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October 25, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-25

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Y, OCT. 25, 1932


Fay Reports In
Uniform; Light
Drill For Team
V a r s i t y Romps Through
Easy Workout; Holds
Touch Football Game
McClintock Injured'
Play Of Petoskey At Full
Saturday Makes Coach
Wonder About Backs
Yesterday afternoon saw the old
Ferry Field gridiron virtually turned
into a playground as Michigan's Var-
sity squad went through a session of
touch football without supervision by
A wealth of talent was uncovered
in the drill, as linemen flashed some
dazzling runs and passes, while Harry
Newman and Herm Everhardus shone
at the line of scrimmage.
Wistert Throws Passes
Whitey Wistert was tossing aerials
some forty yards down the field to
guards and tackles made eligible as
receivers by touch football rules,
while the Newman to Everhardus
combination was as effective as ever.
'Mitch' Regeczi and Ivy Williamson
failed to put in an appearance due to
pressure of classwork, but Ted Petos-
key and Willis Ward were in their
element, with plenty of speed as an
asset in the open game.
The fact that the practice was a
light one points to the fact that
Coach Harry Kip-
ke is afraid of
o v e r - condition-
ing. Stanley Fay,
recipient of a bad
bruise in the Ohio
State game a week __
ago was back in
uniform again yes-
terday, while the
other cripple of
the Columbus fray,
Jack Heston, was FAV
on south Ferry-Field looking on and
limping around with his broken leg
in a cast.
Kipke Has Problem
Fay's presence at the workout in
uniform raises a problem for Kipke
to solve. The backfield in the Illi-
nois game Saturday clicked, and Ted
Petoskey's shift from end to full-
back seemed so amply justified that
it is a matter of controversy whether
he will again play in the line. Fay,
however, will probably be out for an-
other week. If /he should return, it
seems doubtful as to whether Ever-
hardus or Regeczi would hold down
the other halfback post.
On South Ferry Field, a scrimmage
took place between a group of substi-
tutes and a freshman eleven, with
the subs holding a decided edge. Mc-
Clintock, a tackle, suffered a broken
nose during the fray, the only in-
jury of the session. He was uncon-
scious for several minutes.
Women's Field Hockey
Tourney Opens Today
First round play in women's intra-
mural hockey before actual elimina-
tions begin will be well under way
by this afternoon. Three games have
been scheduled for 4 p. m.
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Adelia
Cheever meet to test their strength,
Kappa Delta will play Jordan Hall,
and Gamma Phi Beta takes on Bet-
sey Barbour. The 4 o'clock games
will start at 4:15 and the 5 o'clock
games at 5:10.
Wednesday at 4 p. m. Alpha Phi
will play Helen Newberry, Sorosis
will meet Zeta Tau Alpha, and Tri

Delt is carded to face Alpha Omi-
cron Pi. At 5 p. m. Alpha Epsilon
Phi and Chi Omega will play off
their encounter, and Martha Cook
and Pi Phi will take the field.
According to Miss Marie Hartwig,
any girls who are taking interclass
hockey for gym credit must take in-
tramural work too. Any women un-
afiliated with any team may come
out to 'Palmer Field at 5 p. m. Wed-
nesday when independent teams will
be organized.
Large Shipment
$ 95.
in all the new shades.
Man to man, this wonderful
hat news is spreading.

Out-Smarts Illini

From the
By John Thomas
NEWS from Ohio State says that
in the week before the Michigan
game, Gailus and Cramer, Ohio's star
guard and quarterback, ran against
each other for Junior Class President.
The battle definitely split the squad
into two factions.
At that time the Buckeyes had
been tied by Indiana and was more
or less a losing ball-club which can
be split up easier than a winning
one can. Michigan's coaches are more
than "well satisfied" that in the
forthcoming Senior elections no foot-
ball player is involved. The Wolve-
rines have too good a ball club to be
broken up or divided unto itself by
fraternity and non-fraternity politics,
or by anything in fact.
However, Captain Ivan Williamson
once served as president of the class
of 1933, in his sophomore year. We
asked him who his candidate was this


.() Photo
Michigan's brilliant quarterback
Harry Newman, in addition to stellar
mechanical play, has out-generaled
four great quarterbacks, Jerry Jones
George Potter, Carl Cramer and Cap-
tain Gil Berry, in the games to date.
Iowa To Go East
For Night Game
With Washington
IOWA CITY, Oct. 24.-Stepping
into the last half of the 1932 sched-
ule with the first eastern trip in a
decade-a jaunt to the nation's cap-
itol for a game with George Wash-
ington university-is the next move
of the University of Iowa football
This game with the Colonials at
Washington, D. C. not only ,is the
first combat on the Atlantic seaboard
for a Hawkeye team since the vic-
torious invasion of Yale in 1922 but
also is the initial night football game
for an Old Gold eleven.
Only three workouts before board-
ing the train for the east await the
Iowans. The squad of 33 men departs
Wednesday afternoon, arrives in
Washington about 24 hours later, and
plays Friday night.
Last season, the easterners came to
Iowa stadium where they were, shut
out, 7 to 0, when Iowa secured its
only touchdown and registered its
sole victory of 1931. Now George
Washington appears stronger, having
won three of four .games up to last
Coach Ossie Solem probably will
retain about the same lineup which
started the Minnesota game. Faced
by a heavy line of veterans, the
Hawkeye running attack may be
somewhat impeded, so the coach will
polish the passes since green men,
not educated in defense, predominate
in the Washington backfield.

year, as he seems to be the
est man in the class and he
"John Townsend."
H* *

Player Times G
Newman .......8
Petoskey ......23 1
Everhardus ... .18
Westover ...... 2
Regeczi ........5
Oliver......... 2
DeBaker .......5



Capt. Howell I
May Not Run
Against State
Cross Country Leader Is
Nursing Injured Leg;
Hoyt Lauds Brother
Capt. Bill Howell, of the Varsity
cross country team, may be unable
to take part in Saturday's meet with3
Michigan State, because of a bad leg.1
He ran in the meet against the De-
troit Y. M. C. A. last Saturday,
against the advise of Coach Charley;
Hoyt, who said he shouldn't have4
run, but left the decision up to him.;
Hoyt was not at all surprised when
he ran sixth, beaten by five men
whom he could ordinarily defeat with1
ease. Asked for a statement regard-1
ing Howell's condition, today, Hoyt
was non-commital, refusing to say
that the captain was definitely out
of the State meet, but did say that
he would not work out last night or
for some days.
Rod Does Well
Rod Howell, Bill's younger brother,
upheld the honor of the family by
finishing fourth in the good time of
16:03. Hoyt is auite enthusiastic
about his sophomore star and pre-
dicts that he will be as good, if not
better, than Bill in a year or two.
The only other newcomer to finish in
the money was Archie McMillan, who
ran seventh in 16:41. Although this is
his first year on the squad, he is a
junior since he attended a junior col-
lege in New York state for a year and
a half before coming here in 1931.
Hoyt, yesterday, started all of his
runners, except Bill Howell, working
out in preparation for the dual meet
with Michigan State, that will be run
over a three and a half mile course,
here, Saturday morning. State de-
feated Butler last week, 23 to 32, tak-
ing first, fifth, sixth, seventh and
They seem to have a well balanced
team with an outstanding star in
Thomas Ottey. According to Hoyt,
Ottey, although he is only a sopho-
more, is a man of about thirty. He
has been prominent in distance run-
ning circles for some years, having
run for the Meadowbrook Athletic'
club of Philadelphia for six or seven
years as well as having competed in
the Olympic tryouts last year in the
10,000 meter event.

Dual Swimming
Starts Tonight
Lambda Chi Alpha MNeets
Psi Upsilon In Initial
Swimming Contest
Fraternity dual swimming contests
will get under way at 7:30 p. m. to-
night at the Intramural Pool when
last year's champions, Lambda Chi
Alpha, meet Psi Upsilon. The other
swimming meets tonight, at 8:30 p.
m., will be between Chi Phi and Phi
Gamma Delta, and Phi Mu Alpha
and Theta Xi.
These swim meets consist of five
events: the 25-yd. free style swim,
the 25-yd. breast stroke, the 25-yd.
backstroke, the 100-yd. relay, and a
diving contest.
Lambda Chi Alpha, last year's win-
ning team, is handicapped this year
by the loss of four of their outstand-
ing performers : Richard Snyder,
Robert Snyder, John Kagay, and Ray
Along with the swimming meets,
water polo games are on the Sched-
ule. Theta Chi, champions for the
last four years, have entered another
strong team this year and meet Delta
Kappa Epsilon in the first game to-

He Diagrams Plays While
Worrying Over Fate Of
Scouting games for Michigan is
not an easy job but rather it is a lot
of hard work according to Benny
Oosterbaan. After helping coach the
team all week it is rather hard to
leave the day of the games. Ooster-
baan says that he has been lucky, in
that during all the games that he
has scouted the first half of the
Michigan games have been available
before the game has started, because
most of those games have been play-
ed on Central Standard time while
Michigan has played under Eastern
Michigan scores have always been
a source of anxiety to "Benny" when
he has been out of town at a game;
if they don't come in on time he is

Scouting No Pipe, Benny Says;
Totgh Leaving Day of Game

a little worried untilvhe hears every-
thing is all right with the "boys." So
far this year Oosterbaan has scouted
Northwestern, Princeton, and Minn-
In the scouting of a game a coach
must be alert and able to see and in-
stantly classify the plays the team
he is scouting uses. After he has
diagnosed the plays he must be able
to diagram them correctly. To get
each play diagrammed and to get
every man's part in the play. "Ben-
ny," because of experience on the
gridiron is able to do this more cap-
ably than most scouts by use of
these diagrams of the opposing teams
plays the Varsity has been prepared
for almost every trick in their op-
ponents' offense.
All real estate assessments for tax-
ation purposes in Jackson, Miss., will
be cut 25 per cent this year.

Player Time
Berry ......... 7
Yanuskus ..... 7
Froschauer.... 4
Walser ........ 1
Beynon ........1
Snavely ........1

iowTo AVow BONER:



First Downs ...
By Rushing ....
By Passing ..
By Penalties'.
Yards Gained

Mich. Ill.
. .......... 14 4
..........11 1
. . . . . 3 3
.0 0

H E AVEN have pity on the poor
lad! He also thinks parapet is
a tropical bird.
But where there's life there's hope.
If somebody will introduce Bill Boner
to a good pipe and good tobacco, per-
haps he'll improve. You see, a pipe
helps a man concentrate, think right.
And be sure you fill his pipe with
Edgeworth Smoking Tobacco. As
you know, Edgeworth has proved to
be the favorite smoke at 42 out of 54
leading colleges.
Ah! There's a smoke for you!
Notice how that blend of fine old
burleys helps you think out a diffi-
cult problem. See how cobwebs fly
from a tired brain on its fragrant
wisps of curling blue smoke!
Edgeworth is available everywhere

in two forms-Edgeworth Ready-
Rubbed and Edgeworth Plug Slice.
All sizes-15ยข pocket package to
pound humidor tin. Want to try
before you buy? Write for free sam-
ple packet. Address
Larus & Bro. Co., - -
120 South 22d St.,
Richmond, Va.


DID Michigan really find itself, or
was Illinois unusually weak, es-
pecially in open-field tackling? This
is the question that is making the
rounds among the close followers of
the team. Was something wrong with
the fundamentals that Illinois carried
into battle or was the addition of Pe-
toskey and possibly Everhardus also,
the turning point?
Perhaps Illinois was weak on
blocking and tackling but we
strongly suspectathat it marked
the development of Michigan's
dormant running attack. In the
first place, the line opened holes
that Petoskey and his mates
could have pushed wagons
through. Wistert, Austin, Ko-
walik, Savage, and Bernard were
outcharging and outplaying the
Illini forwards to such an ex-
tent that it made the line play
look easy for Michigan.
* * *
Illinois held Northwestern for quite
a spell in their game but against
Michigan they folded-up before the
first quarter was over. At least this is
what it looked like although the
players themselves said after the
game that the Suckers were fighting
for eevry inch. The Princeton team
may decide these matters definitely.
JOHN REGECZI has recently been
the proud recipient of a nickname.
"Mitch" is the new label that arose
when he answered that the Univer-
sity that he played for was, "Mitch-

By Rushing .............339
By Passing .............90
Passes Attempted ........11
Passes Completed ........5
Passes Incomplete ........2
Passes Intercepted .......1
Number of Punts ........ 10
Yardage ................457
Yards Returned .........40
Yards Returned Kickoffs .190
Fumbles ................ 3
Fumbles Recovered....... 1
Time Outs .............. .4



Penalties ...............30 25


Conceded Title
Illinois Followers

24-(Special)-Their first-hand view
of Michigan's team has greatly im-
pressed the Illinois followers, who are
willing, on the basis of what happen-
ed to them, to concede Michigan the
Big Ten championship. "Michigan's
football team is not pennant bound.
It is as good as there already. The
power of its line, the accuracy of its
aerial attack, the finesse of its block-
ing was never more conclusively dem-
onstrated than by the decisive defeat
of Illinois' willing but out-classed
eleven," is the verdict they give.
There is still a chance to try out
for the post of basketball manager,
according to J. Noud Kelly, present
manager. Those eligible are sopho-
mores or second-semester freshmen.
Anyone inteersted is asked to report
at the Intramural building at 7:30
any night this week.


ora forwad

Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Detrot, Michigan & WaIIerville, Ontario
A For your convenience
A nnArbo rStore A
603 Church St.

'INCE 1848,
Fine Shoes--lower prices
Variety of style is noticeable in men's shoes this
fall. The universally worn broad-toe, Scotch-
grain Oxford has been replaced by trim cordo-
van wing tips, plain toe Scotch grains, with
I, 4 III t n - ,

-and raw tobaccos

have no place in cigarettes

They are not present in Luckies
... the mildest cigarette
you ever smoked
WE buy the finest, the very
finest tobaccos in all the
world-but that does not
explain why folks every-
where regard Lucky Strike as

these fine tobaccos, after
proper aging and mellowing,
are then given the benefit of
that Lucky Strike purifying
process, described by the
words-"It's toasted". That's
why folks in every city, town
and hamlet say that Luckies
, - . .

IL -r U U d1 ;I


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