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November 21, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-21

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

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1930

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'B CRIOOERS PRK
011 AN TTREKPLY
Courtright Sends Entire Squad
Through Extensive Drill
in Dummy Scrimmage.
LINEUP SHOWS POWER
With an eye to building up an at-
tack to meet the Badger Cubs this
Saturday, Coach Courtright con-
tinued his drills on new and old
plays yesterday. The Juniors were
kept in one group during the prac-
tice session while they reDeated3
ran through the plays to iron out
any and all imperfections in the
new Wolverine program of attack.
KeCps Mcn Working
Since the end of the season i
apt to bring with it a lack of inter-
est and a certain carefree attitude
among the players, the coach kept
his men constantly working to con-
centrate their interest on them
game. Those that did not happen
to be in the dummy scrimmage at
the time were watching the forma-
tions from the side until they
should get their chance in the
workout.
The entire squad was utilized in
this session and substitutions werc
made quite often to give every man
a chance to work into the plays
The Wolverines will need all the re-
serves possible in the game tomor--
row and it is imperative that each
man be primed to step in and take
up the work where it was left off.
Injuries have not hit the squad and
they look ready for action.
New Men .Star.
The men drafted from the "A"
squad earlier this week are getting
used to their new environment and
promise to bolster both the primary
and reserve power of the Jayvees.
Stoll and Castle look especially
good and may get in for the better
part of the tilt Saturday. The lat-
ter will be an aid to the line.
The regular lineup is unbroken
and ready for the fight. With Ber-
kowski back at fullback and the
added power of Podlewski and
Brown, the "B's" are planning to
show Wisconsin plenty of action to-
morrow morning.
ALIX VICTORIOUS
IN HARRIER MEET
Freshman Cross Country Season
Ends; Numerals Awarded.
The freshman cross country sea-
son came to an end early this week
when Alix stepped home ahead of a
field of 21 strong competitors to
cop the meet in the fast time of
15:57 for the three mile course.
Twenty yards behind Alix came
Dickson with McManus right on his
heels for second and third place
respectively.
Each competitor, in order to com-
pete in the final run, was compell-
ed to run the course at least nine
times. Freshman numerals will b
awarded to the first ten to finish
with Intramural letters going to
the next three. The other leaders
in their order of finishing follow:
Aley, Pick, Dodd, Younger, Larnee,
Rollins, McAdams, Geller, Morton
Harris.

:I!

Inktram'ura1 News

it
i

SIDELINE
CHATTER

IE

INDEPENDENTS Intramural department.I
This independent league is con-I
Seven Independent teams have ducted on the same basis as thej
organized for All-Year Competition different fraternity leagues. One
and are preparing for the first feature of the program, however,I
sport of the winter season, volley- bars any fraternity man from com-
ball. peting in any of the contests.
Included in the list is the Chinese-
Students club, the defending cham- CROSS COUNTRY
pions. The Buckeyes, who copped
the All-Year trophy in 1929, are In the All-Campus Cross Country
again entering with what promises run held yesterday afternoon, R. A.
.o be another strong team. The Ostrander of the class of '34. out-
Rockets, winners of the basketball distanced all competitors to walk
nd baseball championships last wf ith the meet. His time for thej
year also have a strong team in M

ence
does
other

(Continued From Page 6)
team, we believe that one
not deserve mention over the
r.

UI
Arh der Inc.

11

the field. Besides this group, the
Oaklands, Michiganders, and Actu-
aries from last year's teams and a
new one from Fletcher hall have
signified their intention of compet-
ing. Any group interested is urged
to communicate their entry to the
IN YEA BLING GAME
Several Players Show Promise
of Shining on Future
Varsity Elevens.
Several promising football men,
who appear to have the qualities
necessary , for Varsity material.
tood out in the game between the
?hysical Education eleven and the
freshman team last Wednesday.
Both teams had a goodly number
)f exceptional players, among the
former prep school stars. The
Physical Eds, who won the contest
14-7, had a few more outstanding
'ridders than Ray Fisher's crew.
At almost every position some man
Showed promise that would place
him in consi'deration for future
Varsities.
Fay Looks Good.
On the victor's side Fay, Petos-
key, Chapman, Rock, and Kowalak
stood out, while Everhardus, Austin,
Stinespring, and Bernard starred
for the yearlings. Pay played a re-
markable game both on offense and
defense, making some long gains
through the line and passing the
pigskin with a great deal of accu-
-acy. It was Fay's toss to Petoskey
which scored the winning touch-
down.
Petoskey was doing his bit and
more on every play. He was in
breaking up plays on the defense,
besides many times stopping the
runner dead in his tracks, and on
offense he proved an invaluable
aid, taking out the opposition and
snaring Rock's passes. Rock did
practically all of the passing and
did it well. Chapman and Kowalak
performed well in the line, proving
to be bulwarks of strength.
Stinespring Stars.
On the freshman eleven Ever-
hardus, Stinespring, and Ratter-
man showed up well in the back-
lield. Stinespring proved to be a
great little field general besides a
very ca pable ball carrier. Austin
and Bernard turned in good per-
fermances on the forward wall.

I difficult three mile course wasI
16:35, nearly one minute slower
than the time reouired in the All-
Freshman meet earlier this week.
Following far behind came Larry
Darrow, '33 and John M. Walsh, '33,
for second and third places respec-
tively. The rest of the field was
strung out considerably. A total of
12 men took part in the meet and
all of them finished.
Ostrander took an early lead,
being out in front by about 200
yards as he went through the via-
duct and his lead was never seri-
ously threatened.
VARSIT Y MATMEN
WILL MEET YPSI
Michigan Squad Must Work
Hard to Get in Condition. *
Michigan State Normal will fur-)
nish the first opposition for Coach
Donahue's wrestlers within t w o
weeks. An Al-Campus meet is be-
ing run off at Ypsi and until their
team is selected from thenwinners,
the exact date of the meet will nog
be published. Opposition will be es-
pecially stiff as all of the matches
have been determined by quick
falls. Coach Donahue will enter two
men in each weight, but he is not1
over optimistic as to the results.
Squad Needs Conditioning.
Michigan's squad needs condi-
tioning for the meet and in view
of the 50 men who entered the
Ypsi tournament, Coach Donahue
is working his Varsity men hard.
Steinke is assisting in training the
men and conditioning them. Each
match will be the full 10 minutes
long and will require considerable
stamina. Coach Donahue is spend-
ing most of his time with the fol-
lowing men in order to groom them
for the meet. In the 118-pound class
Hawkins, Sigwart, Malewitz, Chap -
man, Sutton, and Youngman seem
to be the best possibilities. Alding-
er, Otto, Didgby, and Bennet are
the principal hopes in the 125-
pound class while^Woodward, Davis,
and Shankland are competing in
the 135-pound class.
Two Hleavyweights Favored.
Anderson, Crossnan, and Wil-
liamson lead the candidates in the
145-pound class. Coach Donahue
thinks that Reif and Powers will
be Michigan entries in the 165-
pound class and Routson and Gor-
don in the 155-pound class. In the
two heavier divisions Bauss, Mata-
kie, and Tyler are the leaders in
the 175-pound class and in the
heavy division Stoddard and Grin-
nell will be the entrants..

I

Munn of Minnesota and Pete
Cornwell of Michigan are prob-
ably the outstanding guards in
the Big Ten. Both men are the
ideal type for this position. De-
termined, dogged righters, gains
are few and far between
through them, and in the in -
terference on end run; and cut
backs they have few equals in
the country. Pi addition W o
worth of Nor->western and
Zeller of Xndiana have been
mentioned for this position, but
frem reports from those who
have seen these men play they
do not sm to lye in the same
class with Muinn and CN.-rweli.
Michigan's own Doc Morrison,
who played fullback last year and
was shifted to center this season
because of his line defensive abili'y,
is without doubt the best center in
the Conference. His passing is not
exceptional, but will get by. His
charge is fast, and his defensive
tactics are without flaw. He has
outolayed every man he has come
up against this year with the ex-
ception of Ben Ticknor at Harvard,
and this battle was very close.
Clark of Northwestern is another
center who is worth mention.
Now for the ever difficunlt pick
of the backfield. B1acks are al-
ways more numerous than line-
men because they have more
copportunity to stand out. At
quarterback Hanley of North-
western, White of Purdue, and
Newman of Michigan have
played the outstanding roles
throughout the season. Of these
Hlanley deserves first mention.
Good halfbacks are plentiful in
the Conference this year with such
stars as Russell of Northwestern,
Pope of Purdue, Berry of Illinois,
Van Nice of Chicago, Riebeth of
Minnesota, and Wheeler and Sim"-
rall of Michigan. Wheeler most cer-
tainly deserves a place on the first
team. Underrated all year, he fiash-
ed into brilliance against Harvard
and Minnesota. His game is steady,
and there are sew men inthe west
who can knock down passes the
way he can. Captain Simrall also
is most worthy of mention. He is
not a running back, but one who
makes the runs of the others pos-
sible. His blocking has kept Michi-
gan in front all year, and his de-
fensive strength make it hard to
forget him where all-star teams are
mentioned. Hank Bruder of North-
western did not play enough to be
considered in selecting the Con-
ference team.
Fullbacks in the Big Ten
have also shown this year that
they know what this game of
football is all about, and there
are four who are outstanding.
Hudson of Michigan, Rentner
of Ncrthwestern, Manders ox
Minnesota, and Lusby of Wis-
consin.
HOCKEY MEETING.
All hockey candidates are re-
quested to attend a meeting to-
night at the Michigan Union to
discuss plans for the coming
seasoy.
Coach E. Lowery. 1

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thirteen dollars

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We Are
Headquarters

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