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October 28, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Itn

Hampers

Wolverines

In

Practice

Against

Princeton

Pass

FROM THE PRESS BOX
By JOHN THOMAS

sto
11.

co

When the season first started a
question of which game would be
easiest would have been answered,
"Chicago." However, now we must
alter our opinion.
Indiana lost to the Maroon team
and appears weaker. This week Illi-
nois will clash with the first team of
Stagg's and the outcome will prob-
ably bear witness of the true Ma-
roon strength.
After the Chicago beating it was
apparent that the Hoosiers would be
the weakest team. This aspect has
changed as Indiana has practiced one
full week against Michigan plays and
will continue this preparation all of
next week. The fact that they play
Mississippi Aggies Saturday does not
seem to bother them.
Our guess right now is that Illinois,
when all is said and done, will prove
to be the weakest team that Mich-
igan faced all season. A score of 32-0
should indicate this truth.
Stan Purnell, Princeton's great
halfback, is one of the best kickers
in the East. In John Regeczi he may

meet his match as Regeczi seems
have the edge in placing the ball
* * *

Kipke Works On
Defense In Last
Stiff Workout
Varsity Has No Trouble
In Stopping Princeton
Plays Shown By Subs

Star Princeton Halfback

Michigan's Board in Control voted
to place 40,000 tickets on sale for the
Chicago game at one dollar each..
This is to allow many of Amos Alonzo
Stagg's friends to co-operate in the
"Stagg Day" affair and also get tick-
ets cheaper than those of any other
game on the schedule.
The rivalry between Michigan and
Chicago started in 1892 and grew
stronger year by year. The dedication
of this game to the great coach is
the Board's way of showing their ap-
preciation for the man who perhaps
has done more for football than any
other living man in America.
** *

l
r
t

Bernard Plays

Title-Holders Lose
To Psi Upsilon In
Swimming Opener
With one of the most powerful
fraternity swimming teams of the
year, Psi Upsilon yesterday swept
over Lambda Chi Alpha, last year's
^hampions, 30 to 11 in the dual meet
and 4"to 1 in the water polo game.
Although they lost four of last year's
team, Lambda Chi Alpha was figured
to come close to the title, but their
defeat has ruined any further
chances for them.
There have been four other dual
meets up until today. Theta Xi won
over Phi Mu Alpha 30 to 9, Chi Phi
beat Phi Gamma Delta, 30 to 11, Chi
Psi trounced Phi Kappa Psi 32 to 9,
and Delta Upsilon nosed out Kappa
Nu 25 to 16.
In water polo, Phi Gamma Delta
walloped Theta Xi 4 to 0 and Phi
Kappa Psi beat Kappa Nu 2 to 1.

Frosh Varsity o'Battl
In Annual Golf Tourt
Woody Malloy, captain of the :
lings, will lead his freshman
squad against the Varsity Satu
morning in their annual fall me
Last year the yearlings decis
defeated the Varsity butt
chances are somewhat less this
Captain Jolley will lead the Va
with Dayton, G. David, Mark
Menefee, Nestle, Norman, and
Pherson helping.
Captain Woody Malloy will
Hall, Rogers, L. David, Galla
Wenham, Parkin, and Smith in
assault against the regulars.
Club Swinger Learns at 74
WAUKESHA, Wis.-(P) Dr.
Prince, at 74, is still learning
tricks in Indian club swinging.
Theta Chi, water polo champs fo
last four years, will have their
match this Monday when they
Delta Kappa Epsilon at 8:30 p

Well

DeBaker, Renner, Miller
Play Well For Reserves
In Passing Practice
Despite adverse weather conditions
Michigan's eleven went through a
stiff drill in preparation for the com-
ing Princeton game. Yesterday's
workout will probably be the last
hard drive before the Tiger contest
on Saturday.

HARRY NEWMAN is the best pa
er on the Wolverine squad,;
for distance he is hard-pressed
Whitey Wistert. The giant tacklev
throwing the pigskin 80 yards
Bennie Oosterbaan before prac
recently and Bennie was throw
them back-and maing Whi
jump for most of them.

S A1 e rr
STATE STREET

Tuxedo Suits
are being shown in single and double
breasted models at a remarkably low
price including the vest,
$190
This price makes renting tuxedos an
extravagance and brings a formal outfit
within the reach of all.
Finer suits are available at twenty-seven
fifty and thirty-two fifty. Black or
white vests, white gloves, opera hats and
all accessories are lower in price. FINE
DiEss. OXFORDS are $5.95.

Stocks are not large.
in advance.

Make selections

DAM'S & CO.
FGRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING

ass-
yet
by
was
to
tice
ing
itey

II

1
I
I

A good portion of the afternoon
was spent in perfecting the defense
against passes used by the Tigers,
as practiced by a group of varsity
substitutes.
The first squad, composed of Rod
Cox and Willis Ward at ends, Whitey
Wistert and Tom Austin at tackles,
John Kowalik and Duke Marcovsky
at guards and Chuck Bernard at cen-
ter, with a backfield comprising
Harry Newman, Herm Everhardus,
Ted Petoskey, and John Regeezi, had
little difficulty in breaking up the
pseudo Princeton offense.
Bernard was especially adept at
breaking down passes while of the
backs Newman and
Regeczi were the,
thorns in the side
of the Tiger at-
tack.
Earlier in the ti
day the t e a m
practiced p a s s e s
from the offensivea
angle. Two back-
fields were used,
one being made up
of the four men $EP/y
who worked on the defensive team,
the other having in its personnel
Chuck DeBaker, Bill Renner, who
passed accurately and successfully
many times, Leonard Meldman who
appears to have recovered from his
injuries and Louis Westover.
Of these men DeBaker showed the
greatest aptitude at snagging Ren-
ner's tosses, while on the first squad
both Ward and Cox at ends proved
themselves capable receivers.
Sun Adds Difficulty
Bob Miller also displayed an ex-
cellent brand of work at end, catch-
ing a large share of Renner's long
tosses. Ted Chapman was not so suc-
cessful in this line. Late in the after-
noon the sun added to the difficulties
experienced by the pass receivers. 7
One Princeton play that was
stopped was a forward pass to an
end, followed by a lateral pass to one
of the guards. Time and again the
reserves executed the play, following
Scouting Coach Benny Oosterbaan's
diagrams, only to see the play
stopped short.

The speed, charging and blocking ability of Stan Purnell, outstand.
ing Priniceton halfback, ivill be counted on heavily when the Tiger
invades Ann Arbor tomorrow. Besides being a hard blocker, Purnell
takes care of the punting duties.

State Harriers
Arrive In Ann
ArborToday
In preparation for the meet
against the Michigan cross-country,
team to be held tomorrow morning,
the Michigan State harriers will ar-
ive here this afternoon to work out
,n the University course.
Michigan State, which has de-
feated the Michigan teams consist-
ently in the last few years, has sev-
eral men of proven ability, of whom
Thomas Ottey and Otto Pongrace
are outstanding. Ottey, although
only a sophomore at State, isa
veteran with many years of expe-
rience. He is favored to lead the
pack at the finish line tomorrow.
Coach Charles Hoyt will be putting
on the field one of the best-balanced
Michigan teams in many years, and
according to him, the Wolverine
squad stands a good chance of com-
ing through with a victory over the
Spartans tomorrow, although the
outcome will in no little way be de-
pendent on physical condition of
Captain Doc Howell, who was out for
some time this season with a leg
injury.
The Michigan team will include
Captain Howell, Bill Hill, Bob Os-
trander, Rod Howell, A. W. McMil-
lan, J. J. Clarke, Richard McManus,
Jack Bedenik, J. W. Childs, and
G. M. Horton.
Michigan State will start Tom Ot-
tey, Otto Pongrace, R. E. Small,
W. F. Wissner, J. M. Hammer, R. M.
Gardner, L. V. Fullerton, R. H. Elliot,
K. H. Fraser, and H. B. Wildschut
in the meet.
Walker To Remain Heavyweight
NEW YORK, Oct. 27.-(o)-Mickey
Walker has decided to remain in the
heavyweight division. The fighting
Irishman wants another chance at
Schmeling.

MichiganTo Proclaim
Day In Stagg's Honor
Michigan will honor Coach Amos
Alonzo Stagg, retiring head coach of
the University of Chicago football
eleven, by proclaiming Nov. 12. the
day the Maroons will face the Wol-
verines on the gridiron, as "Stagg
Day."
To commemorate the last year
that Michigan's oldest traditional
rival will coach a team to face Mich-
igan, the Board in Control has voted
to place 40,000 seats on sale at $1
plus the ten cent federal tax. The
rivalry between Michigan and Chi-
cago began in 1892.
SHERLO"CK
HOLMES
Never Missed a Clue
Take a Tip from Us
See the Wonderful New
FALL SUITS
TOPCOATS
OV ERC OATS
TUXEDOES
Prices to Meet Every One's
Requirements
Ready to Wear or Tailored
for You, as Low as
Crosby Square Shoes.....$5.85
Wilson Bros. Pajamas .. . $1,65
Wilson Bros. Hose, 4 pair. $1.00
Van Heusen Shirts....... $1.25
Leonard Hats.......... $3.50
Gordon Cord Coats......$6.85
Gordon Pea Coats ....... $4.50
Gordon Leather Coats ...$5.00
And many other specials
213 E. Liberty

4

of

SO MUCH can be gained from these undergraduate
years. Campus leadership. Classroom scholarship.
Lifelong friendships. Energy and health are im-
portant assets for the man who would get the most
from these years.
Too often constipation is permitted to sap
health and undermine vitality. It can become a
serious handicap.
A delicious cereal will overcome this condi-
tion. Two tablespoonfuls of Kellogg's ALL-BRAN
will promote regular habits. ALL-BRAN supplies
"bulk," vitamin B and iron. Ask that it be served
at your fraternity house or campus restaurant.
The most popular ready-to-eat cereals served in the dining-rooms
of American colleges, eating clubs and fraternities are made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek. They include Kellogg's Corn Flakes, PEP
Bran Flakes, Rice Krispies, Wheat Krumbles, and Kellogg's WHOLE
WHEAT Biscuit. Also Kafee Hag Cofee --real coffee that lets
you sleep.

YEARS

O-
oppotuni
- 4. 1a
-~ ~ p

i

pg

IGANTIC $40,0o0
REORGANIZATION

I

ALE

NEW KICKER STARS
FORT WORTH, Tex.,--()-In his
first attempt at punting in a game,
Red Oliver of Texas Christian Uni
versity kicked three times for 61, 66
and 70 yards.
Pinelli Wants to Be Umpire
SACRAMENTO, Cal.-()-"Babe"
Pinelli, former star with the Cincin-
nati Reds, is looking for a job as
baseball umpire in some minor
league.

C.

ALL-I

Po

r 1Furnishings
Clothing 0If Hats -- Caps
SATURDAY O*CILO

AN

ALL

BRAN

f

li

50c Hickok Garters. 29c
1.50 White Shirts....89c
To 1.00 Neckwear.. . 69c
To 35c Fancy Sox. . . 17c
Up to 50c Fancy Sox.27c
B.V.D. Union Suits. . 69c-
1.50 Men's Pajamas. .95c
To 2.00 Men's Caps .. 69c

1.30 Rockinchairus. .. 95c
$2 Rockinchair UND.1.29
3.00 Pigskin Gloves 1.85
1 Lot Dress Gloves. . 95c
Up to 1.50 Neckwear.95c
10.00 Silk Robes. 5.95
75c Fancy Sox ...... 37c

-r

I

O

S

I

Two Outstanding Specials Unequalled In Ann Arbor

To 2.50 Slipovers.

Brown Knit Gloves.

. 9c 1 Shirts, up to 2.00..

.1.59
. 1.15
1.29
.3.39

Fine White Hdkfs.. .. . 6c
Up to 2.00 Sweaters.. 95c
Arrow Collars .......1 9C
Golden Arrow Collars 27c
Men's Trench Coats. 2.69
Up to 1.50 Underwear89c

Shirts, up to 2.50.
5.00 Bags, Now..

I

Young Men's Suits. .9.75
Up to 3.00 Sweaters. 1.95
Pigskin Gloves .....1.85
Up to L50 Caps. . ..95c

200 Pairs
Formerly
$6.50 to $7.50
New Leathers
and Patterns

$

90

250 Pairs

$

90

Formerly
$7.50 to $9.00

s

A Great Buy at

YOUING MEN'S CORDU ROY SLACKS ..2.95

_m_

I!

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