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November 21, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-21

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

DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,

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

Imam

IN LIGHT

SCRIMMA GE

MEET IN GOPHER-BADGER GAME

KEEN WORKS FOR
TITLE THIS YEAR
Coach Clifford Keen, working
with 64 athletes who survived the
preliminary cut, opened the wrest-
ling season and Michigan's quest
for more than just the divisional
title here this week.
Because the Conference has desig-
nated eight wrestling weights this
season, Coach Keen will need six
new men to fill the vacancies
caused by graduation and the ad-
dition of the extra weight.
Keen has veterans for two
weights: Robert Hewitt, Detroit, in
the 115 pound class, and Capt.
Robert Warren, Brooklyn, N. Y., in
the 158 pound class.
Hewitt is Conference champion
in the 115 pound class and Na-
tional champion in the 125 pound
class. In addition, he was runner
.up in the last Olympic games.
Capt. Waren won nine straight
matches in the 175 pound class last
season although his wrestling
weight is but 158. He worked in
the heavier weight last season be-I
pause former Captain Donahoe
excelled in the 158 pound class.

D'Anna's placing second, how-
ever, was instrumental in his fra-
ternity taking second honors on
points received, the other Phi
Kappa Sigma men entered in the .
irace placing sixth and eleventhI
(Continued on Page Seven) Del Price4
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"Skinny" Brockmeyer

SEVEN TEAMS LEFT UNBEATEN
IN NATIONAL GRID SCRAMBLE

JUNIOR VARSITY ENDS
IRST YEAROF PLAY
Complete Schedule With Four Wins
And Three Defeats In
Hard Games
YOST IS WELL PLEASED
The Michigan Junior Varsity
brought its first grid season to a
successful close by defeating the
Toledo university eleven, 33-0 last
Saturday to raise the Reserves'
record for the year to four wins
and three losses for a percentage
of .585.
The "B" squad officially dis-
banded after the Toledo encounter,
although several of the more
promising players will work out
with the Varsity during the re-
mainder of the season. No definite
award for the Junior Varsity
players has yet been decided on,
but it is probable that letters will
be given out at the same time the
Varsity men receive their emblems.
Athletic director Fielding H.
Yost stated that-"from a stand-
point of additional competition, ex-
perience, and development of a
greater number of players, the "B"
team season was a decided success."
Director Yost cited the present sea-
'son as the first one in which re-
serve teams have been allowed to
compete since a Conference ruling
in 1905, which prohibited; inter-
collegiate games between second
teams.
Yost Thinks System Permanent
Director Yost also said that "al-
though the present two team sys-
tem difers greatly from that first
proposed, in which home and home
games with each result counting
in Big Ten percentages were to be
played on the same day, it is prob-
able that the "B" team plan hav-
ing proved its success, will be re-
tained, and the Michigan Junior
Varsity will also be in existence
next year."
According to Coach Courtwright,
who directed the "B" squad, the
season was a success both from the
point of view of games won and
that of the use of the Junior Var-
sity as a training school for Var-
sity material. Although in its first
season of intercollegiate competi-
tion, the Reserve eleven met some
of the strongest minor elevens in
Michigan and Ohio and came out
with a percentage of over .500,
while the "B" squad also provided
six, backs and three linemen who
(Continued on Page Seven)

n hoc-' Two teams dropped from the
bright race for national gridiron honors
n men last week, narrowing the list of
urning elevens unbeaten and untied to
Chis is seven. Wisconsin assumes the
ory of Big Ten lead in disposing of
e Wol- the highly touted Iowa aggrega-
]asure- tion, 13-0. The Badgers are un-1
of a defeated, but have a 19-19 tie with
open Purdue to mar their record.
Nebraska's bid for football fame
squad, was dimmed when Pittsburgh held]
season the Cornhuskers to a scoreless tie.
team Carnegie Tech again rode on the'
ort as crest of the victory wave, chalk-
etition ing up its seventh win, 27-7, at the
e var- expense of Notre Dame. Harpster
is de- and Karcsis led the Tartan at-
been tack, which marked the third de-
igan's feat for the Irish this season. Bos-
hockey I ton college is the other eastern
team still in the running, as the
:ement Hub eleven conquered tiny Can-
re will isius.
terest- Ohio Wesleyan managed to keep
hockey its slate clean by downing Ohio
o'clock university with a one touchdown
which margin, 7-0. University of Detroit
to be registered its eighth victory of the
n) season, when the Titans vanquish-
d at ed Fordham by a 19-0 score.
lenn The South continued to lead the
in country, with three undefeated
Iowa teams in that sector. Clemson of-
fered the strong Florida eleven

little trouble. Vanderbilt put up a
good fight before falling before
the onslaught of Tennessee's grid-
men, 6-0. Frequent scoring mark-
ed Georgia Tech's 33-13 victory
over Alabama, the Georgians putt-
ing on a late drive that netted
threes touchdowns.
West of the Rockies, Southern
California and Utah continued un-
beaten, although the Mormons
were held to their second succes-
sive scoreless tie by Brigham
Young. The Trojans downed
Washington State, 27-13, but they
have a tie with California to
blemish their record.
HAYCRAFT PLAYS LAST
TILT AGAINST BADGERS
Kenneth Haycraft, now playing
his last year with Minnesota, was
spotted by the eagle eye of Coach
Spears halfway through his sopho-
more year and pulled from the
scrubs to the Varsity, where he was
given a regular berth at end. One
of his most brilliant games wasl
against the Wolverines in 1920, andE
has continued his sparkling careerl
throughout his college career.
Haycraft's absence at left end will
be severely felt at the Gopher camp
next year.

I

"= IiltIlII 11 U tIiIItIIIIIIIIIII I III iiIIlliillllll i llilliillillliilill1iliilllilllll1
Tuxedo Suits -
and E quipment
It is very convenient to have a 2
Tuxedo Suit of your own and we
have one here that does not cost
you much. The suit is of very good
quality and the coat has long roll-
ing lapels, notched where they -
meet the collar. The trousers hav
a silk stripe down the outside seam.
This suit is priced at $35. -
Black double breasted vests of
serviceable silk sell at $6.50 while
the white ones are a little more
- expensive. The butterfly ties are
plain or figured in black, selling at
$1 and $1.50. =
We also have a rental department.

T

£

III

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