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October 08, 1930 - Image 7

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

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_ _ _ __ . ._ .__._. _ _ . . .__. .. _Y .DA I L Y_... _

Sophomore Tryouts Will Push
Last Year's Veterans and
Substitutes for Posts.
Coach George Veenker will issue
the first call for basket ball can-
didates next week, and plans to
have his squad out for its initial
drill October 14. Practice sessions
will be held three times weekly un-
til the close of the football season.
Michigan lost four important
letter men by graduation last year
in Captain Bob Chapman, Joe
Truskowski, Bill Orwig, and Dick
Lovell. The Varsity players that
are left for this year's team are
Joe Downing, captain and guard,
Who saw action in only one Con-
ference game last year because of
an injury; and Hank Weiss, the
snappy little forward who did good
work in several games last season.
From last year's Varsity substi-
tutes and "B" team there are Dan-
iels, Ricketts, and Hudson, two of
whom will be with the football
I team until the close of the season,
but will be out for the squad later.
Coach Veenker will also have plen-
ty of good material from the strong
freshman team of last year. Eve-
land, Shaw, Baldwin, Petrie will
cntest as forwards; Manuel, as a
center; and R o o t, Williamson,
Tessmer, and Oltenhoff as guards.
Tosnimr and Williamson are also
out for football right now.
Perhaps the chief problem that
will face Veenker this year will be
to find someone who can fill in the
blank pivot position that Bob
Chapman held down so capably
for three years. For this position
alone is there a lack of candidates
Picked Team is Drilled With
Purdue Plays for Varsity.
= From the 100 candidates who
have reported for freshman foot-
ball, Coach Ray Fisher and his
staff of assistants are hopeful of
developing some real footballers.
During the daily practices a great
deal &f emphasis is being placed on
the fundamentals of the game.
Coach Fisher has personally been
taking charge of the backfield
candidates, while Orwig, Poorman,
and Steinke have been working
with the ends, tackles, and guards,
Yesterday afternoon C o a c h
Franklin Cappon of the varsity
staff took asquad of first year men
in hand and drilled them on some
P#rdue plays in preparation for
a scrimmage with the varsity
eleven. Among the men picked by
r Cappon who have been displaying
some promising ability were Ever-
hardus and Renner in the back-
field, and Austin, Cantril, Conover,
and Emling in the line.
Ratterman has been playing
some good football in the scrim-
mages so far, but will be kept out
of the game for a few days due
to a minor injury. Miller is another
man on the injured list.
Coach Matt Mann wants to
see every Freshman interested
in swimming at the Intramural

pool Wednesday afternoon at
4:30. All those who fail to show
up will have their names cross-
ed from the list of candidates.
DETROIT-In a recent match in-
volving four of the nation's rank-
ing golf professionals the new ball
was used with satisfactory results
for all concerned. Walter Hagen
shot 70, Charley Guest 72, Tommy
Armour 72, and Al Watrous 74.

Sideline- Chatter
By JOE RUSSELL None of Fielding Yost's great
With the annual battle with "point-a-minute" teams opposed
Michigan State a matter of gridir- the Lafayette squad, since the great
on history, Coach Kipke has turned coach did not come to Michigan
his attention to what will probab- until 1901, and was not in charge
ly be the most important Big Ten of the squad last
game on the Wolverine's 1930 year after a
schedule. The Boilermakers from twenty-nine year lapse in gridiron
Lafayette are slated to invade Ann relations between the two schools.
Arbor Saturday, and football cri- Purdue's "big four;" Welch,
tics have predicted that the team Harmeson, Sleight, and Cara-
which wins the- game will plow Way have been graduated and
through the rest of the season to will not take the field to rip
a Conference championship. the Michigan line to shreds as
they did in the last quarter
However tis may be, it is last season. Two others who
certain that the Wolverines figured greatly in that same
vmi be on edge to avenge the rout, Woerner and Mackle, the
30-16 surprise defeat with the latter a regular cad have also
then Phelan-coached squad played their last game 'at Ross
handed them so neatly in their Ade Stadium, but the center of
meeting last season. Likewise the line which will show at the
Purdue will be anxious to make Michigan bowl is veteran.
it two in a row with a possible
flying start toward its second Coach Noble Kizer, who succeed-
Big Ten title in as many years, ed Jimmy Phelan as head coach
and incidently in the football at Purdue, has five guards and two
history of the school, centers who won latters last year
to work with, while the great Van
Purde was the first member of Bibber holds down one tackle
the present Big Ten to meet Mich- birth. Van Bibber vas rated above
igan on the gridiron, the first game Sleight by many critics last year,
between the two schools being and is certain to have a good sea-
played forty years ago in 1890. son again. To add to these men
This contest ended in an over- Coach Kizer has five men who,
whelming Wolverine victory, 43-6, while not starting the Michigan
bu the Boilermakers came back game last year, saw plenty of ac-
two years later to take a shutout tion during the downfall of Coach
descision from their opponents, Kipke's hopes. PKissel, Chasey,
24-0. This was the first of two Deutsch, and Purvis are backs
ktimes when oneof the teams has who won letters last year, while
blanked its opponent, the seco ,nd Calvert played at an end position
coming in 1896 when Michigan duringptheMichigansedpton
pushed across 16 points while hold- g e igan set-to.
ing Purdue scoreless. Add to these numerous let-
termen who are back for com-
Of the eight battles which petition at purdue the, "Big
have b e e n waged between HaIimmer," in the boilermaker
Michigan and P u r d ue the backfield combination of last
Wolves have taken six and lost year, Alex Yunevich, and it is
two. The Varsity wins came in easy to see why those who have
1890, 1893, 1895, 1896, 1897, and seen Saturday's invaders in
1900, this being the last game practice predict that the Pur-
until relations were resumed due team of this year will be
with the heart-breaking loss even more powerful than the
last year. None of these games one which they put on the field
came during the heyday of last season.
Michigan football power from
1900 till 1925. so the Wolves do
not have an impressing list of
victories over Purdue as they
have over most of the Confer-
ence schools.

p yifJi S

Grove to Face Hallahaa
as Series Is Resumedc
(Continued From Page 6) t
ances to the box during the series
Earnshaw has allowed only one
run in 16 innings, a remarkable
feat of pitching at any time, but
especially so in the baseball classic.
The two contesting teams have
been about on a par as far as num-
ber of hits goes, but where the Ath-i
letics have gained the advantage1
is in the distance of their blows.t
Home runs decided the first game,
played an important part in the
second, and won the third for the
Mackmen. Jimmy Foxx's circuit
clout, coming as it did with a run-
ner on base and the score tied in1
the ninth inning of Monday's game;
has been the most timely blow in;
the entire series so far.
Outstanding in the Cardinals
camp has been the great work of j
the little-heralded Charley Gel-'
bert at shortstop. Gelbert has been
taking everything that has come
his way, killing of many chances'
of the Philadelphia batters. At the
plate Gelbert has wielded one of
the strongest of Cardinal clubs,
his triple and single in the fourth
game going a long way toward de-
ciding that tilt in favor of Babby
Street's team.
If the Cardinals are victories to-
day their pitcher for the finalj
game tomorrow will be rather

doubtful. It will probably lie be-
tween Jesse Haines, who won Sun-
day's game 3-1, or Burleigh Grimes,
who has lost two decisions despite
the fact that he has pitched brilli-
ant baseball in both efforts.
Intramural Members
Plan Dinner Meeting
Members of the Intramural De-
partment will hold a dinner meet-
ing tonight at 6 o'clock in the
Michigan Union. Elmer D. Mitchell,
director will attend and also super-
visors, John Johnstone, Earl Riskey,
A. A. James, and Randolph Web-
Plans for the year will be ar-
ranged at the meeting in regard
to the Intramural activities. The
seventeen student managers will be
assigned to their respective activity.
Ben Guill of Canyon, Tex.,
thought he had lost his golf ball
until he found it in the cup after
making a hole-in-one on the West
Texas State Teachers c o 11 e g e
All men interested in trying
out for the weight or jumping
events should report to Yost
Field House at 4:30 any after-
noon. Experience is not necess-
Coach Hoyt.

SEND your clothes to Moe Laundry
for the best service at all times.
Satisfaction guaranteed. 204 N.
Main. Dial 3916. C
BOARD BY WEEK or by single
meal. Mrs. Palm, 332 E. Jeffer-
son. Phone 7716. 612
WANTED-Students' laundry, call-
ed for and delivered. :Phone
7992. ?
WANTED-Three young women of
upright character to escort three
clean young men of personality
to the Pan-Hellenic Ball. Exper-
ience necessary. Address Box 151.
WANTED-Use of piano for prac-
tice in private home. Helen Van
Loon, Martha Cook 8luilding. 2
WANTED-Four student salesmen
for part time work. Call at 615
E. William. A very good proposi-
tion to the right parties. 23

Captain Bucky Simrall
Will lead the Michigan warriors
on to the field next Saturday with
the same luck charm that he firmly
believes beat Harvard last year.
This charm is a much battered left
hind rabbit foot which is taped
inside the left leg of his moleskins.
Quite a history was attached to the
luck piece when it arrived last year
from one of Ducky's admirers in
Kentucky. One of its most import-
ant values is the fact that the
rabbit was caught at midnight in
a large graveyard.
Carletonian College men a r e
chaiienging the women to find the
star dish-washer of the campus.
The challengers estimate that they
wash 1,390 dishes in one half hour,
three times a day without ever
breaking them.
Order your fall suit now and get
extra pants FREE.
$30 to $35
1319 S'uh University

WANTED-A few student washings.
Work done - carefully. Phone
7027. 61


one, or two rooms.
141. This Paper.

Apply Box






The Choicest of Wholesome Foods

Mrs. Anna Kalmbach

. . ._..


(Continued from Page 6)
green were wild, continually fall-
ing short or finding traps. Hicks,
on the other hand, found many of
his drives in the rough and missed
several short putts.
Those first-round matches not
played yesterday must be finished
this afternoon, unless arrange-
ments are made with him, Coach
Trueblood announced last night.
Contestants are to meet at the
University course at 1:30. Prof.
Trueblood also requists that fresh-
man golfers, and others of ability
who have not competed in this
tournament get in touch with him.
There are already about half-a-
dozen first-year men who have
qualified for match play, but he
desires to have a squad of eight or
ten, who will play against the
Varsity, and perhaps against some
outside teams.
The star of the freshman con-
tingent, Fisdher, set a record for
the University course that will
probably resist quite a bit of bat-
tering, when he shot a 71 in prac-
tise fast Sunday.
Japanese teach baseball to sav-
ages in the mountainous wilds of
interior Formosa. The savages a
few years ago were head hunters.
Miss Virginia Cuniff recently
sank a hole-in-one with a 125-yard
mashie rap at the Oakhurst Coun-
try club at Tulsa, Okla.

THIRTY thousand
welcoming shouts as he steps to bat
the idol of them all. Ball one!
Ball two! ... and cr-r-ack! he's done
it a'gain. Popularity to be lasting must
be deserved.





WANTED-Students bundle wash-
ing. All socks darned free. Will
call for and deliver. Call .,2-3 65.
23456(2 )
Zoology, Psychology, Botany, En-
glish, History, Languages.
310 South State
Over College Inn Phone 7927
WANTED-Student washing. First
class. Price reasonable. Phone
8889. 123
ATTRACTIVE ,comfortable bed-
room, single or double, second
floor, private farily. Dial 3196.
1015 Michigan Ave. 2
FOR RENT-Front room in a new
house to a young lady, at half
price. Call 21126. 23
3 ROOM furnished apartment; very
attractive; heat, light and gas
supplied; $40. Tel. 2-1840. 612
FOR RENT-Large double roont
$6 double or $4 single. 420
Thompson. Dial 2-1559. 61
ROOMS-Suitable for upperclass-
man or graduate student. Mod-
ern, clean, quiet house. 601 E.
Catherine near State. Phone
9033. 612
FOR RENT-Piano studio far prac-
ticing. Phone 5407. 561234
ROOMS for students and young
business people. Newly decorated.
Mrs. Palm, 332 E. Jefferson.
Phone 7716. 612
FOR RENT-Nice, light, warm
front room. Double $6.00, single
$4.50. 724 S. Division. 456123
2 VERY attractive rooms fr men.
Newly decorated; new beds; very
reasonable rent. Phone -7019.
923 Greenwood. 1X
TWO and three room apartments-
Private bath, Murphy bed, frigtd-
aire, hot water. Reasonable.
405 E. Jefferson. 123456
FOR SALE-Typewriter, portable
rartype, mathematical standard,
and petite type, excellent condi-
tion. $40.00. Write for details.
R. H. Swart, Kelvinator Corp.,
Research Dept., Detroit, Mich.
FOR SALE-Large ice box. Holds
150 lbs. In very good conditir..
Reasonable. 1830 Hill St. Dial
8759. 12
LOST-Sorority pin, between Wash-
tenaw and Church. Name Olive
L. Matthews on back. Please call
6845. 612
LOST - Waterman, brown onyx
pencil between Jordan Hall and
West Medical Bldg. Return to
Mary LaBour. Tel. 23281. 123
LOST-In or near Stadium at MSC
game, leather pocketbook with
initials F. B. B. Call Bicknall at
22515. 300 N. Ingalls after 5. 12
LOST - Diamond Ring; finder
please call 3018. Valued as a gift.
Reward. 234

wit1 always
stand out 7

HOME RUNS are made at the
plate - not on the bench!
Likewise what counts in a ciga-
rette is what a smoker gets from
it - not what is said about it.
Chesterfield has a policy-give
smokers what they want:
MILDNESS-the wholly nat-
ural mildness of tobaccos that are
without harshness or bitterness.
BETTER TASTE-such as only
a cigarette of wholesome purity
and better tobaccos can have.

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