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November 15, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


f y nT ^ .Ky PC- fflII

olverines Invade New

York

To

Battle Columbia

Today

6

..

Ao

SP+ORTFOLIO
* Lou Little Speaks
0S jar Gazin,'
By HAL WILSON
Daily Sports Editor

STichig on Eleven Boasts Weight Ldge
.UnderdogRole

Wisconsin Hurls Offensive
Power Against Purdue
EARt LANSING, Nov. 14. -UP)-!
Michigan State's football Spartans
wound up drills toqay for Saturday's
battle with the Owls of Temple, in
which State holds the light end of thek
odds in a giant-killer role.
Coach Charley Bachman said State

ever ecep tive Gotham Aggregation

(Continued from Page 1)
ers have termed the most deceptive
offense in football today. When cen-
ter Ted Ruberti snaps the ball back.
the cry of opposing line-men as they
smash through the tiny Lion forward
wall is not. "Get that guy'" but,
"Where's the ball?" And often, they

(Special To The Daily)
NEW YORK, N.Y., Nov. 14.-Professor Lou Little, who cracks the
whip above the football Lions of Columbia, had just one serious thing to
say to the usual group of reporters and coaches gathered for luncheon at
John Jay Hall today--but that one commitment may well be the key to to-
morrow's Michigan-Columbia intersectional clash at Baker Field.
MAESTRO LITTLE was in an elfish mood for the most part as he
joked and kidded with the assembled members of the press. But he
was finally drawn out to the extent of admitting that his Lion outfit is
being buoyed, uplifted by that intangible thing called spirit for this
Wolverine battle.
"You can always tell when -a Columbia team is 'up' for game by testing
feeling among the students," Lou declared. "Some teams come in and
nothing happens. Others come in and the campus gives off emanations
which are absorbed by the players, who become 'high.' And Michigan is
that sort of team," Little pointed out.
A4tCORDING to sideline observers at Columbia grid drills, the Lions
I are conceding exactly nothing to, Crisler's favored gang. They give
themselves a great chance to win over the mighty Midwesterners.
Outside of this, however, Little had little to say of importance. "Oh
yes, we'll take care of Michigan all right," he grinned. "Don't worry about
that. We'll give every one of those nice boys an outside room with a
shower and we'll take them to movies if the waryt to go. We'll 'even take
them sightseeing to the Empire State Building."
STRONOMY 31 teaches you that Astrology is not an exact science;
So don't bet your bankroll on wha£~Miss Frances Drake, world-fam-
ous astrologist said here in New York today about the game. It makes
for interesting reading, though.
Basing her predictions on. stars, Miss Drake's horoscope reveals that
Michigan holds a planetar edge over Columbia. Recently she predicted
correctly the Lions' upset win over Cornell.
"There are many planets in unfriendly aspect on Nov. 15 for Lou
Little's boys," Miss Drake declared. Of Tom Kuzma, Wolverine sopho-
more ace, she has this to report: "This player (Aries) shows an individ-
ual who does the unusual and dares the impossible. He should add to
previous laurels on the 15th. He is unpredictable, and this very quality
is favored most on this date." .
OTHER HIGHLIGHTS of planetary low-down 'include a forecast that
Columbia's fine halfback, Paul Governali, is due for a. big day, while
Michigan's Al Wistert is favored most by the stars among the -Wolverine
linemen.
gPORTS HASH: Latest Broadway odds favor the invading Maize and
Blue by 4-1 . . . If you prefer points, gamblers are giving 10 on
Columbia and taking 14 . . . A surprising number of New York writers,
however, are calling it an upset and giving the nod to Columbia.
The Lions are so weak in reserve material that assistant coaches fill in
on the team that executes Michigan plays in practice sessions . . . Colum-
bia's freshman team has quit for the season . . . Big City journals are still
giving the Brooklyn Dodgers as much ink as the grid scene . . . Bob West-
fall, who will be making his big bid for All-America honors before all-im-
portant eastern experts, has erroneously been tabbed 'Howie Westfall' by
many of the local writers.
IF COLUMBIA'S LINE undershifts to htop Westfall drives down 'the
middle, as they are liable to do after hearing about the "Bullet" for
weeks and weeks, watch for a repetition of the Illinois game . . . the
Indians undershifted so Quarterback Ceithaml propptly sent Kuzma
blasting around the flanks . . then when the defnse. spread, Westy
started driving up over the guards.
One local writer is ignoring Westfall and Kuzma . . . instead he is
booming little Davie Nelson. as the Wolverine to watch . . . he saw the
Pittsburgh game in which Davie was an outstanding figure among many
outstanding figures . . . light rain is predicted for tomorrow.
LAST YEAR'S ALL-AMERICA from Minnesota, George Franck, is on
the pan here in Gotham now . . . playing for the professional
Giants, the former Gopher speedster in eight games has netted but 27
yards from scrimmage . . . he's averaged 1.3 yards per try and has yet
to score . . . Rival crowd-catcher on New York's football bill tomorrow
is the Tulane-New York University. encounter at Yankee Stadium.
Ann Arbor High Beats Jackson

would give away 25 pounds a man in don't find out, at least not until the
the backfield, but that the lines Columbia back has moved for a size-
would tangle at pretty nearly even ( able gain.
weights. ( Whzn Michigan's Capt. Bob West-
Temple's big fellows arrived today I fall calls the flip of the coin to
and held a frisky workout at Mack- -_-
lin Field, followediby victory-hungry
State, which refuses to concede any-
thing in quest of its first victory in
a month.
Offense vs. Defense
MADISON, Wis.,-{A,-Wisconsin's
high-scoring Badgers will pit their
scoring prowess against Purdue's first
class defensive machine tomorrow in
the 26th renewal of their gridiron
series,
The Badgers were slight favorites,
but Purdue was eager to avenge last
year's 14-13 defeat in which Wiscon-
sin scored two touchdowns in the
final six minutes.'s...

of Bob's being chosen All-America
fullback since many of the experts
who pick these mythical aggregations
will -,e on hand.
The local papers are very excited
aver this prospect and have been let-
ting the metropolis know in flam-
ing head-lines that tomorrow is their
day to see the country's current num-
ber one fullback in action.
Lou Little, like Crisler, is not a
member of that small but well-be-
loved coterie of football mentors who
like to give out their starting lineups
the day before the game..But indi-
cations are that the Lions will line up
for the opening kick-off just as they
did last Saturday against Pennsyl-
vania.
At the ends, Lou will presenVJohn-
ny Kelleher and Joe Siegal, a pair of
177-pound flankers who are known in
these parts for their speed and ag-
Probable Lineups
COLUMBIA MICHIGANI
Kelleher LE Sharpe
Maack (c) LT Wistert
DiMartini LG Kolesar
Ruberti C Ingalls
Sinton RG Pregulman
Makofske RT Kelto.
Siegal RE Fraumann
Woo Q$ Ceithaml
Governali LH Kuzma
Bayer RH White
McIlvennan FB (c) Westfall

slot when first foot meets pigskin
on Baker Field tomorrow. Stewart
Mcllvennan is the player in question
and he never played football for
Coolev because he was too small.
Even now, -he weighs a mere 163.
Thorn Wood will do the quarterback-
ing for the Lions while Passin' Paul
Governali and Phil Bayer will hold
down the halfback posts.
Governali Dangerous
Governali, an aerial star who many
observers in this area claim is second
to none, turned in a masterful exhi-
bition last week against Penn and

Expert Pieks
Northwestern
To Stop Irish
Crystal Ball Shows Wins
For Stanford, Gophers,
" Dukes And Longhorns
By BILL BONI
DURHAM, N.C., Nov. 14.--(--On
a college football program like to-
morrow's, almost any selection you
make is likely to bounce back in your

0

Gus Lesnevich Keeps
Light Heavy Crown
NEW YORK,, Nov. 14-P)--;-His
left hook hitting like a cannon, Gus
Lesnevich retained his world light
heavyweight championship before a
howling crowd ire Madi'son Square
Garden tonight by giving young Tami
Mauriello an artistic going over for
15 " riproaring rounds. Lesnevich
weighed 173%, Mauriello 173.

face.
Of the eight front line teams which
still are undefeated, this corner looks
for two to be -eliminated from that
select group, Northwestern attend-
ing to the eliminating in the case of
Notre Dame, and undefeated, untied
Duquesne being the choice over un-
beaten, once-.ied Mississippi State.
Northwestern-Notre Dame: This
choice goes to Northwestern because
of an inescapable feeling that some-
body should be able to whip the Irish.
Getting shakier every minute, but
still a vote, if a shaky one, for North-
western.
Stanford-Washington State: With
the Rose Bowl almost in sig it, the
Indians won't be overlooking this one.
Stanford.
Iowa-Minnesota: A new-found
passer, Tommy Farmer, gives the
Hawkeyes an added threat, but that
Gopher defense remains one of the
best in the business and earns the
nod for Minnesota.
Duke-North Carolina: Off the rec-
ords, Duke should win as it pleases,
Picking Duke but possibly not as it
pleases.
Duquesne-Mississippi State: State
1 hasn't looked too impressive since its
early win over Alabama. This is the
Dukes' final game, and they can
shoot the works. Accordingly, Du-
quesne.
Texas-Texas Christian: After that
tie with Baylor the Longhorns are
likely to be boiling mad. Texas.
Missouri-Oklahoma: Each beaten
only once, these clubs should furnish
one of the day's top battles. A flyer
on Oklahoma.
Boston College-Tennessee: This
replay of the last Sugar Bowl game
shoud produce the same winner-B.C.
HOCKEY PRACTICE
Varsity hockey practice will be-
gin at 6 p.m. Monday. Freshmen
interested in the freshman squad
please call 'Coach Lowrey at the
Coliseum next week.
Art Hawley, Senior Manager.

Pat

Comiskey Injured /
In Automobile Crash;

NEWBURN, N.Y., Nov. 14.-(P)-
PatComiskey, 21, heavyweight boxer
of Patef son, N.J. was in St. Luke's
Hospital tonight with a possible frac-
tured thigh, -suffered yesterday in an'
automobile accident.
Comiskey was driving in the lead-
ing car of three being driven from
Syracuse, N.Y., to a dealer in Pater-
son, when a collision occurred With a
tractor-trailer truck on the hi hway.
HOCKEY MANAGERS
All eligible sophs interested in
trying out for soph hockey man-
agership, please report at the Coli-
seum at 7 p.m. Monday.
Art Hawley, Senior Manager

BOB INGALLS
start tomorrow's contest, the Wol-
verines will be on the verge of putting
under fire a record for intersectional
football success that few teams, if
any, can match.
In the past 15 years, Maize and
Blue grid teams have engaged in 21
games with teams -from outside the
midwest. On 19 of those occasions,
they have emerged victorious, once
they were tied, and once they sus-
tained a one-touchdown defeat.
Two Wins Over Lions
As for their record against their op-
ponents of tomorrow during this pe-
riod, the two teams have clashed but
twice with Michigan winning both,
even though the games were played
during the lean Wolverine years of
1935 and 1936. Harry Kipke's clubs
took 19-7 and 13-0 victories from the
Lions in those campaigns.
An added feature of tomorrow's
contest is that it will mark tlje only
appearance of Michigan's Capt. West-
fall on an eastern gridiron during
the 1941 season and should-have con-
siderable bearing on the possibility

gressiveness. Siegal is the' squad's
best pass receiver and extremely dan-
gerous if allowed to get past the op-
position secondary:
Ray Makofske and Capt. Herb4
Maack will handle the tackle chores
and will be, barring late changes, the
only two boys in the Columbia lineup
who tip the scale at better than 190.
Makofske weighs in at 192 and the
Lion leader tops him by a single
pound.
Watchcharm Guards
The guard posts will be ably
handled by a couple of watchcharm
linemen, Felix DiMirtini and Bill
Sinton, both of whom scale exactly
181. Throw into' this forward wall a
vest-pocket center who answers to the
monicker of Ted Ruberti, a boy who
moves the scale needle all the way
around to the 178 mark, and you have
the Columbia line, small but fast, out-
weighed but seldom outcharged.
A former Detroit Cooley High
School student will be in the fullback

PHIL SHARPE.

will definitely be the boy to watch
tomorrow, inasmuch as Michigan has
never been famed for its pass defense.
Two more backfield stars who will
see plenty of action tomorrow are
Ken Germann and tiny Adam-Spiegel.
Both have caused opposing tacklers
no end of concern during the games
played by the Lions thus far and
either, when shaken into an opposing
backfield, is liable to go all the way.
Few Varsity Chages
Michigan will present few lineup
changes in tomorrow's game and the
only starting positions around which
there is some doubt are the ends.
However, it seems likely that the
flank posts will go to Harlin (Whitey)
Fraumann and Phil Sharpa. It will
be Sharpe's first starting job al-
though he played all but five minutes
of the Illinois game and turned in a
masterful exhibition, both on offense
and defense.

i

-

i

. k

TUP IVtINT RECIPE

i
1or

TIME on my hands...
GARG on my mind.«

A powerful Ann Arbor High School'
team wound up an undefeated foot-
ball season and walked off with the
"5-A" championship by drubbing
Jackson High at Wines Field last
night by the score of 26-7.
All of the Pioneers' scoring was
chalked up by Capt. Dick Walter-
house and fullback Ralph Chubb, two
sensational seniors playing their last
game for Ann Arbor.
A record-breaking crowd of 6,500
fans saw Chubb climax a 95-yard
march for the first score on/a smash
from the 15-yard line. Walterhouse's
plunge from the 2-yard line gave the
locals their second score after the
Purple had marched 35 yards in the
second quarter.

In the third period, Chubb broke
through the Jackson line on a spinner
and raced 65 yards for another touch-
down, while speedy Walterhouse hung
up his team's final yore on a 3-yard
slant off tackle in the last quarter.
Walterhouse's two touchdowns and
two extra points gave him a total of
126 points for the season.
Horace Smith, who chalked igp well
over half the yardage made by the
visitors, climaxed a 75-yard march in
which he did the brunt of the ball-
carrying by bucking over from the
2-yard line for Jackson's only score.
The triumph was Ann Arbor's sev-
enth against a lone tie at the hands
of Lansing Central.{

4

.,n.n... m aft. war...
FOR THANKSGIVING
SAMPLE FARES

November GARG Features:

I

* MICHIGAN Football - 2 Page Feature
a
h ART IdCLE -
"What do you do to make a date successful?"

#1

* FASHIONS - Sport Clothes

" "WORM Turns"

* GARG Album of Beauty - an all-year feature

SOMETHING
WORTH
REMEMBERING!
When you're in a predicament there's
always one sure-fire helper you can
depend upon. That's the Classified
Ads in the DAILY. Read them to dis-
cover opportunities. Use them your-:

"4 ,,
s

Oni Sale

Next TUESDAY, NOVE1 BER 18

* The right place to eat Thanksgiv-
ing dinner is at home -- and the right
way to get home is by Greyhound!
Maybe money doesnrt mean anything
to you - and then again maybe it
does. At any rate you'll save a lot of
it traveling at Greyhound's low round-
trip fares-and you'll have a lot more
fun, moiwixth thecrnri Pla nnow

one Round
Way Trip

Jackson

$.80 $ 1.45

/

Battle Creek 1.70
Kalamazoo ... 2.15
Grand Rapids 2.75
Lansing .......1.55
Detroit ........75
Port Huron .. 2.25
Gaylord .......5.10

3.10
3.90
4.95
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15C

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1

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