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November 04, 1925 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-04

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

SIX -

4

THF MICI-TAN DAILY

WEDTNESDThAY, NOVEMBR,. C1925.

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14 MEN CUTFROM
All of JAut Years V terans and
Reserves Manage to Survive
-' First Cut of Season
RETAIN 20 PLAYERS ,

With four weeks of preliminary
training over, Coach Mather has cut
the Varnity basketball squad to 20
members so that he may devote more
time to individuals. Fourteen men
were cut from a squad of 34.
All of last year's veterans and
first string reserves have managed to
survive the first cut of the season, so
that Coach Mather will have an array
of experienced talent about which to,
mould a winning five, though several
men from last year's yearling squad
are nvIking a strong bid for first
string berths.
The following men have been re-
tained ,on the squad: Captain Doyle,
Royale Cherry, Edward Line, Ray
Hutzel, Walter Kuenzel, Frank Kuen-
zel, Eddie Chambers, Ken Morgaridge,
Russell "Red" Davis, Spafford, Gar-
net, Payne, Gawne, Petrie, Ginn,
Schroeder,. Westnedge, Weiss, Ras-
nick, and Reese.1
The squad will continue working
out four nights a week at Waterman
gymnasium until the regular floor is
assembled at the field house. The
freshman squad will not be able to
practice regularly until that time be-
cause of lack of playing space. When
practice is transferred to the field
house, the freshman and Varsity will
probably follow the same system as
last year of alternating practices, the,
freshmen practicing in the afternoon1
when the Varsity practice is held at
night and vica versa.
More men are expected out at the
end of the football season and anoth-
er cut will probably be necessitated.
There will be no other cut until that
time. Oosterbaan, Molenda, and Bab-
cock are a few of.the men who are
expected to report when they have
finished their work with the grid
team,
BADGERS WOULD DEVELOP
INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL

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GRANGE AND KAW REAPED
LAURELS ON SAME FIELD
NEW YORK, Nov. 3.-Red
Grange has been likened to Ed-
die Kaw, of Cornell, more than
to any other modern gridiron
star, and it is a coincidence that
the Ilinois star splashed to last-
ing fame on the same field and
under conditions similar to those
that marked Kaw's famous offen-
sive against Pennsylvania in
1921.
That year Kaw led a drive that
enabled Cornell to overwhelm
. Pennsylvania, 41 to 0, on a field
that was ankle deep in mud.
There is a peculiar similarity to
Grange in an account of Kaw's
work four years ago, which says
"the running of Kaw on the
slippery footing was nothing
short of marvelous. His feet
worked just like paddle-wheels
as he kept driving through the)
Penn line, and finally, just to
show his additional ability, he
made some cut-in plays which
seemed impossible on such a
field."
It was for such "cut-in" work
that there was a high spot in
Grange's performance.

A

THE PRESS BOX

(IBy Associated Press)
By Jacques O'Grady Coach liather scouted Northwest- I ROXIDENCE ,RI., Nov. 3. -
Although the Northwestern eleven ert Saturday, and yesterday he sent Watches will be discarded and periods
has failed thus far to exhibit the : his freshni an footballers against the will be measured by the number of
strength experts had conceded it to VTrsity in a dummy scrimmage, the plays to a period in a football gamel
possess before the season started, *VYaaVlllgs using the Northwestern to e ulayed here Saturday by Brown
Coach Yost andn y his Wolverinesidarestnforisations and trick lays..
,ng nothing for granted in Satur- rIlhe squad will hold another h'ard styand oston unersity r
(lay's contest. When asked what he workout tomorrow afternoon and to- S day's game will he the fir.;t
thought of Saturday's encounter with morrow night will entrain for Chicago, time the plan, long discussed, will
the Wildcats, Coach Yost remarked, arriving early Friday morning. A! have been used in an official intercol-
"When a team begins to feel too sure final drill will be held at the Grant legiate contest.
before a football game, that is the Park stadium, where the game Satur- Each of the four periods will be
time for it to stop and pinch itself." day will be played Friday afternoon. ended when 40 plays by either or both
One need not go very far to find The team will be quartered at the sides have been effected. Watches
examples of. supposedly weak teams Cooper-Crlton hotel on the south will come into use only in timing in-
upsetting the chimnplionshiP hopes Iide of the windy city. termissions and time out for accidents
of a strong eleven. ,Northwestern, With little likelihood of Torn Ed-; or other causes.
weaker last year than this season, wards playing Saturday, Michigan will Harry R. Coffin, Harvard '94, and
held the strong Notre Dame team, Jbe. represented by the same line thatj R. W. P: Brown, former Harvard
including the famed Four Horse- has taken the field in the last two coach and Brown strategist, claim forI
ien, to a 13-6 victory. I encounters. Although the Wolverine the play system that it will give a
Although Coach Yost gave his play- forward wall has played remarkably better balance to football games. In
ers a rest on Monday, confining their well in the last two games, the re- timed periods, they say, the first team
work to mere limbering up and play- turn of Edwards would give Michi- to score can block games by legiti-
ing around, yesterday found the squad gan a line that would- rank as the mate plays, leaving the opponent with
hard at work' preparing for anything best in the land. almost no chance to score. They say
Coach Thistlethwaite may uncover. The Michigan goal line remains that in 39 Harvard-Yale games the
With,"Moon" Baker scheduled to uncrossed after five contests, and team scoring first won every game ex-
take his regular place in the North- this splendid exhibition of defensive cept that played in 1916.
western backfield Saturday, and with l play is due chiefly to the prowess Members of the football rules com-
Lewis, a sophomore, playing a stellar of the linemen. mittee and leading eastern coaches
game while Baker was forced to sit' With a strong defensive line, and are expected to watch Saturday's ex-
on the sidelines, Michigan will be con- I as fine a quartet of defensive backs perimental game, in which no other
fronted with a strong offense. as an'y school can lay claim to, Michi-! football rules will be changed.
Realizing the ability of the North- gan has a splendid opportunity of
western backs in an open field, Coach finishing the season without a point MINEOIjA, N. Y., Nov. 3.--Lieut.
Yost placed considerable emphasis on being scored upon her. Walter C. White, of Pensacola, Fla.,
open field tackling in yesterday's, But the star backs of Northwestern,) former football star and middle
workout, and this work will be car- Ohio State and Minnesota will extend weight wrestling champion, of the
ried .on the remainder of the week. the Wolverine defense to the limit. army, was painfully injured today
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To Discard Watch
And Count Plays
In Brown Contest

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BULLDOG ELE VET RECUPERA TING
FROM LAST THREE GRID GAMES
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 3.-Yale's I Yale's line-up is regarded virtually
eotball policy for the week has shift- settled for the Maryland argument'
ed from the strenuous campaigning of and perhaps for the Princeton and
the last three weeks, when the Elis Harvard games, the climax of the
aced West Point, Brown and Penn- eastern season.
sylvania in succession. 'While it is uncertain whether the
Yale passed the last of these hard first-string halfbacks, Ben Cutler and
games yesterday in winning a 28-7 Billy Kline, can regain physical con-
decision over the Cadets, and will let dition in time for the clash with the
down perceptibly this week in antic;- Orioles, they are slated for regular
pation of an easy card in the Mary- service against the Crimson and the
land match the coming week-end. Tiger. Noble and Foote will be given
There may be no scrimmage prac- the halfback assignments next Satur
tice whatever this week. If Head I day. Kline was the only Yale player
Coach Tad Jones decides to order any injured yesterday. His weak knee
it will be for only a few minutes to- was slightly wrenched againand he
day or tomorrow. Every day will be will be kept from practice until just
of the recuperative variety, devoted before the Princeton game.
to dummy football and signal rehears- Cutlers knee is slowly recovering,
ais ifrom an injury received in the Georgia
game three weeks ago. Ben Butter-
when he fell 500 feet at Mitchell field worth will hardly regain condition for
while practicing acrobatics in a plane. the Maryland game and Burt Benton's
The plane went. intQ a tail spin and play has improved so rapidly as right
was totally wrecked. White suffered tackle that he and Butterworth are
a fracture of the left ankle, and a about on even terms for the nomina-
sprained back and lacerations. tion.

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MADISON,
of Wisconsin

Wis., Nov.
is seeking

3.-University
to develop in-

to a football school through intra-
mural athletics, the program for the
1925-26 season announces.
The promotion of interfraternity
football on a large scale is' a new de-
parture in intramurals instituted this
fall. The first were played last Sun-
day.
"We consider this the most import-
ant intramural activity, and we be-
lieve it will go a long way toward
'naking Wisconsin known as a real
'football school," the athletic depart-
ment stated.
' The first month of play will consist
of a modified game of passing andI
kicking, in which there will be no
'blocking or tackling. Several times a
week there will be lectures by mem-
bers of the coaching staff, in which
details of play will be gone over.
A regular schedule of collegiate
type r of football will be played in
November. The preliminary work is
expected by athletic officials to condi-
tion the men for the regular games.
The participants in intramural
sports at Wisconsin last year num-
bered more than 7,000, George Berg,
director of intramural athletics, re-
ported. The largest number, 1,170,
took part in basketball competition.
The other intramural sports are base-
ball, track, cross country, tennis,
horseshoe pitching, soccer football,
bowling, swimming, free throwing,
crew, gymnastics, hockey, fencing,
boxing, wrestling, skating, skiing,
water basketball, indoor golf driving,
golf, and indoor baseball.
The intramural athletes are divded
into three groups: Fraternities, a
.church league, and a block league. In
the latter, the residence blocks around
the university are named for former
Wisconsin athletes and teams are
formed from men living in these
blocks.

GOD AMES -FEATURE,
CLOS:IG F SPEEDIALL
In a hotly contested game which
was not decided until the closing min-
utes of play, Beta Theta Pi fraternity
defeated Tau Delta Phi in the speed-
ball contest that determined the win-
ners for that bracket.
The necessary tally came by means
of a forward pass which counted for
two Ooints. Tau Delta Phi was lead-
ing at the time 2 to 1. The final
score was 3-2, Warick and Roth star-
red for the winners.
The game was the first of the semi-
final round Beta Theta Pi, the sur-
vivors being now in the finals. They
will meet the winners of the Phi Sig-
ma Delta-Alpha Sigma Phi game for
the speedball championships.
Phi Sigma Delta in the other game
of the afternoon easily defeated the
Phi Gamma Delta team to the tune
of 13 to 3. The winners displayed a
forward passing attack that penetrat-
ed the Phi Gamma Delta defense time
after time and resulted in scores.
The Phi Gamma Delta team took
the lead early in the first quarter by
virtue of Mogaridge's drop kick but.
the Phi Sigma Delta team was not to
be denied and with Mayer atethe re-
ceiving end scored pass after pass.,
The defense of the victors also fea-
tured. Miller and Cherry played best
for the losers, while Mayer and Des-
enberg starred for the winners.
The game in the other semi-finalist
round between Alpha Sigma Phi and
Phi Sigma Delta is to be played to-
morrow at 4:30 o'clock, the finals to
take place next Tuesday.
Start Fraternity
Swimming Meets
Interfraternity dual swimming
meets were inaugurated yesterday l
afternoon at the Union pool, when the
Alpha Rho Chi team defeated the Phi
Sigma Kappa swimmers 36 1-2-211-2
and Theta Xi won easily from Alpha
Sigma Phi, 50-15.;
The dual swimming meets are anf
innovation in the intramural program
this year, and promise to develop into
one of the most popular events in the
inter-fraternity; competition.
die at any time yesterday, the game
would be called off.
Iet The Daily sell it for you thru
the Classified columns.-Adv.

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DETH OF LE HIGH BAGL
POSTPONES CELEBRATION'
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Nov. 3.-On ac-
count of the death of Charley Prior,
the Lehigh quarterback, whose nec1
was broken in the game with West I
Virginia Wesleyan, in St. Luke's hos-
pital today, the Muhlenberg author-
ities tonight announced postponement
of the proposed celebration of the l
Muhlenberg victory over Lehigh yes- I

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