THE MTCH-lGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, DSO VEIViBER 1211030
THE MICHIGAN DATLY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930
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TRIO OF-TARS7ON7 AE S POWEFUL ELEVEN
BASKETBALLSQ TUTORS GOPHERS
EXP'ETS CUT SOONI .N
Gnu TRI TINTS
Teachers to Play Jayvecs Next,
Having Lost But One
Tilt This Season.
Varsity Will Practice in Field
House on New Floor After
This Week's Drills.
SECOND YEAR MEN STAR
Candidates for the V a r s i t y
basketball team are still working
out four nights a week in the In-
tramural Building under the su-
pervision of Coach Veenker and
Cappon and Oosterbaan, assistants.
The floor has been put down in the
ield Huse now though, and the!
practicc will continue there start-,
ing next Monday for the balance
of the season.
The twenty-five or thirty men
that have composed the roster of
the aspirants for the first string
quintet will get a cut about Monday
and be divided into "A" and "B"
squads. The former will hold forth
in the Field House while the Jun-
iors will continue with their drills
in the Intramural Building. This
will not be the final cut, as the
coaches cannot pick the best men
out until those that are tied up
with football now can get into the
practice sessions with those already
Besides Hudson and Daniels, who
have seen duty with the Varsity
team, Veenker has several other
gridmen whose abilities will have
to be tested on the basketball floor.
Miller, Cox, DeBaker, Williamson,
and Tessmer are all expecting to
compete for places on the quintet
after the football season.
Associated Press Photo
Elton E. Wieman.
Former Michigan Varsity coach,
who has been tutoring the linemen
of the Minnesota eleven this sea-
son. Wieman has succeeded in
building up one of the strongest
forward walls in the Western Con-
RENEW PLEA FOR
CHIARIT Y GAME
(By Assocuit(d Press)
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.-A new ap-
peal is made to transfer the North-
western-Notre Dame football game
Nov. 22 from Dyche stadium, Evan-
ston, to the larger gridiron at Sol-
dier Field to raise funds for char-
ity, was before President Walter
Dill Scott of Northwestern Univer-
Thp.1e nQ lan~i~r~tIr
After running wild over the
General Motors Tech eleven last
Saturday in a scoring spree that
end.ed in a 77-0 triumph, the Wolv-
erine 'B' team has settled down to
a week of hard practice in prepara-
tion for Saturday's tilt with West-
ern State Teacher's college which
will probably be the hardest game
of the season. Evidence of their
power has been demonstrated by
the Kalamazoo eleven in the fact
that they have lost but one contest
this year and that to the powerful
Michigan State Normal gridders
who held the Michigan Varsity to
a lone touchdown.
Included in the Teachers' list of
victories is a signal win over Iowa
State Teachers' college by a margin
of 26 points, the Iowa team being
held for no score. Coach Keen, who
scouted the Kalamazoo game last
Saturday, has returned with sev-
eral of their plays and formations
which he says have been very
effective when used by the Western
Staters' powerful backs.
Yesterday's secret drill on new
plays was gone through with sev-
eral regulars absent from the line-
up due to injuries principally re-
ceived in Monday's scrimmage with
the Varsity. Among those on the
injured list are Bovard, Bremen,
Unger, and Jordan. The last, a
regular tackle, however has been
out for the past few days with
contusion of the tissues in his leg
and will be back in football togs
later this week.
Bovard, star wingman, was in-
jured in the Varsity scrimmage, re-
(Continued on Page 7)
Associated Prcss 11cmto
Albie Booth, quarterback, Bob Parker, hal'hack, and Joe Crowley, fullback, are three of the major rea-
sons why Yale's mighty eleven alone seems to be u oding the name of the former "Big Three" in eastern
grid circles. Princeton has not won a game si!e< ' o ner with Amherst, while Harvard has not tasted of
victory for over a month. Although beaten by Geor,;ia. Yaie has come back strong since.
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by Joe Russell.
Twenty-one times since 1892 have
the gridiron forces of Michigan and
Minnesota locked horns on the
football field, and in only four of
these battles have the Northmen
won the decision. One of the!
games resulted in a 6-6 tie, but in
the other 15 the wearers of the
Maize and Blue pounded the Goph-
ers into submission.
Michigan's first win over
I Minnesota came in 1895 when
the Varsity won, 20-0. This
started a series of victories
which was blasted in 1903
when the Gophers stopped one
of Coach Yost's "point-a-min-
ute" teams in its tracks and
held the Wolves toa 6-6 tie.
It was this game also which
started the tradition of the
"Vtlie rown Jug," one of
Michigan's rrost prized posses-
sions when it is resting in the
Field Houe, and one of its
sorest spots when the jug is on
show in Minneapolis.
(Continued on Page 7)
A' SRELEASE TWO
Mack Cuts Quinn and Schang
From Philadelphia Squad.
Connie Mack's unconditional re-
lease of two of his oldest veterans,
Jack Quinn and Wallie Schang, ap-
pears to be the opening step in a
reorganization of the Athletics so
as to replace the aging parts in the
machine with new material.
Both Quinn and Schang have
long and honorable records under
the big tent, and although consid-
erably impaired by age are still far
from through as ball players. Pos-
sibly they may be claimed by some
club as coaches or utility players
for the 1931 season.
. .piee was announceo by
In view of these probabilities it George F. Getz, chairman of the
has been impossible to get together state commission for relief of thel
anything definite in the shape of unemployed, who sent President!
a lineup, but, in general, the same Scott a telegram urging that the
group has been working together western conference committee be
so far. The individuals are Weiss asked again to permit the trans-
and Eveland, with Petrie coming in fer.
at times, as forwards; Manuel, who-
seems to be the only man available
for the hole that Bob Chapman
left, as center; and Altenhoff and
Shaw holding the guard positions. D istinctive J
SIGMA DELTA PSI.
All tryouts for Sigma Delta
Psi, national athletic fraternity,
must have health cards before
participating 'in t h e various
events. These may be obtained
either from the Health Service
or from Dr. Lyman at the Yost
These favors will add to the enjoyment of any social func-
tion, and will provide an intimate souvenir of the event.
Burr, Patterson . Aud Co.
603 Church Street
Notch or pick lapels
a - *- =
he Pa-ns whop
are choosing "the Frat" for their formals because they
know we give them style, fit, quality, service, obtainable
Come today, let Mr. Del Prete, with his 22 years experi-
ence of college tailoring fit you.
Whether your're long, short, stout or irregular WE CAN
FIT YOU BEST.
White or black vest ........ $6.50
Arrow Dress Shirts ........$3.50
Studs .............75c to $2.50
ig skin a
Solid color and
j Sale of
A selection of high grade felt
hats, all colors, sizes and
shapes. Formerly priced at
$5, $6, $7-will be sold for
REMAINDER OF WEEK
We have just received a ship-
ment of fine neckwear in a
variety of excellent colors and
patterns, many of them silk
............$2.00 to $4.00
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