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November 25, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

estern

Conference

Teams

Will

Close

1933

Season

"

oc

A-

Illini, Buckeyes
Battle For Title
Chance In Final
Ohio State Fears Passing
Attack; Zuppke Employs
Variety Of Fornations
Purdue At Indiana
Gophers Battle Badgers;
Iowa Meets Nebraska;
Dartmouth At Chicago
If Northwestern can tumble Mich-
igan and Wisconsin can beat Minne-
sota today the winner of the Illinois-
Ohio State game will win the Big
Ten title.
Bearing this fact in mind, Bob
Zuppke's Illini invade Columbus de-
termined to defeat sober Sam Willa-
man's Ohio State eleven. Both teams
have lost only to Michigan in con-
ference games. Critics admit that
Ohio possesses the best team that has
come out of Columbus in a good
many years; yet on the basis of de-
ception and Zuppke they are in-
clined to award the palm to Illinois.
Beynon Worries Ohio
State, with a big, experienced team
is worried about Jack Beynon, ad-
mittedly the best passer in the Big
Ten. All week they have been per-
fecting a pass defense that is in-
tended to check a man who has not
been stopped since the season began.
Then again, to scout Illinois is a use-
less task. Zuppke uses five forma-
tions, three different shifts, and has
the most spirited squad Illinois has
had in years.
Iowa's Hawkeyes are in a very bad
spot. After completing a strenuous
Big Ten schedule last week, the team
journeys to Lincoln, Nebraska, to en-
gage the Cornhuskers in an intra-
conference game. Nebraska is on its
toes. After sustaining a loss at the
hands of Pittsburgh, one of the east-
ern leaders, the powerful Huskers are
pointed for the Iowa game. For the
Hawkeyes, the affair is something of
an anti-climax. Last week they de-
feated Purdue for the Boilermaker's
only loss since October of 1931. It is
Coach Solem's task to key them up
once again and end their season in
glory' by taking the measure of a
team that has three times won the
Big Six championship.
Purdue, whose dreams of a cham-
pionship have faded, will once again
strive to regain the victory trail when
it engages Indiana on the latter's
home grounds in Bloomington. The
job of Coach Noble Kizer is a df-
ficult one in view of the fact that
the squid will be without the services
of Captain Dutch Fehring and Duane
Purvis, leading ground gainer in the
Big Ten. Indiana is determined to
repeat the triumph of 1930, when a
vastly overconfident Purdue outfit
slipped and fell by a 7-6 score.
At Minneapolis, the Gophers and
the Badgers will be closing the 1933
season in what promises to be one of
the best game of the day. Wisconsin,
after a rather disastrous season, held
the highly touted Buckeyes of Ohio
State to one touchdown last Saturday
and will attempt to upset the favored
Gophers. Minnesota, with still a
mathematical chance of winning the
Western Conference title, are taking
no chances on a set-back and will be
on their toes against Wisconsin.
Dartmouth travels west to Chicago
from Hanover to meet the Mid-way
team in an intersectional game that
has aroused considerable interest.
Dartmouth lost to a comparatively
weak Cornell outfit last week and will
be attempting to avenge this set-

back.

V

Leads Wolverines In Quest For Big Ten Title

The Michigan football captain is expected to play his best game
of the season as he leads the undefeated Wolverines against the Wild-
cats of Northwestern today. Michigan is seeking her fourth consecutive
Conference championship.
Associateod Press Experts ick
WinnersOf'Tday's Grid Tilts

_ NEW YORK, Nov. 24. - (RP) -Still
a bit shellshocked after last week's
dazzling array of upsets, football fol-
lowers, looking .for winners, discov-_
ered another set of traditional battles
rising up to confront them/tomor-
row.
In most instances, there is little to
choose between the big-game rivals
but on the basis of results to date,
the prospects line up something like
this.
Army-Navy - This - colorful clash,
the first regularly scheduled game be-
tween the service academies since
1927, finds the Army favored. The
Tars are much stronger than a year
ago but the impression is general that
the advantage of man-power still lies
with the Cadets. With Buzz Borries,
Red Baumberger and Bill Clark, Navy
has plenty of backfield strength to
match Army's Jack Buckler, Paul
Johnson and Joe Stancock but the
West Point line appears stronger.
Army will be seeking to protect an
undefeated and untied record. Navy
has lost to Pitt, Columbia and Prince-
ton while beating Penn and Notre
Dame in major games.
Yale-Harvard --Seldom have these
ancient rivals come down to their
annual battle more closely matched,
on paper at least. But here again
there is a well-defined leaning toward
Yale, perhaps largely because of the
Elis' fine showing against Georgia
and the fact that the Blue had had
the benefit of tw,,o weeks of compara-
tive rest. Harvard won its first major
victory last week but there was little
to cheer about in the Crimson's 12-
6 triumph over Brown. Yale's record
in major games show/s victories over
Brown and Dartmouth, defeats by
Army and Georgia. Harvard has beenI
beaten by Holy Cross and Army and
tied by Dartmouth.
Notre Dame-Southern California -
The renewal of this classic finds both
teams already beaten and the edge
in Southern California's favor. Tied
by Oregon State and beaten by Stan-
ford, the Trojans came back with a
bang last week to wallop Oregon, 26-
0. Notre Dame's first touchdown in
five games beat Northwestern last
week but the Ramblers are still doing
most of their ground-gaining between
the 20-yard lines.
Michigan - Northwestern - Mich-
igan's the choice to hurdle the last
obstacle in the Wolverines' path to
the Big Ten title.
Princeton-Rutgers --- Rutgers has a
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fast, clever team but the Scarlet ap-I
pears in for a beating from the un-
beaten, untied and unscored upon
Tigers.
Minnesota-Wisconsin - The Bad-
gers will fight hard but Minnesota
should win handily.
Stanford - California - The far
west's "natural" of the day with
Stanford slightly favored to win, tie
Oregon for the coast conference title
and perhaps receive the Rose Bowl
assignment.
Duke - North Carolina State -
Duke's perfect record seems safe for
at least another week.
Carnegie-New York University -
The Tartans from Pittsburgh seem
stronger.
Ohio State-Illinois - Probably one
of the closest battles'of the afternoon
with a slight leaning toward Ohio
State.
Washington State-Washington --
Another toss-up with a tie apparently
as good a guess as any.
Columbia-Syracuse - This looks
like a winning finale for Columbia.
Indiana-Purdue - Purdue the in-
dicated winner.f
Lehigh-Lafayette - A renewal of
the oldest of all football rivalries with
Lafayette favored,
U.C.L.A.-St. Mary's - A ballot for
St. Mary's but by no lopsided count.
Florida-Auburn - The conquerors
of Georgia look superior to Florida.
Georgia-Georgia Tech - This is
one where anything can happen and
often does but Georgia's record is
better.
Bucknell-Washington & Jefferson
--Bucknell's powerful attack seems
too much for the Presidents.
Chicago - Dartmouth - Whatever
advantage there is in a home field
earns Chicago a slight edge.
Nebr a s k a- Iowa Nebraska's
toughest' at Lincoln but Iowa's tri-
umph over Purdue inspires a waver-
ing ballot for the Hawkeyes.
Temple-Villanova - Temple's at-
tack looks better and better and the
Owls haven't lost a home game yet.
Louisiana State-Mississippi State-
Louisiana, comfortably.
Tulane-Sewanee - Ditto, Tulane.
Texas-Arkansas - The Southwest-
conference is the toughest of them all
to pick this season, explaining the
shaky vote of confidence in Arkansas
to win and clinch the title.

Notre Dame To
Battle Trojans
At South Bend
Bitter Tilt Looms As Two
Teams Renew short, But
Bitter Feud
CHICAGO, Nov. 24-- () - When1
the Big Ten is trying to straighten
out its championship business Sat-_
urday, Southern California and No-'
tre Dame will renew their short, but
bitter feud, at South Bend.
Up until last year the Trojan-
Irish rivalry usually had a deep na-
tional championship complexion.
Neither can claim national honors
this season, but the battle promises
to carry as much punch as any previ-
ous meeting. A victory for Notre
Dame would just about square up
for a sorrowful season. Southern'
California needs a triumph to even
up the series.
Trojans Are Strong
In spite of a letdown which re-
sulted in a tie with Oregon State
and a defeat by Stanford, the Tro-
jans appear to have the more potent
eleven. They came back a long way
last week in mauling Oregon, 26 to
0, while the Irish finally generated
enough power to push over a touch-
dow"gand, defeat Northwestern 7
to 0.
Notre Dame lost to the Trojans
last year 13 to 0. In 1931, Southern
California contrived the great final
period rally to win, 16 to 14, and
ruin what looked like another na-
tional championship.
Coach Howard Jones of the Tro-
jans has warned his men that Notre
Dame has plenty of ground gaining
power and may burst into a scoring
frenzy any time.
Anderson Pessimistic
Hunk Anderson, on the other hand,
has said right out loud that "they
are too strong and too powerful for
Notre Dame." Anderson has had to
make changes in his line, due to the
illness of Center Tom Gorman and
Tom Roach, right tackle, but expects
both to share the work against the
foe from the far west.
The Trojans were due in Chicago
today and planned to take a final
workout at Stagg Field. They will
remain in Chicago tonight.
Two Important
Games On Big
Six Card Today
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 24- (') -
Iowa and Nebraska football fans
have the Big Six Conference front
all to themselves this week-end, with
the champion Nebraska Huskers
meeting Iowa, of the Big Ten, and
Iowa State facing the Drake Bull-
dogs,- of the Missouri Valley Con-
ference, in a traditional affair.
With good weather, well over 30,-
000 fans are expected at Lincoln to
watch the battle between two teams
which figured in that sad day last
week for aspirants to national cham-
pionships. The Huskers had some
hopes of national recognition before
bowing to the Pitt Panthers, while
the Hawkeyes turned in a surprise
victory over Purdue, another aspir-
ant to the national grid throne.
The Cyclones completed prepara-
tions for the Drake encounter with
a light offensive drill yesterday and
will be virtually at full strength for
the Bulldogs. In this rivalry, run-
ning back to 1898, the Cyclones have
won 24 games, the Bulldogs none.

Determined to have a good supply
of ball carriers ready for the Thanks-
giving Day tilt with Missouri, and
the game with George Washington
two days later, Coach Ad Lindsey
gave every Kansas backfield man a
chance to show his wares yesterday.
The hopes of the Missouri Tigers
rose somewhat with the return of
two injured regulars, Cletus Shak-
hammer, tackle, and Herbe Grenda,
end.
While the Kansas State players
took another rest before resuming
preparations for Texas Tech, the Ok-
lahoma Schooners continued perfect-
ing their tactics for the meeting with
Oklahoma A. & M. For the second
straight day, Art Pansze was in the
quarterback position with the var-
sity.

Duke's undefeated eleven, cam-
paigning for a possible invitation to
represent the eastern part of the
country in the Rose Bowl game Jan.
1, will be attempting to keep their
slate clean today against North Caro-
lina State in one of the most impor-
tant games in the South.
With eight straight victories over
such strong teams as Tennessee,
Kentucky, Auburn and Carolina,
Duke is favored to make it nine
against an eleven that has won only
one game this season.
Auburn, the team that stopped
Georgia's undefeated string last Sat-
urday, will be tackling the strong
University of Florida machine at
Gainesville. Florida has won two
and tied one out of six games played
this fall and stands little chance of
upsetting the Alabama eleven.
Two powerful Georgia teams will
battle in Atlanta this afternoon when
the Bulldogs of Georgia, undefeated
until Auburn upset them last week,
match attacks with Georgia Tech.
Both teams lost to Auburn by almost
identical scores and it should be an
even fight with the breaks deciding
the winner.
At New Orleans, Tulane will be en-
tertaining Sewanee in a game which
should not provide the Louisiana
team with much of a test. Tulane
has been coming along fast since
being beaten by Auburn a month ago
and should take Sewanee in stride.
The only other game of importance
in the Southland finds Louisiana
State invading the strongholdof
Mississippi A. & M. at Monroe. Ala-
bama, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, South
Carolina and North Carolinatare idle.
Stanford-Bears
Tilt Headlines
Games In West
The battle for the supremacy of
the West coast is due to be decided
today. Although Oregon still leads
the Pacific league mathematically,
the trouncing it took from Southern
California last Saturday to the tune
of 26 to 0 gives it anything but a
supreme standing in the eyes of the
grid world. Stanford, with three
wins, one loss, and no ties, is second
in the league and looks to be the
best of the lot.
But the Indians of Palo Alto must
meet the fifth-place California elev-
en today and beat them if they are
to hold their scalps intact. The
Bears have lost only one game - to
U. S. C. - but tied two, those with
Washington State and U.C.L.A. With
these records behind them, the In-
dians and Bears should have an in-
teresting afternoon in the Stanford
bowl fighting it out for what may
be the right to play in the Rose Bowl
Tame on New Years day.
Washington vs. Washington State,
:ixth and seventh place teams, stage
their final contest at the latter's
-amp. Washington provided the on-
ly upset of the season for Stanford
and State tied California.
The other big game on the coast
involves a strong St. Mary's eleven
and U.C.L.A. The Gaels have given
California and U.S.C. hard battles
and trounced Fordham this year,
while U.C,L.A. haswon none in the
league and tied once,
Michigan State To Meet
itans At DetroIt Today
Two powerful Michigan teams,
with imposing records behind them,
will be battling for the prestige that
goes with victory this afternoon when
the Titans' of the University of De-
troit meet the Spartans of Michigan
State at the Titans' home gridiron.

Each team has played seven games
during this season and both have
been defeated once. The Spartans
do not have quite as good a record
as they have been played to a score-
less tie by both Kansas and Carnegie
Tech.

Team Rests In A Chicago
Hotel Before Tangling
With Wildcats
(Continued from Page 1)
punters of the conference, was in-
jured in the same game, and it is
not yet known whether he will play.
His presence in the lineup would add
a great deal to the Wildcat defense,
since his kicks should at least match
those of John Regeczi of the Wol-
verines.
Cruice, Tens, and Hajek, are other
Northwestern players on the doubtful
list for tomorrow, while Wistert, Ko-
walik, and Hildebrand will play de-
spite minor injuries. It will be a
battle of cripples.
Upon the battle in Dyche Stadium
tomorrow will rest the eyes of the
Big Ten tomorrow, since it is the
key to the title situation. Should
the Wolverines come through, as they
are favored to do, or even tie the
Wildcats, the title would be theirs.
But should the Maize and Blue slip,
Minnesota, Purdue, Ohio State, and
Illinois would have a chance to either
take the title or share in it.
Unless unusual weather conti-
tions prevent it, Coach Harry Kipke
will probably start Bill Renner and
depend a good deal on the aerial
game tomorrow. The Wildcats have
been credited all season with a good
defense against the running game,
while the.Wolverine running game
has been going steadily downhill'
since the contest against Ohio State
early in the season.
Northwestern is also expected to
resort to the air in an effort to down
Michigan, with Manske, a great end,
expected to be on the receiving end
of most of the Purple's tosses. With
all men on the doubtful injured list
playing, Olson would start at quarter,
Cruice and Sullivan at the halves,
with Duvall at full. Hanley is ex-
pected to take a chance and start
these men tomorrow, since it is the
last game of the season.
Tomorrow's battle should present
a varied attack by both teams, with
nothing in the way of plays remain-
ing covered up: Michigan and
Northwestern will "shoot the works!"
PROBABLE LINEUPS
Michigan P as. Northw'n
Petoskey ....... LE .. ......Manske
Wistert ........ LT... ....'...Heuss
Hildebrand ...... LG.... . Whalen
Bernard ........ C.......... Hajek
Kowalik.......RG. .......Lind, A.
Austin. E...JRT.......Riley
Ward ...,....RE..... .....Jens
Renner....QB,.. Maroney
Everhardus ... . L H .. . ..Lind, F.
Fay (c) ...............Cruice
Regeczi.......FB......... Duvall

Duke Will Attempt
To Keep Unbeaten
Mark In Tilt Today

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Wolverines To
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Last Tilt Today

I

MID-WEST
Michigan at Northwestern.
Michigan State at Detroit.
Purdue at Indiana.
Wisconsin at Minnesota.
Illinois at Ohio State.
Dartmouth at Chicago.
Iowa State at Drake.
Iowa at Nebraska.
S. California at Notre Dame
EAST
Yale at Harvard.
Army vs. Navy.
Rutgers at Princeton.
W. & J. at Bucknell.
Syracuse at Columbia.
Lafayette at Lehigh.
Carnegie Tech at New York
Villanova at Temple.
SOUTH
Sewanee at Tulane.
Carolina State at Duke.
Auburn at Florida.
Georgia at Georgia Tech.
Miss. State at Louisiana.
Rice at Texas Christian.
FAR WEST
California at Stanford.
St. Marys at U.C.L.A.
Washington at Wash. State.
Colorado College at Colo. A.

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Army-Navy,
Contests

Eli-Harvard
Feature East

The last big football weekend fea-
tures in the East two great battles
between traditional rivals. At Phila-
delphia, the Army-Navy game will be
held with all its accompanying color.
Cambridge will be the scene of the
annual Yale-Harvard classic.
Army, with a clean record of vir -
tories this year, expects little trou' le
from the Midshipmen. One of the
few unbeaten major elevens in the
country, the Cadets hope to continue
a most successful season today.
The colorful Yale-Harvard game
is expected to be one of the closest
in years. Andrew Kerr, Colgate coach,
in predicting Eastern games could
choose no winner. He said, "An even
battle; breaks will decide."
Princeton, undefeated, untied and
unscored on, will meet plenty of op-
position in the strong Rutgers eleven.
The Tigers are conceded only a slight
edge over their opponents.

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