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October 25, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OC

eMAN ORDERS LIGHT WORKOUT TO AVOID INJURI

ES'

HM SCRIMMAGEI S ] \ WISCONSIN ST.
D TO SHOW PLAYS' r

ARS WHO WILL PLAY HERE SATURDAY

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Totzke Added To Injured List When
He Twists Ankle In Diving
For Forward Pass
TWO BADGERS DROPPED
Rather than run the risk of add-
ing to the injured list which is al-
ready too large, and to give the en-
tire squad a chance to recover from
the numerous bumps and bruises,
Coach Tad Wieman sent his Wol-
verines through a long dummy
scrimmage yesterday instead of the
regular practice session that had
been originally planned.
Tuesday's practice added the
fourth member to the Varsity in-
jured list, when John Totzke
twisted an ankle in trying to make
a diving catch of a pass. The
others who were absent from last
night's drill because of various ail-
ments were Poorman, tackle, Bo-
vard, center, and Whittle, quarter-
back.
Preliminary warming up practice
consisted of the usual passing drills
for the linemen, a long punting
workout for the kickers, and lessons
in ball carrying for the backs con-
stituted the first portion of yes-
terday's activities.
Then a number of freshman
backfield candidates were brought
over to Ferry 'field and the Varsity
men were divided into three groups
for tackling practice. The backs,
the ends and the linemen worked
separately, the various coaches in-
structing the yearlings in how to
run so as to give each group the
most beneficial practice.
Fear Badger Aerial Attack .
Some time was spent in polishing
up the pass defense in preparation
to meet the feared attack of the
Badgers which produced three
touchdowns against Purdue after
the Boilermakers had gained a
12-0 lead in the first quarter.
The backfield candidates were
worked in groups of four with two
ends and a center as the defensive
combination, while the other backs
and ends took turns running down
for passes from Truskowski and
McCoy. Almost without exception
the defensive players succeeded in
effectively knocking down the for-
wards or intercepting them.
Choosing 11 of the players, Coach.
Wieman sent for the yearling team
that has been schooled in the
Badger mode of attack by Coach
Cappie Cappon, and a lengthy
dummy scrimmage ensued. The
freshmen mixed running plays and
tricks with their replica of the Wis-
consin passing attack, but the reg-
ular proved themselves alert nd
succeeded in stopping the yearlings
with regularity.
it is likely that the scrimmage
scheduled for yesterday will be held
this afternoon in order to give the
players the advantage of one more
hard workout before Saturday's
test with the Cardinal eleven.
Cardinals Veterans Dropped
Reports from Madison prove that
Glen Thistlethwaite was in earnest
when he threatened to make dras-
tic changes in the Badger line-up
after the Purdue game last Satur-
day. The Cardinal coach has cut
Gene Rose, veteran halfback, and
Joe. Kresky, .a guard, from the
squad for disciplinary reasons.
Both of these men are two-year
veterans and Rose was one of the
mainstays of last year's backfield.
Members of the Wisconsin coaching
staff would make no comment re-
garding the two players who have
not been in uniform since the Pur-
due game.
' JU CAN'T W 4EAR OUT THEIR LOOl~

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'NIOR VARSITY HA
GRUELLINGRCIE
Coaches Select 22 Men To Make Trip
To Madison For Contest
On Saturday
LOSS OF REGULARS FELT
Coaches Courtright and Brown
put the Junior Varsity eleven
through another stiff workout yes-
terday in preparation for the re-
serves' tilt with the Badger "B"
team Saturday at Madison. The
personnel of the squad of 22 which
will leave for Madison at ten o'clock
tonight has not yet been decided.
After a short signal practice and
punting and passing drill, the Jun-
ior Varsity scrimmaged with Coach
Keen's sophomore eleven. Although
starting as a dummy workout, with
each team retaining possession of
the ball for more than the usual
number of downs, the scrimmage
ended in a real game.
The Junior varsity, handicapped
by the absence of several of its
. backfield regulars, did not use the
pass formations and trick plays
that gained most of the ground for
the reserves against the freshmen
jyesterday.
Relying on a straight attack, with
Lytle and Geistert doing most of
the ball carrying, the "B" team
showed a consistent attack through
the center of the line.

tie measure of Cole to advance to
the semi-finals in the annial fall'
all-campus tennis tournament by
the scores of 4-6, 6-3, 11-9. In
coming from behind in the thirdl
set Brace repeated his performance
of last week when the Pontiac prep
stai came from the rear to over-
take Kenney to f: in the 'quarter
final.
Although Cole had Brace at set
point on several occasions hcq seem-
ed unable to cope with the fresh-
man at these junctures. The wea-
ther conditions seemed to play a
salient part in Cole's defeat, inas-
much as usually a steady man he
proved very erratic against Brace.
Cole is a numeral winner and
experienced in tournament tennis.
This summer playing in the De-
troit Tennis Tournament he played
top notch tennis losing to Dona-
van, the winner, only after taking
a set. Brace has for several years
figured prominently in state boys
and junior play. This past sum-
mer he gained the quarter finals
in the national junior tournament.
With Brace's win this afternoon
he is expected to gain the final
round. Fishkin is expected to be
his semi finals opponent. Reindel,
Beal, and Duxendorfe are the fav-
orites in the other bracket.

Guamrz

Contest Brings Together Nagurski
And McClain, Two Most Highly
Touted Backs

BRACE CONQUERSY
COLE IN TOURNEY INIETC'TH N
Flaying on sloppy courts and C
under leaden skies Fred 'Brace took MIN NLUU TAIOWA GAME

RICA1MAN HELPS ZUPPKE
Old style football will be in evi-
dence Saturday when Minnesotaw
meets Iowa in the "crucial" con-
test at Iowa City, if both teams rely -
on the modes of attack they have '
used in early season games. Line ,
will be pitted against line, each in,
an attempt to stop the vaunted:
crushing attack of the opposition.,t
The two most widely heralded
backs in the Big Ten will be seen .
in action, giving the critics an op-
portunity to compare the line '
plunges of Minnesota's Bronko"
Nagurski with the ground-gaining
ability of Mayes McClain, Iowa's '
smashing Indian fullback. Gopher,,
fans are comparing Nagurski to
Herb Joesting of all-American
fame, while the Hawkeyes regard2,
McClain as the best fullback at.
Iowa since the great Gordon Locke.,,
Gophers Appear Strong
Coach Spears has a strong outfit-
to combat the Hawkeyes, with
Hovde at quarter, Nagurski at full-,
back, Captain Gibson at guard,
and all excellent pair of ends in.
Tanner and Haycraft. Burt Ing-
wersen will place his hopes for a,,
title at Iowa in McClain, Armil, and -
Glassgow in the backfield, but with,
a line which may prove inferior to",
the Gohper forward wall.
Less interest attaches to the other,
Conference games, as no undefeat-
ed teams will be brought together.
Return of Richman to the pivot
post in the Illini lineup will
strengthen Coach Zuppke's lineup,.
but Doug Mills, halfback, is still on
the injured list. Fields will prob-,,
ably get the call at quarter against
Northwestern, but Frosty Peters is.
being drilled as a utility back, his,
drop kicking' ability being an ;
asset. Jolley at end and Humbert
at fullback, have shown great im-
(Continued on Page 7)

( '% 'w' .,, __ __ _ __ __ _

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Michigan Has Edge In
Previous Badger Games

'3ujLback

COLISEUM TO OPEN ARTIFICIAL
ICE SKATING NEXT MONTH

S
KIM RIA
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Within one month students ofl
the University of Michigan will
have for their use and enjoyment
a completely requipped artificial ice
skating rink in the Coliseum.whose
rink in former years depended en-
tirely upon weather conditions to
make the ice. The new plant will
furnish the opportunity for ice
skating between November and
>April.
The ice making machinery and
pipes throughout the rink have al-
ready been installed and are await-
ing inspection which is expected to
take place the first week in Novem-
ber. The plant is t-e best -of its
kind that can be obtained and
should give uninterrupted service
during the season according to
Coach Lowery, who has had con-
siderable experience with ice rinks
in Canada.
The work of remodeling the in-
terior of the building affecting the
rink, check room, candy booth, skate
room, and seating capacity is
rapidly nearing completion. This
ivork necessitated the tearing down
of most of the interior of the
Coliseum and complete reconstruc-
tion.
According to the new plans the
rink itself will be much larger than

before with a surface of 14,640
feet. The border of the ice will
measure 208 feet long and 60 feet
wide and should provide for a
larger and safer hockey field.
Along the front of the interior
of the building are being built a
candy booth; a skate room, a check
room, and lavatories. Upon en-
tering the Coliseum a person will
find the candy booth at the ex-
treme left hand side of the build-
ing.
The check room is being built to
the right of the entrance. The new
check room will be constructed so
as to provide for double the accom-
odations of the old one, in addition
to containing better equipment.
Between these two rooms is the
skate room which will contain the
machinery for the repair, sharpen-
ing, and maintenance of skates.
This room will also be considerably
larger than formerly. Three run-
ways and stairs will lead onto the
ice.
The entire walls and the roof of
the Coliseum are being heavily in-
sulated to aid in the efficient pre-
formance of the new plant in warm
weather.

State Prepares For
Intersectional Game
With Southern School
(By Associated Press)
EAST LANSING, Oct. 25-With
their second major intersectional
battle facing them Nov. 3, the
Michigan State football varsity re-
sumed its practice drills this af-1
ternoon to prepare for the invasion'
of Mississippi A. & M.

An important meeting of the
Men's Physical Education Club will
be held Tuesday, October 30 at 8
p. m. in room 20 Waterman gym-
nasium. ';

1892-Mich.... 10
1893-Mich.. . .18
1899-Mich.... 5
1902-Mich.... 6
1903-Mich.... 16
1904-Mich.... 28
1905--Mich....12
1921-Mich.... 7
1922-Mich.... 13
1923-Mich..... 6
1924--Mich.... 21
1925-Mich.... 21
1926-Mich.. . .37
1927-Mich.. . .14
Total 214

Badgers... 6
Badgers... 34
Badgers...17
Badgers... 0
Badgers... 0
Badgers.... 0
Badgers... 0
Badgers... 7
Badgers... 6
Badgers... 3
Badgers... 0
Badgers... 0"
Badgers... 0
Badgers... 0
73

The leaders in tne rnterfraternity Since the deeat at te hands
speedball leagues are: League 1- 'of the Colgate Maroons last Sat-
Alpha Delta Phi 'and Sigma Pi. urday Coach Harry Kipke had let
League 2-Delta Sigma Phi. League his men rest until today. The Red
3-Sigma Alph Mu. League 4-Phi I Devils left a flock of pains and
Beta Delta and Kappa Nu. League bruises! in the Spartan camp when
5-Sigma Chi and Phi Sigma Delta. they departed.
League 6-Tau Epsilon Phi and Phi On the eve of resuming of prac-
Kappa Psi. League 7-Tau Delta tice, 'Coach Kipke announced that
Phi. League 8-Delta Upsilon and he was prepared to develop his
Chi Psi. League 9-Phi Chi, and aerial around Breen, reserve half-
League 10-Theta Chi and Tau back, who gave such a good im-
Epsilon Rho. pression of himself against Colgate.

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Play Safe

Ifyou had three
JlriarclifE SuisIIM~
not that we'd ever advise you to buy
three --bht supposing you dd-
you'd never tire of them. The pat-
terns and color variations are allso
different that you'd never feel any
monotony. The colors are grays,
browns, tans, in rich autumn shades.
Nothing better looking anywhere.
You'll almost be tempted to take
three, at that!

Foot protection
for today and
against the
rough weather
that is ahead.

STADIUM
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Brown Scotch Grain

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