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July 12, 1945 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-12

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THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1945

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.. . .........

Cubs

Have

Seven

on ythical '45

All- Star

Offensive Drills Stressed for Great Golfers
Michigan Football Candidates Of Yesteryear
St illPonerful
Protection for Passe*;r Emnhasized in Line

Practice; Backs, Ends

pARE e .Ju1i L1
Work on Aerial Attack

Sarazen, Shute Shone
In '45 PGA Tourney

By HANK KEISER
Michigan's football squad, pursu-
ing its head coach "Fritz" Crisler's
strategy of offensive ball, continued
running through comprehensive
scrimmage and passing drills as the
second week of 1945 spring grid prac-
tice progressed.
After an hour of group drill, lines,
backs and ends of the "Blue" squad
combined in a heated scrimmage
against the under-dog "Whites." Cap-
tain Joe Ponsetto, only returning
man from last season's first eleven
took over his quarterback position,
handling it with practiced ability.
Munn Drills Linemen
Coach "Biggie" Munn put his line-
men through the paces in bodily con-
tact work previous to the scrim-
mage. In keeping with the order of
the day the candidates for first string
forward wall positions were drilled in
offensive passing tactics.
Particularly noticeable were the
offensive guards, who pulled out of
the line to check the on-rushing de-
fensive ends. In this capacity Dom-
inic Tomasi, Wolverine baseball star,
distinguished himself. The 17-year-
old freshman continually got off to
a fast start and hit the opposing end
with everything he had.
Weyers, Callahan Shine
John Weyers, reserve guard on
last year's squad, and Bob Callahan,
190 pound candidate who played cen-
ter for the University of Missouri,
also performed competently in this
berth.
At the other end of the field Benny
Oosterbaan, end coach, was working
with the' flankmen, while back men-
Horse Racng
Suffers IBlow
WASHINGTON, July 11 - W) -
Horse racing suffered a new blow to-
day as the government prohibited
transportation of racing and show
animals by railroad and common or
contract truck carriers.
The effect is to confine the "Sport
of Kings" to tracks now operating,
except in cases where arrangements
can be made to move the horses by
means not falling under the ban.

tor, Earl Martineau, tutored the ball By SY LICHTER
Earies d M te Although there are many good golf-
Backfield Squad Practicesd
Martineau put his proteges through eigsetofy the sut
an abbreviated signal drill and then greats o e past.
initiated practice in fundamentals. Such men as Bobby Jones, Walter
Ball-handling, quick starts to develop Hagen, and Gene Sarazen have won
a fast-breaking backfield, and be- more titles individually than most of
hind-the-line evasive tactics were 1 today's players. Not only did they
worked on. compete in this country. but they won
such crowns as the British Open and
>I the Canadian Open.
Sarazen Still Good
And these men are by no means out
of the running. Let us look at Gene
Sarazen. Even though he was in
his prime about l5 years ago he still
plays a mean game of golf. Upon
entering this year's PGA he shot
a first round of 71. A lot of pros who
think themselves pumpkins in this
game would like to record a com-
parable first round total.
In addition, Sarazen still padks the
galleries just as he used to in the
days of Jones and Hagen. This was
exemplified in his first-round play at
the PGA this year.
Shute Won PGA
Another golfing great was Denny
Shute. In 1936 and 1937 he won the
PGA and previous to this, in 1933,
he went to England to take the Brit-
ish Open. This year, after two years
of retirement, Shute decided to try
his hand at the Professional Golf
Association's crown again, and carded
the best score, going into the final
CAPT. JOE PONSETTO round with a five-under-par 67. This
...last of eleven is nice shooting for a man in his for-
ties, the time when most golfers are
combined to run through a snappy content to play the game of skill for
passing drill. Pete Elliot, six-foot, mere enjoyment.
190 pound Navy trainee, got off the Yesterday's golfing greats should
best heaves of the day and appears not be forgotten because they still
to be the top hurler to date. Ponset- pack a lot of golfing punch, and are
to Howie Yerges, second string quart- capable of dethroning todays so-call-
erback on the 1944 team; and George ed stars.
Hutter, a reserve from last year's I is false, however, to create the'
squad, called the signals. impression that today's title winners
Selbo End Candidate are inferior to yesterday's. Due to the
On the receiving end, Ed Bahlow, lack of wartime competition they
John Carroll, Glen Selbo and Paul cannot be classified as golfing greats
Streiff were among the pass-snaring until golfdom's stars return to the
flankmen. Selbo, a Navy trainee, game and bring comtpetition up to its
was transferred here from Western pre-war level.
Michigan where he shone as an all-
around athlete, while Bahlow, an- All civilians and Navy men in-
other Navy man, played end for two terested in coming out for summer
years at Wisconsin. basketball practice must register
The Wolverine coaching staff de- with Mrs. Doherty in the main
cline to make any specific statement office of the Sports Building be-
concerning the individual prospective fore the end of the week. Practice
gridders, preferring to wait until they will start Monday at 3:30 p. m.
can judge more competently on the EWT (2:30-p. m. CWT).
basis of further practice.

SPORTS
NEWS + VIEWS + COMM[NT?
By BILL MULLENDORE, Daily Sports Editor
THE ANNUAL Major League All-Star game was cancelled this year by
the ODT for reasons of transportation, and in a way the cancellation
comes as a welcome relief. Billed as a test of supremacy between the two
,eagues, it never amounted to much more than a lot of ballyhoo and a
good measure of ill feeling.
Anyone in his senses must realize that a single game can prove
nothing more than that on a particular day one team was better, or t1
luckier, than the other. The notion that picked squads from the
American and National League can, in one encounter, prove the super-
iority of one or the other is sheer nonsense.3
In recent years, students of the game have claimed that the World's
Series is an unfair test, owing to its brevity. Yet, the World's Series is a1
seven-game series. And if the supremacy of one team over another cannot
be decided in seven games, by what stretch of the imagination can it be
decided in one? The answer is obvious. It can't.
Yet the promoters of the All-Star classic have tried to build it up into
a yearly trial by battle which shall decide conclusively whether the Ameri-
can or the National League plays the better baseball. And fans, in large
measure, have swallowed the "dream game' angle, hook, line, and sinker.
And so we have the somewhat silly spectacle of two teams composed of
sundry individual stars selected by the managers, men who have never
played together before and probably never will again, "proving" that one
loop is stronger than the other.
We do not contend that the idea of an All-Star game is, in itself, a
bad one. Viewed in its proper perspective and undertaken with the
proper emphasis, it could with certain revisions of procedure serve a
useful end. But we do contend that the game has been perverted into
something it very definitely is not.
In the first place, the only possible excuse for staging such a spectacle
is for the appreciation of the fans. The ball players themselves get noth-
ing out of it, except perhaps a little glory, and the teams have something
to lose in possible injuries. Therefore, an effort should be made to give
the game to the fans.
THIS WOULD INVOLVE two things. First of all, choice of the players
should rest with the people who support the teams. At one time in
the history of the contest, the fans did vote for the squad members, but
this function was usurped from them by the managers, who probably are
more qualified to make the selections if such a serious thing as league
supremacy is at stake. But with league supremacy a side-issue, the fans
should see the players they want to see, not those whom the managers think
they want to see.
Secondly, every effort should be made to allow as many persons 'as
possible to view the stars in action. The fans should choose them, and
the fans should have a chance to see their choices. The present Major
League schedules provide for a sufficient number of open dates to allow
perhaps a week's layoff in mid-season, during which the two all-star
squads could make the circuit of the Major League cities, appearing
for one day in each. Squads large enough to permit the scheduling
of doubleheaders at each stop could be selected in order to give everyone
his money's worth.
With the accomplishment of these reforms, the All-Star game, or All-I
Star series, would become what it should be--a parade of the fans'f
choices as the best talent in the Majors. It would allow the fans to see
in action the cream of .the current baseball crop, players from all teams
in both leagues, many of whom they would never ordinarily witness on
the field. Furthermore, the notion of contention for a mythical league
championship should be abolished. Granted that a series of games would
come closer to establishing a champion than a single encounter, the series
could never be regarded as conclusive. It would merely be a treat to the
fans, those people who make professional baseball possible and who certainly
deserve something in return.

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK. July11--The Chi-
cago Cubs and Cleveland Indians led
their respective Leagues in men
selected for the "mythical" 1945 All-
Star Game today by vote of 13 of I
the 16 Big League managers in a
poll conducted by the Associated
Press.
Seven Cubs were picked on the
National League's 25-man squad and
five Indians surprisingly made the
American list for the game that nev-
er will be played.
The '45 All-Star tilt, scheduled to
have been played yesterday in Bos-

Annual Tilt Cancelled;
War Relief Games Held
Greenberg One of Four Tigers on Squad;
13 Managers Vote in Selection of Teams

HANK GREENBERG
... still a champion

ton's Fenway Park, was called off in
co-operation with the ODT and re-
placed by a two-day schedule of ex-
hibitions for war relief.
The unofficial 1945 All-Stars with
pitchers won and lost records and
batters' averages in parentheses:
NATIONAL LEAGUE -- Pitchers,
Cooper (8-1) Boston; Gregg (10-5)
Brooklyn; Passeau (10-2) and Wyse
(10-5) Chicago; Sewell (9-7) and
Roe (6-6), Pittsburgh; Barrett 10-
6), St. Louis; and Mungo (9-4), New
York.
Catchers-Lombardi (.296) New
York; Masi (.335) Boston; O'Dea
(.263) St. Louis.
Infielders-Cavarretta (.372) John-
son (.309) and Hack (.327) Chicago;
Verban (.281), Marion (.253), Kurow-
ski (.300), St. Louis; McCormick

CLASSIFIER
DIRECTORY

11

Who says
TH EWAR'S
OVER?7
0 Here and there, you may find
an "armchair optimist" who
says, "Well-the war's about
over-we can quit saving tin
cans now."
Tell that to the Marines
whose medicines, blood plasma,
and food come protected in
sturdy tin containers.
Tell it to an Army or Navy
nurse or doctor.
Tell it to an American fight-
ing man crouched somewhere
in a foxhole-eating his rations
from a tin container!
Or better still, tell that "arm-
chair optimist" that not only for
the duration, but for 2 years
beyond, America will be cut off
from its regular tin supply.
And tell him to -
Remember ... TIN is a "precious
metal" that goes to war in hundreds
of ways. TIN helps make protective
containers for blood plasma, medi-

+

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

+

(Continued from Page 2)
Analysis of Living Language." Dr. C.
F. Voegelin and Prof. W. F. Twaddell.
6 p. m. CWT (7 p. m.,EWT), Thurs-
day, July 12, Rackham Amphithea-
tre.
Linguistic Institute.Introduction to
Linguistic Science. "Methods of
Analysis of Living Language." Dr.
C. F. Voegelin, lecturer in linguistics.
6 p. m. CWT (7 p. m. EWT), Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
There will be a meeting of the
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority this eve-
ning at 8 p. m. in the Michigan
League Building,

Pi Lambda Theta will meet this Room 302 Michigan Union. All new
evening at 7:30 p. m. (EWT) West I members on campus are invited to
Conference Room, Rackham Build- attend.
ing. Discussions on Teacher Recruit-
ment on the College Campus and 1 Comning Events
Teaching Can Be Fun will be in-
troduced by Elizabeth Beck of Hough- Classical Coffee Hour. For students
ton College and Katharine Hill of j and friends of the Departments of
the University High School. I'Latin and Greek. Friday, July 13,
the Un-ivsiy High*;- hIT-.

Tea at the International Center.E
The visiting' professors of history,
Professor Donald G. Barnes and Pro-
fessor A. A. Lobanov-Rostobsky, will
be honored guests at the weekly tea
at the International Center on
Thursday, July 12, from 4 to 5:301
n m- Anvon interested is invited to

at 4:15 (EWT) in the West confer-.
ence Room of Rackham Building.
Armenian Student's Association:
There will be a meeting on Friday,
I July 13, at 7:30 p. m. (EWT), at 1001
E. Huron. All students of Armenian
parentage are urged to attend this
meeting.

Saturday, July 13 and 14. Auspices,
Department of Russian.
Graduate Outing Club: The first
meeting of the Outing Club for the
summer will be held Monday, July,
16 at 7:30 p. m. on the Outing Club
Room. There will be dancing and ai
social hour, which will be followedI
by the election of officers and the
program for the term will be planned.
All Graduate Students, Faculty, andI
Alumni are cordially welcome to join.
Graduate Mixer: All Graduate
Students are cordially invited to at-
tend the first Mixer of the Summer
Term, Friday, July 13. There will
be games, dancing, entertainment,
and refreshments. The Graduate
Council extend a hearty welcome to
all students.
The University of Michigan Polo-
nia Club will hold a meeting next
Tuesday evening at the International
Center at 7:30 EWT. All students
of Polish descent are cordially invit-
ed to attend.

FOR RENT
LIVE BETTER permanently in
PITTSFIELD VILLAGE. You'll get
more out of life - in this permanent
community of 422 apartment homes,
privately owned and managed, that
offers country life with city conven-
iences. On Washtenaw Road, be-
tween Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti.
Parks, playgrounds, school. One-story
2-level arrangements save steps.
Elect. refrig., gas stove, two bed-
rooms. $52-$62 mo., unfurnished.
Model apartment open daily 9 to 6
and Sunday 3 to 6; or phone Ann
Arbor 2-6553.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Medical microscope. 2
eye pieces, 3 objectives, including
oil immersion. Magnification range
from 50 to 480 times. Perfect condi-
tion. Call 2-4903 preferably at meal
times.
LOST
LOST-Easterbrook fountain pen
and silver multicolor mechanical
pencil from case. Also eversharp re-
peater at Saturday University regis-
tration. Call 2-4007.
ROOM AND BOARD
GIRLS ATTENDING SUMMER SES-
SION! Would you like an excellent
dinner? Chicken every Sunday and
n d- 1101Ullii n lc rnpn'c thr $1ig hnft

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

Starts Today

P. mn. tlyul e ~ CUt 1I~~A
attend. Botion CicetRussian fi,
1 "Beethoven Concerto" with out-
There will be a meeting of Alpha standing child stars. 7:30 p.m.
Phi Omega, National Service Frater- (CWT) or 8:30 p.m. (EWT). Rack-
nity at 7:30 p. m. (EWT) today in ham Lecture Hall both Friday and,
__-elO die

Play: "4The Male Animal." Thur- the week. urini r ui
ber and Nugent. July 18 to July 21. the week. Our dining room is
{open to you. Also rooms and board,
Conference on the United States ; 800 Oxford Road. Phone 7992.
in the Postwar World. July 23 to WANTED
August 3. Special bulletin available
in the Summer Session Office, Room WANTED: Women boarders for 2
1213 Angell Hall. Distinguished vis- meals per day at girls' rooming
iting lecturers. house. Excellent food. Call 26229.

I :

SPECIAL MATINEE SATURDAY 2:30 P.M.

Also
Alt ,

"BLITUE SPIRITĀ°
Hilarious Comedy by Noel Coward

[I

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