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October 20, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-20

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

TH F, M, I C H I C AN

DAILY

TH~ MICHIGAN DAILY

ichigan

Gridders

Drill

to,

Strengthen

Offen.

SCORING PLAYS EMPHASIE1[0DV BY WOLVES
IN INITIAL PRLCTICE UFOR" ILLINOIS CAME
Special Instructions Given to Everhardus and
Tessmer in Passing and Line-Bucking as
Eleven Runs Through Hard Workout.

UPSETS FEATURE
CONFERENCE PLAY
Victories by Wisconsin and Ohio
Complicate Big Ten Race.
Two startling upsets of the past
week-end in Western Conference
grid circles leaves a duo of presea-
son favorites out of the running as
far as the mythical title is concern-
ed and marks the bid of a new
dark horse for the title.
Michigan and Purdue are definitely
out of the running after their de-
feats by the Buckeyes and the Bad-
gers respectively, while the Wiscon-
sin team demonstrated such a
wealth of power in their 21-14 win
over the Boilermakers that they

UNDERDOGS SAH
WAY TOVICTORIES
Army, Alabama, Dartmouth and
Washington State Defeated
in Upsets.
Nation wide upsets featured the
grid clashes last Saturday when the
underdogs in every section of the
country startled their followers by
decisive wins over district leaders..
When Stecker made a double
I march across the Crimson goal it
I looked as if the Cadets had won

Stung by their defeat
hands of Ohio State Sa
Michigan's varsity squad an
coaches grimly set themse]
the task of meeting astronE
ois eleven this week. Yest
bruising practice saw the gri
tors relentlessly driving th
to iron out faults manifested
Ohio game.
After a thorough limber:
the back
ends wer(
. through a
ing drill,
emphasis
on getting,
the ballc
since slow
:{ery of pas
t h e Wo
dearly in
offensive
The short
ng attack,
Tessmer oped last
and apparently forgotten
heat of Saturday's fray, was,
ed and emphasized. Newma
itt, and. Tessmer received t
for the sending end of thel
Tessmer, especially, receiv
struction in the short aerial
the coaches apparently seei
sibilities in his short, jerky a
tion for quick, accurate shoe
es.
Line Gets Workout.
Laying a good portion
COLONIAL FO(
SHOP

at the blame for the astonishing break-
turday, down of the machine's running at-
d their tack on the line, coaches Blott and
lves 'to
lg Iin- Cappon put the guards through a
terday's snappy drill in pulling out of the
d men- line to run interference for the
e team ball-carriers. Charging in unison
I in the on the offense was one of the main
points stressed in practice' for the
ing up, center portion of the line, since
k s and Michigan's f r e-
e sent q u e n t penalties-
a pass- for off-side plays
, with cost the team
placed thirty yards on
rid of Saturday.
quickly, Finally, the
deliv- scattered c o m-
ses cost ponents of t h e.
Iverines team were gath-
t h e i r ered from various
p1ay. parts of the field
t pass- and assembled on
, devel- t h e thiee yard
week, line. Heston, LaJeunesse
in the Hudson, Everhardus and Newman
polish- were put in the backfield and, play-
n, Hew- ing behind the regular line, hurled
he call viciously time after time in bone-
heaves. crushing drives at the center of a
ved in- substitute line, under fire of a con-
attack, stant stream of coaching from
hg pos- Harry Kipke and Fielding H. Yost.
rm ac- Everhardus hits Line.
rt toss- Everhardus, especially, was given
instruction in plowing under and
diving over the opposing line for
of the the, touchdowns which the team so,
badly needed against Ohio. Hes-
ton, smashing against the opposing
forwards with his customary high-
SD kneed . driving style, received a
slight shin injury which closed the
practice for him for the' day.
Volleyball to Start
Next on 'Mural Card
C Interfraternity volleyball will
take its place in the fall program
of the Intramural Department
when it officially opens October 29.
The forfeit fee of $2.00, character-
C istic of this year's program, will be
required as for all other sports. All
other rules remain the same as be-
,iches fore.
Officials expect a greater entry
list this year than ever before due
to the increasing popularity of the
game. The teams will be divided
into leagues of four houses each,
providing play of three games for
each'entry.

loom as possible threats to North-
western and Ohio State as Confer-
ence titalists.
Badgers Beat Purdue.
The Badgers swept through the
touted Purdue defense for three
touchdowns in the first 10 minutes
of play, and held their opponents
to a standstill for the next two
quarters until the Purdue passing
attack could get into action for two
touchdowns in the last half.
In the only other Conference
battle, Indiana held Iowa to a
scoreless tie which does not look
so favorable for the Maroons next
Saturday. Northwestern, too, had
its day in defeating University of
California, Los Angeles branch, 19-
0. When the Wildcats and the
Buckeyes meet this week-end a
battle royal is sure to -ensue for
Western Conference honors at the
Columbus stadium.
Northwestern Fears Ohio.
The Buckeye outfit demonstrat-
ed a running and plunging attack
against the Wolves that should
give the Northwestern eleven some-
thing to look forward to. They did
not need a passing attack in the
lacing they gave the Wolves, and
incidentally, they uncovered some-I
thing of a flash in their youthful
quarter, Carl Cramer.It was he
who took that disastrous punt for
42 yards through the Michigan
team to the third Buckeye touch-
down.
While these Big Ten rivals are l
entertaining each other, Michigan
will meet Illinois at Champaign;
Chicago will entertain Indiana; Io-
wa will travel to Minnesota and
Purdue is scheduled to travel to
Carnegie Tech.

another ball game. Army with-
drew its regular backfield and
Barry Wood filled the air with
passes and sent Crickard around
the ends and off-tackle for variety
and raised Army's opening bid of
13 points to 14.
Harvard's strength surprised the
throng by holding the Cadets for
the rest of the game. Johnson, of
the Army, got away in the second
half but Wood again saved the
game by catching him from behind.
Columbia Springs Supprise.
Columbia beat Dartmouth for
the first time since 1899 in another
spectaoular grid upset, 19 to 6. The
big, powerful, but loggy Dartmouth
eleven entered the game as prohib-
itive favorites but Lou Little pull-
ed the strings of eleven players.
from his bag of material that play-,
ed smart aggressive football to win.
The Princeton Tiger suffered its
worst gridiron defeat in 40 years
at the hands of Gil Dobie's strong
team at Cornell. The newly found
175-pound Cornell line outcharged
the heavier Princeton forward wall
and was responsible for the over-
whelming score as they open holes
at will and kept them open.
Holy Cross tied with Fordham 6
to 6 while the Navy eked out a vic-
tory over Delaware 12-7 in other
big games in the East.
Washington State Beaten.
Out on the West Coast Southern
California rolled up 53 points
against Oregon and Stanford won
25 to 7 against Oregon State. Cal-
ifornia beat Washington. State 13

Big Ten Standings
W LT Pct.
Ohio State.......1 0 0 1.000
Wisconsin.....1 0 0 1.000
Michigan .......1 1 0 .500
Purdue.........1 1 0 .500
Iowa ........... 0 0 1 .000
Indiana...... ..0 0 1 .000
Northwestern ... 0 0 0 .000
Minnesota....... 0 0,9 .000
Chicago .........0 1 0 .000
Illinois ..........0 1 0 .00 r
to 7 when slippery Ed Kirwan broke]
through the Cougars and sprinted
60 yards to break a tie. This puts
the Conference leadership again in,
a muddle as Washington State was
the pre-game favorite for the
championship.
Alabama's Southern Conference
football championship hopes re-
ceived a severe setback when Gene
McEver scored three 'uachdowns
for Tennessee's 25 to 0 victory.
Tulane Keeps Record Clean.
Tulane outplayed Vanderbilt 19
to 0 as its fast charging line and
fleet backfield kept clean its rec-
ord of no defeats since a loss to
Georgia in 1928. Georgia rolled
over North Carolina 32 to 7, but
Georgia Tech bowed to Alabama
Poly 13 to 0.
. Southern Methodist defeated Rice
21 to 12 placing themselves as the
leader in the Southwest Confer-
ence. Texas Christian U. sneaked
over a touchdown on Texas Ag-
gies, to win 6 to 0.
I yTvyyVVVVVYVVVVy
YO1PK.'
Twill

Play, Particularly on Defense,
Heartening to Wolve Fans.
By Sheldon C. Fullerton
Perhaps the most heartening
news to the Michigan football camp
after the surprising defeat handed
them by Ohio State last Saturday,
is the return to form of Ivy Wil-
liamson, who is playing his second
year at end for the Wolverines.
Williamson was easily the
Varsity star of the Buckeye
game, his great defensive work
and his sensational play during
the scoring of Michigan's only
touchdown stamping him as a
real running mate to such a
flankman as Bill Hewitt. It was
Williamson who, in the second
quarter dashed through the
Buckeye backfield d e fe n s e,
neatly blocked. Cramer's punt,
and followed the ball to fall on
it over the goal-line for the
Maize and Blue.
flis tackling throughout the en-
tire afternoon was exceptional.

Time and again the Buckeyes v
stopped as they attempted to c:
Michigan's right flank, and
work on the offensive was equ
as good.
The surprising part of all tl
is not that Williamson play
good football. He has done te
plenty of times before, espi
cially during the latter gam
.of last season. What is mc
surprising is the improveme
he showed over his work in t
Chicago game, when he look
like anything but the stea
end he is supposed to be.
When Williamson is in 'forr
is \one of the best flankmen in
Conference. Michigan fas,
seeing him perform in the g
against the Maroons, wouldn't
felt much surprised to have
Petoskey in his place against
Buckeyes. That he came bac
star against such a strong el
as Ohio State stamps him
player that is bound to go fa
Western Conference gridiron
tory.

WILLIAMSON'S RETURN-TO FORM
LONE BRIGHT LIGHT OF DEFE

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