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October 21, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-21

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

FRIDAY, OCT. 21, 1932:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

V v .r..._ __

_^_0. .l _l SS-L"C_1
6

T eam Works On
Pass Defense;
Ward At End
Kipke Afraid Underdog
Will Resort To Aerial
Game In Trying To Win
Backfield In Doubt
Petoskey Alternates At
End And Full; Regeczi
May Start At Halfback
Building an airtight defense against
Zuppke's aerial offensive was the
task to which Harry Kipke and his
Michigan gridiron squad set them-
selves in' yesterday's practice, on
south Ferry Field.
For years it has been the custom
of a team rated as the under-dog
in a given contest to develop an ef-
fective attack via the air, staking
all on an attempt to win by these
tactics. Anticipating such a- move on
the part of Coach Zuppke, the Wol-
verine mentor yesterday gave his
charges probably the stiffest defen-
sive drill of the season against the
forward pass.
Renner Does Passing
It was not a frsehman team ap-
pointed to give the varsity the Illi-
nois passes, but a team of first-string
subs, with the accurate Bill Renner
doing the heaving. The varsity eleven
took a sharp tongue-lashing from the
coaches as the offensive outfit com-
pleted numerous passes.
Several shifts in personnel featured
the workout for the varsity. Ends
used included Williamson, Ward,
Petoskey and Cox. Fullbacks were
Petoskey and Oliver, while Everhar-
dus, Regezci, Westover, and DeBaker
held down the halves. Newman was
used at quarter.
Regezci Certain
Whether Kipke will start Petoskey
or Oliver at fullback is still a mat-
ter of conjecture, but Regezci and
Everhardus seem slated to hold down
tite halfback posts.
If Petoskey should be shifted to
fullback, either Ward or Cox will get
his end position, at least on the of-
fense. Ward is still favoring a slight
leg injury, but looked to be in satis-
factory shape yesterday afternoon.
Louis Westover, reserve quarter-
back, may be slipped into the back-
field at half, but this would imply
Regezci's shift to full since he must
retain a position in the backfield as
kicker; Regezci has been drilled for

Four Illinois Linemen Who May Get Into

Saturday's Game

- X-l
C7RAGG
7-4CKLE
r
INS
C; UA RD

Harriers Will
Meet Detroit
Team Saturday
Hoyt Says Team Is Better
Than Average; Captain
May Be Unable To Run
In their first meet of the season
the Varsity cross country squad will
meet the Detroit Y. M. C. A. team
Saturday morning at 11 p. m. Coach
Hoyt says that he will enter a fair
team in the meet. The squad this
year is probably not any stronger
than last year's but is much better
balance than usual. The outfit, in
Coach Hoyt's words, is not a cham-
pionship team but it is a little better
than average.
On the Michigan squad Doc How-
ell, Ostrander, Hill and McManus
from last year's squad have shown
up well so far in practice, with Rod
Howell, McMillen, and Clark pushing
them for positions. The last three are
only sophomores and will have plenty
of time to develop. On the Detroit
team the only man who seems' to be
known to the squad is Andrew Lewis,
who is quite a good long distance
man.
Doc Howell Hurt
Doc Howell may be unable to run
in Saturday's meet because of a leg
injury. He has been resting this week
and may possibly be in shape by
Saturday. Outside of this one injury
the team is in good shape. If the
weather is good, Coach Hoyt expects
to get a line on his men in actual
competition.
The Detroit entries are: Andrew
Lewis, Rudolph Schaeffer, Eric Niel-
son, Peter Miller, Ernest Smith, and
Paul Miner. The Michigan entries
are: Doc Howell, ' Wm. Hill, R. A.
Ostrander, Rod Howell, Richard Mc-
Manus, Archie W. McMillan, Jacob,
Bedenik, J. W. Childs, John H.
Clarke, G. M. Horton, J. F. Smith
and W. J. Simons.
Colorado Mentor
Wants Co-eds To
Send Team Home
BOULDER, Colo., Oct. 20.-(Spe-
cial)-Calling upon the co-eds to aid
in the enforcement of training rules,
"Navy Bill" Saunders, head coach of
University of Colorado football, ad-
mitted their great influence. "Wo-
men, and especially sorority women,"
he said, "have the power here, as
they can insist and make athletes
keep in training as no one else can."
Only the co-eds, he went on, "are
capable of sending the football team
home to sleep at 10 o'clock nightly.

SevenVeterans To
Bid For Places On
Michigan Ice Team
With practically the entire last
year's varsity returning, and with
several new players to bolster the
team, prospects for a good hockey
team appear exceedingly bright.
Co-captains, Keith Crossman and
Emerson Reed are returning to fill
the positions center and right wing.
The rest of the places on the team
are toss-ups. Fighting for defense
positions will be Ted Chapman, Jeff
jPorte, Bill Williams, and Tom Co-
ventry of last year's varsity. Davis
and Avon Artz will also be return-
ing to put in their bids for center
and wing positions.
The sophomore class will furnish
at least two good prospects in John-
ny Jewell and Dean Sherriff. Jewell
promises to fill the goalie position
vacated Tompkins in good style, and
Sherriff has a good chance at secur-
ing a wing position.
The hockey season commences im-
mediately with the close of the foot-
ball season. The rink will probably
open up about the 20th of Novem-
ber, and the first game usually is
scheduled for the second week in De-
cember. The pucksters will be coach-
ed again this year by Ed. Lowery.
The schedule usually includes con-
tests with the two other conference
teams, Minnesota and Wisconsin.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
SPE:CIALS

(Associated Press Photo)
Four new Illinois linemen who have shown a great deal of promise and will probably see action against
Michigan on Saturday are Bennis, Center; Johnson guard; and Gragg, and Cummings, tackles.

GLOVER'S
$1.19

PAJAMAS
$1.55

Grappling Team
Boasts Roster
Forty Men
Mat Squad Powerful In
Light Weights; Heavy
Division Open
This year's varsity wrestling squad
looks forward to a successful season,
possibly a conference championship.
The squad now consists of 40 .men,
seven of whom are letter men, and
is the strongestaMichigan has had
for years. After football, the num-
ber will be increased by possibly five
or six members.

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS

W HENEVER Michigan plays Illi-
nois the famous game of 1924 is
recalled. It was in this so-called con-
test that the Wolverines were given
the honor of dedicating the stadium
in Champaign. They did-39-14 in
favor of the home team.
Red Grange ran wild--an 85-
yard run on the opening kickoff
and four other like dashes for
touchdowns. From Michigan's
standpoint he completely spoiled
the game. They had been coach-
ed to "watch Grange" for sev-
eral weeks and then in the game
they watched him running, but
always from behind.
There probably is one Michigan
Alumnus who will not be satisfied
until the Maize and Blue score 40
points more than the "Suckers" from
Urbana. He is Tod Rockwell. who
was the safety-man in the 1924 trag-
edy, and was forced to play the role
of a tail of the "comet."

1927-Mich.
1928-Mich.
1929-Mich.
1930-Mich.
1931-Mich.

0,
3,
0,
15,
35,
213

Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois

14
0
14
7
0
124

OACH ZUPPKE is an artist. He
+has brought to the gridiron
many of his artistic traits. For in-
stamcc, he has dressed the team in
bright orange, the school color, in an
effort to disguise his attack and to
mix up the opposition.
Michigan, on the other hand,
uses blue, which according to a
bulletin of the Department of
Commerce, has "the soothing
and soporific effect."
We suggest asking Northwestern
whether or not blue had the same
sleep-inducing effect on Michigan.

SANFORIZED SHIRTS
White or Colors
3 for $2.75
McGREGOR SWEATERS
$1.95 $2.45 $2.95
CORDUROY TROUSERS
All Colors $2.45
PIGSKIN GLQVES
$1.95
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
Tom Corbett'
Young Men's Shop
116 East Liberty St.

the halfback position consistently all At present the seven letter men
week, and so seems likely to start the are Landrum, Sigwart, Oakley, Cap-
game there. tain Thomas, Helliwell, Mosier, and
Wilson.
The squad is now without a coach
Freshman Backs while Coach Clifford Keen is taking
care of freshman football. He is ex-
H old D r ill On pected back after Thanksgiving day,
.e. Of and in the meanwhile Captain Blair
Receiving Of Kicks Thomas is conducting the workouts.
Heavyweight Division Open
Yesterday the freshman football The heavyweight and light-heavy-
squad, under the direction of coaches weight divisions are wide open be-
Clift Keen and Ray Fisher, was put cause of the graduation of last year's
through an intensive period of drill. captain, Dougivito, Stoddard, .and
The squad was divided into two parts, Reif. Hildebrand and Odessef look
Keen taking the linemen, while most promising for the light-heavy
Fisher instructed the backs.' class. Spodden, Kowalick, McGav-
The backs were drilled in the run- ran, and Cook will fight for the
ning back of punts, in blocking, and heavyweight class. In the lower
in pass defense. Tripp showed good weights there is wealth of potential
footwork in returning punts while material besides the seven letter men.
Sweet and Kinston divided the kick- Fiero will give Landrum strong com-
ing duties. petition for the 118-pound division.
A scrimmage concluded the work- Rubin, Michigan A. A. U. champ for
out with tthe greatest stress placed 118 pounds, and Saliva, who has ex-
on offense. Due to the number of perience at Harvard, are expected to
men on the injured list Coach Fisher give the two lettermen, Sigwart and
had trouble in finding enough men Oakley, quite a run for their money
to make up his backfields. Hunn call- in the 126-pound weight. Friedman
ed signals for the offensive team, and Sweet look good in the 135-
while Bob Wells, a guard, was the 'pound class but not good enough to
outstanding man on the line. I displace Captain Thomas.

m

_ _

r

'1

1898-Mich.
1899-Mich.
1900-Mich.
1905-Mich.
1906-Mich.
1919-Mich.
1920-Mich.
1921-Mich.
1922-Mich.
1924-Mich.
1925-Mich.
1926-Mich.

12,
5'
12,
33,
28,
7,
6,
3,
24,
14,
3,
13,

Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois
Illinois

5
0
0
0
9
29
7
0
0
39
0
0

-A

tr 4 t

I

MAKE CHARTER HOUSE
CLOTHES YOUR CHOICE
FOR FALL... FOR YEARS

a
a
4
4
a
4
4

"A1o'

I

P

BUSINESS
IS GOOD AT
DEL PRETE'S
Our stock keeps moving. We
just received large shipments,
of new merchandise, at lowest
1932 market prices, Future
prices will be much higher, be
wise stock up now on fine cloth-
ing, at the price of cheap made
goods later. Logical is it not?
Come in today we will be glad
to show you what's new in
SUITS
TOPCOATS
OVERCOATS
SHOES
HATS
FURNISHINGS
TAILORING
It costs less at Del Pretes to
dress well, because Del Prete is
the only actual tailor in the city

WELL DRESSED UNIVERSITY
MEN HAVE RELIED ON
THEIR MATCHLESS STAND-
ARD OF STYLING, QUALITY
AND WORKMANSHIP.,..YOU
CANNOT MAKE A MORE
SATISFACTORY PURCHASE.

I

4

I

CHARTER HOUSE
-SUITS
Smith Smart Shoes
$6.00 $7.50,
a r,
w4
rr~
r"
ra
sa
-1'm
e a
r -

THE tobacco that is
cut best for pipes might
be termed "whittle cut" or
"rough cut," like Granger.
It requires a type of tobacco
different from the tobacco
used for chewing tobacco
or cigarettes. Then again,
Granger is made by Well
mans Method.
Granger has a pleasing
aroma. It is slow burning
and cool. Just try it!

UT

I

.,; ;

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