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November 23, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-23

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

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wolverine Eleven Holds Last Intensive Practice Of

season

Team Shows
Renewed Spirit
In Hard Drill

Cadet

And Irish Stars Who Will Meet On Sriturday

Scrimmage Is Held
Reserves; Frosh
Varsity Defense

With
Test

Freshman Coach Ray Fisher IhE
PHILA.
Talks About His Grid Proteges George
g pitcher,
offered a
By FRED BUESSER play any games. Besides, freshmen tract he
"If we can just teach them to block football is so different from what "Unles
aIdwtan just' te atishedtosaidkthey'll run up against next year that quotes E
a tceIlease" a there would be little point in trying every rea
Coach Ray Fisher as he watched his to drill any particular plays or posi- be with
freshman gridders smear the Varsity tions into their heads. They may be
Reserve backs for repeated losses all changed around anyway.'
during Monday's scrimmage between "DoBack B terThan Lin these
the two squads. freshmen will be able to be fitted into
"After all," he went on, "the most the Varsity next year? Well, it's
we can do with the boys is to teach hard to say. Generally speaking I'd
them fundamentals. There isn't says that the backs are better than
much sense in trying to key them the line. John Smithers has proved
up for anything because they don't himself quite a passer and a good de-

f

Michigan's Varsity football team
went through its last practice of the
year yesterday afternoon, before its
final attempt to redeem Maize and
Blue honor in the Northwestern game
here tomorrow.
A rejuvenated eleven snapped
through drill yesterday, displaying
much more spirit and precision than
has been customary at Ferry Field
recently. A dummy scrimmage be-
tween the Varsity and reserves to
polish off offensive 'tactics, and de-
fense practice against the freshman
eleven, comprised the day's activities.
With Ferris Jennings, regular quar-
terback, taking a rest, George Bolas
was in at the quarterback post. John
Regeczi and Joe Ellis, who appear now
to be sure starters against the Wild-
cats Saturday, were at the halfback
posts, and Steve Remias, who began
the season as a member of the regular
backfield, has returned to fullback.
Whether or not Johnny Viergever
will be in condition to play Saturday
is doubtful. It is understood that
FISHER BREAKS LEG
Joe Fisher, reserve tackle on
Michigan's football squad, is out
for the remainder of the grid sea-
son and perhapsforthe track sea-
son also with a broken ankle. The
injury was, sustained in last Mon-
day's scrimmage between the Var-
sity and the freshmen, but not
until yesterday was it learned to be
a serious one. Fisher puts the shot
on the track team.
physicians advise against it. However,
Jerry Ford has fully recovered, and
will be on hand.
The line appeared strong, partic-
ularly on offense in opening up holes
for the backs and was also success-
ful in doping out the plays which
the freshmen, drilled in Northwestern
tactics, sent against them.
Bolas and Ellis, neither of whom
have seen much action in Wolverine
games this fall, were the sparks in
yesterday's offense. Speed and intel-
ligent ball-handling characterized the
work of both. Although the ball was
wet and slippery, there was little
fumbling.
Yost, Aigler Silent
On Charity Contest
Questioned as to their stand to-
wards the proposed post-season char-
ity football game between Ohio State
University and Minnesota, both Field-,
ing H. Yost, director of intercollegiate
athletics, and Prof. Ralph W. Aigler,
chairman of the board in control of
physical education, declined to com-
ment.
"I'll not cross that bridge until It
come to it," Professor Aigler de-
clared. He gave the same answer when
questioned as to his attitude toward
a possible Rose Bowl invitation to
Minnesota's Thundering Herd.
Mr. Yost said, "This matter does not
lie within my province. I wouldn't
want to comment on it at all."

(By Associated Press)
One of football's most colorful meetngs will be renewed Saturday when Lieutenant Gar Davidson's Army
team will play Elmer Layden's Fighting Irish from Notre Dame at the Yankee Stadium, New York.
Last year the South Bend eleven perpetrated one of the biggest upsets of the year by beating the Cadets
13-12. This year's game promises to be just as closely fought and the Army is especially anxious to atone for
last year's defeat. Jack Buckler and Joe Stancook are the big guns of the Cadet attack. Buckler was
mentioned on several All-American teams last year while Stancook has proved himself an inspiring leader.
Captain Dom Vairo has played a consistently good end all season for the Irish and Fullback Don Esler
is noted for his hard running.

l'

Ten Bouts To

S TAR DUST

By ART
CARSTiNS

_Y

AUFA.

--AOL
THE COMPETITION in the Big sible repetition of last year's thriller
. Ten comes to a close tomorrow in which the Ramblers upset Army,
but not in a blaze of glory by any 13 to 12. It is probably on the basis
means. It will be distinctly anti- of that game that Notre Dame rates
climatic with about the only possible as a 7 to 4 favorite tomorrow.

change being Michigan's ascent out of
the basement if they can beat North-
western.
Purdue caps its "set-up" sched-
ule with a breather against In-
diana and will probably make
vociferous demands for the crown
tomorrow night while Minnesota
which has had no flower scented
highway 'to tread, figures to have
an easy time with Wisconsin.
Unless Michigan and Northwestern
put on a "knock-'em-down-and-drag
-'em-out" tussle in the Stadium here
the Chicago-Illinois game should be
the best in the Big Ten. Illinois is
given an 8 to 3 majority over the
Maroons but if the latter have Ber-
wanger and Bartlett ready to go there
may be an upset.
Fans in Columbus are still sore
because the Buckeyes didn't win
over Michigan by 50 points last
Saturday and the team will prob-
ably try to run up -the count on
lowly Iowa.
Outside the Conference the Notre
Dame-Army game looks like a pos-

The psychologists are saying that
Harvard has a good chance to upset
Yale today but there is, apparently,t
a lack of psychologists on the sports
staff. They give Yale a unanimous
vote:
Michigan (8), Northwestern (3).
Michigan State (9), Kansas (2).
Minnesota (11), Wisconsin (0).
Illinois (8), Chicago (3).
Stanford (11), California (0).
Syracuse (10), Columbia (1).
Georgia (11), Auburn (0).
Ohio State (11), Iowa (0).
Princeton (11), Dartmouth (0).
Purdue (11), Indiana (0).
Rice (11), Texas Christian (0).
Colgate (11), Rutgers (0). 1
Temple (10), Villanova (1).
Notre Dame (7), Army (4).
Oregon State (9), U.C.L.A: (2).
Washington (11), Wash. State (0).
Yale (11), Harvard (0).
Masked Billiard Marvel
Exhibits Skill At Uion
Billiard fans received a treat last
night when Mr. Q., the "Mystic of
Billiards," appeared at the Michigan
Union. Mr. Q., who has beaten most
of the better players of the United
States, was opposed by Prof. Harry
C. Carver of the Mathematics De-
partment.
The Mystery Man, who wore a
black mask, defeated his opponent,
100 to 60, and then proceeded to
demonstrate some extremely difficult
shots. He kept the crowd of more
than a hundred onlookers in suspense
as he clicked off shot after shot with
admirable dexterity.
The exhibition was sponsored by
the National Billiard Association of
America as part of a "Better Bil-
liards' campaign.

Be OnArmory
CardMonday
Outstanding Attraction Isf
Fight Between Burnett
And Larkin
Ann Arbor fight fans will be pre-j
sented with a card of 10 fast bouts
Monday night at the local armory
with a five-round go between Billy
Larkin and George Burnett, a pair
of hard hitting Detroit middleweights,
the feature match of the program.
Burnett was the middleweight gold-
en gloves champion last year and the
five two minute rounds are expected
to be filled 'with action. Four Uni-
versity boxers are on the program
and all will tangle with fast oppon-
ents.
Oakley and Morris Meet
Joe Oakley, featherweight and last
year's Varsity wrestling champion,
will meet Tommy Morris of Detroit.
In his last start Oakley won a hard
three-round battle from Don Yinger
of Detroit. Another University fight-
er, Elmer Cousineau, will clash with
John Borucht of Adrian. Cousineau
also won his last fight, earning the
decision over Don Loftus of Detroit.
Lee Shaw, '35, and Leo Rawkowski
of Jackson will meet as welterweights
while in the lightweight division Joe
Kushniak of Jackson takes on Walter
Bietilla, '38. This amateur show is
sponsored by Company K of the 125th
Infantry and another capacity crowd
of over 1,000 fans is expected to wit-
ness the card.
JAPANESE STAR INVITED TO U.S.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. - (P) - Tan-
kanori Yoshioka, Japanese sprinter, is
one of four foreign athletes invited
to compete in American indoor meets
this winter by the amateur athletic
union.I
Also invited are Henry Nielsen, of
Denmark; Luigi Beccali, of Italy, and
Erik Ny, of Sweden.

Courtright To Assist
In Freshman Haskeball
Coach Ray Courtright, Varsity
golf coach, who formerly assisted
Coach Cappon in Varsity basket-
ball, will take over the duties of
assistant freshman basketball
coach, this year, left vacant when
Jack Blott became head football
coach at Wesleyan U.
There will be no addition to the
Varsity basketball coaching staff.
Cappon has been handling his
cagers alone during their evening
drills, but starting Monday he will
be assisted by Bennie Oosterbaan,
assistant Varsity basketball coach,
who will have completed his foot-
ball duties.
Ten Michigan
Natators Make
All- American
The Wolverines again top all other
schools in the number of men placed
on the All-American collegiate swim-
ming team, as based on last season's
records, the new edition of the swim-
ming guide reveals. Ten of the 63
natators selected were Michigan men.
Taylor Drysdale in the backstroke
and Dick Degener in the dive are
picked as the best in their events,
while the free style relay team, made
up of Tex Robertson, Bob Renner,
Ogden Dalrymple, and Henry Kam-
ienski, is also picked the best in the
land, and the medley relay team,
Drysdale, Bob Lawrence and Renner,
is considered second best.
Michigan swimmers picked as be-
ing among the 10 best in the country
in each event are: 100-yard free
style - Dalrymple; 220-yard free
style -Drysdale and Robertson; 440-
yard free style - Captain Jim Christy
and Robertson; 1,500-meters free
style - Cristy, Robertson and Law-
rence; back stroke - Drysdale; breast
stroke - Lawrence; diving - Degen-
er, Derland Johnston and Frank
Fehsenfeld.
Pirates And Cubs
Exchange Players
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 22 --(lP)-
The tireless hunt of Chicago's Cubs
for a first class southpaw hurler fin-
ally st cceeded today at the big major-
minor league plyer mart when they
obtained their long sought prize,
Larry French, along with Outfielder
Freddie Lindstrom in a straight trade
with Pittsburgh for Pitchers Guy
Bush, Jim Weaver and Outfielder
Babe Herman.
In swinging the deal, the Cubs
beat Manager Bill Terry of the Giants
to the draw. Terry offered Carl Hub-
bell to the Pirates for Lindstrom and
French and planned to send Lind-
strom to the Cubs in exchange for
Herman.
Not since 1920 when big Jim
Vaughn's star was setting were the
Cubs able to get a lefthander of es-
tablished worth until they pulled the
outstanding deal of the Louisville
meeting today.

F

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