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November 08, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-08

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Varsity Works
On Offense For
Stagg's Maroons
Wolverines In Scrimmage
Against Reserve Team;
Oliver At Full
Petoskey In Uniform
Lineup Shows That Kipke
Plans To Start Regulars
Against Chicago Team
One of those rare occurrences, a
dry Monday afternoon in Ann Arbor,
saw the Michigan football squad out
on the turf of South Ferry Field lay-
ing the foundations of a victory over
Chicago this Saturday. Unlike other
Monday practices, yesterday's had
some real work.
After the long limbering up neces-
sary to muscles stiflened up over the
week-end, the Wolverines hurled
themselves against the strongest pos-
sible substitute outfit in the first real
offensive scrimmage in weeks.
Have Stiff Drill
Blocking is not learned in a dummy
offensive workout; players merely go
through the motions. It was not so
yesterday; the workout presented
some real blocking and accurate
tackling on the part of the defensive
Yesterday's backfield was com-
posed of Oliver, Newman, Everhardus
and Fay. Mitch Regeczi failed to put
in an appearance, due to a late class,
and Ted Petoskey was out in uni-
form, but was unable to do much
more than watch proceedings.
Ward On Sidelines
Willis Ward was also on the side-
lines, although in uniform, while
Cantrill was also a bystander. Wil-
liamson was not in evidence at the
drill, although he, along with Regeczi
seldom attends Monday drills.
Yesterday's scrimmage found the
Wolverines working on a whole new
series of plays, some of them with
a distinctively Chicago flavor. Passes,.
laterals, and a line smashing attack
all featured the workout, with the
offensive working surprisingly well
except for a few flaws in blocking.
Squad Needs Work
It is indicated that Coach Harry
Kipke intends to start his first outfit
against Chicago; the Wolverine men-
tor apparently believes that the
squad needs more practice ratherl
than less, while in general the outfit
looked better yesterday than it has
for some time.
HOUSTON, Tex.-(IP)-Willie Mc-
Guire, Sr., broke the 36-hole record
at Houston C. C. with a score of 131.

Doctors Deny Rumors That He Will Not Play


_F Z4P__ g.T05KEY
Rumors that Pete Petoskey would not be ready for the Chicago
game were dispelled yesterday when the Wolverines' star fullback
appeared in uniform at practice. He was utterly exhausted at the end
of the Princeton game a week ago, and spent the week-end in the hos-
pital for a general check-up. He started against Indiana and played
star ball until late in the fourth period when Capt. Williamson made
him leave the game.

11ARRY NEWMAN, Michigan's sensational quarterback, is indirectly re-
sponsible for the victory over Indiana. A quick thrust in the third quar-
ter scored the points. He ran 35 yards around his left end when he found
that his receivers were covered on the pass play, bringing the ball to the 15-
yard line. Petoskey swung wide around his right end and lost 6 yards and
Newman tried to circle end and lost ground again.
Herman Everhardus was sent in on this play, and on the next he passed
to Ward, for a 10-yard gain. Lacking several yards for a first down, Michi-
gan lined up with Everhardus back. He took the ball from center and e
started off his left tackle. Newman took the ball as Everhardus sped by,
dropped back and shot a bullet pass to Fay who was downed on the 3
yard line, for a first down and three yards to go. Petoskey was sent at the 1
line twice but failed to gain an inch through the rugged Hoosier forward
Harry Newman Makes Score On Quarter Sneak f
On the third down, with still three yards to go, Michigan lined up with
the strong side of the backfield shifted to the left. Indiana, expecting an
end run, shifted over until Lyons, their stellar left end, was playing just
outside of Captain Red Williamson. Newman was in back of his own right
guard and Everhardus was back. Petoskey and Fay were in back of the
left guard and left end. When the ball was snapped, Williamson took two
or three steps out to the right sidelines and then quickly cut back, mowing
down Lyons who let him get outside of him. Newman took the ball from
center and cut outside of Williamson and Lyons and over the goal line be-
fore anyone touched him.
He had about 10 yards to the sidelines and Indiana's left halfback,
Sawicki had been led to believe the play was going through the other side
of the line, and had moved over until he could not catch Newman as he
ran away from him as he went the remaining three yards.
On his 35 yard jaunt Newman got to the 15-yard line and stepped out
of bounds. At the time the other players saw his foot go over the line and
did not try to stop him. He went on to the goal line altough the referee
ruled rightly that the ball went out of bounds on the 15-yard line.
AFTER INDIANA had received the opening kickoff and had failed to gain,
Edmonds kicked to Newman on the 30 and he returned it to the 37. He
threw a pass to Williamson for a first down. Fay made another on Indiana's
37-yard line and then Newman made 8 yards after one line play and fumb-
led on the 27-yard line. This steady march was halted and Michigan did
not get started again until late in this period. Michigan took the ball on
their 13 and worked it to the Indiana 16 by running plays and one pass,
Newman to Williamson, which was good for 25 yards. Petoskey made 3
through the line and Newman tossed to Ward over the goal. The big end
was waiting for the ball unmolested and when it came he let it slip through
.his hands. It bounded off his stomach onto the ground.
Michigan Errors Are Aid to Hoosiers
Newman's fumble and Ward's dropped pass kept Indiana in the run-
ning for three quarters. They had a chance for victory or a tie and were
fighting desperately for this. If Newman had not fumbled on Michigan's
first march and if Ward had not dropped the ball, the Wolverines would
have had an easy victory, the critics say.
However with Indiana in the role of giant-killers they were not con-
ceeding the Maize and Blue anything and kept fighting for every inch of
round. They kept the Wolverines at bay for all of the second quarter and
even made a desperate bid for a touchdown in the last. But with a two
touchdown lead, the game might have resulted in another Illinois meeting.
After Michigan held Indiana on the 5-yard line, Everhardus went deep
into his own end zone and on the first play kicked out of danger. His punt
landed on Indiana's 47-yard line and this in itself would have made it a
good boot but the fact that the ball was so high that Opasik had to signal
for a fair catch. This was one of the outstanding plays of the game. His
pass to Ward, who held on to it this time, that put the ball on the 8-yard
line was another sensational play. With Everhardus back Indiana had not
expected a pass and the bullet pass was perfect. The reception of the pass
was noteworthy also. Ward was covered by a halfback but put his body
between, him and the on-coming ball so that the defensive back could not
stop the play.
The next pass to Fay was thrown by Newman, although the radio an-
nouncer said otherwise. It was a hidden play and hard to decipher but
Newman did the actual throwing. Michigan's best defensive work of the
game was against the Hoosier passes. Newman, Everhardus, Petoskey each
intercepted one while littl Stanley Fay caught two for five intercepted
passes. Williamson fractured his little finger and Dickey, right end for
Indiana, also broke a finger.
ALAST we have seen a reat band. Indiana's R. o. T. C. unit performed
17 intricate formations including, "Hello," "U of M," "Pa," "Hi Ma Hi,"
"I U" monogram. They played eleven selections, including a singing chorus
and other novelty numbers. They had a military uniform but with caps.
Another attraction between halves was a horse and buggy. The two-
seater was drawn by an old plug and the four occupants were advertising
the "Blanket Hop," the proceeds of which go to buy the football blankets.
This party is an annual affair after the biggest home football game of the
year and is put on by Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fraternity.
Football is not a big business there. The stadium will only hold 20,000
people and only 15,000 attended the game. We know of two high schools in
this state that out-draw this and perform in a larger stadium on their an-
nual Thanksgiving day game.



COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. 7.-(P)--
Club standings in the National Pro-
fessional Football League, including
games of Sunday, Nov. 6, follow:
W T L Pct.
Green Bay .... 7 1 0 1.000
Portsmouth ... 4 2 1 .800
Chicago Bears . 2 4 1 .667
Boston ........ 2 2 2 .500
Chicago Cards. 2 2 2 .500
Brooklyn. .. 1 1 5 .167
Staten Island .. 1 2 5 .167
-_______-__ - --
Bowling To Start At
Women's Field House
Bowling starts at the Women's
Field House this week. The alleys
will be open every day from 4 to 6
p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. and on Satur-
days from 4 to 6 p. m. In the after-
noon the sessions are for women only,
with a charge of five cents a string.
In the evening men may come with
women, and the charge will be 15
cents a string.

Coach Weber Drills
Physical Ed. Eleven
For Coming Contest
The annual football game between
the physical education freshmen and
the regular freshman football team
will probably be more of a game this
year than before. Coach Wally Web-
er, when questioned about his Phys-
ed team, said that he had a fairly
good team, although the boys needed
practice against another team.
Most of the Phys-eds haven't play-
ed football before starting in their
class this year, but there are a few
who have had previous experience.
Among these are Viergiever, a 230-1b.
tackle who played with the Indiana
frosh last year, Paulson, one of their
best backs, who played with Alabama
for some time, Nelson who will prob-
ably do the kicking, and Malasavich,
hailing from Fordson, Michigan, who
was an All State end last year.

It's a good number
to keep in mind.
You'll want it
if you've
q book, or key
or fountain pen,
then if you've
by chance
a coat, a badge,
or hat
will help to find the
owner. But that isn't
all. If you would
like to
a room, or have one
rented, the same little
number will do it.
A lot of other things
too ... try it

1, i

One Block North from Hill Auditorium

Lunch and Dinner . . . ... . . $4.50
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner . . . $6.00
Lunch 30c Dinner 50c
Sunday Dinner 60c
Serving Michigan Men and Women for the Twenty-ninth Year t

. z




Regeczi....... 1
Fay .......... 9
Everhardus ... 7




- ,i

_ \

Saluski .......12 24
,Edmonds...... 4 2
Sawicki .......2 3.
Opasik.......1 1
:eller........12 32
Jones .........5 5

Deadline date Dec. 5,
for your Michiganen-
sian Photograph, just
five weeks.
619 East Liberty
Phone 4434


If you have a pair of small hands and are looking for a Bargain in Glove Values


kI I. IIIf Wa III!n




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