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October 17, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-17

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IMAGE 'I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

tTI3Ur5DAY, C1G'1lBER 17, 1021

PAGE SIX 'THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 192~

liil

WOL VERINE MENTOR S TARTSSHAKE-UPMICHIGAN HARRIERS BEATEN

BY P NTI

CPTAIN TRUSKSKI HANK BRUDER'S LOSS KEENLY FELT; RETURNS HOME
WILDCATS PREPARING FOR GOPHERS
TPfrn IN BAPV[ir Ei _

AC' xflIITT orTO mLW

IL LU III UfU IUILL1rU
Coach Kipke Makes Changes
in Effort to Hit Upon
Ideal Combination.

Hanley Pessimistic Over Out- in succession out of bounds within
come With Phenomenal Half- the five yard line. On defense}
'Bruder had an uncanny sense for{
back Out of Running. detecting the direction of a play.
Always he was at the point of at-

HEWITT

SEEN

AT END

At the beginning of the week
Coach Harry Kipke promised a
shake up in the Wolverine foot-
ball ranks and from all indications
apparent in last night's practise he
meant exactly what he 'said. A
scrimmage against the freshmen
with the Varsity on the defense
was one continual process of yank-
ing, replacing, and shifting the
members of the first string squad.
After an hour
of drilling on a
m Ohio State plays
as being run off
by the yearlings,
the lineup of the
Varsity had un-
dergone m a n y
changes and then
~XN-.> reverted back to
that usually used
by Coach Kipke}
with but two ex-
ceptions. Captain
Truskowski end-
Gembis ed up in a half
Gebis back positon
while the position he left at end
was filled by Hewitt.
At the beginning of the scrim-
mage the lineup consisted of Drav-
eling and Hewitt at the ends, Poe
and Steinke at the guards, Hayden'
and Auer at the tackles, and Cap-
tain, Truskowski, Gembis Simrall,
and Hudson in the backfield. Be-
fore this combination had played
long Roach was sent in at Auer's
tackle and Smith replaced Bovard
at center.
One of the most revolutionary
movements took place when Drave-
ling was shifted
to Hayden's posi-
tion at tackle andf
Corwall filled, in
Draveling's v a -
cated berth at
end. In the back-'
field two major
changes weret
made when Wil-,
son/ took Hud-.
son's place, and
Morrison under-
took' to fill the
job of backing up,
the line as defen-
live fullback thus Truskowski
far taken care of by Joe Gembis.
(Continued on Page Seven)

EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 17-North-
western and Minnesota will engage
in their thirteenth gridiron battle
here Saturday and the outcome will
be closely watched by the Big Ten.
The Purple made a surprising bid
against Wisconsin's Badgers. None
of the critics had figured Coach
Dick Hanley to be able to match'
the strength of Glenn Thistle-
thwaite's army of husky players,
but he sent an inspired team on
the field that took command of the
situation at the start and never
once was in serious danger of be-
ing scored upon.
Northwestern suffered the loss of
Hank Bruder in the third period.
Bruder was carried from the field
with a broken leg in the third per-
iod. His loss will put the Wildcats
right back into the class of un-
knowns in' their future battles.
On the face of things it looks
gloomy indeed for the Purple. Bru-
der was the backbone of the North-

tack.
"Bruder was without a doubt as
good as any back in the United
States," said Coach Hanley. "His
I work against Dartmouth last sea-
l son and his performance against
Wisconsin Saturday made up just a i
sample of what that boy might I
have accomplished as the season
wore on. He played football for
the love of the game."
Al Moore will likely be used in
IBruder's position. This will mean
a number of switches in the Wild-1
cat backfield forces. Moore has
been the second choice fullback to
Russ Bergherm. Hanley has no
out and out fullback candidate to
fill the gap so he will groom Cald-
erwood and Moore to be ready to !
step in if Bergherm is injured. The
changes made necessary by Bru-
der's injury will put the versatility
of the Wildcat backs to the acid
test. Johnny Haas, who has been
subbing for Lee Hanley at quar-
terback, will be drilled to take Cal-

/f y
/ K
P1%.

f Reds Buy Heilman M IRtI F
From Detroit Club Before a crowd of five hundred
"Bucky" Harris threat of a se- students, The Michigan State
vere shakeup in the Detroit Tiger I Teacher's College defeated SteveE
personnel took shape Tuesday with Farrell's harriers at Ypsilanti yes-
the sale of Harry Heilmann, hard terday afternoon 18 to 39. Arnett
hitting outfielder, to the Cincinnati of Ypsi took first place in the re-
Reds. Heilman has worn a Tiger coYpime kfirst4plselynfollow-
uniform for 15 years and during cord time of 20:57:4, closely follow-
this time has held the batting ed by three Ypsilanti men, Bauer,
championship four times. O'Connor, and Macombe, who fin-
This feat gives the big right- .ished in a dead heat for second
fielder an equal rank with Nap La- place. Austin finished first for the
joie as the great right hand hit- Wolverines, finishing fifth follow-
ters of the American League, both ed by Fitzgibbons and Wolfe.
having topped the batting averages Two Ypsi harriers, Criger and
four times in the junior loop. Heil- Wolfe, took the next two places,
mann's mark of 394 gave him the then D'Anna and Capt. "Red" Ben-
title in 1921. He was at the top son finished tenth and eleventh to
in 1923 with a .403 and after a
year's slump came back again in
1925, his .393 besting all others. In
1927 he slugged the ball for .398 to
again take honors. Despite an av-
erage of .343 during the current
season, he was waived out of the
American league. o

count the final points in the Wol-.
verine reckoning. Lowmaster and
Grunow took twelfth and four-
teenth respectively.
The Michigan team ran a good
race in view of the slight amount
of practice and the punishing Ypsi
course and should show a vast
amount of improvement later in
the season.
Walter F. Butke, graduate of the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, has been added to the fac-
ulty of the aeronautical engineering
department. He was formerly con-
nected with an aeraplone manufac-
turing company in Pennsylvania.

t

Only Three V
Back For Mat

'eterans
Team

I "N .

13a5 $ xc-LCa.RcN FI59CR
Ray Fisher
Veteran Wolverine coach and

western team's offense. He was a
smashing runner off the tackles
and a good received' of forward
passes. His kicking in the second
quarter against the badgers was
phenomenal, as he sent gfourboots
f Hoosiers Preparing
For Colgate Eleven
(Special to The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 16-
A revamped Indiana University
football team may trot out on the
field when Indiana plays Colgate in
the only intersectional game on the
Hoosiers' program this season. Page
spent his early practice periods this
week combing the Indiana squad,
for new combinations. Sopho-
mores who show promise may be
included in the starting lineup on
Saturday.
The Indiana coach has made no
definite changes so far in the In-
diana squad, but he has intimated
that his starting lineup will differ
from the ones used in previous
games. Sophomores such as An-
tonini, Clinton, guard,:. Joyner,
Newcastle, tackle; Hansen, River
Forest, Ill., end; Zeller, East Chi-
cago, end; Dauer, Gary, halfback;
Dross, Detroit, Mich., quarterback;
Koenig, Cleveland, O., halfback;
Eber, Muncie, fullback, may get
into the game.

a

With only three weights filled

d
b

[erwood's position at right half- former star pitcher for the Cm- with men who have had Confer-
lack if the latter is injured or is and Blue through successful cam- ence wrestling experience, Coach,
shifted to full. paign. Cliff Keen will select the remain-
- OV R-EM HASZED - ---cer of his team from a group of
ATHJLETICS OVER-EMPHASIZED SAYS ourt -f pivewa aup
A H .TICS A 1 Sfoury-fv grapplers who have re-
ported for the Vasity mat so far
HIFF JUTICEF OF UNITED STA'TES this season.

the kendal [a, new
plain toed model)
is available in black
and brown.

CA A A.L.J - Lj -1\AA_ -A-A_4_%_
ball at Yale, Taft's alma mater, last
Athletics in our colleges today year aggregated over one million
have been over-emphasized, ac- dollars. Michigan netted the larg-
cording to William Howard Taft, est gain from the gridiron sport
Chief Justice of the United States, in the Middle West, having gross
in an interview by Frazier Hunt receipts of $624,407 and a net in-
in the November issue of "Cosmo~ come of $415,328.
politan." Taft fears that inter- Taft's$415,328.
collgaesotraesrasd in college life "somewhat the same
scorshipastheimporta fa- relative value they hold in the life
tor in college life. of the average citizen." He likes
Himself a graduate of Yale, Taft and enjoys athletics but believes
places much of the blame for this that college competition can be
overvaluation of athletics on the overdone and has been.
college alumni. In his desire for
a winning football team, the Old
Grad makes a willing disciple of
the undergraduate.
Taft states that "There is a defi-
inite professional side to all this
(commercialization) that is not in
keeping with educational ideals
and purposes. The stadium over-
shadows the classroom-athletics
have a dollar sign in front of
them."
Figures in support of Taft's
statements substantiate his claims
that football is a million dollar
business. Gross receipts from foot-

Parker, one of this trio, who is
counted on to fill one of the heav-
ier weights is out for football, leav-
ing only Hewitt and Kelly for
Coach Donahoe, who is taking
charge of the squad until football
season is over, to build his team
around.
Hewitt will fill the 125 pound
position again this season while
Kelly will be used at 155 pounds.
This lack of experienced material
makes an exceptional opportunity
1 for new men to break into the
Varsity team.

Aleiancte. Inc.
L "FN N+ RK),LIE EIKZO +i'OP4 IR
stirsVer CtJGtD N IK HEIti'bRE

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week-end activities suggest a
visit in advance to tbe man
shop.
neckwear, shirts, wool hose,

hats, gloves

suits

overcoats

1 i

CG RE ENWOO)
AND
KILGORE

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