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November 22, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-22

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H ewitt Lead s V arsit y In the second half, however, the University Press Club
to Win Over MinnesotaMa nn Gold team was . Elects Marshall Head
_____ st~ntlylbraing into Michigan ter-__
(Continued from Page One) iltory, bu the strong Wolverine de- (Continued from Page One)
Minnesota's great trio, Munn, fense was always too strong to al- purpose. Minnesota, with $90,006
Manders and Somers, found the go- low them to push the ball over the was the only other state to ap-
ing tough all afternoon, although final chalk mark. preach that figure. Despite our
each one of them put up great The game was by far the best effort~ 300,000 acres of Michigan
games that would have been ade- exhibition of football that has been,
quate against weaker lines. Against seen at the stadium all year. Both timber burned over last 'ear. How-
the strong forward wall, backed up teams played ,hard, clean football, ev, Wisconsin had that great a
by Morrison and Hewitt, Manders field generalship of both teams was Turning to the subject of tax
was held to a mere 15-yard total, good, and the tackling was the best delinquent land, Mr. Titus said that,
while Somers gained only three seen here this season. according to the present law, land
yards and Munn made only one. During the whole game Coach delinguent for eight years was
Several other of the Gopher backs Harry Kipke was called upon only deeded to the deartment of con-
finished the game with negative once to send in a substitute, Norm !servation. two million acres, h
totals, bringing down the Minne- Daniels replacing Ted Petoskey stated, are now in the hands of the
sota net rushing yardage to 20 shortly before the final gun. This department.
yards. marks the second week in a row deTmecond speaker was Curt
Late in the game, realizing that in which the Michigan team has Bradner, radio news commentator!
it was futile to buck the Michigan practically assumed the iron man for station WWJ. Mr. Bradner told
running defense, the Gophers took role. how radio \ has become a boost
to the air, with Ubl and Somers Throughout the whole game the! rather than an injury to the news-
on the throwing end of 16 passes. Maize and Blue backs depended paper.
Six of these were completed, but as only upon line smashes and end; "We find," Bradner said, "that
most of them were only short tosses, runs, only one pass being attempt-
the net gain registered by passes ed during the afternoon by the
amounted to only 38 yards. Michigan team. This one long
During the entire first half Mich- heave, a toss from Bill Hewitt to A GOO
igan kept the Gophers deep in their Sol Hudson, just missed connection G OPL
own territory, stopping every thrust on the Minnesota five-yard line, THE
at the Wolverine line and forcing but had it been completed it would
them back through the medium of have meant another sure Michigan CA MPUS ST
Jack Heston's well-placed punts. touchdown. f11 Peat W;

the broadcasting of news bulletins BRILLIANT BAND, PLANE MANEUVERS
makes pec*ole" "*uy th e«w cr r OVIfE E£ TkER1TAINMJENT FOR CR0 WVD
to get the rs ~tesoy _______
a page proof of he f o t page of y ' .rose=°,az applause by his skill in twirling two
the News before it comes out atyr 2Io la batons at the same time The band
noon and the broadcast of these The 50,000 omecoming secta- aitself formed "FRITZ" in honor of
page one summaries paves the way tors saw not only a closely-fought


for the home edition of the News,
which appears on the streets at
that time.
i'The man who writes the radio
broadcast should read it and he
should be a newspaper ,- who
knows how to take out the -high
spot;.' The person who gi s up
his paper in favor of radio broad-
casts alone is not a valuable sub-
Schuyler Marshall, the new presi-
dent of the club, delivered a short
talk on an "Editor's Complaint."
His principal complaints were the
over-use of technical language by
scientists and professional men,
and the inequitable tax assessment
system in Michigan.

game yesterday afternoon b
a brilliant spectacle in the l]
ta and Michigan bands, an
es of spectacular maneuve
oquadrcni of army plxcs
entertained during ti e last
Before the game, both
marched up State street ar
entering the stadium m
played the "Minnesota Ronu
Between the halves, the
eta drum major drew thu

)ut also the uopner coacnh, Fritz Crisier
inneso- and two "M's," one facing the
d a 5cr- Michigan stands and the other for
's by a Minnesota.
quarter. The Michigan band performed
bands the most intricate and difficult
id upon maneuver of the year and also re-
et, and ceived the plaudits of the crowd
ser" to- when it formed a jug with a ques-
tion mark and played at the same
Minnes- time "Little frown Jug." It also
ndering madeca moving"Y-M" and "YOST."





7i11i t g tp



vi.imast wimamV lreej
Operated under the guiding hand of Dave Willits, for 25
owner and ooerator of the famous Oyster Bay Cafe, the
where Michigan's famous point-a-minute football team got
driving power.
My MOTTO, not how cheap, how good.
Try it, you will like it.

yCa s








IN - III 1 111111 111 '' m

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