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November 11, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-11

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


a

'THE TCI-TGANDAIL

State

Feels

Optimistic of

9Win

BELIEVE SPAR TANS
B E[ A
Kipke Gives Varsity Set of New
Power Plays; May Start New
Backfield Combnation.
Michigan State's campus, keyed
to a high pitch by the best oppor-
tunity it has had in 16 years to
vanquish a Wolverine football ma-
chine, is avowedly optimistic over
the result of the affair between the
two state institutions this Satur-
day. Reports coming down from the
campus up on Grand River avenue
show that the Spartans are being
given odds of two to one over the
University. It is an assured fact
that this mneeting of the two schools'
will draw the largest crowd ever
to turn out.
Victory over the Wolves would be
sweet for the Crowley-coached ele-
ven, for State has not tasted the
fruit of a Michigan win since 1915
when the Spartans walked all over
the Wolves for 24 points. The segre-
less tie of last season was but a
moral victory for the smaller insti-
tution.
harry 'Wouldn't Mind.
Nor would an overwhelming vic-
tory for the Wolverines be so cooly
accepted on this campus, for Coach
Harry Kipke's heart would speed up
a bit to see the Spartans whom he
so lately coached ground into the
turf of the Stadium. The sprit of
rivalry which always surrounds this
game is at its height this week.
Defeat is far from the minds of
tpe Michigan Varsity and from the
way they went through their paces
yesterday they are good for a three
touchdown win. A series of new
power plays which Kipke gave the
team are bound to add new punch
to the Varsity offense. He snapped
a varied combination of backs
through these new plays yesterday
and then sent- a first squad down
the field with orders to get the
plays down pat,
New Signal Caller?
This team was without either of
the regular signal-callers in the
backfield. In fact, the major por-
tion of the session was spent in an
effort to locate a capable successor
for Estil Tessmer's position. Tess
mer will not be able to start this
Saturday. Fay, _udson, Heston,
Hewitt, and Williamson all took a
turn at signal calling and there is
a real possibility -that one of this
quintet will be the center of a new
backfield combination. With Fay
in the quarterback post, the Wolves
would be able to boast two, power-
ful line plungers in Hewitt and
Hudson, and two of the best open
field runners on the squad in Fay
and Heston\ besides having the
services of Heston who is needed
so badly to fill the punting require-
ments which are bound to mean
a great deal this week.
Must Equal Jones.
Coach Kipke, realizing the neces-
sity of balancing the long distance
boots of Bob Jones of State, worked
his punters hard and had Heston
and Eastman punting the pigskin
" consistently close to the fifty-yard
mark, although Eastman seemed to
have the better of'the duels

Spartan

Fullback

Outstanding Heavies Vie
for Chance at Champion

i

Bernard McNutt, 196-pound full-
back, has won the starting position
in the Michigan State' backfield.
His line-smashing and speedy ball,
carrying are a / colorful f e a t-
ure of the Spartan offense.
MICHIGN TO MEE[T
Wolverine Runners to Journey
to Madison for Dual
Event Saturday.
With a record of one Conference
victory and one defeat,' as the re-
sult of the triangular meet held
here Saturday, Michigan's Varsity
harriers face the chore this week
of improving' their Big Ten stand-
ing. To do this, they will have to
outrun tle Badgers in their strong-
hold at Madison.
Not a great deal is known about
the strength of the Wisconsin ag-
gregation this year, but they will
certainly have a team of Confer-
ence caliber. However, Michigan
displayed strength in taking a close
second to Illinois in the triangular
meet; Ohio State waju swamped.
Last year, both teams defeated the
Wolves.
The Maize and Blue harriers will
face Madison 'with an idea of re-
venge for the 21-37 beating receiv-
ed at the hands of the Badgers last
year. Besides being outclassed in
that meet, Wolfe and Fitzgibbons
were .disabled for, the Wolverines.

Tommy Loughran to Meet Paul-
ino in Next Leading Heavy-
weight Bout in New York.
Barnstorming Tour of West and
South to Bring Dempsey
Back in Shape.
By John Thomas
Recent developments in t h e
heavyweight division have kept the
pot boiling for the boxing fans
as they await the announcement
of Champion Schmeling's next op-
ponent. Jack Dempsey, Tommy
Loughran, and Primo Camera have
successfully kept their names in the
papers in an effort to be awarded
the next championship fight.
Dempsey, the man who does not
make the announcements for him-
self, has refused to considei a ma-
jor opponent before he has firmly
convinced himself that he is ready
or big matches again. His tour of
the West and South have demon-l
strated his drawing power and, has
taken care of his immediate fnan-
cial troubles at the same time.
Needs Hard Work.
"What I need is plain food and
hard work," Dempsey said recent-
ly," I" never was as good a cham-
pion as I was when I worked on the
railroad. That's when I could fight!"
I could fight again if I had a few
months of the same hard work."
He needs a lot of real hlard work,
such as his barnstorming tour of
the country, to put him back into
shape. He never drank and has
kept in fair condition and a lot of
fighting will make him a danger-
ous opponent for any present chal-
lenger in the heavy ranks.
Muldoon Segregates Boxers.
Mr. Muldoon, New York's most
famous fight commissioner, wants
to segregate the top-notchers and
make the big ones fight equally
large contenders. Jimmy Johnston,
the new matchmaker at the Gar-
Coach Cliff Keen
to Join Wrestlers
'After Grid Season

Atoskey Runner-Up on Squad;
Heston, Williamson, Newman
Follow in Ranking.
Star Sophomore Halfback Has
Total Score of Forty-Two
to Head Conference.
With the Michigan 'team showing
its strong offensive power and abil-
ity to score, Stanley Fay, sopho-
more halfback, has come in for his
share of the scoffing honors haviig
crossed the enemy goal lines seven
times to lead the individual scor-
ers in the'Big Ten for the season.
In Saturday's game with the
Hoosiers Fay ,added another score
to his credit to bring his point to-
tal to 42. As far as the scoring goes
the honors this year among the
Wolverines seem to be going to
players 'making their first try at
Conference football.
Petoskey Ranks Next.
Ted Petoskey, stellar sophomore
end, is the next Wolverine behind
Fay wits a total of 20 points, cap-
tured by two . touchdowns and 8
points after touchdown. Following
close on the heels of Petoskey is
Jack Heston, another sophomore
back, who with three touchdowns
to his string is in third place among
the Wolverine scorers with 18
points.
Ivan Williamson, star end, is re-
sponsible for two. points' by a meth-
od of scoring, a safety, which is ex-
ceedingly rare on the gridiron. The
Michigan end scored the safety by
charging in and blocking an Indi-
aria punt, the ball hitting his chest
and bounding across the end zone.
Two Wolverine touchdowns are al-

Jack Dempsey.
den, has filled his order with a Car-
nera-Campolo match.
With alb due regard to Carnera,
he has given boxing a black eye.
His two years in America has been
a series of fights. against push-
overs.But not satisfied with fight-
ing easy opponents, it is rumored
that his three dozen encounters
have been mostly fakes, frame-ups,
and generally unsportsmanlike af-
fairs. We can not definitely prove
that any of his engagements were
tampered with,. but ca only point
to the: Carnera-Chavel'er bout on
the West Coast. His type of fight-
ing eliminates art and science for
the professional sport and replaces;
these desirable qualities with clum-
sy fistic-manoevers.
Loughran to Meet Paulino.
Tommy Loughran, who has fought
since 1919, is matched with one of
the three leading heavyweights
that he has never met, Paulino Uz-
cudun. Loughran is favored to ex-
tend his string of 11 straight victor-
ies nextFriday night in New York
against the Spaniard. Paulino is
still a rough and ready workman
although he has seen his best days.
If Dempsey can stop the antics
of Carnera in the summer and
climb to the top ring of the chal-
c lenger's ladder, Champion Schmel-
ing might have a real oppone nt on
his hands. ' \ C
fI

i
1
1

MICH. Scoring: T. P. A. T. Total
Fay ............ 0 42
Petoskey ......... 2 8 . 20
J. Heston ...... 3 0 18
Williamson.......2 0 sft.1 14
Newman . ....1 7 13
Hudson . .....2 0 12
Hozer..........1 2 8
Cox .............. 1 0 6
Schmidt........1 0 6
Everhardus .... 1 0 6
Kowalik.........1 0 6
Hewitt...........1 0 6
LaJeunesse ,.. ... 0 1 1
Goldsmith.......0 1 1

ho
TI
sq
M
li
ar

"2
Mxrsh Sinks Pqr fect cc
a
Shot for Hole-in-One th
ex
George Marsh, of Detroit, joined
the select group of hole-in-one Y
members when he scored an eagle fa
on the fourteenth hole of the Uni- Io
versity golf course last Saturday. T]
He was playing with Mr. Fohey and fa
Shirley Smith, vice-president of tv
the University, when he sent a 160- as
yard, number .5 iron into' the cup. H
Mr. Larsen, of the University of w
Minnesota, and Dr. A. C. Curtis, of al
Ann Arbor, are the other two mem- n
bers of the '. course's hole-in-one vi
club. RI
- f
I nug
The new
sweater cut
over vest.
very light
of the fin
shades of b
brown and
feature

Blair Thomas, the prodigal son,
as returned to the wrestlgng team.
homas was a member of the
uad in 1928 and lost only one
atch, that to Allie Morrison,
ghtweight champion.
Sixty-six men have reported and
re now working out without a
oach, as Cliff Keen will not be
vailable until, after the finish of
he "B" football season, this week-
nd.
With six lettermen from last
ear's squad and two members of
irmer grappling teams, the out-
ok is extremely bright. Beside
'homas, Bill Hewitt, of football
%me, and a member of the squad
wo seasons ago, 'Will be available
s soon as the gridders close shop.
oward Auer, captain of the 1930
restling team will also put in his
ppearance then. The letter men
ow in action are Captain Dougo-
to, Otto, Stoddard, Bennett, and
eif.

PENN HALL CLOTHES

(Reputatibn)

(Style)

REPUTATION
E'VEttplayed ball" with our customers from the very
day we went into the clothing business. It was a
game of "give" and "take" day in and day out. Every
customer was a "big shot" to us. We did as much for the
customer who bought one suit as we did for the big fellow
who bought six a year. That's why we grew so fast and
built ourselves a "REPUTATION" as strong as the rock of
Gibraltar.

glers

sleeveless
like a slip-

M *R
Hudres of Mhemigan
stuahave learye
handat Haiton oyBus
these oradurinoaa-
tion.bYoch u llerals oun
t*very valulne inyru
career after graduation.
TYPEWRITING
SHORTHAND
ACCOUNTING
SECRETARIAL

in weight.
est yarns.
lue, green,
grey.
d at
95W

s

STYLE
'YOU'RE going to look at a number
of stores. We don't blame you.
That's good business. But, make a note
of the STYLES in the high-priced lines
... then look for the same STYLES in
Del Prete's. You'll find them there . .
bubbling over with personality. Del Prete
STYLES sell because they're sensible.
They'll make a hit with conservative stu-
dents.

VALUE
W E'VE worn the erasers off our pencils figuring our
Fall line. We've struck bottom on every price range
in our line. We admit, we're not giving you the "shirt off
our back" . . . but, we believe we're offering you more
VALUE than any other store in town. That's a strong
statement . . . but, we've got the goods and we're ready to
let any skeptcal man convince himself.
All the "ballyhoo" and "mud slinging" in the world
about low prices and high quality don't mean a thing
unless we got a line that "strikes home."

Fall
1021

Polo Coats
Soft Fleece
$35

Super Worsteds
Suits

I 1 ./j., LA.. 'Hard material for n ---""- ,t ans

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