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May 07, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-05-07

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

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1933

THE MICHIGAN D AllV

VAP-r mTTiprv

..m....

THE 1 M11 a CHT(. v o AN d 1 e d A LIra" INE'~ y

From the
PRESS BOX'
By John Thomas

700 Visitors
MICHIGAN'S football coaching
staff presented its most success-
ful Spring Demonstration yeterday
morning.
It wa successful in two respects.
More out-state coaches and players
attended than ever before and sec-
cndly, the program included a larger
and more varied exhibition of foot-
ball.
More than 700 coaches and players
assembled in Yost Field House early
yesterday as Coach Harry, Kipke
opened the ceremonies with a short
introduction, explaining the purpose
of demonstrations.
Jack Blott took his centers aside
and piesented an exhibition of their
duties, dangers, and work. Fuog and
others demonstrated the points that
he outlined for the visiting players
and coaches.
Cliff Keen did the same for the
guards and tackles. He showed, with
the use of dummies and members
of the Varsity squad, thedifferent
styles of play, their advantages and
disadvantages.
lennie Oosterbaan explained the
play of the ends in an illustrated
speech. The for-
' mer All-American,
and one of the
greatest ends of
all time, awed his
spectators with his
own pass-catching
ability-.
Fielding Harris
z..: Yost, athletic di-
rector, was given
to speech-making,
t;illustrated with
ahis graphic de-
tailed studies o football situations.
His speech drew down the lowest
cheers from the spectators who ap-
preciated his unbounded knowledge
of his subject
Under the direction of Harry
Kipke, Bill Renner, Zit Tessmer, and
Herm Everhardus gave a passing
demonstration. Kipke pointed out
the true worth of an accurate pass-
ing attack, rating it high with a
running attack. Michigan's whole
history is chuck full of examples of
the truth of his remarks on the sub-
ject. He showed how one pass, the
result of a 20-minute build-up, could
change the entire aspect of a battle.
Herm Everhardus and John Re-
geczi did most of the punting in the
kicking demonstration as Kipke told
the Awhys and whats of the depart-
ment of the game.
The who, when,
where, and why of
punting was illus-
Crated by Kipke
who himself was
one of the greatest
punters of all time.
After Kipke got
through d e mn o n -
strating the char-
acteristics of a
6 - 2 - 2 - 1 defense,
the high school
coaches and players had a great deal
more respect for Michigan football.
The whole squad participated in
these formations.
After the game in the afternoon,
700 high school coaches and their
players left Ann Arbor wiser by far
in the technique of the famed Michi-
gan system.
The annual spring game was part
of the program. The visitors looked
for examples of the technique that
had been explained to them in the
morning, in this game. However,
Kipke went further than ever before.
For the first time, he outlined some
of Michigan's more successful plays,
especially pass plays.

Winner Leads
H ead Play S orByit
Bradley Entry Wins Over
Heavy Odds; Don Meade
Rides Smart Race
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 6.-(Spe-
cial)-Col. E. R. Bradley pulled an-
other trick out of his bag, this time
in the form of a four-legged animal
named Broker's Tip who finished
with but a tip on Head Play and
Charley O in the ,slpw time of 2:06.8.
The leading citizen of Kentucky
increased his string of Derby win-
ners to four with today's victory. In
1921, his Behave Yourself led his
Black Servant to the wire, one-two.
In 1926, Bubbling Over came in first
just ahead of Bagenbaggage. Last
year Burgoo King took another win
for Bradley by five lengths.
Broker's Tip hung' back until the
last turn, and then Donald Meade,
called the luckiest jockey in the
world as his forte is bringing homeI
long shots, started to guide the lone
Bradley entry through the pack by
keeping himclose tohthe rail. The
finish was so close that for a mo-
ment it was in doubt, but Broker's
Tip hod the edge.
Meade rode' an intellegent race in
the 59th annual Kentucky Derby. By
bringing his horse in next to the rail,
he saved a lot of time and energy. He
judged the field to a split second and
the strength of his horse to the last
ounce. Had the race been many
yards longer; he might have lost.
The favorite, Ladysman, on whom
bets were being wagered 1-2, lost out
after the half-way mark had been
reached and didn't even show.
Before the race, Broker's Tip was
just given an outside chance to win
and the betting odds against him
were 8-1. These odds were the re-
sult of confidence in any Bradley
entry.
After the race, Big Jim Farley,
Postmaster General in President
Roosevelt's cabinet, presented Col.
Bradley with the Derby cup and the
$48,900 prize which will make his
racing pay again this year.
SOCCER GAME
A soccer team made up of Michi-
gan students will oppose a Notre
Dame team at 10:30 a. in. today at
Ferry Field.

I I .

Wins 59th Annual Kentucky Derby
ROKER.'
.'::i":.......... :
- {
-.
Associated Press Photo
~., ... . . _ ~~ ~ . o

Naits Win First
Game Of Series
With Tioye s6-2
(By The Associated ?ress>)
The Washington Senators.defeated
the Tigers, 6 to 2, in the first game
of the season between the clubs yes-
terday afternoon. Whitehill was no
puzzle to the Detroit team but in the
pinches they seemed to be lacking.

With a display of backfield power and precision seldom seen in Wol-
verine workouts, Michigan's "Blue" team drubbed the "Yellow" to the tune
of 54-0 in the concluding practice Nf the spring season yesterday afternoon
in the stadium. The Yellow aggregation managed to fight off the Blue
attack for extended periods, but the latter team had a scoring punch which
failed but once within the twenty-yard line.
Captain Stan Fay, Herm Everhardus, "Zit'" Tessmer, and Steve Remias
comprised the starting backfield for the Blues, with Johnson and Malase-
vich at the flanks, Austin and Jacob- J
son at the tackles, Borgman and 1 pany. Kowalik, Fuog, and Malase-
Kowalik at the guards, and Fuog at vich were the outstanding linemen.

Broker's

Tip

Derby; Grid Men Display Power

AMERICAN LEAGU
W.

New York ..........
Chicago ............
Cleveland ..........
Washington.......
Detroit ............
Philadelphia.
St. Louis .. ..... .
Boston .............

12

1
.I
.1

F1
1
.0
9
G :
7
5

E
L. Pct.
5 .706
7 .611
7 .611
7 .58
9 .500
11 .353
13 .350
12 .244

center. Bolis, Lewis, Dauksza and
Ponto formed the starting backfield
for the Yellows.
Mike Malasevich, yearling left end
for the Blues, starred throughout
the contest, scoring three touch-
downs. He opened the scoring for the
day by intercepting a lateral pass
from Bolis and running seventy yards
to a touchdown. His later scores
were on a forward and a lateral pass.
Everhardus Back in Form
Herm Everhardus played a consist-
ently good name. His punting was
safe and sure. He made several long
runs and gained as much ground as
any man on the field. Tessmer was
also playing heads-up football. Steve
Remias showed up well in good com-

Dauksza was outstanding in the
Yellow backfield. His punts matched
Everhardus' efforts all afternoon, and
his running against a team as power-
ful on the defense as the Blues was
nothing short of remarkable
Westover Runs 80 Yards
Bill Renner had a good afternoon
in the aerial department, and Triple-
horn showed some speedy and shifty
gunning. The flashiest bit of twist-
ing seen all afternoon was an eighty-
yard run by Louis Westover, who
picked up a rolling punt on his own
twenty-yard line and ran to a touch-
down.
The final touchdown was the pro-
duct of two forward-lateral passes
in which Everhardus, Tessmer, and
Malasevich were the principals. #

Detroit, 2-12-0, Fischer, Sorrell,
Wyatt, Herring and Hayworth;
Washington, 6-12-0, Whitehill and
Sewell.
New York, 6-13-1, Pipgras'
Moore, Brown and Dickey. Cleve-
land, 7-13-2, Ferrell, Connelly and
Spencer.
Philadelphia, 8-12-2, Grove, Ma-
hoff and Madjeski; St. Louis, 6-10-
1, Brown, Wells, Coffman and Ferrell.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

'Wolverines 'Take
Ohio Track Meet1
(Continued from Page 1)3
tion, Ellerby just outside of him, and1
Captain DeBakr on the outside. -
They had Teitelbaum boxed nicely
until within 50 yards of the finish
line when he got out of the jam for
a second.
Brown and Bloor of Ohio State
made a terrific bid for the 880-yard
run but Turner staved off their chal-
lenges with his powerful, ever-driv-
ing legs, to win. Bloor came up fast
in the back stretch but Turner had
too much strength for him. The time
was 1:56.2.
SUMMARIES
100-yard dash-Won by Ward (M);
second, Stapf (0); third, Keller (0).
Time, 09.7.-
Mile run-Won by Howell (M);I
second, Childs (M); third, Hill (M).
Time, 4:20.1. (New Michigan rec-
ord.)
220-yard dash-Won by Stapf
(0); second, Kemp (M); third, Wiley
(0). Time, 21.4.
120-yard high hurdles -Won by
Keller (0); second, Ward (M);
third, Egleston (M). Time, 14.3 (new
field record).
440-yard dash-Won by DeBaker

(M); second, Teitelbaum (0); third,
Ellerby (M). Time, 48.6.
Two-mile run--Won by Rod How-
ell (M) ; second, Hill (M) ; third,
Doec Howell (M). Time, 9:48.1.
220-yard low hurdles-Won by Kel-
ler (0) ; second, Egleston (M) ; third,
Pantlind (M). Time, 23.2 (ties field
record).
880-yard run-Won by Turner
(M) ; second, Brown (0) ; third,
Bloor (O). Time, 1:56.2.
Hammer throw-Won by Cox (M) ;
second, Johnson (Ix; third, Dibble
(M). Distance, 162 feet 1% inches.
Javelin-Won by Smith (0); sec-
ond, Schmieler (M); third, Thorn-
burg (M). Distance, 185 feet 5%12
inches.
Shot put-Won by Neal (0); sec-
ond, Blumenfeld (M); third, Damm
(M). Distance, 44 feet 7 inches.
Broad jump-Won by Ward (M);
second, Schell (M); third, Rea (M).
distance, 22 feet 5% inches.
High jump-Won by Ward (M);
second, Moisio (M); tie for third be-
tween Humphrey (M), Wonsowitz
(0) and Smith (0). Height. 5 feet
10 inches.
Pole vault-Won by Wonsowitz
(0); second, Jennette (M); third,
Humphrey (M). Height, 13 feet.
Discus-Won by Wolzhauer (0);
second, Gillilan (1A); third, Thies
(0). Distance, 132 feet 3 inches.

W. L.
Pittsburgh ..........13 4
New York .......... 10 6
Boston ..............9 9
St. Louis ............9 9
Cincinnati.... ......8 8
Brooklyn .... .......7 9
Chicago .............7 11
Philadelphia.........6 13
Chicago, 9-18-1, Malone,
Nelson and Hartnett; Boston,

Pet.
.765
.625
.500
.500
.500
.437
.389
.316
Bush,
6-11
and

-1, Fallenstein,
Hogan.

Frankhouse

Can You Think
of a present for Mothtrs' Day
that would be more .in keeping
or more appreciated than a
FINE NEW PORTRAIT?
There is a short time left.
Why not avail yourself of this
opportunity?
Photographer
332 South State Dial 5031 J
TI
-HOR~29 Qs4{ge

i

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We Point to Cleaning 's'
Latest Achieveen,.

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Zrt-% " A t T %r

i

8

WHITE FLANNELS AND PANAMA HATS
These articles have to be treated with especial care and knowledge.
We have just installed new equipment for blocking Panamas. This
additional equipment insures these hats being delivered to you in the
proper condition that you wish. And be sure that your white flannels
are cleaned to a pure white and not of a yellowish color. We guarantee
not to shrink flannel trousers left with us for cleaning and pressing.

4'

. . . MICRO-CLEAN remains the fine cleaning it has always been.
But today Greene's are in a position to offer you a super service at but little
additional cost. A service that restores sheen, adds life to the color of the
garment, and insures hand pressing to linings * Specify this service when
you next have your cleaning done. Ask for it as MICRO-TEX

MICRO-BERLOU
This is the preparation for moth-proofing that is being so well ac-
cepted in Ann Arbor. It protects you from moth eaten articles and
works equally well in protecting garments, rugs, and furniture.

a

UZ0

J
iy
V4
.4, "

FREE STORAGE
Garments that are cleaned by us will be stored free for the summer.
You will need pay only for the cleaning work, for insuring the
articles, and for the moth-proof bag. We will stand the storage fee.
Have your garments cleaned at GREENE'S and then you need not

worry about the storage.

....

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I

j-1 , i .#' 1

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