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October 18, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-18

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TUESDAY, OCT. 18, 1932

'I HE MI.CHIGAN n 3.C5 ± LP ~.A Ri .V

Heston, Fay,_.And- Marceovsky Injured; Will Not Play Against



Broken Fibula

_ _

,F ractured Leg Ends Star's Season



For Star Half
Reserves To Battle For
Assignments Vacated By
Injured Gridders,
Oliver May Fill In
Everhardus To Replace
Heston; Other Berths
Hotly Contested
Victory over Ohio State cost the
Wolverine squad dearly, when it was
learned today that three of Mich-
igan's regulars will be out of action
for the Illinois game at least.
The most serious of the injuries
was incurred by Jack Heston, who
has been alternating at the left half-
back position with Herm Everhardus.
Heston suffered a broken fibula and
will be out for the remainder of the
season in all probability.
Stan Fay, star right half, has two
broken ribs and is certain to be out
of the Illini con-
test Saturday, al-
though it is hoped
:',r: r<:> that he w il1 be
able to see some
action in the
Princeton g a m e,
October 29. A b e
Marcovsky guard,
is also out of the
lineup with rib in-
juries,but has no+
ib e e n confinedto
M =a his bednas have
the other two men. Whether he will
get into Saturday's game or not is
problematical however.
Coach Harry Kipke w a s w e1
pleased with the showing made by
the Michigan team last Saturday.
"The thing to remember," said he,
"is that we scored the fourteen
points." He pointed out that one bad
break, a fumbled lateral pass early in
the third quarter, kept the Wolves on
the defensive throughout the last
Who will fill the position vacated
by Fay is the greatest question con-
fronting thecoaching staff at pres-
ent. There is little doubt thatEver-
hardus will continue to fill the post
he has been sharing with Heston at
left half Present
indications tend to
show that either
Russ Oliver, hard
plunging fullback
or Louis Westover
second string ...
quarter, would fill
the shoes of Fay.
Both men have
seen action in the
Michigan S t a t e
and Ohio games,
but practice this WE5TQV~R
week will ascertain the replacement.
All of the men who saw an appre-
ciable amount of action against the
Buckeyes were given a day of rest
yesterday. A light scrimmage was
hled for the reserves and former
Junior Varsity men however. Inten-
sive workouts for the coming game
with Illinois will begin this after-
Hoyt Pessimistic
On Opening Meet
For 'M' Harriers
Coach Chuck Hoyt's varsity cross
country team, lead by Captain "Doc"
Howell, takes on the Detroit Y.M.C.A.
harriers here this Saturday morning.
The Detroiters are determined to
avenge last year's defeat, but the
Wolverines are confident that they

are going to take them over. The
Y.M.C.A. have many old-timers and
former college men.
Coach Chuck seems pessimistic over
the meet and says that we may take
a beating. His team is going to be
10 of the following men: Bedenick,
Childs, Clarke, Freese, Horton, Wm.
Howell, R. Howell, Hill, McManus,
McMillen, Ostrander, Smith, Simons,
and Zeigler.
Coach West of the Varsity Gym-
nastics squad has issued the first call
for freshman gymnasts for tomor-
row at five p. m. in Waterman Gym-

Major Clashes
Feature East
Next Saturday
Spartans Tackle Fordhamn
In Important Contest At
New York City
Featuring next Saturday's schedule
in the East for football fans will be
many games of major importance.
Two of the most interesting bat-
tles take place in New York City,
these being the Fordham-Michigan
State and the New York University-
Colgate games. Both Fordham and
Michigan State had little trouble
winning their games last Saturday
and are fully primed for each other.
Last Saturday, Colgate had a set-up
game with Cook while N. Y. U. turned
in an overwhelming victory over
Georgetown. However the New
Yorkers, with McNamara, look too
strong for the Colgate team.
Army Tries Yale
Up at New Haven, Army, still
smarting under the close defeat at
the hands of Pittsburgh, invades the
Yale Bowl intending to run over the
Blue team. Navy runs up against
Princeton in what promises to be a
great battle. At Cambridge, Harvard
tangles with the Dartmouth Indians
who are determined to wipe out their
upset by Pennsylvania last Saturday.
At Pittsburgh, Ohio State Univer-
sity meets a lot of trouble against
the Panthers with the pestiferous
Heller and Reider in the backfield.
Columbia intends to take it easy with
Williams, but Williams has often
pushed Little's boys to the limit and
is going to try to win.
Orange Attempts Comeback
Penn State and Syracuse, both
having lost games last Saturday, will
meet in their annual tilt on even
terms. The strong Orange team seeks
revenge for last week's upset at the
hands of Southern Methodist. Penn
State was trampled over last week
by the strong Harvard team with the
one-sided score, 46-13.
So m e games between smaller
schools claim much attention. Cath-
olic University looks forward to a
hard fight with Chick Meehan's Man-
hattan Jaspers. Rutgers, after an
easy week-end against Delaware, will
run into the hefty Holy Cross out-
fit. Holy Cross seems to be the bet-
ter of the two. Pennsylvania will
have little trouble with Lehigh.
Four Contests Carded
In Speedball Today
The following speedball games are
scheduled for this afternoon in the
fraternity league: At 4:15 Phi Kap-
pa Psi meets Alpha Tau Omega in a
game postponed from yesterday. At
5:15 Theta Xi plays Sigma Alpha
Mu, Alpha Omega meets Phi Sigma
Delta, and Tau Delta Phi's take on
Kappa Delta Rho.
Yesterday's games marked the be-
ginning of the second week of the
tournament, which will last for about
a month. 'There are twenty-five
teams entered, separated into leagues
of five teams each. Each team will
play the other four in its league, then
the five winners will compete in the
playoffs, to determine the fraternity

Halfback Out



A S E V E RE blow 'to Michigan's
chances for an undefeated sea-
son was struck when Jack Heston re-
ceived a broken leg in the Ohio State
fray. This is undoubtedly the hard-
est stroke that Fate has pushed
towards the Wolverines this season.
Any team can only be strong with
several, or at least two, first-rate
punters. Although John Regeczi has
a slight edge over the hard-running
halfb'ack in this department, it was
the fact that Heston was available
that gave Michigan strong kicking.
Heston is a capable pass receiver, and
with the 1932 eleven this is another
Heston's hard running, with knees
going high into the air, continually
knocked off would-be tacklers. He
has a deceptive twist of his hips and
a good stiff-arm that helped him reel
off those five and six yard runs. Al-
though he was a good blocker, his
offensive strength made him an ex-
tremely valuable man to the Wolver-
On defense he was one of the very
best. He seldom missed a tackle and
could keep the passes out of his ter-
ritory with astonishing regularity. All
in all he will be sorely missed in the
forth-coming grid combats.
Heston was hurt when his leg was
on top of another's and then hit by
a third man who fell on it, breaking
the fibula most of the way through.
His leg served as a sort of lever with
the third man on end, the leg under-
neath as the falcrum, and his own
body at the other end. It could not
bend, so it broke.
Stan Fay has a serious muscle in-
jury over his ribs. Although it is not
certain, it is thought that his ribs

(Associated Press Photo)
Jack Heston, Michigan regular at halfback, suffered a frectured leg
in the Ohio State game Saturday. The arrow indicates the point of
breakage; the fibula, outside bone of the leg, is almost completely
broken through according to an X-ray diagnosis of yesterday. The in-
jury ends Heston's season.

Stanley Fay, star halfback for the
Wolves, whose injury sustained dur-
ing the latter part of the Buckeye
game will probably keep him out of
competition for at least two weeks.
The injury, in the side, is apparently
difficult to diagnose definitely, but it
is thought to be several torn muscles.
Fraternity Sports Start
With Speedball Opening
Fraternity Speedball got under way
last week with twenty teams going
into action on Wednesday and
Thursday. On Wednesday Delta Phi
defeated Pi Lambda Phi, 17-13, Sig-
ma Chi nosed out Phi Beta Delta 6-5,
Phi Kappa Psi forfeited to Alpha
Delta Phi, Tau Delta Phi won over
Beta Theta Pi 8-1, Theta Xi defeat-
ed Kappa Delta Rho 12-2. The re-
sults of Thursday night's games were
as folows: Delta Kappa Epsilon 16,
Alpha Tau Omega 3, Delta Upsilon
18-Alpha Chi Rho 8, Theta Chi 4--
Phi Gamma Delta 2, Alpha Kappa
Lambda 5--Alpha Omega 0, 'Kappa
Nu 5-Phi Kappa Sigma 15.
As of last year, eight men teams
are being used and the time periods
are as follows. Six minute quarters
with one minute between quarters
and five minutes between halves.
Women's Intramural
Hockey Begins Oct. 24
Women's Intramural hockey will
start Oct. 24 as the major sport of
the fall season. There will be no
coaching offered after the opening
of play, so all houses wishing help
are to send their girls out for inter-
class competition, which is in proc-
ess now.
SEN AVANT pVlr farw.,d f
m ft e ut~ fr t r iytee e
n A
Ur, Ctteron & Ao
Ann r or ne eno
a 603 Church St.
F RA NK O A KES * Mgt.


Yearling Forward
Wall Is Battered
By Jayvee Squa4


Coach Cliff Keene's freshman foot-
ball team, according to his state-
ment, is quite weak. The line is not
as heavy as the ordinary freshman
line, and has very few outstanding
players. The backfield is a little bet-
ter as there are a few men who have
shown up well in practice. The boys
who have shown up to the best ad-
vantage in the line are Bovard,
brother of Michigans center in 1928,
Cavan and Maivullo-ends; Schultz
at center, Renault and Swanson-
tackles, and Stone at the guard post.
In the backfield Remus, Sweet,
Walbridge, Kidston, and Hunn are
the outstanding players. .The "B"
team in last night's scrimmage had
almost no opposition. They ran the
ends, and smashed the line for large
gains consistently. On the offense
the freshman line was thrown back
almost in front of their ball-carriers.
Whether this was due to poor play-
ing on the freshmen's part or to the
experience of the Jayvees is hard to
determine, however. Another squad
of freshman was learning Illinois
plays for varsity practice later in the
Hockey Preferences
To Be In Wednesday
House managers must turn in their
house preferences for hockey play by
Wednesday. There has. been a slight
change made in the schedule. As it
now stands the hours open are Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
at either 4 or 5 p. m.
All graduate women interested in
the swimming division of the newly
arranged sports program are to meet
Miss Hartwig at the Union pool this
evening at 8:15.
Davis & Ohlinger
DIAL 8132
109-111 E. Washington St.
Second Floor

Pairings For Faculty.-
Tennis Are Announced
Earl Riskey, director of Intramural
athletics, yesterday, announced the
pairings in the Faculty Tennis tour-
nament. Only eight faculty men
signed up for the tourney, so the first
round will determine the quarter-fi-
In the upper bracket Hugh Bates
meets D. J. Heisley, and S. T. Dana
plays T. G. Kronick. In the lower
half of the draw W. D. Baten has
G. E. Gere for his opponent, while
John Dorsey, who is defending cham-
pion, takes on C. R. Brassfield.
Inclement weather has slowed up
progress in the women's singles ten-
nis tournament, and an extension of
the time limit until Tuesday for all
first and second round matches has
been granted. Third and. Fourth
round matches must be run off by
The largest football squad in the
athletic history of Oklahoma A. &
M. college-73 men.

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