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October 21, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-21

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21

IOR VARSITYlEFEATS

0H 0I

STATE "B" TEAM. 3-0

ALL IN LAST QUARTER GIVES '' DAI UP PLAY HOOS5~IR TO ENGAG E
DAVIS CUoito PA UCKYET
IPARIS, OT.IDE .-CEompetition for11AM 1V

1

HARRIERS PICKED
TO MEET BADGERS

BRUCE CALDWELL'S GIANTS TO MEET
FRIEDMAN'S ELEVEN IN PRO LEAGUE

I

Boots Goal
Game Here;
Makes Long

And Is Star
Geistert
Run

WOLVERINES SMASH LINE
By Cleveland Wyllie
Booting a field goal from the 25-
yard line shortly after the opening
of the third quarter, Hughes, Mich-
igan fullback, accounted for a vic-
tory for the Junior Varsity over
the Ohio State reserves yesterday
afternoon at Ferry field, 3 to 0.
In addition to scoring the only
points of the game, Hughes did an
excellent job of carrying the ball
for the Wolverine backs bucking
the line successfully all during .the
game. Assisted by some spectac-
ular running by Wilson and Geis-
tert, Hughes helped the Michigan
juniors to pile up 10 first downs
during the game as compared with
but two for Ohio.
No Passes Used
With the line plunging attack
working so successfully, Michigan
did not resort to the forward pas-
sing game at all during the game.
Ohio however placed its main re-
liance on the-air to gain ground
but completed only one attempt
out of 19 heaves. Michigan inter-
cepted four ofsthe Buckeye passes
and stopped the Ohio State aerial
game completely.hBrownahooked
three of the invaders' passes out of
the air and ran them back a con-
siderable number of yards while
Geistert also plucked another wan-
dering heave away from the Ohio
State receiver. -
While the attack of the junior
varsity was far 'from spectacular,
the line crashing and off tackle
slants resulted in a satisfactory
amount of yardage. During the
fray, the "B" backs plowed through
the Buckeye line for 188 yards as
compared to 74 for Ohio. Only in
the kicking end of the game were
the Wolverine juniors excelled.
Taylor Kicks 75 Yards
Taylor, the Ohio State kicker,
booted the leather 14 times for an
average of 38 yards. His average
was given a considerable boost by
a 75-yard kick that soared off his
toe in the third quarter. Taylor
was =on- his owen 10yard when he
kicked, the leather sailing over the
head of the Michigan safety man
and rolling to the Wolverine 15-
yard line before it was downed.
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Hughes, in 8 attempts for the Mich-
igan "B" squad, averaged 33 yards
per punt. Most of Hughes' punts
went out of bounds, however, so
that his shortcomings were made
up through Ohio's inability to re-
turn the ball.
From the start of the game, the
junior varsity revealed a complete
reversal of form from'last Satur-
day's fiasco at Ypsilanti. Hughes
took the Ohio State kick-off and
lugged the ball to the 30-yard line
before he was downed. A slight
gain at the line was offset by an
off-side penalty and Widman punt-
ed to Dunn on the Ohio State 34-
yard marker. Two Ohio State
plays failed to gain, Taylor's pass
fell incomplete, and the Buckeye
fullback booted to the Michigan
20-yard line where Evans downed,
the ball.
Brown Intercepts Pass
Hughes booted the ball back on
the next play, Dunn being tackled
on the Michigan 49-yard line by
Bergman. Nesser was thrown by
Kerr for a 4-yard loss on a try at
right end before Brown intercept-
ed Taylor's pass and raced from
the middle of thq field to the Ohio
13-yard line.i A fumble brought a
10-yard loss, after a line smash
gained three and Wilson made 5
around ri"ght end. Hughes 'fell
back 'to the 28-yard line to kick
a goal but his attempt was wide.
Following an exchange of punts,
Michigan got the Dall on the Ohio
State 42-yard line and Hughes
started a steady march down the
field until the Ohio State 10-yard
'line was reached. With only four
plays to make the yardage, the
junior varsity made only a yard in
three plays.. Hughes tried another
kick from the 20-yard line and
failed.
Not long after the second quar-
ter opened, Taylor, 'Buckeye full-
back, kicked to Wilson who got the
ball on the 28-yard line and car-
ried it back to the Michigan 46-
yard line behind some very nice
blocking by his teammates. Two
first downs brought the ball to the
Ohio 20-yard line. Three plays

the Davis cup, emblematic of inter-1
national team tennis supremacy,j
will be outside of France next
year.
The French Tennis federation'
reaching this decision last night
attributed it to court decisions
that international tournaments are
shows and not sport and therefore
are subject to a heavy entertain-
ment tax.
For the same reason the federa-
tion forbade all tournaments in
France among clubs belonging to
the- federation.
The country where the 1929,
Davis cup finals will be played was
not selected but it understood that
Belguim was favored. France holds
the cup. All previous Davis cup
final rounds have been in the
country of the defender.
brought almost a first down before
some Michigan strategy clicked in
the wrong way. On a lateral pass,
Hughes tossed to Kerr who was
not looking for the pass and Ohio
recovered the ball on their own
27-yard line.
Michigan Fails To Gain
Another Wolverine threat failed
following the snaring of another
Ohio pass by Brown who brought
the ball deep into Ohio State terri-
tory. From the 23-yard line the
Wolverine plunged through to a
first down on the Ohio 12-yardl
marker. Three plays lacked only
inches of another first down before
a double pass back of the line was
smoothered by the- Ohio backs and
the Buckeyes took the ball on
down. A fumble gave Ohio the ball
in the center of the field but the
gun ended the half before any
damage was done.-
Taylor's 75-yard kick saved Ohio
from further trouble in the third
quarter after Brown had inter-
cepted another Buckeye pass. The
two teams then settled down to a
punting duel. Shortly before the
gun sounded to end the thitd quar-
ter. Geistert took Taylor's kick on
his own 3-yard line and cut down
the sideline to the 28-yard line.
After Hughes failed to gain, Wilson
slipped around right end for 15
(Continued on Page 7)

Game With Ohio State To Feature
Homecoming Celebration 1
At Bloomington
TITLE RPOES TO CLASH
(Special To The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 20-!
Following two away from home1
games, with Michigan and Illinois,
Pat Page will bring his Scrappin'
Hoosiers. back to Bloomington next
Saturday .to meet their third Big.
Ten opponent of the 1928 Big Ten
season, Ohio State, in the feature
of the. annual Homecoming cele-
bration. Both Indiana and Ohio;
State are ranked in the upper hallf1
of the teams fighting for the Con-i
ference titl1, and the game prom-I
ises to be one of the best seen on:
Memorial Field this season.
Dr. Wilce, amous Ohio State
coach, will bring a group of, vet- ;
erans to Bloomington to meet the
Hoosiers. This is the last year for
Coach Wilce at Ohio State, and the
Buckeye mentor is out for the Con-
ference title. According to advance
reports from the Scarlet and Gray
camp, the Ohio school is represen-
ted by its best eleven in years.
Among; the outsLanding men in
the forward will will be Leo Rask-
owski, giant tackle,who last year
was an almost unanimous choice'
for all-American. Raskowski is
playing his third year under Wilce.
The all-American players towers 6
feet and 3 inches in the air, and
weighs 208 pounds. His home is inj
Cleveland. . Raskowski is the first!
all-American to face the Hoosiers
this fall. One of the interesting
features of the game will be the
playing of Unger, Indiana's recruit
tackle who has carried of all tackle
honors in early games, matched
with that of the veteran Buckeye
star.
First Clash Since 1925
This will be the first meeting be-
tween the Hoosiers and Buckeyes
since 1925, when "Navy Bill" In-

Ten men were chosen to run in
the Wisconsin cross country meet
next Saturday as a result of the
Varsity-Freshman trial race yes-
trday. The first ten Varsity can-
didates to finish the three and a
half mile Varsity distance will rep-
resent Michigan in the first inter-
collegiate meet of the year. The
first fifteen men to reach the finish
of the race at the Ann Arbor Coun-
try club, including the freshmen,
who joined the Varsity at the mile
and ran but two and a half miles,
were given theater tickets.
The ten men who will run Sat-
urday are Captain Wurful, Austin,1
Monroe, Aubery, Benson, Jesson,
Smith, Grunow, Kennedy, and Col-
by in the order of their finish.
Captain Wurful made very good
time considering the condition of
the course which had been con-
verted into a sea of mud by the
recent rains. His time of 18:15
was 22 seconds better than the time
last week over a dry track. Coach
Farrell expressed himself as well
pleased with the time made at the
first ten.
After starting at the mile mark,
the freshmen ran well for the re-
maining distance, one of their
number finishing' second. Fitz-
gibbons was the representative of
the class of '32 who led his ten
classmates in the race with Rans-
ford second but well down the list
of finishers.
November 3 the Cross Country-
team will run over a five mile
course for ,the Harpham Trophy.- In
this race the winner gets his name
inscribed on the trophy. The first
three finishers receive silver cups
and the first six ar4 given Cross
Country jerseys.
gram took his Hoosiershto Clumbus
to be nosed out by the Wilce-men,
7-0. Ohio State was slated as a
possible Conference champion that
year, and for a while it appeared
as though the Hoosiers were set to
give the slope bucket a big dent. It
rained during the entire game, and
it was not until the final quarter
that the Ohioans pushed across the
winning marker.

In spite of their 13-0 defeat at
the hands of the Chicago Bears
last week, Bruce Caldwell's highly
touted New York Giants are ex-
pected to give Benny Friedman's
Wolverine eleven plenty of opposi-
tion when the two outfits meet at
2:45 o'clock this afternoon in the
University of Detroit stadium.
In addition to Bruce Caldwell,
former Yale sensation and one of
the greatest ground gainers of all
time, the New York front will in-
clude McBride of Syracuse, Garvey
of Notre Dame, Milstead of Yale,
Bloodgood of Nebraska and Kansas,
Allison of Texas and Wilson of the
Texas Aggies.
Opposing the Easterners will be
Detroit's newly organized team
consisting entirely of ex-college
stars. The team is coached ;by Le-
roy Andrew, who was all-Missouri
tackle while playing at Kansas Uni-
versity in 1916, 1917, and 1919.

At the end posts will be Lyle
Munn, former Kansas Aggie, and
Carl Bacchus, who captained Mis-
souri in 1926. Friedman has called
Bacchus the best comparison to his
former teammate Bennie Ooster-
baan that he has ever seen.
Benny Is Quarter
Friedman directs the team from
quarterback position, while Thomas
of St. Johns and Wieberg of Ne-
braska Wesleyan will be seen at
the halfback posts. Thomas was
one of the outstanding backs in
the league last year and is a cap-
able passer, punter, and runner. He
ran the opening kickoff back 88
yards for a touchdown last year
against Ernie Never's Eskimos at
Cleveland.
Wieberg, the other halfback, is a
210 pounder and another triple
threat man. Tiny Feather, regular
fullback, completes the Wolverines
formidable lineup.

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