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October 19, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-19

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WEDNESDAY, OCT. 19, 1932

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TH, I.:A 1T. 5~Ad£A8~4~

raur.r. nr rr.

Petoskey
Fullback

Takes
Post;

Marcovsky, Veteran Guard, Back In Uniform

RegeeziAt Half
Kipke Shifts Lineup To
Replace Fay And Heston,
Out With Injuries

Light Drill Is Held
Wolverine Coach Avoids
Overtraining; Polishes
Varsity's Line Play
Coach Harry Kipke began yester-
day afternoon to face the problem
placed before him by the injuries of
two of the outstanding halfbacks in
the Western Conference, experiment-
ing with his material in the regular
workout on Ferry Field.
Probably fearing overtraining, the
Michigan me n to r sent his men
through a light drill on offense, pol-
ishing line plays. Apparently nothing
in the way of a new offense was of-
fered to the eleven by Kipke, and the
session was confined merely to a
dummy scrimmage with the Varsity
in possession of the ball throughout
the alloted time.
Another motive of the simple drill
was working in the men who are to
fil1 the places of Fay and Heston.
Yesterday's backfield possessed pow-
er and snap despite the fact that one
of the new men came out of the line
and another was shifted from full.
Everhardus, as expected, stepped into
Heston's place at one of the halves,
while John Regeczi was shifted from
the fullback post into the other. The
fullback role was taken by Ted Pe-
toskey, one of the flankmen.
Cox, Shea at Ends
Cox and Shea were at the wing
positions, while captain Ivan Wil-
liamson and Willis Ward, outstand-
ing wing substitute watched from the
sidelines,probably because of minor
hurts or overconditioning.
Markovsky's guard position was
filled 'by Cantrill, with Kowalik as his
running mate 'on the other side of
center. The injured lineman watched
the practice from the field. He was
in uniform, indicating that he may
be ready to play comparatively soon.
Petoskey Good Choice
Petoskey seems a good ,choice for
the backfield on offense, and he may
be placed there on the offense, shift-
ing to the wing post on the defense.
His blocking is especially good, and
it may prove to be just the thing
lacking to an effective line offense.
Yestedays session indicated by
the choice of plays that Kipke will
endeavor to stick to straight football
in the contest with the Illini Indians
this Saturday.
Name Jimmie Foxx
American Circuit's
Most Useful Man
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.--V l- Jirr.-
mie Foxx, the Maryland Mauler and
new home run king of the major
leagues, is the choice of the experts
as the American League's most val-
uable player for the 1932 campaign.
The first baseman of the Phila-
delphia Athletics, by polling 75 points
out of a maximum of 80 in the vote
conducted by a committee of the
Baseball Writers' Association of
America, beat his New York rival,
Larruping Lou Gehrig by a decisive
margin. Gehrig, winner in 1927 and
now runner-up for the third succes-
sive year, received 55 points.
Saginaw League Lead
Goes To Flint Central
Flint Central is leading the Sagi-
naw Valley high school teams with a
veteran team of nine lettermen of
last year's team. Last Saturday it
stopped Arthur Hill of Saginaw, 20-
6, and had previously won from
Owosso.
Bay City has dne of its weakest
teams in years this season as all of
its regulars are small compared with
Central's eleven. Both Saginaw teams

are light and fast. Saginaw Eastern
has not played a Valley game but has
not shown much as yet.
The standings:

40 Men Report
For Mat Team;
Drill Is Started
Seven Lettermen Return
To Bolster Team; Fight
For Places Expected
According to Coach Clifford Keen,
the possibilities of a successful sea-
son in wrestling are quite good. Of
the 40 men out, seven are letter men.
The letter men are Landrum, 118
lb.; Sigwart and Oakley, 126 lb.;
Capt. Thomas, 135 lb.; Helliwell, 145
lb.; Mosier, 155 lb.; and Wilson, 165
lb. There is promised to be a great
battle between Sigwart and Oakley
for the 126 lb. position, Sigwart hav-
ing won a letter the year before last
and Oakley having won one last year.
Start Oct. 1
The wrestling season started on
Oct. 1 because this sport requires a
long period of training. Up to now,
the members of the squad have been
working out almost every day. At
present, the training consists mainly
of practising the fundamental holds,
taking off weight, and getting into
the pink of condition.
There is a wealth of material in
the lower weights, but in the heavier
classes, positions are open, namely
the light-heavyweight and the heavy-
weight positions. These are open be-
cause of the graduations of last
year's captain, Carl Dougivito, Stod-
dard, and Reif. The most noticible
of the prospects for the light-heavy
class is Hildebrand, who is coming
out after football season. The con-
tenders for heavy-weight position
are centered in Florian Spoden, John
Kowalik, and Harry McGavran.
Men who are slated to give veter-
ans hard fights for varsity posi-
tions are Fiero and Rubin in the 118
lb. class and Saliva in the 126 lb.
class. Rubin was last year's Mich-
igan A. A. U. 118 lb. champion and
Saliva has had some experience at
Harvard.
Archery Club Meetings
To Be Held On Sundays
The first meeting of the Men and
Women's Archery Club was held
Sunday morning, Oct. 16. As the
first meeting was well attended, it is
planned to continue these Sunday
morning meetings throughout the
year. Both men and women will
meet together at this time and Dr.
Lynam will be on hand to advise and
instruct those present. Officers of the
club will be selected as soon as pos-
sible.
Instruction for the woman mem-
bers will be offered at the Women's
Athletic Building. Many novel as
well as regular meets are being plan-
ned. All women interested should
sign up with Miss Biese at the Wo-
men's Athletic Luilding as soon as
possible and all men should sign up
with Mr. Webster at the Intramural
Building.
For tne first t i m e since 1915,
Washington University's f o o t b a 11
varsity scheduled a game with the
school alumni this fall.

From the
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas
AND now it is Jerry Ford, Bernard's
capable understudy, w h o has
been struck by Fate with a serious
knee injury. The big blonde from
Grand Rapids received a hard blow
in Monday's scrimmage and then re-
ported in bad shape yesterday.
SILVER plate has been put on
the saddle sent to Fielding H.
Yost, Director of Athletics, by the
Japanese this summer. It reads as
follows:
"To Fielding H. Yost
In honor of the fine baseball teams
he has sent to Japan
From Meiji University
1932"
WHEN Cramer, Ohio's sophomore
quarterback, sent a play against
the right side of Michigan's line last
Saturday, with fourth down and a
yard to go, he was severely criticised
because the play failed to deliver.
Coach Harry Kipke, h o w e v e r,
points out that the play was perfect-
ly proper. Ohio had been gaining
though the line and the secondary
defense was backed up awaiting a
kick, so the play was unexpected and
if it had worked, it would have been
smart cuarterbacking.
ERMAN EVERHARDUS is a two-
year All-State football player.
Although others have also won this
honor, his is a bit unusual. In his
junior year he won the highest hon-
ors as an end for Kalamazoo Central
and in the next year clinched the
coveted berth as a halfback.
And now another Everhardus is
flashing across the high school grid-
iron at Kalamazoo as a potential All-
State. Herman's kid brother beat
Benton Harbor single-handed last
week by scoring four touchdowns and
one extra point. He is lanky like his
famous brother but to equal Herm's
great record he ill have quite a job.
IN LAST week's football game, Har-
ry Newman gained the most net
yards, 22. Fay made 10, Regeczi 6,
Everhardus and Oliver each 4, Hes-
ton, a lone yard.
Oliphant for Ohio State made 54
yards through Michigan last Satur-
day. Hinchman made 44, Keefe 14,
Wetzel 12, Cramer 8, Vuchinich 7,
and Carroll 5.
WEST CALLS GYMNASTS
Coach West of the Varsity Gym-
nastic squad has issued the first call
for freshman gymnasts for today at
5 p. m. in Waterman Gymnasium.

Golden Gloves
Preliminary To
Be Held Here
Ann Arbor Boxing Club
Is Sponsor; Students
Eligible To Compete
Announcement was made yester-
day t h a t a preliminary Golden
Gloves boxing tournament will be
held in Ann Arbor during the first
week in December. Boxers from Ann
Arbor, Ypsilanti, and Jackson will be
eligible to compete here. Any student
in the University will also be eligible.
Winners and runners-up in the
December meet will be rematched in
a second elimination zone tourney,
covering a larger area, sometime in
the middle of January. The winners,
in that meet will be sent to the
Michigan finals to be held in Detroit.
The local tourney is being spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor Boxing Club,
and will be held in the Armory, on
East Ann street.
Three Men on Board
The Advisory Board that is run-
ning the tournament is composed of
Dr. H. H. Cummings, Dr. Hugh
Beebe, Horatio J. Abbott, and Paul
Burke.
The national Golden Gloves tour-
naments have, in recent years, come
to be the outstanding amateur box-
ing events in the country. Teams
representing different c i t i e s hold
meets throughout the winter, while
the national finals draw amateurs
from the entire country. The finals
are usually held in New York or Chi-
cago, where outstanding sinion-pures
from New England to California bat-
tle for the glory and the trophy rep-
resenting a pair of golden gloves,
that goes with a championship in
any division.
Issue Call For Teams
In Soccer Tournament
Coach John Johnstone has called
for more teams to play in the All-
campus Soccer tournament to be held
soon. The winning team will receive
the Neil Canti trophy as has been
done in the past.

Abe Marcovsky, one of Michigan's veteran guards, has returned to
the lineup after a layoff due to injuries. He was hurt in practice two
weeks ago and again early in the first period of the Ohio State game.
He may be in the lineup for this Saturday's game.
Michigan Nine Is Entertained
Royallyy Japanese Colleges

Second Invasion Of Japan
Featured By Dances,,
Shows, Luncheons -
By FRED A. HUBER
That Michigan's baseball team,
while in Japan last summer, was well
entertained is a light statement.
Royal amusement was provided
nearly every day for the Wolverine
ball players.
Moving pictures, luncheons, and
dinner parties occupied most of the
spare time of the Michigan athletes
in the F~st. In addition to having
the T-panese colleges playing host,
entertainment was provided by vari-
ous clubs and a leading department
store.
Arriving in Tokio on Aug. 25 the
members of the party visited the
Meiji shrine in the afternoon. That
evening they were the guests of the'
Press Club at a banquet which also
honored {ne president and other offi-
cials of Meiji University.
Visit Embassy
The following day they visited the
American embassy and two days
later attended a movie party. On
Aug. 30 a member of the American
Department of. Commerce played
host, having a lawn and dancing
party in honor of the Maize and
Blue nine at his home.
Sept. 1 found the boys at a Chinese
dinner given by the Michigan Club
of Tokio. The following day a motor
trip was provided for the party. In
the evening they visited the theatre
rdistrict of Tokio. All the entertain-
ment in the Japanese capital was
provided by Meiji University, bar-
ring exceptional parties given by
other groups.
See Kegon Falls
A party was held at the Kabukiza
Theatre on Sept. 4. The next day
the group left 'for Nikko early in the
morning. Arriving there, they were

taken to see the Kegon Falls, and
for a boat ride on Lake Chueenji. A
trout fishing trip followed in the
afternoon, and the party stayed over
night at Kinugawa.
.They returnea to Nikko to visit
the shrines the following day and
then went back to Tokio. The Ro-
tary Club provided a luncheon and
movie party Sept. 7, and the succeed-
ing evening the team attended a
Chinese dinner as guests of Hosei
University.
Keio Plays Host
A dance revue and a Sukiyaki din-
ner at which Keio University played
host occupied the next day. Sept. 12
Meiji gave another dance, and Sept.
13 the Mitsukoshi Department Store
held a tea for the visiting Wolves.
The last five days of the trip were
crowded full, as the team left Tokio
for Osaka, where they saw the Jap-
anese Coney Island, were guests at
two dinners, a movie party, and an-
other dance revue.
Sept. 19 was the date of the
famous Geisha party, and two days
later, after farewell services in Meiji
University's auditorium and a Tem-
pura dinner, the well-feasted athletes
set sail for home.

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Arthur Hill..........0 1
Owosso ........... 0 2

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