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October 02, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-02

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

THE

MICHIGAN

EFEAT

CAALS

6

U

K!PKE G1IS TEAM
Ea.ay Drill Determines Starting
LirAeup; Everhardus Reports
After Ankle Injury.
Michigan will place two strong
teams in the field when it meets
Central State Teachers College of
Mt. Pleasant and Michigan Nor-
mal College of Ypsilanti tomorrow.
'Ihe starting lineup is fairly cer-
tain after Everhardus reported last
night for the first time since his
an..le injury. With him back in
the lineup Kipke will probably start
Fay as his halfback partner.
T srer At Quarter
Estil Tessmer is slated for the
starting quarterback position. Tess-
mer started the season with a
weak back and has been in good
shape only since Monday. His
steady kicking and blocking added
to his rapid improvement as a ball
carrier and passer in the past
week is responsible for the call
over Newman who is handicapped
with a foot injury.
Captain Hudson is ready for the
opening games with his left-hand-
ed passing a serious aerial threat.
Hewitt and Williamson will be the
regular ends with Petoskey and
Daniels in rcA;rve.I
Samuels will be at his tackle
birth with Auer atthe other. Can-
trill is pressing the regulars for a
regular tackle position. Hozer and
La Jeunesse will be the guards,
Morrison is a certainty at center.
The first team will start against
Ypsi and the second team of Petos-
key, Goldsmith, Kowalik, Cooke,
Douglass, Cantrill, and Daniels on
the line and probably J. Heston,
DeBaker, Cox, and Newman in the
backfield will open against Cen-
tral State.
Easy Workout Yesterday
Coach Kipke put the squad
through a slight workout yester-
day afternoon. Tessmer and Jack
Heston practiced kicking with the
former gaining the edge. Newman
was put through a long drill on
catching punts from Coach Kipke's
toe. This is one of Newman's weak-
est departments and in the drill
last night he fumbled several.
Michigan's aerial attack received
a through going over in the prac-.
tice yesterday. Tessmer, Newman,
and a few others heaved the pass-
es for the ends going down the
field.
Michigan has two good men to
kick-off this season in La Jeunesse
and Goldsmith. Both are capable
of booting the ball; 60 yards on the
kickoff.
The game Saturday is expected
to draw about 75,000 , people of
which 60,000 will be high school
students of the state. Although
the opposition is rated as lighter
and less experienced, Coach Kipke
does not wait a recurrence of the
Michigan-Ypsi game last year.

Samuels Will Start
His Second Season
at Tackle Position
By John Thomas
When George Van Bibber, All-
Askerican tackle ofaPu due was
asked whowas his hardest oppo-
nent last season, he answered, "Tobm

Wisconsin Oarsmen to Receive
New Apparatus; Additional
Machines Planned,.

CONFERENCE1
BRIEFS
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 30-(A') _____
-A Purdue freshman eleven rip-
ped through the varsity defense over-300 Boys Will Be Gu
today in a spirited scrimmage in at Game With St. Louis
which the regulars were not per- University.

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Sarnuels of Michigan was the hard-
est opponent to play against." In MADISON, Wis., Oct. 2-Improv-
the line where the great battles of ed facilities are in sight for the
football are played but seldom ap- University of Wisconsin rowing de-
preciated, his rugged defensive tac- partment which, when secured, will
tics won the respect of all his oppo- assure the Badger crews a far bet-
nents as he did of the great Van
Bibber. ter opportunity to get in condition
In his sophomore year Tom and to meet their rivals on the
worked as a substitute guard. Al- water under more nearly equal
though he was outstanding defen- conditions of competition than has
sively he could not win the regular ever heretofore been possible.
job from such stars as Poe and
Steinke. Changing from guard to Chief of these is a suitable row-
tackle, Samuels won a starting po- ing tank for the advanced oarsmen
sition in his next season. His style and additional rowing machines
is particularly adapted to the tackle for the beginners. These are vir-
position and he plays winning foot- tualiy assured as the result of cer-
ball at the outside position. tamo projet wi ave been
After Auer was forced out with worked out by George Little, di-
an infected ear, Samuels teamed rector of Wisconsin athletics and
up with Dravel- in which he will have the coopera-
ing at the tackle tion of various Madison citizens
berths. This pair and of the Wisconsin Rowing Asso-
was largely re- ciation made up of former Badger
s p o n si b 1'e for oarsmen, which was organized last
Michigan's suc- May.
cessful season. After an all-day conference be-
The Wolverines tween Director Little and a com-
improved rapidly mittee of the Rowing Association,
after the season the University Athletic Council,
was well under governing body in Badger sports,
way and the im- voted to proceed as rapidly as pos-
provement hing- sible with the construction of a
ed around the rowing tank. The Council appro-
Samuels all - important priated $1250, from available cur-
tackle berths. As Samuels and his rent athletic funds to start the
partner gained in football profi- work. From university sources,
ciency, so gained the team. enough more is in sight to meet
This season Tom has started out half the cost of the tank and ways
in his usual consistent manner. and means will be found to take
Called a great defensive tackle, he (continued on Page 7)
has shown unusual promise in the care of the remainder.
recent scrimmages of another great A rowing tank is one of the long
season. An old hand injury has standing and urgent needs of the
bothered him again. But as he crews. Owing to the late opening
drives his shoulder home in his vi- of the season, Wisconsin gets less
cious tackles, this does not seem to practice on the water than any of
handicap him. its Poughkeepsie rivals-all of
andicahim. hwhom have tanks for crew training.
In the lineup this season, Tom The new tank will virtually add
will play along side of the steady four months to the Badgers prac-
.. (contnued on Page 7) tice during which they Will be able
to handle a sweep in real water
Freshman Grid Squad under conditions most nearly ap-
Rounding Into Shape proximating rowing in a shel)
Conditioning work again was the GRAND RAPIDS-Charlie Belan-
program for most of the freshman ger, Canadian light-heavyweight
football squad yesterday. While champion, outpointed Tony Can-
most of the squad were working cela, Detroit, in A ten-round fight
under Coach Fisher in a long punt-held here recently.
ing drill, two selected- teams were~- - -
running through Ypsilanti and Mt.
Pleasant plays against the Varsity.
Punting drill was mostly an at-"
tempt on the part of Coach Fisher
and his assistants to correct the Business Is Good
mistakes in form on the part of the
yearlings. Most of the kickers had at
plenty of "pep," but much drilling
on the how of kicking will be need-
ed to get the maximum distance
out of each leg.T om

mitted to take the offensive. The
yearng failed to count any;
touchdowns, however.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Sept. 30-
(/i)-Coach E. C. Hayes today con-
tinued to search for Indiana Uni-
versity reserve line material. The-
scrimmage was light because of
the warm weather.
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 30-(A)-
Plays of the Oklahoma A. and M
football team were placed on in-
spection for the Gophers today as
drill for the Saturday game was
resumed. Freshmen executed the
maneuvers against the first string,
while two other varsity elevens
scrimmaged.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 30-(AP)-
Light scrimmage and signal prac-
tice constituted today's workout
for Ohio State University's foot-
ball candidates. Particular atten-
tion was paid to forward pass de-
fense.
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Sept. 30--(,P)
-Coach Bob Zuppke eased up on
his Illinois squad today, sending
them through a light signal drill
and polishing up the passing sys-
tem. He indicated his probable
line-up.
EVANSTON, Ill., Sept. 30-(I)-
George Potter, who used to play
football with some of the Cornhus-
kers during his prep days at Oimna-
ha, tonight appeared to be a cer-
tain starter at quarterback when
Northwestern meets Nebraska Sat-
urday. Potter has been improving
in great style and has earned the
call.
IOWA CITY, Ia., Sept. 30-(R)-
Coach Bert Ingwerson continued to
reconstruct his University of Iowa
football team here today for the
first game of the season with Pitts-
burgh here Saturday..

CHAMPAIGN, Oct. 1.--The U
versity of Illinois' young foott
rquad will open its season here (
tober 3 against St. Louis univers:
with upwards of 3,000 Boy Sco
in the stands as guests.
Boy Scout day has been an a
nual feature for six years, due
the regard with which the scout
movement is held by George H
director of athletics. The sever
appearance of the khaki-uniforn
youths promises to promote m(
interest than ever.
Scouts arriving Friday night v
be permitted torspend the night
the armory or on the para
grounds, furnishing their own c
and other sleeping equipment.
Saturday morning's program,
ter registration, includes inspect
tours about the campus, and a sw
in one of the university pools.
The afternoon program will st
at one o'clock with the assembl
of the troops at the armory, wh
they will form for the parade
the stadium a half hour later. 'z
scouts will march on the stadi
field at two o'clock for the flag c
emony, then taking seats in spe(
reserved sections for the game,
begin at 2:30 o'clock.
Admission is free for all scot
leaders, and drivers of cars bri:
ing scouts to the game. No tick
will be distributed in . advar
Scouts will be required to have th
registration cards for entrance.
Both university and scouting o
cials urge that the guests wear u
forms and badges, and carry trc
flags. The troops have been invi
to bring boys' bands with them.
Illinois' first opponent, coacl
by Charles F. Walsh of Notre Da
plays at Illinois for the first ti
Coach Zuppke scheduled St. Lo
to familiarize his squad with
Notre Dame shift, which will
met a week later at Purdue.
JACKSON, Miss. (AP) - Jim
Hudson, two-year-old son of Cla
Keyes Hudson, Tupelo, Miss., m,
a radio talk boosting his father
I tax assessor in Lee county, Mis
I sippi.

Hard
and 34
needed

Hitting Helen Hicks took 33
putts while Mrs. VaFe only
29 and 32.

An Exceptional Suit of
Clothes Must Have

S om ething

Which

F-,,.

AL %- .. =A

II'

Values Beyond
Comparison...
Listed below are just a few of our real values through
the effort§ of our buyer who scoured the entire New
York market, we are able to give you these lov prices.
Pajamas-Stripes and plain colors $1.3
3 for ... ...........---. $4.-
White -Broadcloth Shirts $1.45. .3 for $4.25
White and Colored Poplin Shirts $1.29
4 for ........ . ...............$5.00
Fine Silk Hose, assorted patterns ......25c
Under Shorts and Shirts ......... 50c each
Athletic Union Suits, 79c .......3 for $2.25
Neckwear "The fall's very latest,"
$1.50 values .. ............... . 95P
Flannel Robes-Solid colors and
stripes ........................$4.95
Sweaters, crew and V neck .......$..2.95
Sleeveless Sweaters, solid colors ..... $2.50

Corbett's
There's a Reason
We sell find all hargd tail-
ored 2-pant suits, especially

Makes IExceptional
n 't ! -
t r

designed

for the college

man.

By Sparton, at Live
and Let Live Prices.
$2950 -$3450
Another large 4 shipment of
sweaters Just received with
and without sleeves.
Walk a few steps and Save
Dollars.
at
T o-m

Braeburn Univgrsity Cothes
this distinction--because of

enjoy
certain

positive inherent Braeburn qualities.
For Braeburn University Clothes
have lived-and have been places
-and have seen things-and so
they are appreciated most, by the
young men who know what it's all
about.

With two trousers

$33.5p --7.50-$4500

Old

iiil

Ul1 jl

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