THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Three Men On
Big Ten Eleven
Conference Sport Editors
Put Bernard, Newman,
Williamson On Team
By CHARLES E. FLYNN
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Nov. 21.-(Spe-
cial)-The Big Ten football season
of 1932 produced some of the great-
est individual stars in the annals of
Big Ten football. From this out-
standing group of stars, the Sports
Editors of all Big Ten papers have
selected an All-Conference Team.
Six of the conference schools are
represented by one or more of their
iavorite sons. Ohio State, Michigan,
and Purdue each have three repre-
sentatives with Illinois, Wisconsin,
and Minnesota one. The task of se-
lection was extremely hard because
outstanding linemen were sadly lack-
ink while there was a wealth of great
It is interesting to note that not
one man on the final team was a un-
animous selection of the ten editors.
Newman, great little Michigan quar-
terback, came the nearest to achiev-
ing this with nine votes.
The line is representative of the
best in the Middle West. It has
weight, speed, and power and is
flanked by two of the greatest ends
of the year, Moss of Purdue and Wil-
liamson of Michigan. Petoskey, also
of Michigan, who alternated at end
and fullback ran them a close race
for a position.
At the tackles are Wells, Minnesota
and Rosequist, Ohio State. Both are
big and fast and the outsanding
choices; Wistert and Anglemyer were
their closest rivals. Gailus and Ka-
bat are easily the class of the guards.
The race for the center position
was more hotly contested than any
other on the entire team. The deci-
sion lay between Oehler of Purdue
and Bernard of Michigan. In the'
poll each received five votes and con-
sequently were given equal honors. A
perfect pass from Bernard was one
of the factors that led to the kicking
of the goal in the Minnesota game
which gave Michigan the undisputed
Big Ten title.
The backfield has two excellent
passers in Newman and Berry, plenty
of speed with these two and Hinch-
man and a great line plunger in
Newman Running Around Minnesota's End
By John Thomas
IN YOUR NEW
And You've Got Something
(Associated Press Photo)
Harry Newman, Michigan's star quarterback, shown circling Min-
nesota's end for a short gain in last Saturday's contest.
Dr. George May has something new
in the way of freshman physical edu-
cation for this year. In addition to
the regular program of training,
there will be a class basketball sched-
ule with 54 teams competina from 6 I
classes. The schedule will be run off
immediately after the Thanksgiving
Each team will take in sixteen
games, eight the first semester and
eight the second semester. The games
will be played during the class per-
iod, taking up from 15 to 20 minutes
of the time. Some classes have as,
many as 14 teams, so, in order to
play off the games on only four
courts, part of the class will play
basketball while the other portion
will exercises at the other activities.
After the first group has finished
its part of the basketball playing, the-
second group, will take the floor.
The teams were picked by the
physical education faculty in quite
an unique manner. On each team
there are two tall men, two average
sized men, and one short man. These
selections were made according to,
the statistics on the three size groups,
in which the ratio of this freshman
was tall men-2, average men-2, and
The fundamentals of passing, drib-
bling, and foul shooting have been
practised by the freshmen for the
past three weeks who are almost all
ready for the schedule.
Work In Practice
IN MINNEAPOLIS last Friday we
learned several interesting points
about Rose Bowl possibilities. One
was that Northwestern wanted to
play Purdue last year instead of
Michigan as they thought that the
Boilermakers would be less apt to
Then it was planned that after
that post-season victory for North-
western they would re-assemble the
Conference Directors and get their
permission to go out to the RoseI
Bowl. This same group had voted
9-1 against Northwestern's original
motion to go without playing a char-
ity game first.
Anyway this is how they told it to
us. We think that this came straight
but maybe it was a pipe dream. Our
informer said that the same Big Ten
schools that backed Northwestern to
play Purdue and not Michigan would,
after the expected victory, support a
Rose Bowl game.
It's the Hart, Schaffner &
Marx label - a small thing
to look for. It's a big thing
to find because it means ab-
solute security for you in a
moderate price range.
Horstmann. Newman is rated among
the best place kickers in the Middle
West while Berry and Hinchman
are equally adept at their specialties.
Moss (Purdue) end.
Williamson (Mich.,) end.
Rosequist (Ohio) tackle.
Wells (Minn.,) tackle.
Kabat (Wis.,) guard.
Gailus (Ohio) guard.
*Oehler (Purdue) center.
*Bernard (Mich.,) center.
Newman (Mich.,) back.
Berry (Ill.,) back.
Hinchman (Ohio) back.
Horstmann (Purdue) back.
Robinson (Minn.,) end.
Petoskey (Mich.,) end.
Anglemyer (Ind.,) tackle.
Wistert (Mich.,) tackle.
Varner (Ohio) guard.
Letsinger (Purdue) guard.
*Bernard (Mich.,) center.
*Oehler (Purdue) center.
McGuire (Wis.,) back.
Rentner (Northwestern) back..
Purvis (Purdue) back.
Manders (Minn.,) back.
*Oehler and Bernard each receiv-
ed five votes.
Honorable mention-Olson (North-
western), Gillman (Ohio), Cassels
(Chicago), Hecker (Purdue), Scham-
mel (Iowa), Fehring (Purdue), Damm
(Michigan), Janecek (Purdue), Con-
Tolan Given Only Half
Of 100-Meter Dash Title
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.-(W)-Eddie
Tolan has only a half a share in the
100-m e t e r championship of the
Olympic Games, as a result of a de.
cision at the Amateur Athletic Un-
ion's covention here yesterday. The
other half was given to Ralph Met-
An involved discussion arose in re-
gard to splitting the title between
the two Negro sprinters, who finished
first and second in the final at Los
Angeles. The 80-meter women's hur-
dles, in which Babe Didrikson and
Evelyn Hall were first and second,
also was drawn into the argument.
Photographs of these two races
showed that Tolan and Metcalf,. and
Misses Didrikson and Hall had
breasted the tape simultaneously in
their respective races, but that Tolan
and Miss Didrikson had plunged
their bodies past the line ahead of
their opponents. Under the old in-
ternational and.American rules Tolan
and Miss Didrikson were winners of
MARKSMAN SETS RECORD
KANSAS CITY - (/P) - Carrick
Mustion, shooting a 20-guage gun,
hit 50 straight fliers from 31 yards
in an unfinished performance, which
set a record for the Elliott grounds
here. Mustion uses a 20-guage both
in the field and at the traps.j
Michigan's varsity wrestling squad
has started intensive practice for the
coming season, according to Coach
Clifford Keen. With a few exceptions
for a rest after football, all potential
varsity men have reported and start-
Coach Keen gave the team lineup
as follows: 118 lb. class, Landrum,
Fiero; 126 lb., Oakley, Sigwart, Ru-
bin; 135 lb., Capt. Thomas, Freed-
man; 145 lb. Helliwell, Landwehr,
Lewis; 155 lb., Mosier, Gove; 165 lb.,
Wilson. Parker; 175 lb., Ponto, Bauss,
Odeseff; Heavyweight, Spoden, Hilde-
Several members of last year's
Freshman squad have reported for
the varsity; Rubin, Landwehr, Lewis,
Parker, and Hildebrand. Of these,
Hildebrand and Landwehr were all-
campus champions in their respec-
tive weights last year.
STYLES in track outfits are being
set on the Michigan campus we
are told. Imported shoes from Fin-
land, or somewhere way over there,
are expected to aid their proud new
possessor, New Turner, to break his
own Field House record in the 880.
The shoes are of white lemming-
skin tops with hand-tooled steel
spikes. There is a story in the impor-
tation of these shoes but our respect
for the customs officials have silenced
NE INTERESTING point in the
Minnesota game was that Minne-
sota could pierce our 40-yard line for
but one play. Defense like this would
give Southern California considerable
trouble on their power plays through
the line-if we play.
* * *
S SOON as this page is large
enough we will acknowledge sev-
eral letters that deserve to be printed.
Hockey Team Will Play
Opening Game Nov. 29
Rapidly rounding into shape in
their daily practice sessions, the
Michigan hockey squad is preparing
for its initial match, against the
White Star A. C. from Detroit, to be
played Nov. 29, at 8 p. m.
The forward line is said to be a
tower of strength, consisting of
Crossman and Reid, seasoned veter-
ans, and John Sherf, a sophomore.
Gaebler and Williams are playing on
defense. Jewell, playing goalie, is
performing a la Tompkins, and there
shouldn't be any weakness there.
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