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September 20, 1932 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUES
quad of Veterans Answers Call for Football at Michigan

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Honors in Olympic Diving

(Associated Press Photo)
Dick Degener, right, star University of Michigan diver, who finished third in the Olympic low board
competition held at Los Angeles this summer. The event was won by another American, Mickey Riley
Galitzen, center, who also edged out Degener in the National Intercollegiate championships. Second
place went to Harold "Dutch" Smith, left, another member of the American contingent.

Purdue Plans
For Team of
Untried M e ii
Fifteen Veterans Are L(os t
Through Gradualion;
Kizer Not Hopeful
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 19. -
When Purdue's gridiron squad took
the field last Thursday, Coach
Noble Kizer found that the Boiler-
makers will have an unusually young
team to bid for the Big Ten title.
Last year's great eleven that tied
with Michigan and Northwestern for
the championship was, wrecked by
graduation. A glance at the roster
shbws that of the 90 men who re-
ported for the initial drills, 15 are
seniors, 18 are juniors, with the rest1
sophomores.
Graduation removed at one swoop
13 major lettermen from the cham-
pionship club, most of whom had
been factors in the drive of the past
three years that netted Purdue one
undisputed Big Ten championship,
one co-ohampionship, and one run-
ner-up position.
Purdue's coaches have started
their reconstruction task without a
great deal of optimism. However,
with the host of new faces, I(izer and
his crew of coaches may spring an
other Conference surprise.
When Ed Lejeck won the Big Ten
tennis singles championship for Illi-
nois last spring, he took 11 straight
games from his opponent, Carl Den-
nison, of Ohio State.
Harry Cooper boarded a train for
Chicago without realizing his 290
had won the Canadian open golf
championship.

Gembis Accepts
Post as Football
Coach in Detroit
Joe Gembis, star fullback for the
Michigan football team four years
ago, has accepted the position of
head football coach at the College
of the City of Detroit. The task
promises to be a difficult one for
Gembis as he must produce a win-
ning combination out of a squad of
thirty-odd prospects. City College
hasn't had a winning eleven in many
seasons and hopes that the skill
Gembis picked up as a member of
the Michigan team will serve him in
good stead. Since his graduation he
has been playing professional foot-
ball and coaching a high school
team in Ohio.
e will be assisted in his work by
Tom Edwards, who starred at tackle
on the Maize-and-Blue squad some
seasons ago. Edwards has also
played professionally since leaving
Ann Arbor. He will act as line coach,
and although the team lacks expe-
rienced men both Gembis and Ed-
wards have high hopes for the com-
ing campaign.
Eleven carloads of clay targets are
used each year at the National Ama-
teur Trapshooting championship.

Pommerening and
Edwards Fail in
Political Combats
Two former Michigan "greats,"
Otto Pommerening, All - Amerian
tackle several seasons ago, akit dTom
Edwards, another star lineman of
the past, took a flyer in politics this
year.
Pommerenning was a candidate
for drain commissioner of Wayne
county on the Republican ticket at
the recent primary election. H eran
third and will presunably return to
his research work at Ford's.
The Democratic nomination for
Congress was the unsuccessful goal
of Edwards. He is now in the insur-
ance business in Dearborn. A few
years ago he was engaged by the De-
troit police department as athletic
director, where he compiled a very
favorable record. He developed stel-
lar teams in baseball, football,
weight-lifting, and track. In the
latter sport he was aided by Victor
Leschinsky, a former Maize-and-Blue
sprinter.
Seven hundred Japanese sports-
writers accompanied the Japanese
team of 122 to the Olympic garhes
at Los Angeles.

PRESS BOX s
THOMASl
established the worid's record of
93.12. The same engines in Miss
America VII went to the bottom of
the bay at the Lido in the next year,I
when the boat struck a floating ob-
ject and went to pieces. After several
days' submersion it was again rescued
and was found unharmed from the
salt water.;
In 1929 Miss America VIII won the
Harmsworth with the two motors
now forward in Miss America X. In
this race, Miss America VII was sec-
ond. The engines of Miss America
VI and later in VII went into IX last
year and were the first to carry a
man over 100 miles an hour in a
boat. This boat set another record
of 111.712 miles per hour in Florida.
Meanwhile the motors of VIlI were
in Mr. Wood's 75-foot cruiser.
When Lindbergh made his famous
flight he turned the attention of
American motor builders to air-
cooled motors. But the English Air
Ministry "spent $5,000,000 on the
present "super power" 2,200 horse-
power motors that is built by Rolls
Royce, and which were used by Kaye
Don. While England has been im-
proving this motor, Gar Wood has
increased the horsepower of each of
his four Packard engines from 750
each to 1,600.
Seen in football practice: Ward
missing three straight passes that
he could have easily caught
Ward taking five sensational passes
in a row . . . Regeczi kicking beau-
tiful punts . . Meldman as a fast
back, much faster than Oliver . .

a picture being taken of many
punters, all kicking at one time'
Schmidt was among the group and
all the kicks sailed far away except
his, which went back over his head
Wally Webber, backfield coach,
with more pepper than ever..
Coach Hoyt, trainer, saying that
most of the squad was in excellent
condition . . . Savage making a great
bid for a guard position . . . Ever-
hardus. Newman and Heston. all of
about the same ability, complicat-
ing the coaches' job of selecting the
two best for the regular halfback po-
sitions . . . Regeczi who was strong,
fast, and brainy, as a coming full-
back.
Jim Londos, claimant to the hea-
vyweight wrestling championship,
lives in St. Louis, eats enormously,
takes singing lessons, and smokes a
corn cob pipe.

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Young Men's Clothes Shop
116 East Liberty

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