933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Eastern Tea ms
Fordham M e e t s Oregon
State; Pittsburgh Takes
On Nebraska Eleven
Navy Engages Tiger
Army Expected To Whip
Penn Military; Harvard
Rated Over Brown
An outstanding array of gridiron
battles in various parts of the na-
tion today make this Saturday one
of the most important in the 1933
schedule. Outside of the Michigan-
Minnesota tilt, which holds the na-
tion's spotlight today, the East will
have its share of important games'
with two intersectional contests fea-
turing the program.
At New York, Jimmy Crowley's
Fordham Rams will be attempting to
repeat last year's victory over Ore-
gon State, while at Pittsburgh the
Pitt Panthers will be battling the
unbeaten Nebraska Cornhuskers.
Botl Teams Beaten
Both Fordham and Oregon State
have been beaten once this year,
the Rams losing to St. Mary's of
California two weeks ago while the
Beavers lost to Oregon last Saturday.
Crowley has developed a great of-
fense in his first year at Fordham
that will meet a test against the,
highly-touted Beaver defense. Ore-f
gon State was not scored on until
the Webfeet pushed over two touch-
downs last week in handing the
Beavers their first defeat.
Pitt and Nebraska battled to a
scoreless tie in 1932 and it would
not be surprising if they repeated
again this year. The Panthers, de-
feated once by Minnesota, have vic-
tories over such strong teams as W.
& J., Navy, Notre Dame, and Du-
quesne. The Cornhuskers have not
as yet met any team as strong as
Pitt, but they are determined to
maintain their unscarred record.
Princeton, undefeated and un-
scored upon, will be meeting an up-
and-coming Navy eleven at the Nas-
sau stadium. The Midshipmen, with
their eyes on the traditional game
with Army next week, are not ex-
pected to be at their peak against
Army Has Breather
Gar Davidson's Army eleven, led by
the flashy Jack Buckler, will be hav-
ing an easy game against another
cadet team, that of Pennsylvania Mil-
itary, and are expected to maintain
their undefeated record.
Harvard, awaiting their traditional
battle with Yale next Saturday, is in
for a tough afternoon against Brown.
By virtue of their comparative show-
ing against Holy Cross, victor over
both elevens, Harvard seems to have
a slight edge over the Providence
Kipke's Choice For Guard In Today's Jug-gle
Hawkeye -Purdue Contest
Has Important Effect On
With the eyes of the football world
focused on Ann Arbor today as the
Michigan juggernaut attempts to
hurdle another imposing barrier to
their title hopes, other games around
the Conference fade into the back-
ground but one of these games, at
least, may have an important effect
on the final standings.
Ossie Solem's Hawkeyes could
make Coach Kipke feel a lot safer by
knocking off the undefeated Purdue
outfit today but they are given only
the slimmest chance of accomplish-
ing that aim.
The Boilermaker's 12 threat back-
field working behind a better-than-
ordinary line is given an edge over
an Iowa outfit that reached the peak
against Michigan last week. A vic-
tory for Iowa would, in case Michi-
gan wins today, give Michigan an un-
disputed title, regardless of the out-
come of the Northwestern game next
Two other conference games are
on today's card. Zuppke's rejuve-
nated Illini are heavy favorites to
trim Clark Shaughnessy's Chicago'
outfit which hasn't won a confer-
ence game to date.
Another contender for the cellar,
Wisconsin, faces a well-night hope-
less task in attempting to beat Ohio
State today. Wisconsin has lost three
and tied one and doesn't seem capa-
ble ofscoring againsthasdefense of
the calibre that Ohio has.
A heavy burden rests on the shoulders of Willard Hildebrand in
tctday's Little Brown Jug Classic. This junior from Saginaw must fill
the guard position vacated by the injured Carl Savage.
Great Lakes Hockey Tourney
Begins At Palmer Field Today
Two Mile Race Credit For Ho
In Field House
Oh -h-h-W hata Punt
Because the inclement weather pre-
vented the Independents from stag-
ing their cross country run outdoors
yesterday they held the meet in the t
Yost Field House. Sixteen laps of
the track were required to negotiate'
the two mile course. The Humpty
Dumpties won the meet with a low
total of 9 1-2 points. A freshman,
O'Connell, was the individual win-
,ner, finishing in the time of 10:46.6. C
Coaches Doherty and Hoyt expressed
themselves as being highly pleased
with the winner's performance.
Competition in both fraternity .
handball and wrestling are scheduled
to begin before the Christmas holi-
days, according to Intramural offi-
Beginning tomorrow and every
Sunday thereafter, the Intramural
Building will be open from 8 a. m. '
to 6 p. m. The swimming pool
will be available on Sundays be-
tween the hours of 3:00 and 5:30
cials. The entry list for the former
will close Monday,and all applicationsGczc
are to be filled out at the Intramural N
building. Tau Kappa Epsilon is the.x
defending handball champion and
Tau Delta Phi is last year's wrestling g *
Be One o Goldman 'sL ky 13
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L alene a n owr o ami mn mseemmas ome as nns
By MARJORIE WESTERNw
Speed and skill will combine to
make Palmer Field the scene of as
much action as ever takes place on
the women's field during the two-day
matches in Great Lakes Hockey
Tournament, which extends through
today and tomorrow. The meeting
will terminate in a selection of an
All-Great Lakes team, which will en-
ter the national series at Chicago the
week-end following Thanksgiving.
Competition promises to be of the
keenest, as 10 teams representing the
best women hockey players in this
region are entered in today's play-
offs. The Ann Arbor hockey club,
which has been showing up well. this
fall, has placed eight members on the
two teams playing for Michigan.
A list of the visitors includes two
teams from Chicago, two for Wet-
omacheka, two from Cleveland, one
from central Illinois, and one from
The winners here will go to Chi-
cago to engage in the national finals,
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at which time an All-American team
for 1933 will be selected. This se-
lected team will then battle the 1932
All-American team, just back from a
tour of the British Isles. It is for
the All-American honors, rather than
team championships, that these
matches are conducted, according to
Miss Marie Hartwig of the Ann Ar-
Both the Michigan teams are cap-
tained by Ann Arbor players. Ann
Arbor will lead the first team into
battle, and Marie Hartwig will pilot
the second squad. Jane Eaton anq
Virginia Peasely are also on the first
team, while Ruth Carstens, Kather-
ine Locke, and Jeanette Saurborn
complete the list of local players on
the second team.x
The day's play starts at 9:15 a. m.
and lasts till noon. The afternoon
session is scheduled for 2 p. m. and
will be over at 4 p. m. Sunday's
matches will run from 9:30 until 11
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