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November 05, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-05

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

EDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1930

THE MICHIGAN

D AILY

PAGE SEVEN

TO MET __VRSITY
Two Teams Wid Clash Friday
in First Wrestling Show
of 1930-31 Season.
PROSPECTS ARE BRIGHT
Campus mat enthusiasts will get
their first opportunity to see the
University grapplers in action Fri-I
day afternoon, Nov. 14, when Coach
Don Donahue's Varsity proteges
meet the freshman wrestlers in a
series of matches in the Intramural
wrestling ring. The exhibition will
start at 3 o'clock. Michigan's mat
prospects loom large for a good
team this year, and action will be
the big factor in this meet which
is being arranged mainly for the
purpose of getting a line on the
available material. Men on the
Varsity squad who have won their
letters will not be allowed to parti-
cipate in the matches. Contests will
be arranged in all the weights,
with perhaps three or four matches
in each weight.
Many Contenders i nter.
Although the men have not been
matched as yet, Coach Donahue
announced a list of probable con-
testants in the various divisions. In
the 118-pound class, Sigwart, Hill,
Dunstan, and Sutton will be on the
program. Aldinger, Bennett, Otto,
Chapman, Hawkins, and Davis are
scheduled with the 126-pound class.
The 135-pounders include Shank-
land, Anderson, and Ganns, with
Wilson and Crossman competing in
the next weight, the 145.
Muehlig, Gordon, and Routson
are in the 155, and Powers, Reif,
and Brubaker complete the 165-
pound class. Matakia and Bauss
compete in the 175-pound class,
while Grinnel is the lone compe-
titor in the heavyweight division.
The freshman squad which is
working out three nights per week
in the Waterman gymnasium will
place an untested team against the
Varsity, but there will be some real
opposition in many of the classes.
Probable contestants in the exhibi-
tion affair include Landrun, Cook-
son, and Kosberg in the 118 divi-
sion, and Dadson, Karlow, Legatski,
and Valin competing in the 126-
pound class.
The 135's include Friedman, Gil-
len, Krueger, Levison, and Palmer.
Brater, Clark, Flinker, Frounberg,
Fryeberger, Greenspan, Kasaback,
Mosher, and Webster complete the
145-pound opposition. The 155's are
Carpenter and McCauley, with
O'Brien and Langen working for a
match in the 175-pound division.
No heavyweights have been an-
nounced for the match as yet.
Hold Daily Drills.
The Varsity grapplers are hold-
ing their daily practices in the
Intramural building under the tu-
telage of Coach Donahue until Cliff
Keen is released from his duties
as line coach of the "B" team grid-
ders. The squad has shown con-
siderable improvement in the past
few weeks and many of the mem-
bers of last year's freshman team
are showing up well enough to bid
for positions on the reuglar Varsity
this year.
At first there was a dearth of
material for all the divisions, but
this has been remedied now and
the University will be represented
by a fairly well balanced squad.
Daily practice is a requirement for
the men and Coach Donahue has
announced that there will probably
be a cut in the squad shortly of
those men who can not train the
necessary amount of time.
Students have been invited to
the exhibition matches which will
be in the form of a tournament

between the Varsity candidates and
the freshmen. There will be no
admission charge.

NEW BACKS STAR FOR ARMY

Student Opmnion Favors Playng
of U. of Detioit Contest
at East Lausihg.
S O -L S

-- /
'EAST :., J'. -Fend-
anm o 0 watc 0n~-
51 ltgt(i vcr Vat2 di,--
(c(3s7J >t mehsh'2pn 5ts. v college
M1" 2cy ws as t r vorable for ther
piovo~sed charity football game be-
t(:e-n State andl D tOL at Ann Ar-
bor Th7anksgiving day as suggested
by Gvov. Fred W. (6ean.
Green Mae i Proposal.
The governor made the proposal
to Hcman Ii. Hallaay, secretary
of the college, but the latter did
not regard the teleph ne communi-
cation as official. Joseph F. Cox,
dean of agriculture and head of
the athletic council, was not off i-
cally informed of the executive'sI
proposal and did not call his board
together to consider it. A meet-
ing is probable within a day or
so.
Taking its usual channels, the
proposal must be considered first
by the athletic council, then the
faculty, and finally the state board
of agriculture. A telephone poll oft
the latter board would prove suffi-!
cient without the necessity of a
special meeting.
Blame Student Riot.
A stipulation last year following
student rioting that the 1930 De-
troit game be played here contin-
ued to prove the most serious ob-
jection to the charity proposal. It
is believed the college administra-
tion would be zealous of this stand.
COld timers also recalled an an-
c i e n t faculty ruling outlawing
Thanksgiving day game on the
ground that students should spend
the holiday with their parents. The
period of festivities at that time-
some 10 years ago-was increased
from two to three days.
Some tickets have already been
sold to the Detroit game.

,traViral1News
Drawings were made Monday Lambda, last year's champions,
night in the presence of fraternity meet in what promises to be an-
representatives for the champion- other close contest. Both of these
ship round of the inter-fraternity ms
speedball tournament which is tams have shown smooth working
slated to get under way Monday. play, and the result should be a
Phi Kappa Sigma drew as their fine game when they meet. Tau
opponents last year's runners-up,|Kappa Epsilon meets the winner of
Delta Upsilon. This should develop the Delta Sigma Phi-Phi Kappa
into an extremely interesting game
with Delta Upsilon ranking as the I Psi game in another of the cham-
favorites. Most close followers of pionship matches with Phi Kappa
speedball are unanimous in the Psi being in all probability the ones
belief that Delta Upsilon will be that will play Tau Kappa Epsilon.
the ultimate winners of the tourna-ps
ment. Theta Chi, Sigma Chi and Delta
Phi Beta Delta and Alpha Kappa Kappa Epsilon are all deadlocked
for the privilege of meeting Pi
Lambda Phi, and Delta Kappa
Harriers to Compete 1Epsilon and Sigma Chi will meet
With Ohio acd Illinois toihtto decide the matter. If
the former can win they will im-
mediately qualify to face Pi Lambda
( Continued from Page 6) Phi, but if the Sigma Chi team
'Smith, Phil Austin, Leland, Warren, wins it will be necessary for the
and Walsh. If the first two men three squads to play an elimination
clock satisfactorily, they will be series.
added to the roster for the tri- All of the teams entering the
angular meet. championship round look to have
The nine harriers who are al- powerful teams, and it is the belief
ready chosen are Captain Fitz- that this year has seen the advent
gibbons, Austin, Wolfe, Howell, of a better type of speedball than
Crawford, Hil4, Feustal, Bedenik, has been played in previous "ea-
and Klahn. These runners have sons. The tournament should pro-
; been finishing in practically this vide some interesting competition
order all season, giving the coach with Delta Upsilon being favored to
little choice in his selection of win championship laurels.
them to represent Michigan at Ur- Eighteen other teams are engag-
bana this Saturday. The team has ing at the present time in a conso-
been working hard all fall and is lation tourney which is regularly
due for a break in the way of a vic- conducted for the losers in each
tory to repay them for their efforts. league that have not forfeited a
They will leave sometime Friday. single game all year.,
NEWWALL PLACQUES
With fraternity coat of arms executed
in rich inlaid woods.
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Fraternity Jewelers and Stationers
603 Church Street

CLASSIFIE
ADVIRTISING
NOTION
WILL take party of 4 to Cambridge.
Buick sedan for one hundred
dollars. Phone 6071. 2
A TRIAL will convince you that
our service is equalled by none
other. Moe Laundry, 209 North
Main. Phone 3916 for delivery
service. C2
LIBERAL Reward offered for re-
turn of Camel hair overcoat con-
taining valuable papers. No ques-
tions asked. Call Daily oi1ice. 612
TYPEWRITERS SOLD, RENTED
AND REPAIRED.
SLATER'S INC.
S. STATE ST. DIAL 3814
561234(2)C
GEOLOGY EXAM TUTORING
Personally by Mr. Tommie Mack
310 So. State St. Phone 7927
56123C
WAiv E)D
BY YOUNG WOMAN position as
private secretary on campus. Ex-
cellent preparation and refer-
ences, thorough experience. Ad-
dress box 142, Michigan Daily. 612
WANTED-Students bundle wash-
ing. All socks darned free. Will
call for and deliver. Call 2-3365.
;3456123
TWO students desire ride to New
York or Boston for Harvard
game. Will leave Wednesday.
Box No. 148. * 12
7 FOR RENT
SOUTHEAST SECTION - 5-room
flat, with garage if desired.
Handy to schools and city bus
lines. Phone 4023. 234561
FOR RE'NT-Artistically furnished
r o o m s, including apartment.
South and east exposure; steam
heat; shower; soft water; garage.
Dial 844. 40 E. Washington. 612
FOR SALE
GRAPES-Grape juice, California
grape juice and sweet cider. Call
9534. 6-12345
LOST
LOST-Brown corduroy coat at
Alpha Phi House Saturday night.
Pot with Robt. Ewing on band in
pocket. Will person who appro-
priated i; please call Robert
Ewing, 8143. 2
LOST-Ladies gauntlet glove, fleece
lined, fur cuffed. Between Michi-
gan Theatre and corner Thomp-
son and Williams, Sunday night.
Call 2-1559. 12

KEN
ED &aFIELDS
HERB
Army's success this season in remaining undefeated during the early
part of its difficult schedule is largely due to a new system of powerful,
hard-driving backs, including Ken Fields, full, and Ed Herb, left half.
The steady line play of the West Point eleven is built around the work
of Captain "Polly" Humber, who at left guard, is one of the best linemen
in eastern intercollegiate grid circles.

SIDELINE
CHATTER
(Continued From Page 6)
from beginning to end of that
game, but just when the moment
came to score, the Wolves failed.
Then there was another long per-
iod between games until Harvard
for the first time in its history in-
vaded the west last year. Michigan
won 14-12, but until the last min-
ute of play the game was in doubt
with Wood hurling pass after pass
in one of the most determined at-
tempts to score ever witnessed on
a Michigan gridiron. 11 out of 17
tosses in the last period were com-
pleted for a total gain of 99 yards,
bait when Michigan knocked down
the last attempt just before the
final gun was fired Michigan won
its first battle from Harvard.
It was the steady toe of Joe
Gembis which furnihecd the
scant margin of victory for the
Wolverines. He added both
points after touchdown when
Hudson and Morrison crashed
over the Crimson goal in the
second and final quarters, and
offset the score of Putmnan and
White.
Although it is true that Harvard
won from Michigan in the first
four games played, the closeness of
these contests is shown by the fact
that only 18 points were piled up
in all four games. Michigan will
get a chance to make the series
four to two this week, but it is not
likely that it will get a'chance to
even matters for some time as the
contract with the Crimson was for
a home and home series of two
games, and no arrangements have
been made as yet to continue the
rivalry.

STILLWATER - The Oklahoma
A. and M. football team boasts a,
"Carnera of the Gridiron" as a
prospect for next year. Don Con-
ners, freshman, weighs 255 pounds
in playing condition, is 6 feet 41
inches tall, and wears a 11% sizel
shoe.

.;.:

;

w o FLOODLIGHTS blazing
downonatriumphantfigure.. amighty
arm raised high...while out ofthe dark
a steady roar acclaims the champion
who proves himself champion still.
ON

wi/I a lways
stand~ out /

(

Under
moonless skies

~l

j
i «

i

THIS CHEESE
BUSINESS
A mighty industry, sprung from roots im-
bedded in the geat-riddlen Alpine shopes of
switzerland; chcesc has ca~st an odorifer-
ous influence over our entire society. We
find men punching Iioles in every thing-
morals nountais and i lic~ea. With
the advent of the loose-leaf s£)fL collar,
they started On it, not avoiding thumbs
and Adam's apples. swank drew the line
(thee really luad to be a ue rown).
Swank looks like a pin, but isn't. You slip
it on and slip it off. Notbiug ia stick, stah
or stifle. Collar trim and heat. (;old-filled
or solid gold. Plain, fancy and sport de-
signs in various lengths. ewcler' or nIfetI'5
shops. 50 c"sf$0" .

f

I

NO CHAMPION ever held his
laurels except by making good-
no cigarette ever won and held
popularity except by deserving it.
Chesterfield stands out as one
cigarette that always gives smokers
what they want...MILDER and
BETTER TASTE!
MILDNESS-the wholly nat-
ural mildness of tobaccos that are
without harshness or bitterness.
BETTER TASTE-such as only
a cigarette of wholesome ,purity
and better tobaccos can have.

I

A H-H-H! So sad. Look at the
poor student (?) lurking
among ye posies whilst some
fair one keeps him waiting as
ye rain beats down. But he's
not so dumb at that. We make
slickers, and our trained eyes
note that he is wearing a Fish
Brand "Varsity." So we know
he's dry and comfortable
from head to foot.
Fish Brand Slickers are
made in a wide choice of mod-
els, weights, colors. Smartly
cut. Long-wearing. Sold
everywhere. Look for the fish
on the label. A. J. Tower
Company, 24 Simmons Street,.
Boston, Massachusetts.

ti . ( ' ' ,7 '
? r P ,
c "2, e t
t l
r 4 , jam!
, /
y a F j,",1 , y, i
f / f r ,
A t d , / l
k ' r y
't.c 1-..- C ..r
1j '. > l '
w . v a'4

Chesterfield Cigarettes are maw f x.,;,, / ly
LTTi&rm£'MYERs TnrorBCC CO

-.ao AO

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