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November 30, 1930 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-30

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

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SUNDAY, NOV TT+T/1 MT.fJl T Rf.1 $UAft1 AAA

.....- - - ...._...--- ----__....__
W4isconsin Da-ily Cardinal Chooses All-eConferenceT eam C

LASSFIE
AMPITISDD

AT PIVOTPOITON
Williamson and Newman Secure
Places on Second All-Star
Eleven for Michigan.
HANLEY GETS QUARTER
By MORRY ZENOFF
(Sport Editor, Daily Cardinal.)
With the entire Big Ten football
season drawn to a close, it is the
customary thing to pick eleven out-
standing men from the host of ma-
terial that donned Big Ten mole-
skins this fall, and place them to-
gether on a team which if given to
any one conference coach would.
be about certain to take any op-
position by a wide margin.-
The Daily Cardinal drafted two
elevens, which to the writer's mind
represents the class of the 1930 Big
Ten race. Whether the above selec-
tions are similar or differ from the
selections of other sports pages of
the Mid West, it is needless to say i
that the two teams chosen here 1
could give any other combination
in the United States an excellent
battle.I
Four wingmen and five if Wes1
Fesler of Ohio State is to be count-
ed as such, stood out head and c
shoulders above the rest of thec
conference ends this year in Franke
Baker, Northwestern; Milt Ganten-t
bein, Wisconsin; Moss, Purdue; and
Williamson of Michigan. Baker'sc
ability to snare passes no matter
where he was and how fast he was
running earns him an all confer-t
ence berth.]
Gantenbein at End.
Gantenbein, Wisconsin's captain,
made up what Baker lacked defen-
sively, besides being a good ball re-
ceiver. About the best work that
the Badger displayed this year was
against Minnesota last Saturday a-
gainst the Gophers.
A huge thorn in the side of Wis-
consin's eleven when they played
Purdue this year was George Van
Bibber, a tackle par excellence.
Milo Lubratovitch, through his.
brilliant comeback this year for
the Badgers kept the Wisconsin
line always in the scramble and his
stellar defensive work besides earn-
ing him a sure all-conference post
is likely to see him rating all-
American elevens.
As guards, Munn of Minnesota,
a husky battler who can kick as
well as stop line plunges, and Greg
Kabat, Wisconsin's outstanding
sophomore have an edge over
Northwestern's highly touted star,
"Red" Woodworth or Stears of Pur-
due.
Morrison is Center.
At center,."Moose," Kruger, Wis-
consin; Morrison, Michigan; Clark
of Northwestern, and Miller of Pur-
due looked the best in the Big Ten
circle. Kruger's ability to back up
the line on defense rates him a job
on the second team while Morrison,
a Wolve who was turned into a
center from a fullback's position,
proved good enough to be placed
on the first team
Lee Hanley of Northwestern is a-
bout as smart a field general that
can be found in the Mid-West an
plus an uncanny ability to run,
pass, and even.kick is good enough
to make him first team quarter-
back. Newman of Michigan is a
great passer but his all-round play
is inferior to Hanley's. He could
run the second team well.
Wes Fesler, an all-American end.
for two years previous to the 1930
season, was molded into the Ohio

backfield this year in such a way
that almost every play depended on
his power and brains.
Russell's line drives can still be
remembered by the Wisconsin war-
riors and so too by Knute Rockne's
Notre Dame eleven. -

. ... . . ... .......

DAILY CARDINAL'S ALL-
CONFERENCE CHOICES
First Team.
Baker, Northwestern.......
Gantenbein, Wisdonsin....... E
Van Bibber, Purdue .......... T
Lubratovitch, Wisconsin..... T
Kabat, Wisconsin ........... G
Munn, Minnesota ........... G
Morrison, Michigan ......... C
Hanley, Northwestern ......QB
Fesler, Ohio State .......... HB
Risk, Purdue ............... HB
Russell, Northwestern .......FB
Second Team.
Williamson, Michigan........ E
Moss, Purdue ............... E
Marvil, Northwestern ........ T
Bodman, Illinois ............ T
Stears, Purdue .............. G
Woodworth, Northwestern ... G
Kruger, Wisconsin ........... C
Newman, Michigan ......... QB
Lusby, Wisconsin. ........... HB
Rentner, Northwestern .....HB
Manders, Minnesota ........FB

LAYDEN, OF 'FOUR
H AS BROT HER

H ORSEM!AN' FAME
AS PREP GRID FLASH
Mike' Layden Plays Fullback
for Davenport High.
(1v Associated Press)
DAVENPORT, Iowa-A year ago
"Mike" Layden, right halfback on
the Davenport high school eleven,
was just a brother of Elmer Lay-
den, one of the former historic
"four horsemen" of Notre Dame.
Today Mike has won some fame
for himself and is looked upon as
the shining star of the local team.
lIe is 17. Acting on the advice of
his famous brother, "Mike" has ac-
quired a deceptive stride, a cross
between a gallop and a canter.
His hips seem to slip into space
wnen he is tackled, and his foes
have to do what Grange's opposi-
tion used to have to do - knock
him down rather than tackle him.
He can pass well, also, but still
- has to whet up his boot consider-
ably to achieve the promise of be-
ably to achieve the promise of be-
I coming the triple threat artist hi,
T brother was.
He is a senior, but has not made
up his mind where he will go to
ce college.
erElmer Layden, whose f ame came
er under the tutelage of Coach Knut
ce Rockne, has been coaching at Vil-
ng lanova this year. It is highly prob-
er able that he has been able to guide
an his brother in some of his steps
rb toward fame as a prep school star.
ds
hi- OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY-
er The independent men's council rec-
E. commended the construction of a
an new Ohio union and a men's dorm-
itory at a recent meeting.

ma-ural News

MONDAY'S SCHEDULE
Volleyball:
7: 36--Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Chi
Psi: Delta Sigma Pi vs. Delta Sigma
Phi.
8:30--Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Lamb-
da Chi Alpha; Sigma Chi vs. Beta
Theta Pi.
9:30 -Psi Upsilon vs. Alpha Chi

Kappa Nu.
FRATERNITY WRESTLING
With the a n n u a 1 fraternity
wrestling meet slated to get under
way December 10, many of the
groups planning to enter the com-
petition have already started active
preparation. The tournament is de-
cided on a point basis with five

i-

Rho, points being given to the winnor
in each class, three to the runner-
Handball: up, and one to each quarter fi ast.
r1:3 --Phi Beta Delta vs. Alpha Phi Beta Delta has won the
Omega; Tau Kappa Epsilon vs. championship three out of the last
Alpha Phi Delta. iour years, and is planning to come
jback with a strong squad this year
Swimming: in an effort to retain their crown.
7:30-Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Any regularly enrolled fraternity
Gm-ma Delta; Chi Phi vs. Theta member is eligible to compete ex-
Chi. cept those having won letters or
8:30-Delta Kappa Epsilon vs. numerals for wrestling.

MISSED POINT SPELLS DEFEAT
FOR ARMY IN NOTRE DAME TIL,

(Continued From Page 6) I
ng back over the Ramblers' goal 3
ine, where it was smothered by an P
Army player for the touchdown. F
It was at this moment that Major (
R alph Sasse, the Army coach, sent I
Broshus, the team's drop-kicking C
star, in to boot the kick that would 1
even up the game. But the fast J
charging of the Notre Dame line
enabled them to get in and block
the ball, and with that opportunity
gone the Army had lost its last I
chance, as the final gun barked _
only a fraction of a minute later.
Only the great defensive exhibi-
tion displayed by the West Pointers
kept the Notre Dame score down to
one touchdown. Threatened late in
the first half and throughout al-
most the entire third and fourth
periods, the Army forwards stiff-
ened when it seemed as though a
touchdown were imminent. Notre
Dame's backfield, which has run
rough shod over every other op-
ponent it has faced this year with
the exception of Northwestern, was
stopped practically dead, the only
gain worthy of note being the run
by Schwartz which brought the
Irish their touchdown.
That run, which started from the
same formation that brought long
scores in the Pittsburgh, Indiana,
and Pennsylvania games, was a
masterpiece. After Stecker had in-
tercepted a Notre Dame pass and
run the ball back to the Irish 46-
yard line, the attack of the Army
backs was stopped, and they were
forced to punt. Notre Dame re-
turned the kick and, after failing
to gain, Army punted to the Notre
Dame 40-yard line.
Following two plays at the line
that failed to gain, Marchey
Schwartz, on a trick shift through
tackle, broke through safely with
the aid of perfect interference, and
with Armstrong of the Army pur-
suing him all the way, raced the
remaining distance to the goal line.
Army's only real threat came in
the first period when they pushed
the ball down to the Rambler's 6-
yard line. A sturdy defense here,
though, stopped the rush, and
through the medium of Frank
Carideo's-great kicking, the Rockne-
men were able to get out of the
difficulty. A score almost resulted
later when the Irish pushed to the
Army 14-yard line, where a fumble
by Schwartz was recovered by the
Army.
This was reversed a little later
when Stecker of the Army fumbled
on his own 9-yard line, but the
Army line withstood the Ramblers'
attack. Outstanding performances
were turned in by Mullins, Miller,
Schwartz, and Stecker, the latter
especially starring throughout the
entire game.
THE LINEUPS
Notre Dame Pos. Army
Host ...........LE..... Messinger
Culver .........LT........ Suarez

Kassis .........LG .......... Tri
Yarr .......... C .......... Mill
Metzger ....... RG ....... Humb
Kurth ......... RT .......... Pri
Conley ........ RE .......... Kip
Lukats ........LB........Carv
)'Connor ...... R H . ....Sebasti
Hanley ........FH .......... He
askwhich ..... QB . ...... Fiel
Referee-Joe Magidsohn (Mic
gan); Umpire - John Schomm
Chicago); Field Judge - N.
Kearns (De Paul); Head Linesm
-J. J. Lipp (Chicago).

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