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October 29, 1932 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-29

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OCT. 29, 1932

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAl

Harriers Will,
Seek Revenoe
Against State
Captain Howell, Hindere d
By Leg Injury, Is Key
Man In Today's Action
Revenge will be the object of the
Maize and Blue harriers this morn-
ing, as they compete against the
Spartan outfit from Michigan State
college here today at 11 a. m. The
meet will be run over the 3 1-2-mile
University course.
State will be out to repeat their
victory of last year when, led by
Clarke Chamberlain, Intercollegiate
champion, they swamped the Wol-
verines in a meet over the Spartan's
course in East Lansing.
Wolves Well Balanced
Repelling the Green onslaught will
be one of the best balanced harrier,
outfits ever assembled at Michigan,
The Wolves took a strong Detroit Y
aggregation over last Saturday de-
spite the fact that Captain Bill How-
ell, outstanding star, was partially
disabled by a leg injury and was able
to take only sixth place.
It was indicated by Coach Chuck
Hoyt yesterday, however, that the
Wolverine leader would run and that
his leg, with light workouts through
the week, would be in better shape
than it was last week for the first
meet
Ostrander is Hope
An outstanding feature of the
Michigan team is its balanced
strength. Ostrander won in last Sat-
urday's meet, while Bill Hill and Rod
Howell finished well up in the run-
ning. Archie McMillan is another
man to be depended on for points,
and Clarke, Bedenik, Horton, Mc-
Manus and Childs compete the ag-
gregation.
State will present Tom Ottey and
Otto Pongrace as its two outstanding
stars. Bill Howell nosed out Pon-
grace by a narrow margin last sea-
son, but whether he will be capable'
of it' today is questionable. Small,;
Wissner, Hammer, Gardner, Fuller-
ton, Elliot, Fraser, and Wildscvt
round out the delegation from Mich-
igan State.

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS

MICHIGAN should win fron
Princeton by about 20 points. W
do not expect theT'iger to cros
Michigan's gal line ai d this'mean
r that the final score should be arount
20-0.
The loss of Mil Draudt, fast
halfback, and Art Lane, tackle,
who were left beh'nd on- the trip,
will not ad~aire- the Tiger ex-
pectations for the game. Hov -
ever the New jerscy 'team will
start the same line- p thbt it used
against the Navy last week.
A sophomore will direct l'ritz Cris-
ler's team in the quar terback posi-
tion, Kats Kardlik who will match
strategy with Hrry Ne wman. V ith
him in the backfield Prineton will
start Jack James, Jack Eales, and
Stan Purnell, one of the best kicliers
in the East.
Jack Bales, who replaced Mil
Draudt after the Cornell game, gain-
ed considerable mention last week in
running back the Navy punts.
Predictions:
MID-WEST
Princeton at MICHIGAN.
NORTHWESTFRN at Minnesota.
Wisconsin at OHIO STATE.
Illinois at CHICAGO.
Miss. Aggies at INDIANA.
West Virginia at MARQUETTE.
Kansas State at NEBRASKA.
Athletic Squads Clain
200 Yearling Gymnasts
Approximately 40 per cent of the
freshmen taking physical education
are out for various athletic squads,
Doctor May, director of Waterman
gymnasium announced.
About 200 men are competing for
the various freshman teams. Of this
number football engages the largest
group. There are 60 aspirants for the
squad.
Next come boxing, cross country,
and wrestling. Each squad has about
30 freshmen. Indoor track, swimming,
and gymnastics draw about 15 men
for each squad. The golf squad has
eight members. -

n Washington U. at MISSOURI.
e Southern Methodist at TEXAS.
s Creighton at RICE.
EAST
d, NOTRE DAME at Pittsburgh.
DARTMOUTH at Yale.
BROWN at Harvard.
Cornell at COLUMBIA.
MICHIGAN STATE at Syracuse.
NAVY at Pennsylvania.
William & Mary at ARMY.
Penn State at COLGATE.
PURDUE at New York U.
Buchnell at VILLANOVA.
Colby at MAINE.
CATHOLIC U. at Holy Cross.
FORDHAM at Boston College.
Wash. & Jeff. at LAFAYETTE.
MARYLAND at Virginia M. I.
1 WILLIAMS at Union.
1 Johns Hopkins at RUTGERS.
Mass. State at AMHERST,
Bowdoin at BATES.
SOUTH
Alabama at KENTUCKY.
Mississippi at AUBURN.
Duke at TENNESSEE.
Florida at GEORGIA.
Sewanee at LOUISIANA.
South Carolina at TULANL.
St. John at VIRGINIA.
OHIO U. at Georgetown.
N. C. STATE at North Carolina.
W & Lee at V. P. I.
WEST
STANFORD at U. C. L. Angeles.
Montana at WASH. STATE.
Whitman at WASHINGTON.
Nevada at CALIFORNIA.
* * *
COACH KIPKE is ever on the look-
out for new material. A group of
eight-year-olds were playing football
near the baseball stands the other
day when Kip came over from Var-
sity practice and urged on one de-
fensive back who was bringing down
a runner in the most approved Mich-
igan style. And why shouldn't Kip
watch these boys. Didn't Maulbetsch,
Allmendinger, and Pommerening all
come from this Dutch Town? It is
on Michigan's "Z" team that these
All Americans rose from eight-year-
olds to famous players under the
Maize and Blue banner.

'B' Gridders To
eet Michigan
NormalToday
Hurons Will Be Favored
As Maize And Blue Is
Lacking In Reserves
Michigan's "B" football team, rated
as the underdogs, will travel to Ypsi-
lanti this morning, to play the strong
Michigan Normal eleven, that held
the University of Detroit gridders to
a 13 to 7 score earlier in the season.
The team will not be materially as
strong as they were in the Central
State game, because Head Coach
Harry Kipke has withdrawn several
of the stronger men to use as re-
placements in the Princeton game.
"Although the team will be handi-
capped by the lack of reserves," said
'Coach Ray Courtright yesterday, "the
men who are making the trip will be
much more experienced than they
were in their first game and should
put up a good fight."
Hurons Successful
The Hurons met with a good deal
of success thus far this year, holding
the powerful University of Detroit
team to a close score in a thrilling
game. The Ypsi gridmen proved their
strength last week by running rough-s
shod over the same Central State
team that held the Michigan "B"
squad to a scoreless tie, earlier in the
season.
The team that will start in today's
game will consist of Ottoman at left
end, Jacobson playing left tackle,
Baird in the left guard position, Soo-
dik at center, Borgman playing right
guard, Ponto in at right tackle, and
Van Akerran right end. The backfield
will be made up of Shaw at quarter-
back, Zendzian at left halfback,
Greening at right halfback, and
Frankowski playing fullback. The re-
serves will include Antell at end,
Ross and McClintic centers, Pome-
roy and Kreger tackles and Carr who
plays a guard position. Only one re-
serve backfield man will be taken
along, Jacobs, who is a halfback. Sor-
dik, formerly a back, is slated to
make his debut as a lineman today.

Varsity-Freshman
Golf Matches To
Be Played Today

State Favored
Over Syracuse
There Tod ay

Dixie Football
Fans To Have
Interesting Da:
Tennessee, Auburn, An
Tulane To Furnish Th
Big Battles In The Sout

The annual Varsity-Freshman golf
matches take place this morning on
the University Golf course. Johnny
Fischer, University golf champ, will
not be present in the matches be-
cause his morning is filled with
school work. Last year the Freshman
squad won over the Varsity, but this
year the Varsity are determined to
come through.
Matches begin at 9:00 a. m. with
Markman of the Versity versus Gal-
lagher of the Freshman. The rest of
the scheduled matches are Capt. Jol-
ley (V.) vs. L. David (F), G. David
(V) vs. Rogers (F), Dayton (V) vs.
Capt. Malloy (F), Menefee (V) vs.
Wenham (F), Nestle (V) vs. Parkin
(F), Norman (V) vs. Smith (F), and
McPrehson (V) vs. Hall (F).
The varsity is the favorite to win
the matches because of the experi-
enced has several of the best golf-
ers on the campus, namely Jolley,
Dayton, and L. David. The most
promising of the Freshman squad is
Captain Malloy who is good as any
in the matches.
Finals of the first flight of the
University golf championship tourna-
ment ended in victory for L. David of
the Varsity squad who beat Schloss
3-2. David went through the flight
with victories over Yates and Mene-
fee while Schloss had beaten Roger
and Nestle.

f
1
l
1
1
,
I

Orange Coach Will Play
Defensive, Spartans To
Use Fordham Lineup
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Oct. 28.-Mich-
igan State, making its second East-
ern invasion within a week, was a
top-heavy favorite to bowl over Syra-
cuse in Archibold Stadium today and
thus write off the defeat received
from the Orange at East Lansing
last season.

Syracuse, beaten by Ohio Wesleyan
and Southern Methodist, was con-
ceded only the slimmest of outside
chances by even its staunchest sup-
porters. The Orange will have seven
sophomores in the starting line-up
and these sophs are not only shy on
experience but also younger than the
usual sophomore group.
Syracuse Stubborn
Vic Hanson, Orange coach, appar-
ently has decided on a stubborn de-
fensive game, for his practices dur-
ing the week have stressed defense.
Several of the Syracuse first-string-
ers are still ailing, among them Lou
Stark, fullback, and Joe Vavra, giant
tackle. Both will start, but replace-
ments have been given a strong going
over.
The Spartans made a fine impres-
sion here today as they romped
through a workout on Hendrick's
Field. Coach Jimmy Crowley feared
his team might experience a letdown
following the conquest of Fordham.
Blustery weather greeted the Spar-
tans. Rain is forecast for today. The
ticket sale was slow, indicating a
small turnout unless the weather
man does a somersault and provides
a sunny day to lure the customers.
Crowley said he would start the
same men who opened the winning
assault on Fordham: Vandermeer,
Buss, Lay, Butler, Ferrari, Brunnette,
Klewicki, in the line; and Jones,
Monnett, Eliowitz and McNutt in the
backfield. The teams are about even

In the south, there remain yet two
outstanding undefeated and untied
football elevens, Tennessee and Au-
burn. Tennessee, having gone through
four games, two of which have been
important contests has piled up 120
points to their opponents' total of 10.
The main reason for this powerful
offensive is Beattie Feathers and the
rest of the hard blocking, fast run-
ning, line smashing backfield. An-
other cause for the strong defense
that has been put up so far this sea-
son is heavy fast line which manag-
ed to open holes for the backs,
The Mountaineers have beaten
Mississippi 33-0, North Carolina 20-
7, Alabama 7-3, and Maryville 60-0.
Auburn, a dark horse in the South-
ern Conference figures until last Sat-
urday, has put forth one of the most
powerful teams in the history of the
school. Captain Hitchcock and Kim-
brell have repeatedly put up excellent
performances in the backfield against
the opponents. Last week against,
the line held a determined Tulane
team to one touchdown and wallop-
ped them 19-7, which will be as good
as any team will hold the Green
Wave this year. The Auburn Hill-
toppers also trounced Erskine 77-0,
Duke 18-7, Georgia Tech 6-0.
Prober Named To Help
Solve League Troubles

Swilniming Lessons Are
Announced By McDonald
W. F. Donald former Varsity quar-
ter miler announced yesterday that
he will give a series of swimming les-
sons for children and men and wom-
en in the Union pool.
There will be classes for girls from
six years up, and for boys from four
years up. Mrs. Westenfeld will handle
tickets for the women. Classes for
Union members will be held from
7:30 to 8:30 p. m. Wednesdays, while
the women's classes will meet from
8:30 to 9:30 p. m. on Tuesdays and
Thursdays.

NEW YORK, Oct. 28.-(,)-As one
means of solving part of the difficul-
ties of the International Baseball
League Charles H. Knapp was ap-
pointed a committee of one to "in-
vestigate and act" on the financial
problems of Jersey City and Toronto,
at the League meeting today.

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MEN;:

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