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November 10, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-10

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Minnesota, Illinois, And Purdue Face Weak Conferenc

e Foes

Three-Way Tie
Not Expected
To Be Broken
Chicago Meets Ohio State
At Columbus In Feature
Game Of Day
CHICAGO, Nov. 9-Although every
Big Ten football team is facing a
Conference opponent today, there ap-
pears to be but a slight possibility
that the three-way tie for the Con-
ference lead will be broken.
Minnesota, Illinois, and Purdue, all
unbeaten and untied, face Indiana,
Northwestern, and Iowa teams which
appear incapable of upsetting them.
Bo McMillan's Hoosiers., defeated
by Ohio State and Chicago, and tied
by Iowa, are expected to do little to
stop the rush of Minnesota's Thun-
dering Herd to its first Conference
championship since 1915.
Gophers Have Won Two
The Northmen have already crush-
ed Iowa, 48 to 12, and Michigan,
34 to 0. After Indiana they meet
Chicago and Wisconsin, and are ex-
pected to encounter little more op-
position from either than the Hawk-
eyes and Wolverines offered.
Illinois meets Northwestern at
Evanston, and indications are that
it will take more than the Wildcats
have, even though the field is muddy,
to stop the fast and tricky Illini of-
Despite wet fields Illinois has beat-
en Michigan, 7 to 6, and Army, 7 to 0.
Northwestern's only Conference vic-
tory thus far was over an unimpres-
sive Wisconsin team last Saturday, 7
to 0.
Purdue, playing a four-game Big
Ten schedule against comparatively
weak teams, seems close to a share
of the title. With Wisconsin and
the best team Chicago has had in
years already defeated, Duane Purvis,
Jim Carter & Co. have only to get
past Iowa today and Indiana next
Berwanger Invades Columbus
ILed by Jay Berwanger, great triple-
threat star, Chicago invades Colum-
bus to face Ohio State in what is ex-
pected to be the best game of the
five. After defeating Michigan and
Indiana impressively, Shaughnessy's
boys lost to Purdue in a wild offen-
sive battle last Saturday, 26 to 20.
The very strong Ohio State team
has lost only one game this season-
to Illinois, 14 to 13. Its most impor-
tant win was over the Andy Kerr's
strong Colgate eleven, 10 to- 7.
Michigan and Wisconsin meet at
Ann Arbor to see who will emerge
from the cellar. The Wolverines, a
big disappointment so far, are given
a slightly better chance to emerge
from the Conference depths.
Ann Arbor Hih
Meets Jackson
In Annual Game
With second place in the Five-A
league at stake, Ann Arbor high grid-
ders journey to Jackson this after-
noon to close the season with the Vik-
ings in the twenty-fourth consecu-
tive game of one of the oldest high
school grid rivalries in the country.
The Purple has won one and lost
two games in league competition so
far this season and the Prison City
eleven has split even all around, win-
ning one, losing one, and tying one
game. Despite the rather mediocre
records, both teams will undoubtedly
play their best ball of the season
against one another, for the game

is the high spot on the schedule of
each eleven.
13 Play Last Game
Thirteen of Coach Hollway's grid-
ders will be finishing their high school
football careers against Jackson, in-
cluding eight regulars: Captain Jen-
nings, Warner, Kurtz, Johnson, Schu-
man, Tasch, Danner, and Courtright.
Comparative scores in games with
league opponents give the Vikings a
slight edge. ,Lansing Eastern defeat-
ed both teams, Jackson by a 9-6 score
and the locals by a 26-0 count.
Ann Arbor lost to Battle Creek 6-0,
while the downstate eleven won over
the Food City gridders by a 7-6 count.
Jackson was held to a 6-6 tie by Lan-
sing Central, and the locals defeated
the same team 12-0.
The first game between the two
schools was played in 1898.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 9 -(R)
-A co-ed has applied for member-
ship in the University of Minnesota
boxing class - and after careful
thought Coach Ed Haislet has decided
that he will offer a "brawn" course
for women if enough of them desire

Badger's Right Half



THREE WEEKS FROM TODAY, Dec. i, Michigan will open its basketball
season against Calvin College at Grand Rapids, in what should be
one of the few opening-game basketball victories that the Wolverines have
achieved within recent years. Although Calvin College specializes in the
court game, Michigan should win easily. The "B" team defeated the Calvin-
ites last year.

*c ~ : $:


On the following Saturdays, the Wolverines meet Michigan State Normal
and Michigan State, at Ann Arbor, and Western State Teachers College, at
Kalamazoo - all of these teams being early-season bugaboos in the past.y
The picture may be somewhat different this year, however, inasmuch asI
Coach Cappon will not be as dependent upon the influx of grid stars after
the football season to bolster up his lineup, and thus should be able to present
a well-practiced quintet from the start. Without drawing from the football
ranks Cappon has available Captain Al Plummer, Chelse Tomagno, John
Jablonski, Harry Solomon, George Ford, John Gee, Dick Evans, Dick Joslin,
and George Rudness. Gee and Solomon are the only ones in this group who
have not seen Varsity service. They are promising sophomores.
* * * * *
It has been contended by those who do not favor basketball that the
game is hard on the legs and feet. At present Cappon has three men laid
- up in fall practice with leg in-

Yost Will Miss Seeing
Michigan Play Today
Fielding H. Yost, director of
athletics, will miss seeing the Wol-
verine football team in action to-
day for one of the few times in
the 34 years that he has been
Yost left yesterday for Nashville,
Tenn., to attend the wedding ofI
a niece there.
New Gym Plan
Inaugurated By
Dr. G. A. May
A new and better system of. phys-
ical education has been inaugurated
at the Waterman Gymnasium this
semester. Credit for the scheme is
given to Doctor George A. May, in
charge of the freshman-program, who
devised and worked out the entire
In years past, in order to complete
one full year of gymnastics as \re-
quired by the University curriculum,
all that was necessary or required
was proper attendance. Passing the
course was a simple duty simply en-
tailing that the student be present.
Partaking in the various activities
was more or less haphazard.

Johnny Fish, Wisconsin's 170-pound
right halfback, will be trying to help
the Badgers win their first Big Ten
victory this afternoon. The Wolverines
will also be trying for their first Con-
ference win.
The second season of intramural
sports for women officially opens
Monday with a combination of in-
door and outdoor activities.
The Dance Club, under the super-
vision of Miss Emily White, will hold
an open meeting in Sarah Caswell
Angell Hall Wednesday. The Club
will be composed of three divisions,
composition, technique, and tap
Miss Marie Hartwig will direct in-
tramural basketball. Those who are
interested in inter-class basketball
to be held during the second semester,
are urged to affiliate with some group
during the intramural tournament.I
Badminton Tournament
Both singles and doubles matches
will be included in the badminton
tournament, under the direction of
Miss Hilda Burr. Teams interested
in mixed badminton will meet Wed-
nesday at 7:30 p.m.
A straight elimination tournament
in bowling will open Nov. 26. Houses
competing in intramural bowling may
enter any number of teams, consist-
ing of three members. Miss Dorothy
Beise, with the aid of Jane Haber,
'36, will supervise the tournament.
Ice hockey, under the direction of
Miss Hilda Burr and Mary Potter, '37,
will be a feature of the season. Those
wishing to compete need not be ex-
pert skaters.
Rifle Instruction
Capt. Rosswell E. Hardy of the
R.O.T.C. will instruct those entering
the rifle tournament. Miss Virginia
Peaseley and Patricia Woodward, '35,
will direct competition. An open
meeting will be held Wednesday
at 4:15 p.m. at the field house.
Mary Graham, '38, is in charge of
the novice riding club, which was
organized last season. The club meets
regularly on Thursday.
The Swim Club will open the sea-
son with a tea at the field house Wed-
nesday at 4:30. All those who are
interested in the competition are
cordially invited.
Girls who are planning to compete
in any of the sports of the second in-
tramural season must have complet-
ed the required heart and lung exam-
ination before they will be admitted
to the contests.
Spartans Weakned For
Meeting With Syracuse
SYRACUSE, Nov. 9. -Michigan
State's undefeated grid machine may
play the undefeated Syracuse eleven
here tomorrow without the services
of two regulars, it was learned today.
Captain Ed. Klewicki, right end,
and Howard Zindel, left tackle, will
probably be unable to play because
of injuries, Coach Charlie Bachman
More cheering news, however, was
the announcement that Kurt Warm-
bein, brilliant halfback, and Sidney!
Wagner, guard, may enter the game.
LAWRENCE, Kans., Nov. 9.- (P) -
Dr. F. C. Allen, athletic director of
the University of Kansas, was advised
by cablegraip from Germany today
that basketball had been admitted as
a contesting sport in the 1936 Olym-

I I 1
1 +

JiLL £u. .JnII i ~ 1Lhac aJ1 nainCtU


Grid Fans See
Season's Key
Games Today1
Undefeated Navy Tangles

ankle. George Rnness has a
charley horse, and Chelse Tomag-
no is out with a bad knee.
One of the curious rule changes,
which has been made this year, states
that the referee shall hand the ball
to the player on an out-of-bounds
play. The referee can not roll the

Badgers In No Pleasant Mood
For Game, Captain Bender Says
By -M. K. WESTERN but rather their endless supply of
"Wisconsin is not overjoyed at the It is about Ward and Regeczi that
renewal of grid relations with Mich- It is but Ward a e at
ign"according to Captain Jack* most has been heard up at' Madison,
Bender of the Badger eleven. Al- though, according to Mr. Bender,
though anxious to have a crack at "You have a lot of good backs."
the team which has been winning
the Conference title lately, the Wis-
consin fans still resent the treatment
they suffered at Michigan's hands
three years ago, when the Wolverines We Cant Put All
were so impolite regarding their de-
sire to play Northwestern rather than Our Hats in the
the Madison eleven, in the post-season
charity game.
Nevertheless, one of the best Card- W*d*"*
inal teams of recent years has come
down from Wisconsin determined to
beat Michigan. Though unsuccessful butyou can pt
in their Big Ten campaign thus far,
victories over Marquette and South them all on inside.
Dakota State indicate that they are
not be omitted in consideration of
dangerous opponents. We've just waited on a man-
Captain Versatile and what do you think? He'd
Bender's versatility as a defense been trying to buy a hat out
star, at both guard and tackle posi- of a show window since August.
tions is in great part responsible for
the fact that Marquette was unable
to get through the line for a touch- Didn't see anything he liked
down. He started the season at
guard, but has since been shifted to on Main Street . . . so he kept
tackle to fill a costly hole at the putting it off.
right side of the line.I
riThe Wisconsin captain comes from
Bluffton, Ind. He is ,a senior, with Didn't take him ten minutes
two years of brilliant play in the though, once he got inside.
Badger line already on his record.
jHowever, he is through with foot-
ball when he finishes this June, as You see, Gentlemen, ° our
he wants to go into engineering.wid sarnoaslgesou
With Illinois and Minnesota as the windows are not as large as our
two last opponents on its schedule, hat assortments . . . and be-
Wisconsin will be pretty well worn sides, it isn't good form to
out by the end of the Gopher battle, overcrowd.
Bender picks Minnesota as the
strongest Conference aggregation,
saying that Wisconsin fears the
Gophers most.
Bender explained the relatively; 3 5
poor showing the Cardinal team has in all shades and shapes.
made in Conference games so far 4
this season by saying that they have
had all the breaks against them. He
cited Notre Dame as the toughest WALK A FEW STEPS
team they' have met thus far, but, AKAFE TP
added that it'was not individual abil- ! AND SAVE DOLLARS
ity that made the Irish so strong,

Old System Defective

Dail on the floor, nor pass it, nor
With Notre Dame, Redbounceit;hemusthand it.From Obviously the system was defective.
tnleofithemspectadt.enerultheTherefore, Doctor May, with some
Raiders Meet Tulane Iageothspctrtnwrue help from his assistants, presented
changes have not affected the game. to the class of 1938, a new program
9In addition to the change mentioned,co
NEW YORK, Njv. 9 --( )-From the size of the ball and the specifica- conceived in the hope that it con-
th' "ieal bskebal corttained the proper remedy. In addi-,
coast to coast the eyes of the sporting tions for the "ideal" basketball court ion to the mere qualification of at-
world, tomorow, will be focused on have been slightly altered. tendance, the following major points
the gridirons of the nation where were emphasized; there must be cer-
thousands upon thousands of fans There will be quite a repetition tain standards to be regarded in re-
ill be presented with what is ap- offirst names on the Varsity bas- spect to the efficiency of the exercise
ketball squad when it is finally program; a series of hygiene lectures
parently the greatest group of games.J to be given at regular intervals; and
scheduled for one afternoon this fall. complete. There are four John's, equally important, the attitude of the
Outside the Western Conference two George's and two Dick's. The freshmen toward the scheme must be
there are several games which seem John's are Regeczi, Gee, Jab- a favorable one.
to be toss-ups and all of them con- lonski, and Powell; the George's,
cern teams of importance and should I Ford and Rudness, and the Dick's, There are five groups of sports that
have great bearing on national stand- Evans and Joslin. compose the Waterman schedule,
* * track, boxing, gymnastics, wrestling,
ings. The Ohio State-Chicago and and varied games. Track is coached by
Michigan-Wisconsin tilts are appar- John Gee, six foot, six inch giant, Lasseloh; sprinting, long-distance
ently the puzzlers in the Big Ten. . remains the outstanding questio running, broad and high-jumping are
Take Either One bered by 212 pounds of weight, he is at all rigorously practiced. Gymnastics,
There are three inter-sectional re y nd fi e t tumbling and apparatus work, is
Thee ae treeintr-sctinalpresent playing second fiddle to To- coached by Elmer Townsley, Doctor
games that have the experts on edge. magno at center. May's assistant.
The undefeated and untied midship- Gee is awkward, suggestive of Ed. Wrsti sis supervised by Otto
men from Annapolis take on a strong Garner of two years ago in that re- Kelley, the freshman coach. Boxing
team from Notre Dame at Cleveland. spect, but he may develop slowly in- and the art of self-defense are taught
The Irish have lost twice this year, to the scoring machine that Garner !by Larson. Games, including basket-
Texas and Pitt taking the measure of proved himself to be in his last year ( ball, handball, and volleyball, ar'e
Layden's aggregation, but other of Varsity play. taken care of by Teitlebaum.
games have shown Notre Dame to be
nearly as powerful as it was during
the Rockne regime.
One of the fastest games of the year
will be seen in New York when Col-
gate and Tulane tangle. The latter
is one of the select few in the unbeat-
en class but many of the dopesters
the stringing along with Andy Kerr's W wifA in some way
club while just as many seem to favor
the southerners.
The other intersectional contest je oiddget eey man
of national importance will be played
at Syracuse with Charley Bachman's
Spartans from Michigan State in-who smokes apipe to
vading the New York City to meet
Syracuse University. This gamet*G n
brings together two more of the un-u-
beaten and State, although handi- I"
capped by injuries, rules as a slight
May Settle Coast Title
The battle that should determine
the west's Rose Bowl entrant will
be played at Palo Alto, Calif., between
two more of the nation's best elevens,
Stanford and Washington. Califor-
nia and U.S.C. meet in Los Angeles
while the coast's other top attraction
features Oregon and Oregon State.
Pittsburgh and Army are heavy fav-
orites to defeat Nebraska and Har-
vard while Yale is receiving most of
the backing in the Yale-Georgia
Princeton and Minnesota, generally
considered the country's leaders, both
appear as sure winners.

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