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November 03, 1934 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-03

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Purdue-Chicago Battle

Tops

Today's

Big

Ten Football Card

Badfgers Meet
Northwestern
At E vanston

wx
STAR*
*DUST

Battle Today At Minneapolis 'For Little Brown Jug'

1n s .f:A '. £nU-flly Fav

l rf(

To Defeat Hoosiers In * -By ART CARSTENS-
Spite Of Injuries MINNEAPOLIS, Minn, Nov. 2. -
Taking a squad of 31 football!
Purdue And Chicago, two Big Ten players on an 800 mile trip is not
football leaders, meet today in what just a simple matter of throwing
is undoubtedly the most outstanding cleated shoes and shoulder pads into!
game in the Western Conference this a duffle bag and grabbing a rattler:
When the Michigan squad droppedI
week-end. Neither team has been off the cars here this morning you
defeated nor thoroughly tested by a could hardly find the players among
Big Ten opponent as yet. Today one the aide-de-camps. Kipke brought
or the other must drop out, or, in the three assistant coaches (including
Cappy Cappon) and there were two!
case of a tie, which is not improbable, trainers, a doctor, a supply man, two
both. student managers, a business man-
Coach Clark Shaughnessy's boys ager and three scribes.
are a slight favorite over Purdue K
for the first time in many moons. An Kike's coterie had plenty of
undefeated season to date and a time to look over the UniversityI
sparkling win over Michigan, 27 to 0, and see a lot of "Mangle Mich-
plus the remarkable ability of Jay igan" signs before they drilled in
Berwanger are responsible for this Memorial Stadium. After dinner
choice.

Unbeaten Illini, IRiskey And Smith
Army Elevens Inaugurate A New
Type Of Marathon
To Meet TodayT
By JOEL NEWMAN
Ernest- Smith and Earl Riskey get
Notre Dame Faces Pitt; therbouquet this year for just about
Yale Battles Dartmouth the queerest stunt that was ever
pulled off within the confines of the
In Other Headliners Intramural Building, or for that
matter in any part of the athletic
With Illinois entertaining the Army department of the University.
at Champaign this afternoon as the It seems that some golfer friend
nly intersectional headliner on the of Riskey's boasted that he had
natcn's grid program, interest will played an enormous amount of holes
focus around what promises to be a in one day and that he dared any-
key game in national rating. one to attempt to break his record.
Both teams are as yet undefeated, But Earl, being not so ardent a golfer
and have defeated strong opponents. declined the challenge.
Illinois' one-point victory over Mich-
igan last week, and a victory over while telling his friend
Ohio State in which the final score about the building and explainng
was 14-13. stand against Army's 20- that it had the capacity of holding 34
13 defeat of Yale outstanding on sports going simultaneously, Riskey
the records. conceived the idea of playing every
Army is captained by Jack Buckler, one of them within a certain period
an all-American halfback. He carried of days. The golfing taunt still
the ball over for one score against rankled,and ghe was glad when his
Yale. recovered a fumble and passed companion wagered that it was hu-
for another, missed goal by a foot a manly impossible to play 30 of those
third time, and led the whole Army sports within the period of fifteen
aggregation as it ranged up and down hours.
the field. Play Entire Program

Some Pick Purdue
Still the Boilermakers have come
a long way since the beginning of
the season, when they were defeated
by Rice and Notre Dame, as their
19 to 0 defeat of Wisconsin last Sat-
urday indicates. And with the
"touchdown twins," Duane Purvis
and Jim Carter, completely recovered
from early season injuries, Noble
Kizer's team will be no cinch. In
fact many of the experts, including
Coach Harry Kipke, give them the
call over the Maroons.
Wisconsin and Northwestern tangle
at Evanston today in another game
this is giving the prognosticators
trouble. The Badgers have taken
shellacking's from Notre Dame and
Purdue on successive Saturdays,-and
today are expecting the healing balm
of victory, for Northwestern hasn't
been impressive this season either.
Ohio State walked over the Purple
last week, 28 to 6.
Evenly Matched
A fact which would .seem to indi-
cate that the teams are of the same
ability, however, is that both defeated
Marquette by the same score, 3 to 0.
So don't be surprised if the contest
results n a deadlock.
Iowa invades Bloomington and
should find Indiana not too difficult
in spite of the fact that Oze Simmons,
Negro star, and Bernie Page, veteran
end, are not fully recovered froh ii-
juries received against Minnesota last
Saturday.
John Heydler,
National League
Head Resigns
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.-()- John
Arnold Heydler, president of the Na-
tional League of Professional Base-
ball Clubs since 1918, today an-
nounced his resignation because of
ill health. It has been accepted by
the league.
Heydler's action came unexpect-
edly. It was revealed today when
he called into session the board of
directors and made known his de-
cision, which he said was final. His
resignation is effective Dec. 1.
The directors themselves, includ-
ing Charles A. Stoneham, of the
Giants; William E. Benswanger, of
the Pittsburgh Pirates; Emil E. Fuchs,!
of the Boston Braves, and John O.
Seys, of the Chicago Cubs, had no
warning of the executive's determin-
ation until they met and regretfully
accepted his resignation.
Heydler'had two years more to run!
on his latest four-year term of office.
He has been connected with the Na-
tional League since 1903, when he was
made private secretary to Harry Pul-
lam, then the league president. Heyd-
ler served one year as president, in
1909, under a temporary appoint-
ment before being elected at the 1918
annual meeting to succeed John K.
Tener as chief executive.
No indication as to Heydler's suc-
cessor was forthcoming. League di-
rectors pointed out that they had not
had opportunity even to consider any
possibilities. It was indicated they
may prevail on Heydler to remain
connected xwth the organization in
an advisory capacity.

Kipke sent the boys through the
usual Friday-night mental calis-
thenics at skull practice and
chased them off to their downy
couches at 10:30. Each player
ate two apples before hitting the
hay.
They will arise at 8:00 tomorrow
and spend a very quiet six hours
before taking the field for the open-
ing kickoff at 2:00 p.m. Central
Standard Time.
An interesting paragraph appeared
yesterday in The Minnesota Daily.
Speaking of the co-eds' drive to sell
Homecogning buttons it said:
"In an attempt to increase
sales, Ann Arbor rooters will be
approached at the railway sta-
tions Saturday, since the buttons
consist of an "M" bearing the
word 'Minnesota - Michigan,' and
omit the motto 'Mangle Mich-
igan'!" Looks like commerciali-
zation to me!
The pep meeting they held here
tonight was a honey. It featured a fif-
teen-foot-high model of a steam en-
gine which some enterprising engi-
neers built, a torchlight parade by the'
Gopher band, and had as a climax the
lighting of a huge bonfire on the
new parade grounds.
People up here tell me that the
student body has moaned eyery time
Michigan lost a game this fall. They
wanted to mangle an unbeaten Wol-
verine outfit.
Another graft which features
Homecoming games here is the
sale of colored balloons by the
Women's Athletic Association.
Everyone is supposed to buy a
Maroon and Gold, or Maize and
Blue balloon off the lassies at the
entrances and release the gas-
filled spheres at the opening
kickoff.
WO0MEN'S
SPORTS
Two student teams and the Ann
Arbor Hockey Club will play two .
Detroit club teams in field-hockey
matches on Palmer Field today at
9:30 a.m. Miss Hilda Burr of the
Women's Physical Education depart-
ment is in charge of the meet.
The following compose the line-
ups for the Blue and Yellow teams
of University students:
Blue Pos. Yellow
K. Murray . .. . Goal ... P. Chandler
J. Gourlay ... . RF .....T. Peterson
D. Leonard .....LF...... B. Baxter
K. Johnston . . .. RH ........ A. King
M. Drechsler . . .CH. H. Cherrington
L. Lockeman .. .LH.... H. Gillespie
M. Tuttle ...... RW.. L. Van Evera
F. Beardsley ... RI........A. Lisle
G. Morris .....CF...... K. Miller
L. Creighton .. . LI...... M. Redden
B. Sutherland .. LW .... M. Douglas

Upwards of 60,000 rabid football fans will shove th eir way into the Memorial Stadium at Minneapolis this
afternoon to witness another episode in one of the old est and most bitter grid rivalries in the Big Ten --
Michigan's battle with Minnesota over the "Little Br own Jug"!
Pug Lund, captain of the team and all-America halfback, will lead the Gopher attack against Coach
Harry Kipke's much-harrassed Wolverine eleven, and E dwin Widseth is one of the stalwarts of the line with
whom the boys from Ann Arbor will undoubtedly become well acquainted in the course of the afternoon.
Gerald Ford, who starred last week against Illin ois, will be in at center for Michigan. Russ Oliver willI
be on hand to take up the duties of John Regeczi and F erAs Jennings if needed.
Who Said Gridders Were Subsidized?
Ti tan Player..Is Forced To Go Shirtless

Irish Meet Panthers
Notre Dame will play host to the
Pittsburgh eleven at South Bend in
another of the day's important com-
bats. Coach Elmer Layden has pro-
duced a team more like the former
Notre Dame elevens in the days of
Rockne. Trampling a disheartened
Wisconsin team last week, the Irish
permitted only six first downs by the
Badgers, and finally submerged them
by a 19-0 score.
Pitt beat Westminster. deluging
them under a 30-0 score last week.
The previous Saturday, however, Pitt
fell before the onslaught of Minne-
sota, 13-7. Nicksick and the untiring
Izzy Weinstock were responsible for
the scoring on the Gophers.
Another middle-western game of
particular interest to Michigan foot-
ball fans is the Michigan State-Mar-
quette engagement at Lansing. The
Lansing eleven is still undefeated,
while Marquette bowed to Temple, 28-
6, last week.
Yale Vs.'Dartmouth
Yale and Dartmouth will tangle
in the East, at the New Haven bowl.
Yale went down before the Army at-
tack 20-13, while Dartmouth holds
a 10-0 victory over the Harvard Crim-
son, and a 27-0 landslide over Vir-
ginia as proof of its strength.
Princeton, after larruping an, ap-
parently defenseless Cornell eleven,
will travel to Cambridge to attempt
a similar triumph over Harvard. With
Pauk, a brilliant openfield runner,
Sandbach for a passer, and Kadlic
and Kaufman in their backfield, the
Tigers are anticipating little diffi-
culty.
Harvard is weak this year, having
lost to Dartmouth 10 to 0 last week,
and was trounced 26 to 6 by Holy
Cross, the preceding week.
RODRIQUEZ BEATS MIRANDA
John Rodriquez, Jr., defeated Dal-
macia Miranda, 6-1, 6-1, to win the
intramural department's cosmopoli-
tan tennis tournament.

Earl decided to let the matter hang
fire for a while until he consulted
his good friend and campanion in
arms, Ernest (Smittie) Smith. The
latter was entirely enthusiastic about
the project and the bet was duly
made,
Starting - out one morning at 6:30,
the two Intramural directors entered
their building and went right to work.
First they played handball, then
squash and ping-pong, continuing
over to the boxing and wrestling
rooms, and slowly making their way
upstairs until they had encompassed
every sport that their own curriculum
offered. Time out was taken only
for lunch and dinner and they con-
cluded. their program at 9:25 p.m.,
five minutes before their allotted time
ran out.
They Don't Shirk
A full set of tennis was run off,
and three games of handball were
played and all the other games were
given thir full quota of time.
Two very, very tired men moved
slowly away from the scene of their
tireless efforts, happy in their ac-
complishment. They had run through
everything from horseshoes and horse
back riding to paddle-ball and code-
ball. The only things omitted were
ice-hockey, skating, and track. Bil-
liards was played at the Union.
A resume of the events showed that
Earl Riskey had won fourteen, Er-
nest Smith had won fourteen and
two sports had been tied. For the
remainder of the week, both men are
going to work behind a desk only.
DANCE at I
GRANGER'S
TONIGHT
GALE HIBBARD and His
12-PIECE BAND
Men 40c Ladies 25c

DETROIT, Nov. 2. - In fiction the character and it pays barely enough
star football player usually leads a to enable the boy to eke out an exist-
life of luxurious ease. Either a wealthy ence.
alumnus is putting him through col- The University of Detroit recruits
lege, as a preparation for marrying most of its students from families that
the wealthy alumnus' daughter after are not overburdened with wealth. De-
graduation, or else the athletic asso- troit furnishes the majority of the
ciation gets him a job that involves athletes with the smaller Michigan
no work and plenty of money. It is an cities making up most of the rest of
alluring picture and the colleges that the quota. In very few instances do
really offer such inducements ought football stars from outside the state
to have no trouble recruiting all the come to this institution for the simple
material they need. reason that there are bigger induce-
How different it is in fact, so far ments held out to them elsewhere. The
as the University of Detroit is con- Detroit boys are the most fortunate
cerned. A large percentage of the in that they generally live at home
members of the Varsity squad are and are assured of enough to eat at!
working their way through college and the family table. It is the fellows from
in no instance does their job involve; out of town who have to scratch
such sinecures as winding clocks or around for food and lodgings.
collecting laundry from the other stu- This fall, for example, one of the
dents. On the contrary most of the best backs that the Titans ever had is
work is of a menial and unattractive ! washing dishes in a small Greek res-

taurant in exchange for his "cakes."
A leading lineman performs janitor
service in all the hours that he can
spare from his classes and his foot-
ball. A veteran end makes his expenses
peddling stationery novelties in off
hours. And so it goes. When the Titan
squad started on a recent trip it was
noticed that not half of the men had
overcoats and when it was suggested
that they go back to their lodgings
and get them, they had to admit that
hey didn't own such a garment. One
regular did not even have a shirt but
wore an overcoat over his cotton un-
dershirt. It seems that he is the owner
of a top-shirt but this was its week
to go to the laundry.
Which all goes to prove that when
a man makes the Titan Varsity, he
is there because he loves to play
football, and not because the game
is providing him with luxuries.

-V

0

A

man

who has

been

smoking Granger for
long time said this:

a

"A Package of Granger gives
me and my old pipe about 9 hours
of enjoyment.
"My pipe is about average size,
and smoking it leisurely as I like
to do, a pipeload of Granger lasts
me about 25 minutes, and that
means that I get about 21 good
pipeloads from every package.
"Was there ever so much enjoy-

There Are Many
Dances This
Week-End ...
Prepare for these

'I

m

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