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November 22, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

22, 1933

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PLAY &
BY- PLAY

'-By AL NEWMAN-J
Daily Cauliflower ..- - -
Football Murders . . .
R IVALLING THE GARGOYLE'S
GARDENIA for a surprising per-
formance is the Daily Cauliflower
which I hereby award the Dart-
mouths for getting beaten by the
Cornells. I fail to see just how they
managed it, because my own impres-
sion of Gil Dobie's club was that
they could not score on anybody even
if the other bemoleskinned lads left
the field. Still, I understand that
the Hangover N. H. fellows did not
thus oblige and leave the gridiron.
All of which is even more amazing.
The Dartmouths are noted for out
of the way performances. They have
come down to the Yale Bowl year
after year and managed not to win
a game. This year, the Yales won
14-13.However, a few years ago
they slipped up and battled to a 33-
33 tie, in what is said to hv been
the most peculiar exhibition of the
current century, which by my cal-
endar is the twentieth. They say
that they played everything but drop
the handkerchief in that game.
AND THEN THE PRINCETONS
recentlyhdefeated these Dart-
mouths by the score of seven to noth-
ing, the Princetons being considered
one of the strongest teams of the
nation. All this is enough to give
one the jitters and the only thing
that you can learn from these late
season scores'is that rating on com-
parative scoring is strictly the Old
Mazzoozie.
There have been two mysterious
murders following Princeton football
games this season. Both bodies have
been found on the campus after the
contest and I understand that the
Daily Princetonian, campus newspa-
per of the Nassaus, is having itself a
time prodding up the notoriously
somnolent New Jersey authorities.
Personally, I hope that these two
after-game murders do not give any-
body any ideas as I am planning on
attending a football game Saturday
in Evanston, which is too near Chi-
cago to please yours truly..
Alpha Delta Pi Wins
VolleyballHonors
Alpha Delta Pi overwhelmed Alpha
Xi Delta 47 to 21 to pocket the
women's Intramural volleyball title
in a game played yesterday after-
noon at Barbour Gym. Rosemary
Klug was outstanding in the day's
battle, playing for the victors.

Defense Against
Wildcat Passing
Attack Stressed
Kipke Not Satisfied With
Defense Put Up Against
Northwestern Plays
Hildebrand To Start
Squad In Better Condition
Than Has Been Evident
Earlier In Season
Driven into Yost Field House by
the incessant rain which fell all yes-
terday afternoon, Coach Harry Kipke
utilized the time in perfecting the
Wolverine defense against the passes
the Wildcats are expected to throw
Saturday.
For an hour or more Kipke kept
the eleven men who will probably
start the game working constantly on
defense against a squad of yellow-
jersied substitutes using Northwest-
ern pass plays. Bill Renner and Russ
Oliver were in the Yellow backfield
to throw the passes, while Malashe-
vich and Johnson were on the re-
ceiving end of most of the throws.
Dr. Lynam, team physician, an-
nounced yesterday that Willard Hil-
debrand, who was bruised considera-
bly about the head and shoulders in
the Minnesota game will be ready to
start. It was thought that bones in
his neck or shoulders had been frac-
tured, but X-rays revealed that the
only injury was to some minor mus-
cles.
Dr. Lynam said that on the whole
the squad is in better physical shape
this week than they have been for
some time. Physically, he says, they
are raring to go, but he is afraid that
the team may be mentally tired and
let-down.
The first team lined up with Pe-
toskey and Ward at ends, Wistert
and Austin, tackles; Hildebrand and
Kowalik, guards; Bernard, center;
and in the backfield, Fay was at
quarter; Heston and Everhardus at
halves; and Regeczi at full.
The Wildcats are expected to de-
pend largely on passes in their at-
tempt to upset the Wolverines if the
field is reasonably dry. A dry, easily-
handled ball on a fast field and a
warm day would mean one of the
openest games ever played between
the two schools.
Kipke was not overly satisfied with
the way his Varsity backfield worked
on pass defense. Heston seemed to
be weak in covering the fiat short
passes to an end which the Wild-
cats favor, with Olson on the throw-
ing end. Another very long pass
down the center also bothered Fay
and Heston.

WOMEN'S
SPORTS
Winter Program
Winter sports, six of them, feature
the women's indoor athletic program
which will start on November 27 and
extend through until February 2.
Basketball, bowling, fencing, bad-
minton, swimming, and ice hockey
will be presented for Intramural and
All-Campus competition.1
League teams will be organized for;
co-eds affiliated with sorority andj
dormitory teams, who wish to play
baseball. As intramural play is the
prerequisite for Interclass competi-1
tion this season, it is essential that
all women who wish to try out for
the honor sextets should sign up to;
play on one of these independent
squads.
Bowling
The bowling tournament will get
under way December 2. All entrants
must turn in three qualifying scores
by that date.
Johnstone for Fencers
Varsity fencing coach Johnny
Johnstone will direct the fencing
classes. Due to the popularity of this
sport, the groups have been so large
ini recent years as to necessitate a
division into two classes, one a be-
ginners', and one for intermediate
fencers.
Instruction will begin December 6,
and the tournament matches will
take place after second semester is
well under way.
Rain Holds Up
Speedball Tilt
The championship f r a t e r n i t y
speedball contest, which will bring
together Phi Kappa Sigma and The-
ta Chi, will be played as soon as
weather permits. The Intramural
Department has announced that
there will be no consolation round
as they had originally contemplated,
because of the current bad weather.
In dual swimming and water polo
meets Monday evening, Tau Delta
Phi beat Tau Kappa Epsilon, 21-20,
and 3-0, while Phi Gamma Delta
beat Alpha Chi Sigma 28-14, and
2-0. The Tau Delta Phi-Tau Kappa
Epsilon swimming meet was a real
thriller. The losing team was ahead
20-16 going into the last event, the
relay which netted the winner five
points and the loser nothing.

Northwestern
Gets Cripples
Ready For Tilt

To Throw Discretion
The Winds In Order
Beat Wolverines

To'
To

Bitter Rivals
Meet Saturday

l
i

Northwestern's ferocious Wildcats,
tamed and crippled by a hard sea-
son's schedule, are going through the
final week of practice on their Evan-
ston stamping grounds hoping to get
some of their cripples in shape for
the Michigan game Saturday. The
Wildcats have been on the short end
of several of their Conference games
and are now vieing with Wisconsin
and Chicago for the cellar position.
But Hanley's men have a habit of
producing one or more upsets in a
season, no matter how unsuccessful
they may be in the percentage col-
umn. They did just that by forcing
the Gophers into one of three score-
less ties, and it's not impossible for
them to do the same to the Wolve-
rines.
Everything to Gain
Northwestern's only worry this
week is injuries. After all, they have;
nothing to' lose and all to gain in
this their last battle. But in order
to make a good showing they need
some of their disabled men back. Al
Duvall suffered a head injury in an
accident two weeks ago and, al-
though he played against Notre
Dame, is not yet in top shape for
his fullback post.
Al Kawal, the star guard of the
Wildcats, suffered a dislocated shoul-
der in the Notre Dame game and is
out for good. Ollie Olson, pilot of this
year's team, and star punter, was
badly shaken up in the same game,
but is expected to be able to face the
Wolverines. His punting is sorely
needed by the Wildcats to offset that
of Regeezi and Oliver of Michigan.

NEW YORK, Nov. 213- (P) - YourI
real dyed-in-the-wool eastern foot-
ball fan annually sees to it that he
is sitting in the stands when Army
plays Navy and Harvard collides with
Yale but the schedule-makers have
crossed him up this time. They'll be
playing both games this Saturday,
one at Philadelphia, the other at
Cambridge, leaving Mr. JohntH.rFan
in a dilemma of considerable mag-
nitude.
The renewal of these two bitter
rivalries, among the oldest and most
spectacular of the sport, overshadow
all other games on the eastern pro-
gram.

Ottey Leads State
To National Crown
In Cross-Country
NEW YORK, Nov. 21.-(P)-An-
other young man has come out of
the west to take the I. C. 4-A cross-
country title out beyond the Alle-
ghenies for the second time in the
34-year history of the six-mile chase.
He is 23-year-old Tom Ottey, lanky
blonde from Ardmore, Pa., who out-
stepped a field of 118 in the classic
yesterday and paved the way for his
school, Michigan State, to capture
the team championship which never
had gotten further west than Pitts-
burgh before.

34 Trojans To
Take Tri Eas
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 21- (P) -
Thirty-four S o u t h e r n Californi
football players including some ha
and lame, will leave here today fo
South Bend, Ind., where Saturda
they play Notre Dame.
It was evident that Bob Erskin
Coach Howard Jones' best tackl
would not be able to compete al
though he will make the trip.
weak knee, injured twice this sea
son - the second time last Saturda
- was expected to keep him out
the contest.
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