C, NOV. 24, 1932
THiE MITCHIGAN DAILY
By John Thomas
Cornell at PENNSYLVANIA.
Colgate at BROWN
Carnegie Tech at NEW YORK U.
Oklahoma at G. WASHINGTON
Wash. & Jeff. at W. VIRGINIA
VANDERBILT at Alabama.
Kentucky at TENNESSEE
N. CAROLINA at Virginia.
S. Carolina at N. CAROLINA S.
V. P. I. at VIR. MIL. INSTITUTE
John's Hopkins at MARYLAND
Missouri at NEBRASKA
Texas A. & M. at TEXAS
Arkansas at CENTENARY
WASHINGTON U. at St. Louis U.
Drake at MARQUETTE
Haskell at XAVIER
SOUTHERN CAL. at Washington
Oregon at ST. MARY'S
IN SELECTING Brown over Colgate
we are throwing to the winds the
a d v a n c e dope of comparative
strengths. The "Red Raiders" have
piled up 243 points to their oppo-
nents' 0 in eight games..
In the last five of their eight
battles Colgate has gained 1,344 to
203 yards from the line of scrim-
mage. They have made 84 first
downs to 15 for the opposition.
Brown has scored 81 points to 21
and have made 640 yards to 456 for
their seven-game opposition. Theiri
opponents have made 44 first downs
against their own 40 andahave out-
gained them through the air.
Brown's opposition has been harder
than Colgate's but the Red Raiders
have played N. Y. U., Penn State,
Lafayette, and Syracuse. The Bears
have met Columbia, Harvard, Holy
Cross, and Yale.
Both teams had an off day last
Saturday and are primed to clash
today. Our only excuse for the se-
lection is that we are in the throes
of hunches and are abiding by them.
* * *
SOUTHERN CALIIFORNIA has to
ighthard to take Washington
into camp today in Seattle and win
the Pacific Coast championship and
receive the Rose Bowl game as the
western team. The Huskies are out
after this game but we believe that
the Golden Bear power plays through
the line will win out in the end.
STAN FAY and Harry Kipke have
a great deal in common. The
Coach played three years at Mich-
igan without playing in a losing
game and the 1933 gridiron captain
has played two years without a de-
feat. In the Ohio State game last
year Fay was on the bench and did
not get in,
Harry Newman and Ivan William-
son are leaving Michigan with a
great record behind them. Three
years of football
and three Confer-
e n c e champion-
ships. This is they
first time since the
point-a- minuute te;;
years that two
players have been
on three confer-
ence-title teams in
HA R RY NEW-
MAN was vot-
ed Michigan's most
valuable player for the Chicago Trib-
une trophy at the same time that
Fay was elected to captaincy. New-
man has won football games by
passes, by running the ball himself,
and by place-kicks. How else can.
ball games be won?
Sometimes he won games with
passes and kicks as against Purdue
three years ago. He was sent into
the game, shot two passes that scored
and successfully converted the points
after each one, after the Boilermak-j
ers had earned a 13-0 lead at half-
time. Against Minnesota it was his
steady toe that won for Michigan.
Chicago remembers his runback of a
punt in the first quarter as the play
that beat them although he added
another six points with an end run
in the last quarter.
All in all there is not a man in the
Conference today that has won as
many games for his team as Newman
and how else should a most valuable
man be selected? Without him Mich-
igan would be a losing team but with
him they won repeatedly.
There has been a great deal of talk
recently that the Chicago trophy is
Lead Colgate In Bid For Eastern Title
Big Ten Grid
(Associated Press Photo)
When the two mighty elevens of Colgate and Brown meet this afternoon in a contest which will prob-
ably spell the first defeat of the season for one of them, one more team will be eliminated in the question of
national champions. The "Red Raiders" of Colgate will present a light but brilliant line led by Capt. Bob
Smith, who plays at guard, and Bart Ellis, tackle. In the backfield Charles Soleau directs the smooth-
working Maroon outfit from his post at quarterback. Colgate is unbeaten anG unscored upon this fall, and
it is upon these stars of offense and defense that Colgate depends to keep her record clear.
Tilt Largest On
Contest Will Determine
Football Title; N. Y. U.
To Meet Carnegie
NEW YORK, Nov. 23.-MP)-Not
the least of the interesting side-
lights involved in the Brown-Colgate
football clash tomorrow will be the
duel of wits between Coaches Andy
Kerr and De Ormond (Tuss) Mc-
Laughry, two of the East's brilliant
teachers of the game.
B9th are worshippers at the shrine
of the famous play-maker, Glenn
Scobey (Pop) Warner but they've
evolved strikingly dissimilar exam-
ples of theWarner system.
Brown Attack New
McLaughry, in fact, has gone. a long
step past the master with the triple-
wing attack that has baffled every
team Brown has faced this year.
McLaughry has been teaching this
unique attack, used by no other
elevens, for several seasons but only
this year has herhad a team able to
master the intricate details so it can
be usedfor every play in the Bears'
Kerr, at Colgate, uses the stand-
ard double-wing formation but his
gifted backs have loaded it up with
all the deception in the world as the
"Red Raiders" rivals this season will
be quite ready to testify. Spectators
at Providence will need to watch
closely if they expect to see just who
is carrying the ball for the Kerrmen.
This match of undefeated and
united teams has conspired to shunt
other eastern Thanksgiving day at-
tractions pretty much into the back-
ground but there will be no lack of
customers at the annual struggle at
IPhiladelphia between Cornell and
Carnegie Tech and New York Uni-
versity will renew their bitter rivalry
at New York and so will West Vir-
ginia and Washington and Jefferson.
a political venture for them. In the
last eight years it has been awarded
to eight different schools with Wis-
consin and Purdue as the other two.
If Moss or Horstman of Purdue or
McGuire win this season. these ru-
mors will be confirmed. Everyone
knows that Newman is far more val-
uable than any other player in the
Conference but if the award is given
to Moss we personally feel that Mich-
igan should refuse to vote again in
this interest-drawing political ven-
ture of the Tribune.
THE INTERNATIONAL News Serv-
ice gave Charles Bernard an All-
American center berth and Harry
Newman the quarterback position.
Next year Coach Kipke will have
a pair of Stones to contend with,
Charles E. and Edward A., end and
Four Big Ten teams have already
chosen their football captains for the
1933 elevens. Michigan's champion-
Vihip squad chose Stanley Fay, bril-
liant halfback to lead them next sea-
At Purdue, "Dutch" Fehring, star
tackle, and mentioned on many all-
conference teams, was chosen .to lead
the Boilermakers in 1933. At Illinois,
Herman Waser, fullback; received the
election, while Pete Zimmer, Chicago
halfback, was named by the Maroons.
Engel To Try Hand
At Winter Baseball
League In South
PENSACOLA, Fla.-()-Joe En-
gel, the showman of Southern As-
sociation baseball, whose Chatta-
nooga team won the league pennant
and the Dixie series, is turning his
hand to winter baseball.
His idea istto form a winter base-
ball league in west Florida, that
would serve the double purposedof
training for the regular season and
give the competitive spirit that comes
from playing in a league.
Engel said he has been promised
support from Marianna, Panama
City, Appalachicola and Port St. Joe.
Pensacola and Tallahassee also are
expected to join the league..
Helps Big Rambler
Guard At' School
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 23.-(P)
-Notre Dame has reason to be
thankful that Norm Greeney, big
right guard on the Ramblers this
year, is a persistent fellow.
Had he taken the first "no" for
an answer he would not even have
become a student at Notre Dame,
to say nothing of becoming one of
the star football players there.
His application to enter the school
was rejected when he first attempted
But return of his application be-
cause registration was closed failed
to discourage him. He took a train
to South Bend, and spent two weeks
arguing with all the officials, before
he finally obtained admittance.
Intramural activities in the wo-
men's athletic division will feature
swimming, with bowling and rifle
shooting as subsidiary sports. The
interclass activity will be in basket-
ball for the indoor season.
Michigan's "B" court squad will have
two games this year, Dec. 3 and 8
against Turnverein and Windsor.
New Ruling On
Made By A.A.U.
Michigan Sports Not To
Be Aflected By Change
In Trac Measure
Action taken by the Amateur Ath-
letic Union in adopting the metric
system as their standard will not af-
fect the University of Michigan, it
was learned yesterday. Michigan be-
longs to the National Collegiate Ath-
letic Associatoin and, with other
members of that organization, is in-
dependent of the rulings of the A.
A. U. However, should the N. C. A. A.
at its meeting in December adopt a
similar proposition, the University
would necessarily fall into line.
The change from the English sys-
tem of yards and miles to the metric
system would involve the expendi-
ture of large sums of money by prac-
tically every athletic organization in
the country, it was pointed out by
Charlie Hoyt and Matt Mann, Michi-
gan athletic coaches. According to
Hoyt, Wolverine track coach, Michi-
gan would be no exception in this
regard. Both the outdoor track and
the cinder path in the Field House
would have to be considerably re-
vamped to meet with the new speci-
fications. Another expensive job
would be the reconstruction of the
swimming pool, Matt Mann said. In
the opinion of both men the A. A. U.
heads did not consider the difficulty
of adapting athletic plans to the re-
quirements of the metric system of
measurement when they made the
NEW YORK, Nov. 23.-()-The
Amateur Athletic Union has gone on
the metric standard.
Without a dissenting voice, the
ruling body of amateur athletics in
this country has scrapped the time-
honored yardage system in favor of
meters and kilometers as the stand-
ard measurement for all track and
This change voted yesterday at the
closing session of the A. A. O.'s forty-
fourth annual convention, will be ef-
fective Jan. 1 and will apply only to
track and field sports.
Organizations affiliated with the
A. A. U. are expected to follow that
body's lead, although there may be
adverse reaction from the national
collegiate A. A., which is understood
to be opposed to the change. The in-
tercollegiate A. A. A. A. A., at its last
annual meeting, however, favored it
and announced it was ready to ap-
Football Will Be Unable one of the outstanding gridiron
clashes in many seasons when Ham-
To Carry Expense Of tramck takes on Cooley High next
Saturday afternoon, for the unoffi-
Usual Minor Sports cial high school championship.
Of the 19 teams in the Detroit
CHICAGO, Nov. 23.- W)- The High School league these teams are
huge load Western Conference foot- the only two to go through the sea-
ball has been carrying these many son unbeaten and untied. Hamtramck
years seems certain of being sharply won the title in the Eastern Division
reduced when Big Ten faculty ath- of the league while Cooley annexed
letic committee members and athletic the Northern Division championship.
directors meet in Chicago Dec. 3. Logical Contenders
Although receipts, over the aver- These teams are the logical elevens
age, apparently were only a little to clash for the unofficial champion-
less than last season, the 1931 figures ship as Northwestern, title-winner in
were off about 40 per cent of those the Western Division, was defeated,
of 1927, the peak financial year in and only secured the cup by a mathe-
Western Conference football. With matical freak.
little or no profit being turned up, Hamtramck, boasting a heavy-line
the burden of carrying minor sports, plunging team, is the favorite, espe-
intramural , programs and women's cially on a wet field, where a weight
athletic activities, in addition to the advantage and sheer driving power,
regular major schedules, is becoming are the most effective weapons.
too much for football. Ed Lutomski, brilliant fullback, will
Maj. John L. Griffith, Big Ten ath-
letic commissioner, today said the
annual meeting would be devoted to arsty Cagers
finding ways and means of cutting
expenses. Drill Against
May Change Programs
Reports from member institutions (J
indicate that all minor sports pro- one Defense
grams may be dropped. Purdue, In-
diana, Iowa and Wisconsin sharply Candidates for the Varsity basket-
curtailed their minor sports sched- and estea ry set
ules last year, and football receipts ball squad yesterday were sent
this year probably were not enough through a long offensive drill against
to stand the expenses of restoring ' gop ofesevs
them. group of reserves.
them.Coach Franklin Cappon and his
Wisconsin figures its receipts at assistant Ray Courtright are stressing
about $45,000 less than required. an offense built against a zone de-
Purdue, with a bang-up team that fense because many of the warm-up
I finished runnerup to the champion games, such as the one with Western
Michigan eleven, took in about $30,- State will be against teams using
000 more than last year, which, how- the zone style.
ever, still leaves a deficit. Indiana's The Varsity lined up with Ed Gar-
report was not complete today, but ner at center, Captain Deforest Eve-
there was little hope that there land and Al Plum-
would be money enough to restore.mer at the for-
minor sports. wards and Bob P-
Athletic Director George Huff of trie and Ray Al-
the University of Illinois announced tenhoff playing the
that six sports would be dropped as g u a r d positions.
the result of meager receipts from Later Don Black
gridiron engagements. It was esti- and Don Nichols
mated that Illinois took in about half replaced Plummer
last year's net, which was $145,000. and Petrie.
Reports from other members were Captain Eveland
not complete, but Ohio State officials :::: seemed to be clos-
said it would be impossible to cut est to mid-seasor
their program any more. EV ND form of any of the
Minnesota Hurt p 1 a y e r s. Besides
At Minnesota, Athletic Director handling the ball cleanly he sank
Frank McCormick said receipts were a half dozen of the shots from th
well under budget estimates, but that side of the court that made him s
th ophers could managetoeffective last season. Altenhoff alsc
tain a full program by reducing op- sank some long ones that recalled
erating expenses. -other years.
Michigan, with a championship Plummer Redeems Self
Michigayn, th any 4,hampionsp Al Plummer, a sophomore, reveal-
team, played to only 4,700 fewer cus- ed his inexperience during the firs
tomers than a year ago, and no plans part of the workout but redeemec
have been made to curtail the big- himself with some nice follow shots
gest athletic program in the middle The reserve team was composed o:
west. Paul Babcock and Fred Ratterman
Chicago's report was written in forwards; Dana Seeley, center anc
red ink, but no curtailment was ex- Harry Tillotson and Bob Kositchek
pected as the athletic budget is in- guards. The reserves found it diffi-
cluded in the general university cult to adapt themselves to the zon
budget. defense and repeatedly left mei
Northwestern estimated its re- open for set shots.
ceipts at about $75,000 less than an-
ticipated, but still had hope of main- UNTIL CHRISTMAS
taining a full program. 100 ENGRAVED CARDS
It is likely that an invitation to and PLATE, $1.75
Michigan to play in the annual Rose - Any Style -
Bowl game at Pasadena, Calif., DAVIS & OHLINGER
109-il E. Washington St.
should the Wolverines receive one, Pho" 1 second oor
would be given consideration, in spite ________________
of the Conference rule against such__
contests. The game probably would
prove a great attraction, and a share
of the profits would help tremen-
dously the big system at Ann Arbor
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