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October 30, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-30

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

APAGETHRM1

FRIDAY. OC~TOBER 30, 1931

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SODA
HOLD FNINALDI LL~
INSIDE FIELD HOUSE
Gridders Will Spend Friday in
New York, Going to Jersey
Just Before Game.
Varsity Will. Go Through Final
Workout in Tiger Stadium
This Afternoon.
Michigan's contingent of Wolver-
ine gridders, 30 strong, left Ann Ar-
bor last night bound for the East
to renew grid relations with the
Tigers of Princeton after a lapse
of 50 years since the two schools
last met. It was back in 1881 that
the Wolves last took over the Tigers
of the East.
The Wolves were given a peppy
send-off by several hundred stu-
dents who gathered in front of An-
gell Hall to bid them good luck.
Cheer greeted the speeches of
President Ruthven and Coach Kip-
ke and Capt. Hudson. All in all, it
was a rather happy send-off for
the gridders as they entrained for
the trip to New York where they
will spend Friday morning. A final
workout in the afternoon in the
Tiger stadium will wind up the
drill. The trip over to Naussau will
be made just before game time.
Go Thru Light Drill.'
Coach Kipke gave his charges a
light drill just before their depart-
ure yesterday afternoon, with a
final brushing up ,on defense
against the Tiger formations. Tess-
mer was in the safety position and
it is almost certain that he will
start there. Capt. Hudson at left
and Stan Fay at right half will
give the backfield some really eff-
cient blocking for the ball carriers.
Bill Hewitt, who came into his own
when Kipke gave him his chance
at Illinois, will again be in the full-
back post and expected to repeat
Petoskey will fill Hewitt's position
.at end with Williamson at the
other.
Squad in Good Condition.
Auer and Wistert will start at the
tackles with Samuels a close sec-
ond to Wistert; Hozer and LaJeun-
esse are the choice for guards with
Morrison starting at center. The
squad is in good shape for the
game with only minor injuries to
Tessmer, Heston and Everhardus,
but these will not prevent them
from getting into the game.
The punting, however, may be a
little weak if Tessmer is unable to
handle it, shoving this duty over
to Hudson who may have to do a
little kicking. The team will return
to Ann Arbor next Sunday after-
noon.

OF

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WOLVES

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PRINCETON

Sophomore's Punting
Is Help to Michigan

HYear in Lineup WILL BEGIN SOO COLLEGE FOOTBALL BRIEFS
flTA'i' r -Tfr Anln-.n.n. n. nVANRTO 11.N - All chance of year yesterday, ordered by head

bl1liL IUMU UVV'

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Spartan Thinclads Are Expected1
to Give Wolverines
Hard Race.
Coach Charley Hoyt and his Wolv-I
erine harriers will get their last
hard practice in preparation for
important Conference meets tomor-
row when they tackle the strong
Michigan State aggregation over the '
East Lansingcourse. The run will
start at 11 o'clock.
Hoyt is planning on taking nine
men to the Capitol City with him
including Wolfe,dHowell, Hill, Fitz-
gibbons, Ostrander, Braden, Me-
Man us, Bednick and Darrow.
In the only two races of the year
so far the Wolverines have won one
and lost one. The East Lansing boys
are sure to extend themselves in an
attempt to make it two straight
over the Maize and Blue standard
bearers.
Clark Chamberlain, the star of
the Spartan aggregation, is con-
ceded to be one of the best men
over the 3 and one-half mile route
in the country. O'Connor, one of the
stars of two years ago, is also back
this year. Others who are expected
to make things hot for the Wolver-
ines are Wissner, Poingrace and
Hurd.
Michigan State turned in an over-
whelming victory over Butler as
their last week's contribution.
Although Coach Hoyt will bend
every effort to annex this week's
race he'is looking anxiously ahead
to the triangular meet with Ohio
State and Illinois which will be held
here the following Saturday.
Pirate Owner Seeking
New Manager for 1932

Aftter giving promise 0of0being
one of the best natural football
players to put in an appearance at
Michigan, Coach Kipke will startl
the sophomore Petoskey against
Princeton at left end. Kipke made
room for the St. Charles, Michigan,
boy by revaming Hewitt into a full-
back.
Ted has the faculty of smelling
out plays and being in the right
spot at the right time. He made
a big name for himself in high
school circles while playing for
Saginaw Eastern high. Playing an
end on defense, Petoskey frequent-
ly carried the ball on line smashes
for the largest share of his team'sl
offense.
Against Illinois last Saturday,
Ted played well. His tackling was'
sure and hard and time after time
he stopped the runner in back of
the line of scrimmage. He clears
the path for the Wolverine's ball-
carriers in better form than his
predecessor Hewitt.
Princeton has scouted Michigan
and has. undoubtedly noticed Pe-
toskey's ability in leaping high in
the air and drawing a long pass
out of the ether. This spectacular
pass-snatching was s h o w n in
Michigan's opening game against
Central State. He reached high in
the air and grabbed several passes
from Tessmer. His colorful pass re-
ceiving has been made to look med-
iocre in the last two week's because
so many passes have been out of
his rea'ch.
Ted is better on defense though
than as a pass-receiver. Last year
as a freshman he was the big gun
on the physical education team.
The Varsity made but few yards
around him and in the annual
game with the other freshman
squad, Petoskey was the outstand-
ing defensive star of the game.
It is hard to classify Ted's play
into departments as he is a natur-
al. He has played ever since he was
a kid in grade school and has de-
veloped as he grew older. The Tig-
ers will see a lot of a left end by
the name of Petoskey tomorrow.
W B N
& T
. E
O ~~- I- w
T

In,.tul ,Tourney to3 Start ' "-' L1. - r-1--- . -
Next Tuesday Night Reb Russell, fullback, returning to coach Miller in an effort to improve
the Northwestern lineup for the the team's blocking. The backfield

l

I

Event number two on the inter-
fraternity Intramural sports fall
program will get under way next
Tuesday night when the annual
volleyball tournament starts. The
leagues of this meet have been
drawn up and the houses compet-
ing will be notified at once of their
nights to play.
Some 39 or 40 fraternities have
entered and deposited their forfeit
fees for this event. The arrange-
ment will be that of 10 leagues of
four teams each, playing in a dou-
ble round-robin tournament. An-
other new feature will be carding
each team to play two games an
evening. This is expected to save
time for all and cut down the neces-
sitated number of trips to the In-
tramural building.
Thirteen league winners of last
year's meet have re-entered for this
season's competition, including Al-
pha Kappa Lambda, winner and
present champions, Beta Theta Pi,
runners-up, Phi Sigma Kappa and
Phi Kappa, semi-finalists of last
year.

Illinois game Saturday was removed was the most powerful of the season

yesterday when he was confined to
his bed with stomach trouble. Rus-
sell hasn't.played since his injury
in the Nebraska game.
SOUTH BEND, Ind.-Coach An-
derson drove the Notre Dame var-
sity until dark last night in pre-
paration for the Carnegie Tech
game at Pittsburgh Saturday. One
hour was devoted to defense work
against Carnegie Tech plays.
COLUMBUS, O.-Ohio State, still
bruised from its hard games with
Michigan and Northwestern, had
another light drill yesterday. Mar-
shall Oliphant, sophomore quarter-
back who has been out since the
opening game, returned to practice.
ANNAPOLIS, Md. -- Naval Acad-
emy gridders were driven through
one of the stiffest sessions of. the

with Bullet Lou Krin returning to
his old position at right halfback
and replacing Konrad who was sent
to the second combination. Along
with Kirn in the backfield were
Tschigi at the other half, Campbell,
fullback, and Denny, quarterback.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.-Hans Fly-
gare, veteran end, and Captain Al-
bie Booth will not start against
Dartmouth Saturday, Yale coaches#
said last night. Flygare's injured
leg has not improved and his place
will be filled by Hawley, while Las-
siter has been assigned to left half
in place of Booth, who is expected
to see action later in the game. In
the scrimmage the varsity scored
one touchdown against a scrub
team using Dartmouth plays. The
score was made on a forward pass
from Crowley to Sanberg.

"esxx.v tuu sr;:arvsw'unsv nn

lowerday

's

Flowers

FOR THAT

Assocateu rest
Jack Heston, stellar sophomore
halfback, whose good kicking has
featured the games to date. Hes-
ton has also proved himself a fine
ball-carrier and a clever pass-re-
ceiver.
NETMEN TO PLAY
TWO MORE GAMES
Invitational tennis competitionj
has been dragging out for sometime
but is now getting to the close of
the meet. Two matches remain, one
in the quarters and the single semi-
final pairing.
Hirshman and MacFarlane have
a quarter-final match to play to
determine the winner who will meet
Clarke, who rests in the semi-finals
by virtue of his defeat of Sandusky,
star of last year's freshman squad.
These men remaining in the tour-
ney are about evenly matched and
will put up a close fight before any
one of them bows to the others in
defeat. Play, provided the weather
permits should easily be completed
this week, allowing the making of
awards and determination of who
appears to be the best tennis player
on the campus at present.

allowe 'en Prty
POMPONS OR M,,UMS
In the Fall Colors
Also Complete Assortment o Candles
Phone 7014
609 East William Street
Flowers~ by Wire
Western Union Office for Your Convenience

I

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NEW YORK, Oct. 29.-(P')-Bar-
ney Dreyfuss, owner of the Pitts-
burgh Pirates, is thoroughly non-
commital about who may manage
his team next season although his
present trip to New York supposed-
ly is concerned with shipping a new
pilot. Several men are available for
the job, he says, and he intends to
look over the eligibles before reach-
ing a decision, which will not be
made before the first of December.
Dreyfuss has had no dealings with
Wilbert Robinson, former Brooklyn
manager who has been mentioned
for the job.
"I have not had an application
from Mr. Robinson," he said, "and
I certainly have not mace any over-
tures to him."

I'

TODAY'S SPEEDBALL
4:15-Phi Gamma Delta vs.
Sigma Chi.
5:15-Delta Sigma Pi vs. The-
ta Chi.

This Fall Wear
Penn Hall Clothes
We Present the New
Michigan Model
SUITS for FALL
Come in, see and try these smart
suits. Note for your self the superior
quality of the woolens,and the splen-
did fitting qualities that careful hand
tailoring adds to this garment. We
are tailors, therefor can guarantee
you the best fit in the city.
$2950 t $4450
Overcoat Special
A MELTON-A FLEECE

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1
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TOM CORBETT
SPARTON
$29.50, $34.50
Two trousers

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A
The Downtown Store for Michigan Men
Ek GIVES E
NOT only are prices for Fall and Winter
Suits and Overcoats lower, but fabrics, styling
and tailoring are better.
Coming from Browning King & Co. such
assurances are patent with meaning. They
emphasize the expanding buying power of the
dollar.
A exceptionally complete line of the fa-
mous Challenger suits offers the season's best
buying opportunities.
THE
CHALLENGER
at 2

MA JOR M OEMNT
0..inthese NEWIMPROVED
too!
The same five major improvements
featured in RB suits this fall are fea-
tured also n the new, improved RB
Overcoats for fall. Here they are
. . . try to match them at or near
RB's low price!
UNIVERSITY STYLES
RB STANDARD PRICE ...$19.50
1. Finer, sturdier fabrics.
2. Guaranteed EARL-GLO lin-
ings and satin sleeve-linings.
3. Heavy Irish linen coat fronts.
4. Double-stitching and taping
at all points of strain.
5. All m a t e r i a l s cold-water
shrunk.
These five major improvements, per-
fectly co-ordinated with RB exclusive
styling and precise tailoring now give
you at $19.50 and $22.50, suits, tux-
edos, topcoats and overcoats that
would have cost $35 and $40 a year
ago. See the new, improved RB
suits and topcoats-NOW-at our
Ann Arbor store.

Be as critical as
like! . . . Make

you
any

test you care to! For
we know, you too, will
be wearing a Corbett
Suit or Overcoat if
you Go just one thing
before you buy.
COMPARE!
See our Oxford Grey
and Brown Suits.

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