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November 02, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Varsit y Stops
Indiana Pla y s
In Dummy Drill
Reserves Meet Yearlings
In Practice Game; De-
Baker Stars In Run
Kowalik Injured
Regular Guard Hurt In
Scrimmage; Indicate Se-
vere Side Injury
While the Varsity backfield and a
large share of the regular linemen
were stopping Indiana plays easily,
a group of Varsity substitutes ran
roughshod over the freshman team
in a practice game.
Chuck DeBaker led the march of
the substitutes when he caught the
opening kickoff in the game against
the yearlings and raced 90 yards
down the field before being stopped
on the frosh 10-yard line. In two
plays he carried the ball across.
The second score was scarcely less
spectacular. Bill Renner hurled a
pass 20 yards to Ted Chapman who
ran the remaining 35 yards to score.
Meldman plunged over for the third
touchdown, and a few minutes later
Wistert blocked a punt on the 10-
yard line, and Renner scored on the
first play.
John Kowalik, regular guard, was
injured in the scrimmage. His place
was taken by Bill
Borgmann. C o x
and Chapman
started at ends for
the reserves, with
Wistert and Aus-
tin at tackles, Ko-
walik and Cantrill
at guard and Fuog
at c en t er. The
backfield was made
up of Westover,
/4OWrqi *_ + DeBaker, Renner,
and Meldman Later in the game the
tackles and guards were sent to prac-
tice against another freshman group,
using Indiana plays.
In the drill against the Hoosier
offense Whitey Wistert showed up
extremely well. He broke through
the, yearlings constantly to nail the
ball carrier.
All of Michigan's casualties were
back in uniform today. John Regeczi
saw service in the dummy drill
against the frosh, as did Russ Oliver,
and Stan Fay, backs, and Jerry Ford,
substitute center. Ted Petoskey was
in uniform but did not take an active
part in the practice.
Earlier in the afternoon Coach
Wally Weber drilled the linemen in
intercepting, or breaking down short
forward passes.
'Rpeedball Playoffs To
Pick League Champions
The championship of one league
in the Interfraternity speedball tour-
nament will be decided this after-
noon ,when Delta Sigma Phi meets
Sigma Chi. A victory by Beta Theta
Pi over Sigma Alpha Mu will throw
them into a three-way tie with Taua
Delta Phi and Theta Xi. The tie
game between Theta Xi and the
Betas will be played off tomorrow
afternoon. Another game on tomor-
row's schedule is that betweenAlpha
Delta Phi and Alpha Tau Omega.
FRESHMAN TRACK
All men who are interested in try-]
ing out for the freshman track team
are asked to report by Ken Doherty,
at Yost Field House any afternoon
this week.

BASKETBALL MANAGERS
Men interested in trying out for
basketball managerships report at
the Intramural Building Wednesdayt
evening at 7:30. y.
J. Noud Kelly, Basketball. Mgr,.

Hoosier Threat

Wolverines To
Face Veteran'
Hoosier Team,
Heavy Indiana Line Must
Be Defeated By Michigan
In Saturday's Contest

From the
PRESS BOX
By John Thomas

(Associated Press Photo)
Stan Saluski, one of Indiana's best
halfbacks, is playing his last year of
football this season. In last Satur-
day's game with Mississippi, Saluski
was one of the best ground gainers
for the Hoosiers, averaging about five
yards every time he carried the ball.
Lack Of Reserves
a u s e s Downfall
Of B' Grid Team
In his analysis of Saturday's "B"
game against Michigan Normal
which the latter won by a 15 to 6
score Coach Wally Weber, who had
charge of the team in the absence of
Coach Ray Courtright, had nothing
but words of praise for the play of
his squad as a whole.
"There is no telling what the out-
come of the game might have been,"
said Coach Weber, "had we had a
center with more experience and sev-,
eral more reserves." It was quite ob-
vious at the game, that-the determin-
ing factor causing the downfall of
the team was the poor passing by
the center at critical moments, which
resulted in blocked kicks, thereby
putting the Ypsi eleven in scoring
position. One of these bad passes
came when Zendzian was standing
behind his own goal line in punt
formation, resulting. in his being
tackled before he could cross the
goal line, thus making it a safety for
Normal.
Beard, Shaw Star
The best linesman on the field that
day, was Chet Beard, who played left
guard on, the "B" team. He out-
tackled and out-charged all the other
men on both teams. Coach Weber
was particularly enthusiastic about
his playing. Bill Borgmann, Beard's
running mate, played a steady game
in the latter part of the contestde-
spite the fact that he was a little
slow getting started in the first half.'
Lee Shaw, sophomore quarterback,
was undoubtedly the best backfield
man the "B" team had. He showed
up remarkably well on off-tackle and
around end plays, giving several nice
exhibitions of broken field running.
His receiving of passes and field gen-
eralship were also outstanding fea-
tures.
The lack of, reserves also had a'
great deal to do with the defeat of
the "B" team, because it was impos-
sible to replace the men who had
been bruised up early in the game

Despite the reputed weight and'
strength of the Indiana forward wall,
past records make Michigan a favo-
rite in their game with the Hoosiers
next Saturday. As in previous games,
Michigan's hopes will rest on the
passing arm of Harry Newman, and
the receiving ability of the ends and
backs.
Indiana's record of a win over
Iowa, a tie with Ohio State, and a
defeat at the hands of Chicago is
not overly impressive. The Hoosiers,
however, hit their stride against Mis-
sissippi State, Saturday, and scored
an easy 19 to 0 victory. Indications
are that Indiana will be at top form
against the Wolverines.
Seven veterans, with a combined
total of 13 years experience in Big
Ten football, go to make up the for-
midable Hoosier line. Averaging 200
pounds from end to end, the Indiana
forward wall has not been moved
much by any of her opponents as
yet.
Indiana has a real punter in Bob
Jones, fullback. He will very likely
give Regeezi something to shoot at
Jones is also the Hoosiers' best line
plunger.
Stan Saluski at halfback is one of
the outstanding runners on the In-
diana roster. He gave notice to the
Wolverines by scoring two touch-
downs against Mississippi last Sat-'
urday.
O'Pasick, Hoosier quarterback, is
the best blocker on the team. On de-
fense he plays left halfback, while
Veller, a shifty ball carrier, takes the
safety position.
Physical Examination
Shows Stag g's Fitness
CHICAGO, Nov. 1.-(Big Ten)-
Amos Alonzo Stagg, who is being re-
tired by the Board of 'Trustees of the
University because he is too old, and
supposedly not physically fit to carry
on the arduous work of coaching a
football team, found out for himself
yesterday that the board is mistaken'
in its stand.
The old man said yesterday that
he had voluntarily undergone a
thorough physical examination to
find exactly how his health was, and
was pronounced absolutely normal.
His pulse counts a normal 39 and
his heart and general condition are
good.
Mr. Stagg also stated that he con-
fidently believes he will be back next
year as coach of the Maroon football
team.
Thie series of petitions which have
been circulated during the past two
weeks asking that Mr. Stagg be re-
tained as coach of the Maroon foot-
ball team next year will be presented
to the president's office today.
The petitions ask that the new di-
rector of athletics, Thomas N. Met-
calf, who has the authority to name
the next Maroon football coach, ap-
point Stagg to succeed himself.
Yearling Cross-Country
Squad To Run Thursday
The annual freshman cross-coun-
try run will be held over the three-
mile University course, Thursday,
Nov. 3, at 5 p. m. All the outstand-
ing members of the yearling harrier
squad will take part in the meet.
As in the past the first ten men
to finish will be awarded freshman
numerals. The Intramural depart-
ment will present a medal to the
eleventh place winner, while the man
whofinishes twelfth will receive a
ribbon.

PROBABLY THE PRIZE letter of
those received so far, runs as fol-
lows:
"Sept. 15-29. Kipke and the other
coaches: 'Gosh! The first threec
games on our schedule are the hard-c
est. If we get by them we can wint
the rest. State, right at the start, is
the toughest of them all.'
Sept. 30. 'Coaches doubtful, butx
hopeful.'
Oct. 1. Michigan 26. State 0. One
for a show.
Oct. 3. Kipke to squad: 'You fel-
lows are not so hot. Don't let back-
slapping spoil you. State was stale,
over the peak and on the down grade.
Northwestern is the team we have to
beat. That's the game that worries
me.'
Oct. 7. Oosterbaan 'frankly pessi-
mistic.'
Oct. 8. Michigan 15, Northwestern l
6. Two to make ready.c
Oct. 10. Kipke: 'Ohio State is our
greatest obstacle.'1
Oct. 12. 'Kipke already worrying.1
The fact is that the coaches have1
genuine misgivings regarding the1
ability of their team to come through
on top for the third successive week'
-Detroit Free Press.
Oct. 15. Michigan 14, Ohio State, 0.
And three for a go. Alle gute Dinge
sind drei.
Oct. 17. Kipke fights overconfi-
dence. Fears let-down.'
Oct. 21. 'Not only does Kipke fear
that overconfidence may have crept
into the minds of the Wolverine1
players, but so many injuries have
been received that Michigan will be
far from its usual strength at game
time Saturday. In addition to Jack
Heston and Stan Fay, who were laid
out at Columbus last Saturday, Kipke
finds that Capt. Williamson, Ward,
Marcovsky, Cantrill, and Ford also
are below par for Illinois.'-Ann Ar-
bor Daily News.
Oct. 22. Michigan 32, Illinois 0. Illi-
nois on lower side of let-down. Allah
be praised.
Oct. 25. 'Michigan's football squad
hardly is sitting in clover,' Coach
Harry Kipke said today, despite the
fact that it performed well against
Illinois last Saturday and will have
a day off from Big Ten competition
in its game with Princeton this week-
end.
'Kipke said that rather than being
on easy street, he has plenty to worry
about and that he is looking forward
to the Tiger fray with some misgiv-
ings.'-Detroit Free Press.
Oct. 29. Michigan 14, Princeton 7.
It was the Tiger's tail that was
twisted. During the first half the Ti-
ger had a good grip on the Wolve-
rine tail, but it proved too short to
be tied into a knot.
Oct. 30. Michigan football coaches
are looking forward to the approach-
ing contest with Indiana but not9
without certain misgivings as a feel-
ing has arisen here that the Hoosiers
will be in top form when they en-
counter the Wolverines at Blooming-
ton next Saturday. Considering that
Indiana has a line made up of vet-
erans, perhaps the heaviest forward
wall in the Big Ten, its preparations
are naturally understood with a lot
of apprehension here.'-The Mich-
igan Daily.
Moral from Aesop: "Gosh! It takes

Freshmen Bid
For Places On
BoxingSquad
Yearlings Press Veterans
For Right To Fight In
Golden Gloves Tourneyl
Several promising freshman box-
ers are making strong bids for places
on the team that will represent the
University in the regional Golden
Gloves tournament to be held in Ann
Arbor Dec. 7 and 8, according to Ver-
non Larsen, who is coaching the
team.
The welterweights, Carl Donahue
and Joe Black, are the best yearling
boxers that Larsen has. He said that
several more may come along rapidly
after the preliminary training they
have been getting and make the
squad.
Larsen also has two outstanding
featherweights fighting for places.
They are George Rice and Charles
Verberg. Among the middleweights
are Andre Gunn and Bill Burkley.
Burkley is former middleweight
champion of Michigan and may go
directly into the state finals at De-4
troit without having to fight in the
two preliminary bouts to be held
here.
Stanislaws Slater, All - Campus
heavyweight champion last year, will
start training sometime in Decem-
ber and, like Burkley, go directly to
the finals. Besides the boxers men-
tioned there have been a score of
others working out at Waterman
gym and from these Larsen will se-
lect the University contingent early
in December. The coach has been
looking over the eight men who will
represent Ypsilanti Normal and says
that they will give the Ann Arbor
boxers thunder.

Strength in Nightly
Practice Sessions
Under nightly practice sessions of
the playerssand lineup, varsity bas-
ketball is assuming definite form, ac-
cording to Coach Franklin Cappon.
ThQ main problem of replacing last
year's seniors, Daniels, Wiess, Rick-
etts, and Shaw, has been partially
solved by the return of Altenhof and
Boden.
The first team, as it is expected.
to line up in the first game here
against Western State Teachers Col-
lege Nov. 5, is: Forwards, Petrie and,
Capt. Eveland; Center, Garner;
Guards, Williamson and Altenhof. On
the reserve list are Boden, Allen and
Black. This list will be further com-
pleted by the addition of several of
the football team.
Besides Williamson, the players ex-
pected from the football squad in-
clude Wistert, Regeczi, Oliver, Borg-
man, and Ford.
Speedball Tie To Be
Played Off Tonight
Betal Theta Pi and Theta Xi meet
tonight in speedball to decide their
league championship. Both had
played a two-period overtime game
which resulted in an 11-11 tie. In
case the Betas win, the league will
have a triple tie for first place of
these two teams and Tau Delta Phi.
If the Theta Xi team wins, it will be
the champs of the league, and will
play in the play-offs Monday because
the drawings for the final champion-
ships cannot be made until this
league is settled.

Eight of the members of tU
women's Ann Arbor. Hockey Clu
have been chosen to play on the teas
representing the Michigan Hock
Association. The tournament whi
resulted in the selections was play
at Palmer Field last Saturday.
The eight people chosen from t
Ann Arbor group were Ann Zaue
Jane Bigelow, Jeanette Sauburn, Vi
ginia Peasley, Lorraine Prouse, Mal
Rugen, Irene Field, and Marie Hal
wig.
The first four of this group w]
play on the first team which gc
to compete in the Midwest Hoclk
tourney at Milwaukee on Nov.
while the second half of the list con
prises a reserve squad.
In the play last week-end the
were nine teams competing. The A
Arbor club defeated the Detroit "
team by the most decisive score
the day, 4-1. Lansing lost to t
Detroit "'A" team, 0-1, while the t
University groups tied the Detr
"C" and "D" aggregations in 1
deadlocks.
After the close of competition, 0
cers for the Michigan Hockey Ass
ciation were elected. Hilda Burr
Ann Arbor was made president
the group for the coming year.

Local Hockey
Repr eseot
state Assoi

Ann Arbor
Secretarial Sch(
Brief Intensive Course
for Special Students

A band of Gypsies restored
stolen from a Ghent, Ky., bank1
woman member of the group.
a lot of worrying to make an
American coaching staff."

$120
by a
All-

Four swim meets are also or
Intramural card tonight, those I
Chi Phi vs. Delta Upsilon; A
Kappa Lambda vs. Tau Delta
Phi Beta Delta vs. Beta Theta
and Alpha Omega vs. Zeta Beta
Fraternity volley ball starts to
row with 40 teams in compeli
and will last until just before Ch
mas vacation. Last year's cha
Alpha Kappa Lambda, also ha
team entered, but it looks like
are going to have a hard stru
ahead of them.

Phi; Complete Courses
a Pi; Private Secretarial
Tau. General Business
mor- Stenographic
titi n I'a w on plan of instruction cn b
,riSt- IndvIdualstudentto portess . Ls
imps, as slow as his time and ability p
ive a DAY SCHOOL EVENING SC
they 8 AM.-6 PM. 7 P.M.-9
uggle 205 South State-Tel. 3.

Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping

L

An Observer.

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL play-
ers have become quite adept at
copying the actions of the college
gridders in recent years. An Ann Ar-
bor high lineman carried that prin-
ciple to extremes the other day when
he fell prey to Dan Cupid's poison
darts.
He married a classmate before
school started and kept the event
secret. Two weeks ago the matri-
monial minded gridder was injured
sufficiently to be unable to play the
rest of the season, so the two an-
nounced their wedding and left
school to set up housekeeping.
IN ORDER* TO SATISFY our cus-
tomers we have compiled the total
results of our predictions to date. Of
the total of 154 games that we in-
cluded in the lists, 13 resulted in ties
and under our system, are subtracted
from the score. This leaves 141
games, of which 105 were picked cor-
rectly, and 36 were wrong. The old
percentage is .744 which could be
considerably improved if we could
only foresee those upsets.
APPLICATION
PHOTOS
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