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November 08, 1930 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-08

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

PAGE six

THE MICHIGAN

D AIL Y

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8,

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VICIDY P0 [10 PENNSYLVANIA, LED BY DICK GENTLE, AWAITS r M [s INTRAMURAL RUNS
rn n i wr T L "INVASIONnOF NOTRELui Ef'SnFOURnHORSEN ErT OE GNTEA.

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Light WorkoI t Tops Two Week
Period of Preparation
for Today's Tilt.
FRISK OUT FOR SEASON
A short light workout yesterday
was the Wolverine 'B' team's final
preparation for today's encounter
with the eleven from General Mo-)
tors Tech at Ferry Field. Signal
practice and a brief session of run-
nIng through a few new plays was
the order of the day for the Jay-
vees. General Motors Tech, al-
though having been defeated in
several games tins season, has a
, ictory chalked up over Detroit
Tsch and gill be mere or less of
an unknown quantity when they
take the field against the Michigan
Junior Varsity this afternoon.
Same Lineup Starts.
Few changes will be made in the
Wolverine starting lineup from the
one that faced the Illini 'B' team
two weeks ago at Urbana, when
the Maize and Blue went down to
defeat before a fighting IndianE
eleven that was not counted to win.
One substitution is ,inevitable as
Fritk, stellar tackle will be out of
the gme for the remainder of the
season due to an injury receivedI
several weeks ago. Frisk will be
replaced by Unger at the tackle
post. Unger has been showing a-
bility of late in breaking through
the opponents defense and smear-
ing their plays and is also a valu-
aole man on the defense. At the
other tackle post will be Jordan
who has been playing as a regular
since the first of the season and is
not likely to be displaced by any of
the substitutes except in case of
injury.
Winston Recovered From Injury.
Winston, who has been favoring
his leg due to an injury will be
sufficiently recovered to begin the
game for the Wolves and his accu-
rate passing from the pivot post is
considered a great aid to the Jay-
vees. Parker and Benz are paired
up for the guard positions, both of
these men playing regularly this
season. At end Coach Courtright
will place Bovard and Justice. Jus-
tice is noted for his ability to snare
passes and Bovard is relied upon
to uphold his flank on the defense
with both men possessing plenty
of drive.
The backfield quartet will be
composed of Berkowitz, Podlewski,
Brown, and Coombe, although it
is certain that Bremen will get a
chance to show his wares before
the final whistle blows. Courtright
(Continued on Page Seven.)

s .F SAVOL D
/V0'a "r e
REBacked by some of the best talent IWOLVERTNE GAME
YSE in the East, Captain Dick Gentle sOFFICIAL INJURED
will lead his band of warriors
Iagainst Notre Dame when the Irish :(13y Associated Press)
o one under Knute Rockne take another. BOSTON, Nov. 7 -F otball play-

Unbeaten Fordham Team Hopes
o Down Detroit Eleven
in Today's Battle.
EEARS TACKLE TROJANS
Today's gridiron shedues over
the country features seveal gams
of major interest from coast. t"
coast. The battle for nation.l en'-
ors will continue as the 16 still un-
defeated elevens fight to be among
those at the top in the summarie
tomorroi.
Knute Rockne's fighting Irish
are meeting the University c,,
Pennsylvania team at PhiladelphiaI
and although the eastern gridders
downed the powerful Kansas eleven
decisively and have shoved con-
siderable improvement, the great
Notre Dame backfield and heavy
blocking line should take the day
as part of their march toward the
national championship finals.
The undefeated Fordham team,
whose goal line has yet to be cross-
ed this year, and who have allow-
ed their opponents a total of two
points, are invading the Titan's
stronghold with all intention of
giving the University of Detroit a
bitter dose, but there are other
plans in the auto city and the game
promises to be close and hard
fought.
On the Western coast 'three
games hold the limelight. Califor-
nia meets Southern California in
what looks like one of the toughest
games of the year, while Stanford
will try to regain the front row by
defeating the University of Wash-
ington, but they are meeting a good
team and the breaks of the game
are likely to decide a close contest.
The undefeated Cougars face Ida-
ho and there is no reason why it
should not be a Washington State
day.
In the Middle West, Kansas and
Nebraska are clashing with the
odds practically even but favoring
the Missouri Valley team. Iowa
State hopes finally to win a game,
this time with Missouri, and they
have a good chance. The Kansas
Aggies are set to tussle with West
Virginia and should win.
The East sees a toss-up game
between Carnegie Tech and Pitts-
burgh that will give the fans plenty
(Continued on P age 7)

u" 1Armistice Day MeetIagir'c
W. JrA, LW ' 'Mural Harrier S Sson.

The Armistice Day run is a new
eent en the intrainural sport card
:i year.
Practice Rurs eear.
Everyone intending to takie par"
in 'umy of the cross coun1.wy run
m?'na cover the course at loa;t nine
.mes. The inter-class tua>n:s are
romposcd of three en. St fal:
the Junior Lits won t uc evanit witi-.
their trio of Ruokii, Gndith,auc
Fuestel. Some twenty houses have
signed up for the fraternity meet
to date and many more are ex-
pected to enter.
There are seven meets scheduled
for this fall starting with the
Armistice Day run, then the inter-
class meet on Nov. 13, the all-
Frosh on Nov. 18, the all-Campus
on Nov. 20, the independents on
Nov. 24, the Fraternity on Nov. 25,
and The Turkey Day run on Nov. 27.
PURPLE TO MEET
HOOSIERS TODAY
(Special to The Milly)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 7.--
It will be a three-way affair for
Northwestern and Indiana ath-
letic teams today. Cross country
teams of both institutions will go
over the Hoosier course this morn-
ing at ten o'clock. In the afternoon
the varsity football teams will meet
in the Homecoming battle in
memorial stadium. At. the same
time the Indiana "B" team will,
be playing the Purple at Evanston.
Indiana is conceded an easy vic-
tory in the cross country meet but
is considered the underdog in the
football classic. The reserve game
is more or less of a toss-up. Last
year the Hoosiers licked the Purple
reserves by a 19 to 6 ,score. The
previous season Indiana lost by a
6 to 0 count. This year the Purple
reserves lost to Notre Dame by a
7 to 6 score but defeated South
Dakota, 12 to 6.

ence activities to two games th
affect the standings today. Fro
advance predictions neither
thes battles should be convert
ito upsets, although both of the
are steeped in tradition of ma
years standing.
Wildcats Favored.
Northwestern, tied with Michig
for the leadership of the Big Te
is a topheavy favorite to down P:
Page's Hoosier eleven in their Co
Terence skirmish. Indiana, despi
advance predictions during t
past three years. has always ma
aged to eke out a win over t
Wildcats, but it appearscerta
that today's game will see the do
run true to form once again. T
Purple has one of the stronge
teams in the nation, and with Br
der back, should have no troub
in winning.
In the other Conference gar
Purdue will tackle a weak Chica
eleven. The Boilermakers are rig
on the heels of the Conferen
leaders, and are the heavy favo
ites to overwhelm the Maroo
Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg, who
the past has acquired quite a re
utation for "fearing Purdue," w
have plenty of reason to be sati
fled if the Maroons can hold t
Riveters to 20 points.
Ohio to Meet Navy.
Two other intersectional gam
besides that between Michigan a
Harvard are on the card for th
afternoon. In the other gamc
which are also to be played in tl
east, Illinois will clash with Arm
while Ohio State tackles an in
proved Navy eleven.
Army should have no great di
ficulty in downing the Zuppk
men, in spite of three great back
Captain Robinson, Yanuskus, ax
Berry, who do the ball toting f
the Illini. The West Point team
one of the strongest in the ea:
and is a little better in every d
(Continued on Page 7)

Next Tuesday ie Intramural Nohwestern Will Face Indian
department will inaugurate its 1930 makers Meet Chicago
cross country season with the Arm , Oer Title Game.
istice Day run in which any stud-
elt, with the CcC t.J 1 ARM RATED OVER ILLDI
m>lnx to. Grid battles in Ihe cast for thr
T ~e re d Li Ten echools, and non-Confe
nartieipc e T ,mes listed for three of tJ
e: ning seven teams in t
v_ ich is scheduled A st"r 4:3 mid-west, limit Western Conf

BADGERS PREPA
WILDCAT DEFEI
(Special to The Dail)
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 7.-N

. I

watching the University of Wiscon-'
sin football squad at work this week
would detect any sign that tne team
had gone through two heart-break-
ing disappointments in its last
games. The men have torn into the.
task of preparing for the crucial
Northwestern game Nov. 15 with all
the spirit of a freshman squad
starting its season's training.
Why should we be downcast, they
ask. We lost to Purdue, one of the
best elevens in the West, by the
margin of a missed goal kick and
held Ohib State to a scoreless tie
in which they gained far less ground
against us than they did against F
either Northwestern or Michigan-_
the only two undefeated Big Ten
teams.
That analysis of the situation is
worthy of consi'deration. In both
their last games, the Badgers dis-
played a defense against all forms
of running attack, of which any
eleven might well be proud.

step in their back-breaking sched-
ule for this season.
Cub Officers Meet
in Annual Session
(By 4 ssoca Press )
CHICAGO, Nov. 7. -Stockholders
of the Chicago national league
baseball club, otherwise the Cubs,j
were rounded up today to go
through the motions of holding1
their annual meeting.
No changes in oticiais were con-
templated, William

ers are not the only ones forced out
of the game because of injuries;
that also applies to officials.
It was announced yesterday that
Wiher G. Crowell of Swarthmore,
originally assigned the job of refer-
eeing the Michigan-Harvard game,
would be unable to appear because
of a hip injury. Charles J. Mc-
Carthy, ir., of Philadelphia, origin-,
ally assigned as umpire, will referee
that game with W. R. Crowley of
Bowdoin will be the umpire.
H. A. Fisher, of Columbia, head
linesman, and Dean Watkins of
'Syracuse, field judge, are the other
two officials.

OLECTr C E*
Owners Are Enthusiastic!

I

Tea Cups ...................39c doz.
32-Piece Breakfast Sets in Rose and
Green ...................$. . .2.79
All Pottery .................. .1-5 Less
Beautiful Decorated Cooky Jars at.. $19
All Tea Sets ................ . . Less
Toys of all kinds at Saving Prices.
Children's Mittens ......... 25c and 50c
$195 Men's Part Wool Union Suits $L5O

U/

. ..

rtyve mis. fro.thera
Thirty-five miles from.AThe rails

Mrs. S.
.,This is

Butler, 12706 Fournier Avenue, Detroit, says:
my second ELECTROCHEF. We took the first to

road

the editor got his story

the summer cottage. I like the range very much and am
perfectly satisfied." aa
Mrs. A. Burstrom, 208 W. Davison Avenue, Detroit, says:
"I like the ELECTROCHEF more each day and am having
very good results. Everything is just splend*-J. nd I cannot
praise the range too highly. The cooking cost is normal."
Miss Lily Park, 4572 Allendale Avenue, Detroit, says:
"I am simply in love with the ELECTROCHEF electric
range! Food tastes so much better, and I baked a cake
that was the nicest I ever made. I am so proud of the'
range that I show it to everyone."
* A study of 500 homes showed that the cooking cost with the
ELECTROCHEF range aierages 64 cents a person per month.

Men's Winter Weight Cotton Union
uits.....................

79c

Buy here and save from 20

to 30 %

JP on the Gatineau River, with the mercury
clear out of sight, a huge winter con-
struction job was going forward! Here was
a story the industry wanted to know . . . a
McGraw-Hill editor covered it.
The railroad ended at Maniwaki; thirty-five
miles north lay the job. His "paper" was going
to press, so the editor mushed through thirty-
five miles of snow-choked forestland.
Whether in the frozen north ... in tropic areas
laid bare by a hurricane .-., or in flooded re-
gions where army trucks are the only form of
transport; if there's a story that industry should
know . . . McGraw-Hill editors get the facts
first hand.

Industry and business look to McGraw-Hill
Publications for news and guiding opinion
because they know that these papers are edited
from the field. For leaders of industry realize
that they must keep contact with progress ..
or fall behind.
The college man, who now looks forward to
the day when he too will enter business, can
profitably spend an hour a week reading the
publication which covers the field in which
he is to work. From it he will learn what busi-
ness and industry are thinking and doing to-
day ... before he leaves the campus.
Copies of every McGraw-Hill Publication are
-or should be-in your college library.

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