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October 08, 1930 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-08

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



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Coaches Drive Squad in Effort
to Smooth Out Defects
of Spartan Game.
Again Coach Harry Kipke and
his coaching staft, with the aid
of Fielding H. Yost, drove the Wol-
verine Varsity through a hard drill
session yesterday afternoon on
G3uth Ferry Field in an attempt
to iron out a few of the defects dis-
played in the Spartan game last
week. The practice was held un-
der strictly closed gates and with
several plays intended to be used
against the Boilermakers in the
'all-important gridiron c o n t e s t
scheduled here Saturday being
worked on.
With last Saturday's ragged dis-
play of blocking still in mind the
Maize and
Biue gridders
w e r e drilled
almost inces-
santly on that
department of
the g a me.
Kipke concen-
trated on the
backfield men, .
letting e a c h.
man carry the
ball in turn
while the other
backs blocked, Hewitt
using the blocking dummies as the
Coaches Bovard and Blott were
given the task of showing the line-
men their duties in an attempt to
build up a strong enough forward
wall to hold against the battering
backs of Purdue. In an effort to
discover a good pass receiver Coach
Oosterbaan had his group of ends
taking passes from all parts of the
Practice Formations
A first string lineup varying but
little from the team that faced
State at the beginning of Satur-
day's contest, were drilled for over
an hour on running through plays
under the direction of Kipke and
Yost. Williamson, who replaced
.lewitt in the last game, was again
at end where it is expected he will
remain until the injured veteran
is able to return. Daniels filled the
other wing post.
Doc Morrison was back at the
center position after a layoff 'yes-
terday due to a slight injury re-
ceived in the State game. Corn-
well and LaJeunesses played guard.
Although Draveling's bad leg is
practically normal again he was
taking things easy in an effort to
recover as completely as possible
before the encounter with the
championship team. Auer a n d
Samuels who have been occupying
the tackle positions of late remain-
ed in their usual places.
Backs Show Power
As yet the strongest backfield
combination seems to be compos-
ed of Hudson, fullback, Heston,
DeBaker playing one halfback pos-
ition, and Simrall the other, with
Tessmer a t quarter. However,
Newman will undoubtedly get a
chance to play if the Wolves are
sorely in need of a passer. Even

with the Spartan ends coming in
on him fast, he succeeded in get-
ting off some good heaves, but the
lack of a good receiver brought, few
gains via the overhead method.


u luumm R3












Coach Keen Hopes to Develop
Material for Olympics.
Wrestling is expected to hit an-
other big year at Michigan in the
coming season. Already Coach
Cliff Keen has held a meeting for
all candidates interested in the
beef and brawn game and he hopes
to build up a good squad this year.
Experienced men are scarce this
year and it will be necessary to
build up practically an entire new
team before the Maize and Blue
will be ready to face its conference
and outside opponents on this sea-
son's card. Hewitt will be the cen-
ter man if he recovers satisfactor-
ily from his late football injury.
The coach is especially anxious
to develop a strong combination of
muscled stranglers din view of the
Olympic games to be held next
year. The lack of veterans should
be over ridden in the two years
that Keen has to build up some
championship wrestlers again. In
the last games two Michigan men
represented t he United States,
George and Hewitt, and two others
were on hand as alternates, Sauer
and Watson.
Michigan's mentor of the mat is
naturally desirous of continuing
the record he has set of turning
out several individual champions
in the Western Conference. Every
year so far he has had one or two,
last year boasting of four individ-
ual winners in their respective
classes. Just who such men would
be this year can hardly be predict-
ed this year outside of Hewitt who
topped his weight last year.
(ByAssciatd Pes)
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.-Two mem-
bers of the one-time "Big Three'
will be out for revenge Saturday and
may get it. Harvard has no hard
feelings against Springfield College
but both Yale and Princeton hope
to gain satisfaction for reverses they
suffered a year ago.
Tuss McLaughry's Brown Bears
were the perpetrators of the first of
a series of disasters that overtook
Princeton last year,2winning a spec-
tacular battle, 13-12. Whether Bill
Roper's men can beat the Bruins
this time remains to be seen, but
Tiger adherents took some comfort
out of Princeton's showing against
the strong Amherst eleven in the
opening game last week.
As for Yale, the Elis bowed to
Georgia in the South last year, 15-0,
but there is every indication that
the tables will be turned atthe Yale
Bowl on Saturday. ilal Stevens has
rounded out a fine team at New
Haven this year with plenty of good,
fast backs. Georgia also is strong
but the odds seem to favor the men
in blue.
The Chico, Cal., full size golf
course has concrete greens with
sand sprinkled over them.
Send today for samples-letter-
heads and envelopes-printed with
name and address-also frater-
nity or sorority-highest quality
ripple finish-boxed-choice of
three colors. 200 envelopes, 200
letterheads, only $4.75. Money
making agency open to live stu-
dent in each college. Write for
particulars. Address Dept. 030,
Merchants Industries, Inc., Third
& Wayne Avenues, Dayton, Ohio.


Livingston Falls Before Hanway;
Hicks Wins 19-Hole Match.

An upset and a near-upset feat-
ured the first round of the Var-
sity golf tournament yesterday, al-
though only three of the eight {
scheduled matches were played.
Hicks, one of the aces of last year's
team, was able to beat Charles
Bergelin one up on the 19th hole
only after the hardest kind of a
Livingston, another member of
last year's Varsity squad, fell be-
fore the sharp-shooting of Han-
way, who had qualified in a tie for
fourth with a 145. The veteran
was two down at the half-way
point, and though he battled grim-
ly for the lead his opponent re-
tained his margin and emerged the
Montague Wins Match
Montague, who was second in
the list of qualifiers with 139, was
given more opposition than had
been anticipated, but had no dif-
ficulty in defeating Park, who had
shot a 151 in the preliminary
rounds, by a score of 3 up and 2
to go.
It was necessary to postpone
five matches by reason of illness
and late classes. These will be
completed as soon as possible, as
none have been defaulted.
Scores Are High
The players found the course
not in the best condition for pro-
ducing the best kind of golf, so
scores were generally rather poor.
The links will not be opened for
general student use until next
spring, as it is still in rather deli-
cate condition after the dry sum-
mer. The greens are hard, and
the fairways slightly patchy.
Only a breakdown in the short
approaching game of Bergelin en-
abled flicks to tie up the match on
the 18th green, and to finally win
on the 19th, after he had missed
an easy 2-foot putt to go one down
on the 17th. That putting lapse,
however, was only indicative of the
kind of difficulties he had had on
the greens all day.
Bergelin Approaches Poorly
All through the match Bergelin
had been much steadier on driving
and putting, but his shots to the
(Continued on Page 7)

Athletics Need Only One More
Tilt to Win 1930 World
Series from Cards.
Upon the mighty arm of Bpb
"Lefty" Grove, southpaw ace of the
American League, manager Connie
Mack of the Philadelphia Athletics
will most likely bank in today's
game with the St. Louis Cardinals,
National League standard bearers,
when the two teams clash in the
sixth and possibly the last Worl'ds
series game of 1930.
With the victories standing three
to two in favor of the junior cir-
cuit champions, the Athletics need
only today's game to clinch the
title for Philadelphia for the sec-
ond straight year. To win the title
for the Mound City, the Redbirds
will have to take both today's and
tomorrow's game, both of them on
the Philadelphia diamond.
If Grove does pitch, and it is
probable that he will, he will be
called upon to face the equally
baffling southpaw slants of a pit-
cher who has already chalked up
one victory over the Mackmen in
the present series, "Wild" Bill Hall-
ahan. In his previous appearances
on the mound Hallahan blanked
the Athletics while allowing them
only seven hits, well scattered.
Despite the fact that Grove has
not exhibited his best form in the
series to date, he has pitched good
enough to win the majority of his
games. His record at present
stands at two victories and one de-
feat, one of his victories, however,
being chalked up as a relief pitcher
for George Earnshaw in Monday's
game. In the series opener he
downed Burleigh Grimes, 5-2, while
in his second start he was just
beaten out by a 3-1 score, that was
more due to the fault of the field-
ing than to Grove's pitching.
S h o u1 d the Cardinals come
through with a victory over Mack's
star left hander today, George
Earnshaw will undoubtedly come
back tomorrow in the final game
of the series. In his two appear-
(Continued on Page 7)

Gymnast Squad Small
Great Promise Shown
Despite the fact that only four
aspirants answered the initial call
of Coach Roy West for gymnastic
candidates, the new coach was
quite optimistic regarding a suc-
cessful Varsity squad this year. The
men who turned out are fairly
promising and more candidates are
expected after the close of the
football season.
No definite schedule has been ar-
ranged as yet, but will be arranged
at the Big Ten conference at Chi-
cago in December. However, the
tumblers usually accompany the
fencing squad on its schedule. Oth-
er meets will also be arranged, one
probably with Ohio Wesleyan.

Jimmy Foxx is shown crossing
the plate on his homer in the ninth
inning of the fifth game; hich
brought in Cochrane ahead of him.
This wallop broke up what had
been a pitcher's battle between
Grimes and Grove and Earnshiw.
Wisconsin Attempts
New Back formation
(Special to The Daily)
Much attention has bene given
this year to the formation used by
Coach Glen Thistlethwaite with his
Wisconsin Badgers. The Cardinal
coach is using a double wingback
formation exclusively this ye a r
which differs however from that
advocated by "Pop" Warner, famous
Stanford coach, as the wing backs
are closer to center, farther back of
the ball, and facing inward, rather
than straight ahead.

Fraternity Speed ball
Season Opens Tonight
Inter-fraternity rivalry will re-
ceive an added impetus tonight
when 16 campus fraternities open
the present Intramural schedule
with a series of eight speedball con-
tests. Victors in the competition
will be awarded a loving cup in
addition to the seasonal points
The 1930 schedule will officially
open at 4:15 when Delta Sigma Phi
Imeets Phi Kappa f rat. Other 'con-
tests scheduled at this time are:
Kappa Mu vs. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha
Tau Omega vs. Kappa Delta Rho,
and Sigma Alpha Mu vs. Lambda
Chi Alpha. The teams which are
slated for 5:15 are: Triangle vs. Phi
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi vs. Beta
Sigma Psi, Delta Alpha Epsilon vs.
Phi Kappa Tau, and Alpha Lambda
vs. Tau Delta Phi.
Irv .; ._ - ._ .

Clark Griffith, president of
Washington Senators, claims
loss of Heinie Manush during
end of the season cost his club
American league pennant.


Many colors from
which to choose
Five Dollars

All Varsity swimmers and any
others interested in Varsity
swimming must report to Coach
Matt Mann at the pool in the
Intramural Building 4:30 Wed-
nesday afternoon.

.and more





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