of this famed beer ... a span
of continuous brewing EXPERIENCE
matched by only a distinguished few of
all who brew a beer today. Modern equip-
ment . . . top quality ingredients ... and