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September 25, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-09-25

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

THE. M GHJGAN

A T-L, I

TUESDAY,

SQUAD

THE MICHIGAN DAILY~ TUESDAY,

EGIIVS

SECOND

WEEK

OF

PRACTIC

.g 5

IK LIMITED

u

DRILL

BASKETBALL COACH
DEATH FOLLOW
%-::a f ei

IS TAKEN BY QPM11lAI
ING LONG ILLNESS LJiuiI LL
MVirhi a~'. rahinc tfi F c f fT nan~

INTRAMURAL BUILDING WILL HAVE
ACCOMMODATIONS FOR ALL SPORTS

,cmull1 gas cacning z sa┬▒ su -
red a severe loss during the sum-

am of 64 Candidates to
rough Two Scrimmages
ing Week's Drill
SHOW PROMISE

FRESHMAN fOO

Beginning their second week of
'eparatory drill, the Wolverine
otball squad, reduced to 64 can-
dates by the first and only cut
the season, went through an in-
nsive' drill yesterday afternoon
an effort to polish off some of
e rough spots uncovered .in. Sat-
day's scrimmage.
Due to the fact that regular
asses have begun in the Univer-
y, the daily work quota for the
uad has been reduced to a single
o-hour session, which will be
ld in the afternoon. Coach
elding H. Yost announced yester-
y that the second scrimmage of
e year will be held this after-
on or tomorrow and the third
. Saturday.
30 Teach Fundamentals
The week's work will consist
rgely in drill on fundamentals
.d individual instruction at the
,nds of the several coaches, with
e added possibility that a little
>re attention will be devoted to
ensive tactics than was the case
t week.
Saturday's scrimmage, while it
s marred by numerous serious
splays, was. a decided improve-
ent over the first practice game
ld last year. The teams were
cessarily limited offensively be-
use of the fact that no plays
re given out until Friday after-
on, but both showed real prom-
on the defense.
Bator ,Reveals Talent
The lack of team play revealed
Saturday's practice tilt was
gely offset by the individual per-
rmances of a number of the can-
lates, and with a little drill in
imwork both teams should show
rked improvement.
Kalman Bator, promising sopho-
re halfback from Detroit, dis--
guished himself Saturday by
fine all-round play. In addi-
n to turning in the best ex-
ition of ball carrying of the day,
took a turn at bearing the kick-
; duties with Wheeler and
lines.
[he veterans Capt. George Rich.
d Joe Gembis showed to advan-
;e backing up the line, while
ere was little or nothing to
oose between the work of Holmes
d Wheeler who alternated at
arter for the Blues. Stanley

mer months when Edwin J. Mather,
for nine years head basketball
coach here, died, August 25, at his
home in Ann Arbor. His death,
which came at the age of 41, was
caused by cancer and ended an ill-
ness of 18 months.
During his career at Michigan,
Mather lifted basketball to a high
plane, leading the way to three
Conference court titles and bring-
ing the quintet into the first divis-
ion in the other years. His work
brought him the distinction of
being one of the best basketball
coaches in the country.
Starred at Lake Forest
Last year's Varsity quintet was
deprived of Mather's leadership al-
most from the start of the season.
However,' Coach Mather kept in
close touch with the squad and re-
ceived a telephoned version of all
of the contests played on the home
court.

Intramural sports at the Univer-
sity of Michigan will henceforth be
jhoused in the only;, building in the
Freshmen, .physical Ed Students country devoted exclusively to that
and Sophomores Will Hold Fall branch of college athletics. Just as
Gridrion Series the Yost field house was the first
i building of its kind, so the new In-
tramural Sports building is the
COACHES TO DIRECT WORK trailblazer in its line.
This building offers facilities for
In addition to the Varsity and nearly every type of indoor athlet-
1 ics. In the east wing :there is a
Reserve elevens which will be seen room devoted to boxing and:wrest-
working: out daily on Ferry field, -,ling, with three rings and other
three other grid squads will be apparatus, connected with those
seen in action this fall in a series sports. Handball and squash ball
of games. The other squads will courts are situated under the main
be comprised of freshmen, students gymnasium and there are 14 ,hand-
in the School of Physical Educa- ball and 13 squash courts.
tion, and sophomores who are not The main gymnasium is large
members of. the Varsity squad. enough to hold four full-sized bas-
ketball courts. The ceiling of this
vNew System _Inaugurated room is cork-lined in order to dead-
These outfits will form the be- en the sound. An auxiliary gym-
ginning of a system of intramural nasium is situated in the east wing
football and it is planned to have over the boxing room, and is equip-
teams representing each class in ped with ropes, bars, and other ap-
the University. Each squad will be paratus. This auxiliary gymnasium
under the direction of different is connected
coaches and each will be fully pool by aidw t ei swimm t
equipped , from the same store accommodate spectators for the
room as the Varsity squad. swimming meets.From 1500 to-2500
Extensive plans are already be- seplmcn beets. Freof in this
ing laid for the three squads that people can be taken care of in-this
ar nx o af n~i7.d thic fall hlamanr

Ed 70
Edwin

J. Mather

and ceiling are constructed of cork
and painted green with an inlaid
design. This pool, with its large
seating capacity, will accommodate
the only intercollegiate sport that
the building will house.
Locker space for 3500 persons is
furnished, besides two, team rooms
for varsity swimmers. The lockers
are placed in the central section of
the building above the lobby and
foyer with their painted-beam ceil-
ings and stone floors. Adminis-
trative offices and faculty shower
rooms will also be placed in this
center section.
WELCH TO PLAY WITH
NEW YORK PRO ELEVENi
(By Associated Press)
NEW 'YORK, Sept. 24- Gibby'
Welch, bgreatbroken-field runner
for the University of Pittsburgh
last season, has signed to play pro-.
fessional football with the New
York Yankees of the National foot-
ball league. Announcement that
Welch had turned pro was made
by -C.-C., Pyle, owner pf the Yankees.
Pyle said Welch would fill the spot
in the Yankee lineup formerly tak-
en care of by Red Grange.
Hall Wrastler, who has been
playing well at shortstop for Indi-
anapolis all season, will join the
Pittsburgh Pirates soon.

PROSPECTS

CARDINALS PLACE FAITH
IN VETERANGRID SQUAD
MADISON, Sept. 24-Wisconsin's
chances for a high rating in Big
Ten football this fall depend to a
great extent upon the improvement
of the 15 veterans from last year.
Most of the experienced members
of Glenn Thistlethwaite's Cardinal
squad are juniors, having played
their first Varsity ball as sopho-
mores during 1927. Cuisinier, Haye ,
McKaskle, Warren and Rebholz are
all about to start their second sea-
son in the Western Conference. Pi-
nish is a senior and will finish this.
fall.
"Bo" Cuisinier, a stocky youngs-
ter from Chicago, is set for a good
year in the Badger backfield. In
early workouts the midget back has
shown better form than any of his
competitors. Even though he is the
smallest man on Wisconsin's ros-
ter, Cuisinier is a finished blocker,
a clever open field runner and pass-
es well. Thistlethwaite has shifted
him from half to quarterback to
replace ex-Capt. Crofoot, who grad-
uated.
Neil Hayes of Mooseheart, Ill.,
is another halfback who is being
groomed for the field general's post.

P

Ninety Candidates Report tq
Coaches Fisher and ;Oosterbaan
for initial Workout
AEAVY LINEMEN REPORT
With over 90 candidates for the
first yearling football practice,
prospects for a stronger freshman
team than Michigan has possessed
in the last two years look unusual-
ly bright, according to Coach Ray
Fisher.
The yearling squad appears su-
perior to those of the last two
years in both quantity and quality.
With an increase of about 15 over
the turnout for the first practice
in 1927, it Is expected that late
comers -will increase the total
squad to about 25 men candidates.
Although the backs do not ap-
pear up to the standard of former
years, the linemen and ends are
larger and heavier than the usual
freshman crop, and should contain
many Varsity prospects. The first
day was spent largely in limbering
up exercises for the entire squad.
The linemen were put through a
long drill on stance, while the ends
were trained to use their arms.
The backs went through sidestep-
ping and tackling :practice.
Of the 516 plebes at the United
States Academy, 260 have reported
,for yearling, football.

4
S,
a
t
G

Edwin J. .Mather was born June
4, 1887, at Ottumwa, Ia. He was
'raduated from Ottumwa High
school in 1905 and then entered
Lake Forest university. There he
was a three-sport man, playing
basketball, football and baseball,
and captained all three Varsity'
eams in his senior year. He was
onsidered to be one of the great-
st athletes in the mid-West and

freshmen an
fits held th
terday afters

it

was selected as an all-Western end more groupa
by the Chicago Daily News in 1909. Monday for
Coached Kalamazoo teams will ee
After being graduated from Lake four games.
Forest in 1910, Mather entered the Keen1
contracting business, but the lure Ray Fishe
of athletics proved too strong, so yearlings' an
in 1911 he was appointed athletic Bill Flora a
director of Kalamazoo college. He Wolverine st
remained there for five years, a student in
coaching football, baseball, basket- two year's ex
ball and track. in four of the at Michigan
years he was at Kalamazoo, Math- at Wisconsi
er's teams triuniphed in every game The physi
played on their home floor, win- the direction
ning four M. I. A. A. titles. Return- right and w
ing to Lake Forest in 1916, Mather of their pra
served ,his alma mater as athletic morning, w
director for two years. In 1919 he Keen has b
installed an intramural system at of handling
the University of Arkansas.
Mather came to Michigan in the
fall of 1919 as head basketball I FREE
coach. In addition he served as
freshman football and baseball I Freshri s
mentor. He brought three Western I cross-cour
conference court titles to Michigan, I port at 3:
his 'teams winning the champion--I noon in
ship in 1921, 1926, and 1927. A host ium. The
of outstanding stars were developed east corne
under the late coach, among them I room will
Oosterbaan, Harrigan, Doyle, Cher-: Iheadquart
ry, Chambers, Haggerty, Cappon, ( Ted H
Williams, and Rea.

1zLLeu finis Tall. T ie
d the physical ed out-
eir first workouts yes-
noon while the sopho-
will be assembled next
the first time. The
ach play a schedule of
Has Sophomores
r is in charge of the
ad will be assisted by
nd Jim Miller, former
ars, and B. P. Traynor,
i the Law school with
xperience as line coach
State college and one
in.
cal eds will be under
n of Coach Ray Court-
vill hold the majority
"ctice sessions in the
while Coach Clifford
een assigned the task
the sophomore squad.

The swimming pool itself -is of
tile construction and is 75 by 35
feet, having a depth ranging from
four and a half to -10 feet. The
natatorium is the most beautiful
room in' the building. The walls

i.

fo.erlnfotal
II

,
,,
it
1
" . ,_
/ ! .
' ;ea:
.,.

Photographs

Hdzer of Muskegon was the out-
standing player in the Red back-
field.
While the work of the ends was
hardly up to standard, the Blue
line from tackle to tackle played
exceptionally well. Weakness at
the. ends may be solved by the re-
turn of Ernie McCoy and Leo
Draveling, recently converted from
a tackle to an end, both of whom
were absent from the initial game

i
i{
rI
l

Are Distinctive

SHMAN TRACK
an interested in
Itry are asked to re-
15 o'clock this after-
Waterman gymnas-
room at the north-
er of the large locker '
be used for training
ers.
Hornberger, Coach.

Studio 619 E. Liberty near State.

DiaJ 4434

,i

on account of minor injuries.

Collegians
del Prete welcomes his old and new friends
to Michigan
COME IN AND SEE THE NEWEST
MICHIGAN MODEL

A cordial invitation is extended to all you lovers of good
ooking clothes, to come in and see this new model which
Del Prete has created after 22 years as a Michigan tailor.
_ome in and see why so many Michigan men have declared
his the best fitting suit they have ever worn. A good fitting
s guaranteed for the life of the garment, and Adler Baltimore
uarantees you complete satisfaction.

1.
* p

I

yY 11
tr:. x ..

.1)

- __N'
r----
/
-N > \
1r 7/
XS X7&lji(
L1 ,

__r

1'

$35 to $45

New Fall Topcoats
$25 to $35
Trench Coats:
Lined and Unlined
$7.75 to $12.50

Winter O'Coats
$35 to $47.50
Gordon Corduroy
Coats
Slicker Lined
$9.50
New Hats - $5.00
Collegiate Shape

A TRADITION EXPLODED!

With the advent of Van Bowen Fine
Clothes the old saying: "Clothes 'never
made the man" has become a forgotten
tradition.

New Fall Ties
$1.00

efl& retg

"One Man Tells Another"

Put on the "Cornell"
to see what we mean!

at

-.,1

F

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