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October 25, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-25

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




- - - -------- -

badgers Arc Favored to Downi



to Battle S.

M. U.

While Michigan battles with Il-
linois here today, five other mem-
bers of the Big Ten will be facing
elevens in the Mid-West, and the
remaining three schools are rest-
ing with open dates. Only one of
these games will-have any effect
on the Western Conference stand-
ings, the other four being with

Golf devotees are anxiously
awaiting the first day of May at
which time the new University
Golf course will be opened to gen-
eral use. This course, conceived by
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost,
will excel by far, any otheracollegi-
ate course in the country and will
rank well up with most of the
championship courses of the coun-
It is stated that upwards of $400,-
000 has been expended in the con-
struction of this course. The veryI
latest methods of golf course archi-
tecture have been used. A fine
sprinkling system will insure green
fairways the year round. The
greens are all unusually large and
undulating and are sowed with an
extremely fine strain of bent grass.
The fairways at the present time
are not in the very best of condi-
tion, but it is predicted that by
springtime they will stack up well
with any to be found in this dis-
trict. A large crew of men are now
at work, doing their utmost to
round the course into the finest
possible condition. Each hole on
Harriers Fall Before
Veteran YYpsi Runners
(Continued from Page 6)

teams outside of the Big Ten.
The tilt of major importance is
that between Wisconsin and Pur-
due at Lafayette. Michigan rooters
will follow this game with personal
interest because if the Boilermak-
ers upset the Badgers today and
Wisconsin manages to down the
Wildcats later, Micligan has a good
chance to march through the
wreckage to another conference
championship. After- the showing
that they made against Penn last
week, Wisconsin is favored over the
Riveters, but the ability of last
year's champions to score at least
two touchdowns a game so far this
season behind a powerful running
and passing attack is going to make
the contest hard-fought and in-
Indiana, with perhaps the weak-
est team in the conference, is walk-
ing into the "lions' den" of the
Southern Methodists' camp. The
Texans threw. a real scare into
Notre Dame this fall, and their
reputation for piling up heavy
scores on their own gridiron gives
the Hoosiers a premonition of de-
feat on their trip into the south.
At Chicago, Northwestern will
take it easy against Centre, whose
claim to fame is historical rather
than current since no "Bull" Mac-
Millans have turned up again for
them since they upset Yale in all
her glory. Chicago itself is not
bucking a tough opponent in Mis-
sissippi and they should take the
honors for the day on the basis of
their potential strength.
Ohio State, Minnesota, and Iowa
will not see any action this after-
noon as they rest up for the games
in store for them next Saturday,
but they will watch with interest,
the outcome of the other Western
Conference clashes because they
have yet to meet some of them.
Pitt Clashes With Notre Dame,
Harvard MeetsDartmouth
in Major Games.

I scoring. They rendered valuable
service earlier in the run by break-
ing up the bunched formation of
the victors, thus weakening their
team work.
Arnett led by a wide margin all
the way, eating up distance with a
long fast stride. He finished the
first mile in 4:30, and passed the
two-mile mark in 9:25. He did not
r make the best time possible, as he
was at no time pressed. The long
rises, too, were unlike those of his
home course, which is level between
the steep hills.
Order of finishing: 1st, Arnett,
Ypsi, 15:42.4; 2nd, Austin, Mich.,
15:59.2; 3rd, O'Connor, Ypsi, 16:24;
4th, Howell, Mich., 16:25; 5th, Wolfe,3
Mich., 26:29; 6th, Bauer, Ypsi, 16:41;
7th, Criger, Ypsi, 16:51.2; 8th, Mor-
combe, Ypsi, 16:54; 9th, Wolfe,
Ypsi, 16:56.4; 10th, Quinn, Ypsi,
16:56.4 (tie); 11th, Fitzgibbons,
Mich., 17:10.8; 12th, Hill, Mich.,
Varsity Golfers Lead
Yearlings in Tourney
(Continued From Page 6)
ganized first-year team has been
giving them some stiff competition
in most of the matches.
Play will not be resumed until
next Wednesday, and Saturday will
see the close of the tournament.
Hicks and Livingston, both Varsity
players, will be paired with fresh-
man opponents for play next week.
Pairings are based upon the show-
ing which the individual players
made in the recent University golf
tournament, which Fischer won.
(By Associated Press>)
EAST LANSING, Oct. 24.-Michi-,
gan State's grid squad worked out
tonight under the glare of flood
lights on the field of the Lansing
Eastern high school, the first time
in the history of Spartan football
that a practice has been held underl
night gridiron conditions.
The night practice was the first1
scrimmage in preparation for the
Georgetown game the night of Oc-
tober 31 in Washington.
Crowley indicated tonight he willa
use a reserve team, if possible,
against Case. He said he will start
his regulars but a second string.t
eleven scrimmaged with the fresh- I
men tonight. Byers, the hulkingt
E a s t Lansing sophomore, was at
center; Handy and Buskirk, the
guards; Warner and Exo, tackles;
Schwartzberg, quarterback; Warren
and Liberty, halfbacks, and Ko-
watch, fullback. The first team will
start the Case game without a

the layout has a generous supply
of bunkers placed in such a way
as to put accurate shooting at a:
premium. The roling terrain and
the frequency of trees and bushes
add to the sportiness of the course.
At the present time the course
is open only to Varsity and Fresh-
man team members, who ar2 play-
ing a series of matches, as a means
of conditioning for the spring cam-
paign. The present course record is
70 held by Fischer, winner of the
recent Varsity tournament, and it
is doubtful if a much lower figure
than that will be turned in for
sometime. The length of 6,414 yards
can be greatly extended by use of
the back tees, so as to run approxi-
mately 6,800 yards.
A hole by hole account of the
course follows:
No. 1-460 yds. Par 5. From the
back tee this hole measures 526
yards. Fairly level. Out of bounds
to the left, and numerous trees lin-
ing the fairway. Green closely
guarded by traps on all sides.
No. 2-415 yds. Par 4. Back tee
455 yards. Over a hill, thru a line
of trees, to a closely guarded green
on both sides, but fairly open in
front and back. A long drive should
carry to top of hill, leaving a down-
hill second.
No. 3-510 yds. Par 5. This is a
dog leg to the left with plenty of
trouble for a wide second shot,
which must be accurately placed in
order to secure good position for
a pitch to the green. The green is
situated on a plateau, with a yawn-
ing bunker in front.
No. 4-400 yds. Par 4. Also over
a hill, leaving a good stiff second
to get home. Green open in front,
but well trapped in back to catch
too strong seconds.
No. 5-150 yds. Par 3. This hole
requires an accurately p 1 a c e d
mashie shot with plenty of trouble
for any shot off the beaten path.
The green is almost completely
surrounded by sand.
No. 6-325 yds. Par 4. Back tee
341 yards. Down hill all of the way,
to a green with a large sand trap
placed in the green, which is
bound to cause no end of trouble.
This green is one of the poorest on
the course. Not a particularly good
golf hole, from the standpoint of
No. 7-380 yds. Par 4. A good tee
shot will land on the down slope
of a hill leaving a fairly easy sec-
ond to a green guarded only on
the sides. A poor tee shot is not
penalized heavily, making this a
fairly easy par 4.
No. 8-175 yds. Par 3. One of the
best one-shotters on the entire
course. Green fairly open in front,
but closely guarded on both sides.
The tee shot must carry the green,
or trouble is very apt to result.
No. 9-395 yds. Par 4. This is a
fine dog-leg, requiring an accurate
tee shot. Long drivers should find
no trouble in cutting the corner,
but unless the shot is well out, a
difficult second is left. The green is
very undulating, closely guarded by
both trees and bunkers.
(Editors Note: The second instal--
ment including the last nine holes
will follow in an early edition).
Jayvees Meet lllini
in Conference Scrap
(Continued from Page 6)
condition, with Michigan's Jayvees
hampered by only a single injury.
Frisk, a veteran tackle, is out, but
it is expected that he will be able
to see action in part of the Illini
Reserve material is not lacking
in backfield men. Brown, a depend-
able veteran and Markely, a hard
runner, are available at any time
to replace the regulars. Both of
these men will undoubtedly see
service before the conclusion of
the game.

C .i



NOTICE-Turkey--Chicken - Duck
Dinner 75c Sunday.
Forest Ave. near South University
TO PERSONS having rooms to rent
for Nov. 13 and 14, 1930, for dele-
gates to U. Press Club of Mich.
Annual meeting, please notify
(by mail) secretary, depart. of
Journalism, 306 West Medical
Building, University of Michigan,
stating number of rooms avail-
able and price per room.
ATTENTION, BOYS-Eight vacan-
cies for football game visitors.
Sleeping and breakfast $1.00.
Mrs. M. C. Palm, 332 East Jeffer-
son. Phone 7716. 45
TABLE BOARD, $6.00 per week for
lunch and dinner, or $7.00 in-
cluding breakfast. Single meals
50c. Sunday dinner 75c. Also
double or single rooms to rent.
Mrs. M. C. Palm, 332 E. Jeffer-
son. Phone 7716. 456
GRAPE JUICE-Made of sweet
Concord grapes. Phone 6826.
COLORED COUPLE wish work in
fraternity as cook and porter.
Will work for $25 a. week and'
room. Experienced. Call 6308. 6
Five nights a week. Two hours
a night. Good pay. Call after 9
evening or Sunday. 529 Walnut.
WANTED-Student to sell novelty
football souveniers on gane days
Call Browne or Crow. Phone
6317. 45
BOYS W A N T E D-To sell
Michigan Daily extras this
Saturday. Call 2-1214. 345
WANTED-Students bundle wash-
ing. All socks darnedfree. Will
call for dnd deliver. Call 2-3365.
SUNNY rooms including apart-
ment. Steam heat, shower, soft
water, garage. Dial 8544. 422 E.
Washington. 456
FOR RENT-3 Nice single rooms.
$3.50 per week. Well heated. 944
Greenwood. 234
FOR: RENT-7 room house; twelve
minute walk from campus on
Bus line and one-half block from
Eberbach School and one and
one-half block from Tappan
Junior High. Two-car garage;
rent reasonable. Ready for oc-
cupancy. Phone owner 23440.
2204 Packard Rd.

Today you are returning to the place
that once ment "home" to you. You
have new homes now but there are
still , memories and associations
which surround the place where you
spent the happiest days of your life.
The Daily welcomes you back to
Ann Arbor-town, the Diagonal and
State Street. This afternoon, the
thud of leather against toe and body
against body will again thrill you as
the "old team" goes into action with
a respected foe.

To this and all else you hold sacred

in your treasure house of



The Daily and the stu-

dent body welcome you.



NEW 6-room unfurnish
ment just outside of#
parlor, enclosed sun]
rage, soft water, electr
eration, electric stov
tubs. $50. Call 6509c
GRAPES-Grape juice,
grape juice and sweet

hed apart-
town. un
porch, ga-
rical refrig-
re, laundry'
during the
cider. Call

This afternoon the unbeaten
football teams are confronted with
the toughest spot of the season.
The number of undefeated elevens
will be greatly diminished by eve-
ning, no matter from what section
of the country the situation is
looked at.
In order to emerge from today's
battle with a clean slate Pittsburgh
has to defeat Notre Dame, and the
Irish have to stop Pitt to remain
in the unbeaten class. Pitt appears
to have much the harder task.
Army to Battle Yale.
Dartmouth must down Harvard
and the unconquered Army eleven
has to beat an improving Yale
team if they hope to come through
without a blot. In the west, Stan-{
ford will have to topple Southern
California, and in the south, Van-
derbilt or Alabama, both 'unde-
feated, will have to chalk up a
Pittsburgh stopped a strong Syra-
cuse team from crossing its goalj
line, but holding Notre Dame from
making two or three touchdowns'
will be an altogether different mat-
ter, even for Pitt's great defensive
team. The Panther assignment is
not absolutely devoid of hope-not
with a strong line and such back-
field stars as Baker, Hood, and
Clarke. But the odds certainly
favor Knute Rockne's crew for any
team that can hold Savoldi, Brill,
Scwartz, Carideo, Mullins, and a!
few others in check must be excep-
Dartmouth has Edge on Harvard.
Dartmouth is conceded to have
the edge over Harvard, because of
its superior physical condition-its
powerful line and its ground-gain-
ing backfield.
Coach Jimmy Crowley of Michi-
gan State is considering the game
with Case rather lightly intending
to use his reserves against the


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