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November 14, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-14

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

---THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A

I k

TY

ELEVEN

R A TIUES

MPUM" TIR

A

D

PASS

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I

WOLVERINE REGULARS

Yearling

Gridders

Anj4px

Inter- Class

Football Crown

T 111111l li-F illll !!1l111111t1 1!l1 1111 1 !1!1l1111111111iill!!!11111 Q111 !lllny
TAKE LIGHTWORKOUT, 7 W
Hold LGongRIunting Drill With BackTS G R I DIATTSOPHOMRES
Catching Kicks; Hughes Forks S.
At PlaceKicking = By Morris Quinn 7
---- 1l11itlll'illltllit11111111 11111 !lllll11111 111111111111lllfl u il111!1llllin"17 6 I F U T M l
WIEMAN DIRECTS PASSER Michigan will encounter her tra- the Spartan aggregation held
ditional rival, Michigan State col- the Maize and Blue to a score- Game Marked By Hard Play Of
Punts and passes were kicked lege, on the gridiron for the twen- less tie the next year. This is Both Teams; Freshman Forward
and tossed around Ferry field yes- ty-third time Saturday, when the the only tie game ever played Wall Shows Power

HOVDE TIES PAPE FOR CONFERENCE
SCORING HONORS WITH 48 POINTS

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terday afternoon in considerable
profusion as the Varsity settled
down after a day of rest to pre-
pare for the Michigan State game
Saturday.
Every member of the squad came
in for a share of the work al-
though the linemen escaped with a
somewhat lighte assignment than
did the ends and backs who were
kept on the run during most of
the practice session.
Since the Wolverines missed a
goal kick for the first time in a
considerable while place kickinI
also came in for considerable at-
tention, Coach Veenker giving
Morris Hughes some individual in-
struction in booting the oval. The
ex-Junior Varsity fullback was
kiking the ball through the up-
rights with fair consistency from
the 30-yard marker although the
wind was troublesome.
Thle punters came in for a long
workoutr under the observance' of
Director Yost. Simrall, Holmes,
Wheeler and Totzke took tui'ns in
attempting to boot the ball out of
bounds down close to the goal line.
Totzke was getting off some pretty
boots that bounded out between
the five and ten yard markers
nearly every time.
Wind Troubles Passers, Punters
The strong wind that blew across
the field troubled the kickers and
interfered with the passers as well.
While the punters were at work
with McBride, Rich, Geistert and
Simrall catching the boots, Wie-
man took the rest of the squad
and put them through .a passing i
drill with Squier and Truskowski
throwing the leather. Boden and
Hughes showed up especially well
in catchintg the tosses.
The session was then topped off
with another passing drill which
included the entire squad together
with a rehearsal of some wide end
run formations and a few intri-
cate double passes. No dummy
scrimmage was held to introduce
the Michigan State style of play.
Since the Spartan team will ap~-
pear in the traditional Green and
White of the East Lansing college,,
the Varsity has again donned the
blue jersies that were discarded
last week for the Navy game.Bt
",The, linemen under Coach Blott
spent the afternoon brushing up
on a few fundamentals and
brought their practice to a close
by trying to break through to block
some place kicks that George
Squier was attempting.
Shoved off its customary prac-
tice field by the sophomore-fresh-
men clash, the Junior Varsity with
only a scant eleven on hand spent
most of the afternoon in correcting
certain individual faults. Coach
Courtright devoted his time to in-
structing the backs in following
interference while Coach Brown
was striving to perfect the line's'
offensive play.
IRISH WILL MEET
CARNEGIE ELEVEN
(By Associated Press)
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 13.-
Notre Dame will fight to keep in-
tact its records of no defeats on
Cartier field since 1905 when it
tangles with Carnegie Tech's foot-
ball juggernaut Saturday.
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3

Spartansin vade the lair of the in tle long series.
Wolverine for the annual tilt be-
tween these two friendly rivals. No game was scheduled in 1909,
but the relationship was renewed
There will an added interest in 1910 aid has remained unbrok-
in the game this year due to en since that time to form the
the fact that the Green and longest consecutive series of con-
White eleven is coached by a tests in Michigan grid history, 18
former M Aichigan athlete and in all.
coach, parry Kipke, who ,

earned the distinction of win-
ning nine letters during his
career as a Wolverine football,
basketball and baseball player.
Assisting Kipke are two other
Wolverine grid stars of former
years, Ed Vandervort and 'G' Wil-
son. Vandervort was a teammate,
of Kipke's arid starred in the line.'
He, like Kipke, hails from Lansing.
Wilson was also a lineman and is
in charge of the Spartan forwards.

' With but two exceptions, the
games of 1913 and 1915, the tilts
have resulted in victories for
the Wolverines, but there have
been a number of hotly con-
tested battles in the series.
The contest in 1910 went to Mich-
igan, 6-3; that of 1914 by a 3-0
count; and the game in 1924 was
pulled out of the fire in the clos-
(Continued on Page Seven)
PLANS FOR HANDBALL
TOURNAMENT STARTEDI
Will Use New Courts In Intramural
Building For Tourneys
This Year

The Wolverine-Spartan series
dates from 1898 when, as has
been the case in all except two
instances, the Maize and Blue
g-idmen scored a victory over
their rivals from East Lansing.
Michigan engaged the Green and
White eleven again in 1902, when
Yost's famous 'point-a-minute'
combination amassed a total -of 119
points to roll up the largest score
in the history of the rivalry of the
two teams.
The fall of 1907 wittiessed an-
other Wolverine triumph, but
SKipke Diects State
Wok ot On Defense
(By Associated Press)
EAST LANSING, Nov. 13.-Mich-
igan State will concentrate on its
defense this week in an effort to
ward off the attack of University'
of Michigan in the annual game
Saturday, Coach Harry Kipke an-
nounced before practice Monday.
The State mentor declared only
light drillls and scrimmages were
ahead of hisnproteges this week.
Kipke does not intend to take a
chance with the physical condition
of his men.

PRIEST MAKES LONG RUN
Coach Ray Fisher's freshman
gridders annexed the Intramural
interclass football titleyesterday
afternoon at South Ferry field by
virtue of their 17-6 defeat of the
Sophomores under Cliff Keen. Of
the four games played in the two
rounds the Freshmen have won
three and tied one, the, Physical
Eds holding them to a 6-6 score.
Last week the freshmen turned
back their ancient rivals by a 7-0
score.
The game yesterday was marked
by the hard even laying of both
teams, all the touchdowns except
one being made from plays which
started outside the twenty yard
line. The play in the first quarter
was slow until Priest, of the fresh-
man team took one of Dobbin's
long punts and raced 70 yards be-
hind perfect interference for the
first score of the game. Priest
Irmade a beautifulrun on this play
and the fine blocking of his team
mates took out all the Sophs he
could not dodge. Morrison added
the extra point.
Morrison Place Kicks
Early in the second quarter the
freshmen started a determined
drive toward their opponent's goal,
with Priest and Morrison smash-
ing the Sophomore tackles for long
gains. However in the very shadow
of their goal the Sophomres held
for three downs and the Freshman
quarterback chose to try for a
field goal, Morrison neatly booting
the ball between the posts to bring
the score to 10-0.
After this score, Coach Fisher in-
jected an entire new team into the
game, and on the second play made
by them, a long pass carried the
ball to the Sophomore ten yard
line, but a pass over the goal line
spoiled a chance to score. The half
ended as a shoe string play with
Ted Bovard out nearly netted a
score for the Sophs.
The third quarter was much the,
same as the first with the excep-
tion of Priest's long run. The ball
stayed near the center of the field
(Continued on Page Seven)

After the smoke of battle 'had
cleared from the Saturday football
games, it was found that Freddy
Hovde, Minnesota's flashy quarter-
back, had tied the idle Oran Pape,
of Iowa, in the race for individual
scaring honors in the Big Ten foot-
ball campaign. During this season'
both of the men have crossed the
enemy's goal line for eight touch-
downs and a total of 48 points.
Hovde had, a big day against In-
diana and romped through the
Hoosier eleven for two touchdowns
while Pape got into the game
against Ohio State for only a few
minutes and was unable to boost
his total. Neither of the leaders
in Big Ten scoring has gained
points by any means other than
touchdowns.
Humbert, Illinois, spent the day
on the bench but nevertheless re-
tained his hold on second place
with 42 points, also gathered ex-E
clusively by means of touchdowns.

With the new Intramural Sports
building now ready for use, the
plans for an all-campus and inter-
fraternity handball tournament
are nearing completion, according
to an announcement issued yester-
day by Intramural authorities.
The scene of the tournament this
year will be the newly constructed
handball courts situated in the
new Sports building. In all there
will be fourteen courts at the dis-
posal of the players, which should
tend to speed up the tournament.
So far 52 houses have entered
men in the inter-fraternity tour-
nament, which number greatly ex-
ceeds that of other years, and in-
dicates a growing interest in the'
sport.
Both tournaments are scheduled
to start within the next two weeks
and the department has set the 26th
as a tentative date for the begin-
ning of the competition.

Fred Hovde, Minnesota.
TAN KMEN START WORK
IN NEW POOL TODAYI
Practice To Mark Official Opening
Of New Intramural Building
Swimming Tank
After weeks of waiting the new
pool in the Intramural building
will be officially opened this after-
noon when the Varsity and fresh-
man teams practice in it for the
first time. Training will begin in
earnest for the approaching tank
season, according to Coach Matte
Mann.
The new pool is regarded as one
of the finest in the country, being
equipped with all the latest im-
provements. It measures 75 feet
in length, the standard racing dis-
tance for indoor pools, and is 35
feet wide, five feet more than the
Union pool's width. The depth
varies from four to 12 feet.
Four diving boards are located
at the deep end, two of the 10 foot
variety and two low boards. This
will lessen the congestion among
the divers, with nore than one
board available.

The Standings
TGPT
Pape, Iowa........ 8 0
Hovde, Minnesota . .8 0
Humber, Illinois .... 7 0
Cuisiner, Wisconsin. 6 1
McLain, Iowa. ..6 1
Brockmeyer, Minn...4 7
Eby, Ohio.........5 0
Caraway, Purdue .. .4 5
Glasgow, Iowa.......3 7
Harmeson, Purdue ..4 0
Bennett, Indiana ...4 0

YERLN CAGE TEA.M
HOLDS FIRSTPRACTICE
Fisher Directs Frosh Basketball
Work; 75 Candidates Report
To Waterman Gym
HOLD SHORTSCRIMMAGE
In response to the first call for
candidates for the freshmen bas-
ketball squad, seventy-five men re-
ported to Coach Ray Fisher and
were given their initial workout
last night in Waterman gymna-
sium. Coach Fisher divided the
squad into teams and proceeded to
send the yearlings through a series
of scrimmages in order to gain
knowledge of the men prior to the
first cut which will be made Fri-
day of this week.
The large number of candidates
|on the floor gives the appearance
that the individual members are
I rather small for a University team
but in the lineups of most of the
teams are men who measure up to
and above six feet. - The average
size of the squad after the final cut
at Thanksgiving will, of course, de-
pend largely upon how many of the
tall men have been dropped in the
meantime.
The yearlings will practice at
7:30 on Monday, Tuesday, Wednes-
day, and Thursday nights in Wat-
erman gymnasium until such time
as Coach Fisher deems it advis-
(Continued on Page Seven)

Total
48
48
42
371
37
. 31
30
29
251
241
24

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