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April 02, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-02

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Spring Football
!Squad Holds Its
First Scrimmage

Track Squad Bauss, Starwas
Goes Outdoors Promise To Mix
For Practice In Charity Show

Conference Grid Teams Hold
Outside Drills,_Scrimmages



Williamson Wins Scholarship Medal

w isconsmn Ofers Excuses -Not1l / bs1I
'Izaak Walton' Doherty j Spongy Turf Slows Down
Offense; Tessmer Back
CAPTAIN IVAN WILLIAMSON was given the unaminous vote of the At His Old Position
committee, awarding him the Conference Medal for scholarship and ath-
letics. This award is voted every year to the one in the graduating class Injuries Mar Play
who has the highest scholarship average and the best athletic record.
Poison Ivy has three years of football and two of basketball in h '
athletic rating. He has 111 hours of credit, up to the last Freshmen Show Up Well
semester of this year, with 51 hours of A, 55 of B and In IPunting And Passing
only five of C. This, in itself, is a wonderful record, but De ie h ill
add to it those three years as football regular and two . .

After nearly two weeks of relaxa-
tion, the varsity track squad will be
sent outside on the Ferry Field track
Monday to start intensive spring

Joe Oakley And NUmerOUS
O[her Title-Holders To
F<eature Local Shows

training for the outdoor season, Patrons of the Good Will Boxing
Coach Hoyt announced yesterday. Show set for April 26 were assured of
However, the freshmen will continue getting their money's worth late yes-
their indoor work until after spring terday when Jack Starwas and Har-


With the coming of good weather,

vey Bauss promised to meet each
other in what bids fair to be the
feature bout of the show.

on the basketball team, andi you nave the very reason rd,
u Under leaden skies Michigan's
why such an award is needed. football hopefuls went through the
Competition was higher this year than ever before. first scrimmage of the season yester-
Ned Turner, Charles DeBaker, Fred Fenske, Keith Cross- day afternoon on South Ferry Field.
man, and Rod Cox were also under consideration by the A spongy field gave the defense the
committee. Fenske received the highest grades of the advantage, and the practice was
group, slightly higher than the winner. In normal times marked by few outstanding plays.
anyone of the candidates would have won the award but .wvv-LtAnn54r The squad was divided into four
this year only one of the best records compiled since the award came into teams, with four 15-mirute scrim-
existence, could win. mages being held. The firsttwo
Professor Ralph Aigler had only the highest praise for this year's and the more outstanding of the
winner. He said that his (William- yra s he m uttadi of the
freshmen, but they did not consti-
son's) record was one of the best Mr. Tomie Thomas, of the Athletic tute any definite choice on the part
ever compiled. 'But none should for- Association, and Coach Wally Weber of the coaching staff.
get that Williamson was forced, this who had stopped on his way to the Tessmer At Quarter
The first Blue team, with a back-
year, by the stiffest kind of competi- football scrimmage. field consisting of Zit Tessmer at
tion," he continued. The State of Iowa cannot boast of quarter, Captain
Each Conference school nominates a great many lakes and streams, but Stan Fay and
its most outstanding athletic and Iowa-born Hoyt knows his fish. He Louis Westovcr,
scholar for this medal. Ten each proceeded to watch Doherty closely halves, an( Rem-
year are given, one to each school. and every few minutes he would ias at tfullback,
Ed Russell won it last year. makea suggestion, most of them per showed the most
* - too, offensive strength
Another thing that Doherty can o 1edy e
WISCONSIN has won only four do tlat srpisd us s to bd dof the day
r o ha suprse usistoben dwn by Fay, whose
basketball games and one other touch the back of his wrists to the oftackle drives
victory In intercollegiate competition ground behind his heels with his were marked by
since the close of football season. Dr. knees perfectly straight. Try it some- power, the Blues
Meanwell explains that faculty at- time after dinner kept the Whites
titudes towards athletics and athletes kept__the__Whites
reduced the man-power by ineligi- continually on
bility. TESSMER the run.
Frosh Footh0111 Late in the first half Ernie John-
As far as the Conference is con- ston, freshman end, distinguished
cerned, Wisconsin uses the same sys- -dhimself by taking two nice passes
tem as Michigan or any other Bigf {{ ad ouLtains from Tessmer to put the Blues in
Ten school, yet there is a difference,.. scoring position, but the Whites held
Hie says, "Wisconsin will never have G 'I l~~tbnui for downs. Near the end of the
two-sport stars until the present8 Go M aterial cimeopend"l
eligibility requirement is equalized sing th leened a long
passing attack with Lee Shaw as the
with the r e u ir e m e n t s of other If Michigan fails to defend sue- receiver, but his heaves missed their
cessfully her national football title mark.
"The reason that a man cannot next fall, it won't be because there Dauksza Punts Well
compete for Wisconsin in two sport is not enough good material from A tstrong north wind gave the
s not the personal feeling of 'Doc' int nuhgo aeilfo
p this year's freshman squad. Last punters much opposition, although
pears or myself, he continues,dbut year's lettermen will have to keep Tessmer k i c k e d
rather the high scholastic standing o hi osi hywn ope well into it. In
vhich is required. A man just cant on their toes if they want to pre-
vent the freshmen from taking their the first half Tony .::... .
*~Uti4hA*~ ~j*ha

some of the distance men on both It is a long time since these two
squads and the javelin and shot put have met, and fans who saw them
men have been out on the turf, where' mix two years ago in the All-Cam-
their practice freedom is unrestricted. pus tournament are enthusiastically
awaiting next month's battle.

The half-mile track is now being
worked into shape and will be ready
for the runners tomorrow.
Gorman Sets Mile Record

The match may assume an inter-
state character, since Bauss was New
York State light heavyweight cham-
pion in 1931, while Starwas became
I Miriann Golde'n Gloves cha 1m1in

In their finals of indoor practice, tIU
the freshmen have recently chalked icently.
up some remarkable records for Field be seeking laurels in the Field
House performance. In the pole vault, be s e g a lsy, hA l mp
Dave Hunn broke his own record o bouts. Joe Oakley, All-Campus
the year when he vaulted 13 feet 58 Mid-West Intercollegiate cha
inches to better the 12 feet 9 inches in 1931, will meet the best feD
he made in the meet with Indiana. A weight that the Boys Club of D
new Field House mark for the 3-laps can produce.
run was made by Paul Gorman ins Walter Stanfield, Ferris New
1:25.8, with the second place man, El Lee Shaw, Carl Burgtorf,
Patten, also breaking the record in li holdes. Stanley Ciek, and Al K
1:25.9. The old record of 1:25.5 was all holders of state or local
made in 1930 by Ecknovich. Dick will also appear upon the progr
Randall also lowered his tim>e in the
half-mile by taking the four laps in*
2:01.4, which compares very favor- Pr(ctie Se ins
ably with the record of 2:00.8 set b..
Ecknovich in 1931. ForVarsity Lin
It is expected that as soon as the ITII
dash and hurdle men get into shape I(qua Under j
on the outdoor cinders, their times
will improve and will materially Although the field has been
strengthen the weak departments of k and rain has fallen in drizzl
the Varsity. I rv~g1 w'ck at the practic

s will
s and
es for
e golf

With spring practice well under-t
way with the Wolverine gridders, re- 1
ports come from other Conference
schools as to the progress of spring
drills there. All Conference coaches%
have had their charges working out
daily, and most of the squads havei
held scrimmages.
Purdue Has Large Squad
Coach Noble Kizer at Purdue has
one of the biggest squads in the Con-
ference out for a six week drill in
which he hopes to uncover material7
to bolster up his forward wall, which
was hard hit by graduation. One
hundred thirty-five gridders are
working out, led by Captain-elect
Dutch Ferring and Ed Ungers, both
tackles, -and the lone 1932 veterans
on the line. Backfield material is
not scarce however, since most of the
1932 backs will return.
Coach Bernie Bierman begins his
second season at Minnesota with the
admonition that spring drills are to
be "serious," and warns that failure
to report for the spring session will
be hard on future hopes. Bierman's
biggest job this year will be to fill
the hole left by Jack Mander's grad-
uation. Line material, while not in-
cluding many veterans, shows many
freshmen of promising ability. Ac-
cording to Bierman, freshmen are to
play an important part in the mold-
ing of Minnesota's 1933 grid edition.
Hanley Tries New Formations
Northwestern's first outside drillI
came last week under the stands of
Dykes stadium when Coach Dick
Hanley showed off a series of new
formations to Coach Pop' Warner,
who was passing through on his way
to attend preliminary drills at
STemple University.
Coach Bob Zuppke has been put-
ting his Illini charges through exten-
sive scrimmages for some time, top-
ping them with a regulation game
with the Freshman team last week.
The struggle was the third bctwcei

the two squads and the first in which
the upperclassmen were able to cross
the freshman goal to win 14-0. Var-
sity lettermen between the tackles
stopped an yeain;ng rusnes, and
Johnny Fisher and Paul Gibbs, both
with previous Varsity experience, un-
corked long runs to provide the lone
scores. Captain Herm Walser at full-
back converted on both touchdowns.
Iowans Finish This Week
Iowa gridders conclude their spring
practices under Coach Ossie Solem
this week when they tangle in an in-
tra-squad game. Coach Solem has
been stressing a passing attack and
has coached his freshman prospects
in this department. The greater part
of the Hawkeye spring squad is made
up of freshmen numbering at least
three all-state prep stars in the back-
field. Nine 1932 lettermen are ex-
pected to see action.
Indiana fans are extremely optim-
istic about their grid prospects, and
Coach Butch Nowak predicts that In-
diana will not be "far from the top."
Freshman candidates are b e i n g
drilled extensively, but few posts
have been left open for competition.
Europe will see the competition of
six United States track stars in their
tour this summer. Those having ac-
cepted the invitation to travel are:
Gene Venzke, Ralph Metcalf, Ben
Eastman, Jim Bausch, George Spitz
and Bile Carr. They will compete in
Sweden, Germany, France, and Italy.
Fraternity and Independent
athletic managers may get their
baseball schedules by calling for
them at the Intramural office.
All Makes - Iarge and Portable
Sold Rented Exchaed Repaired
Lage choice stook.Eay em=
.2 S. teo St, Ann ixbor.

Frat TrackmenI
Will Hold 1,eei
Tuesday Ni Iht

groN lo 0ar the stadium, Coach
Courtwribht has been working his
amn. old and new, on approach shots
with the iashie or mashie-niblick.
boys won't do inuch for a
work on iron shots," said
Cout~riat."Johnny Fisher always
en; the early sprixng season work-
ing on approaches and getting ac-
! omed to that relaxed condition
that is .o important to a good
goler. Dayton, our number two man
i comring out of hhi winter layofl
in good shape, but Sweet, a promis-
ing sophomore, is still a little erratic,
putting an occasional hook or a slie
into his shots. When the golf course
gets in shape, at a time in the nea
future, the whole squad will be out.

4 '

The an
meet, whic
Tuesday, P
is the olde

devote enough time to athletics to
compete in two sports let alone earn positions away from th
nine letters." Steve Remias, out
Dr. Meanwell hastily goes on to say iack on the '36 team
that these statements do not consti- likely to snare a Va
tute an alibi for a not-too-successful showed exceptional abi
season. freshman season, arid
How strange this all sounds com- well in spring practice
ing from Wisconsin, the country- position was one that
club-school of the middle west, or at Kipke mich trouble
least that is our impression of it, Remias may be thet
based upon a much-too-short sojourn his difficulties. Tiple1
therea bid for one of the hs
Sthere.tions. According to Co
To all of which we nominate one is a fast and shifty ru
of K. Seiffert's sly winks.- give the Varsity halv

hem, -
standing full-
a, is the most'
rsity job. He
lity during the
is performing
. The fullback
caused Coach
last year and
one to solve
horn will make
half-back posi-
oach Kipke, he
unner and will
es a fight for
lm is another
rom the frosh
uksza are two
e position va-
Ln. These two
ery well at the
he recent prac-

* 4' *
H ARRY KIPKE is boasting a new
dog. About a. week ago .he lost
his scottie when the latter was run
over on the street. Now he has a six-
weeks-old chow of very high cham-
pionship stock, A gift.. The 'little
pup is just onekbig round ball of fur
as yet but has prospects of a fine

their positions. Wilhe
promising halfback fr
squad. James and Da
likely prospects for th
cated by Harry Newm,
boys-have shown up v
signal-calling job in th

Dauksza, W h i t e
quarterback, punt- first havin
ed his team out of Independe
danger repeatedly, same time
but he did not having en
fare so well in the Twenty,
second half. tered ,and
The second Blue bid fair t
team was equally all-sportsc
effective, giving its _ FAV' A.K.L. and
White opponents little opportunity having ac
to run the ball by keeping it well in champions
White territory throughout the game. teams, an
The running of James, Blue quarter- the meet.
back, and Nelson, halfback, kept the champion,
White team at bay. distinction
Two Suffer Injuries largest nu
Two injuries marked the practice. meet, with
Tage Jacobson, sophmore tackle, meet.
suffered a blow in the eye early in Dr. May
the drill. He was replaced by Bill departmen
Hildebrand, but returned later in the track coac
afternoon to take his place in the referee res
line. _- - -___
Oscar Schwartz, end on the second
White team, was the other casualty.
He suffered a split lip, which bled
considerably, and left practice for
the day. His place was filled by
Dial 2-1013 40 years of knowing how!
206 North Main Downtown

nual inter-fraternity track
h is to be held at 7:30 p. M.
April 4 in the Field House,
st of the Intramural events
e the 20th annual meet, the
ig been run off in 1914. An
nt-meet will be held at the
c, eight independent teams
fyternity teams have en-
the results of this meet
o determine the fraternity
championship of the year.
[Theta Chi, who have been


First work the crossword puzzle by putting to-
gether the cut-out letter pieces. Then prove your
accuracy by turning the puzzle over (with the aid
of the box). If the Jig-Saw Picture is correct you
have worked the Cross-Word accurately.


I _ - -



* I

close race for the all year
sip, have both entered full n
d both are anxious to win
A.K.L. is the defending att. S-
, while Theta Chi holds the y
of having run up the b ,,
amber of points in a single^.
h a total of 22 in the 19301F o yo u r econvenience
of the Physical Education
nt and Chuck Hoyt, Varsity
h, will serve as starter andA O
spectively. _

Send Easter Greeting Cards to your friends and Loved Ones.
Our stock is complete.
723 N. University 108 East Liberty




Interelass Baseball

DECATHLON DOHERTY can do a ; iegins For Women
great many things very well. But B
yesterday afternoon in the Field C
House he was drawn to another sport Class managers were eect and a
except track. Over by the jumping scrub practice held at the first turn-
pits a red-sweatered youth was cast- out for the women's Interclass base-
aing with his rod. Ken Doherty ball recently at Barbour gymnasium.
watched for a while and then slunk Alice Stryker was chosen to pilot
over to the angler. After a few mo- the senior team. Charlotte Simpson
ments of conversation, Doherty took will lead the junior group. Lois Jot-
the rod, picked out a spot, and hit ter was elected to take charge of the
it plump in the center. sophomores, and Gertrude Walker
He reeled in, picked out another, the freshmen,
end snapped his wrist to place the These indoor practices are sched-
small weight right beside his objec-, uled to be run off in the gymnasium
tive. Such success could not go un- before vacation. After the spring
rewarded, Coach Hoyt thought, so holiday, the women will drill out-
he came over and joined the group doors at Palmer Field, weather per-
that included such rapid angles as mitting.
- -- -


4 Days -May 17, 18, 19, 20, '33 -6 Concerts
Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor
( Revised March 25 l
Earl V. Moore ...................Musical Director
Frederick Stock .............. Orchestra Conductor
Howard Hanson .................Guest Conductor
Eric DeLarter ............. Assistant Conductor
Juva Higbee.............Young People's Conductor
NINA KOSHETZ...............Soprano
Russian Operatic Prima Donna




FO --. --- T-. W, I vmmw-,T , M W



M INOR I "I'll I I I 1 11 11

Prima Donna, Metropolitan Opera
Prima Donna, Metropolitan Opera

. . ..Soprano
.... Soprano

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GIVEN with payment of all purchases
and accounts of $5.00 and over.
Now is the time to have a new portrait
for MOTHER'S DAY - The most
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ROSE BAMPTON .,.......... Contralto
Rising Star, Metropolitan Opera Company
FREDERICK JAGEL.............Tenor
Metropolitan Opera. Company
JOHN CHARLES THOMAS. ... .. Baritone
Chicago Civic Opera Company


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Chicago Civic Opera Company



invel ii.. youri a i( 10 ' o,.s ")eral fy
lettering styles and two-line addess i1nflps of




JASC HA HEIF.ETZ .......... Violinist
World Renown Virtuoso
GUY MAI E R ......... Pianist
LEE PATTISON... ............Pianist
Distinguished TwoPiano Recitalists
PALMER CHRISTIAN .........Organist
Distinguished American Performer
World premiere in concert form, of "MERRY MOUNT"
Conducted by the composer . . ... Howard Hanson
"BELSHAZZAR'S FEAST" . ...... .. William Walton



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Clever little baronial folded sheets (size 4%8 x 7
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