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November 09, 1932 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-09

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1932

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ridders Drill On FsPractice For Maroon En

ounter

Kipke Stresses
Blocking As Fay,
Borgman, Star
Injured Players Appear
In Uniform; Petoskey,
Regeezi Place Kick
Wistert Outstanding
Mentor Denies Rumors
That He Will Not Start
First Team Saturday
Fundamentals were the order of
the day in Michigan's football work-
out yeste'rday afternoon. Over half
of the practice period was devoted to
a strenuous blocking drill with prac-
tically every man on the squad tak-
ing part.
Dater in the day the substitutes
and an eleven largely composed of
"" team men ran through an of-
fensive scrimmage against the Var-
sity.

Wolverine Half Stars As 'Money' Punter

Jones To Play Winders, Gopher
Fullback Sprains
In Filmned Pro .
Ankle In Practice
Tilt In Spring oMINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 8.-(A)-One
of the Big Ten's leading contenders
Outstanding Golfer Will foll-America honors, Big Jack
Mners, of Minnesota, was a cas-
Compete In Tourney ualty in the student health service
With Professionals today, with the possibility that he
might not get into the Wisconsin
game next Saturday, and probably
NEW YORK, Nov. 8.--Bobby Jones will be handicapped against Michi-
stands ready now to become one of gan.
the boys and to renounce completely Manders severely sprained his left
i ankle during pass practice yesterday.
whatever idea he had of 'retaining The big fullback collided with Carl
his amateur status. If present plans Tengler, a reserve player. Knocked
carry through Bobby will lend his down, Manders had to be aided to
name to a real pro golf enterprise! the training quarters and from there
next spring. to the health service.
It has been learned by the New The ankle injury was the second
mishap of the season for Manders.
York World-Telegram that the .a- In early practice he injured his knee
mous Atlantan, greatest golfer of all and it handicapped his activities
time, is planning to compete in a so- with the Gophers in their first three
called 'championship-of-the-world" games.
tournament to be promoted in Au- Tengler will take Manders' place
gusta, Ga., next March. with the regulars for the rest of the
He will play against Gene Sarazen, practice sessions before Minnesota
present holder of the British and leaves Thursday night for Madison,
United States Open titles; Olin Du- Wis. Whether Manders will get into
tra, United States pro champion, and the game with the Badgers will de-
C. Ross Somerville, the Canadian who ! pend upon his response to treatments
won the American amateur chain- for the injury.

3

In the blocking drill Stanley Fay
and Bill Borgman, the latter a sub-
stitute guard, showed up to the best
advantage.
Coach Harry Kipke definitely de-
nied rumors that he would start his
second team against Chicago, and
the manner in which he drove the
regulars bore out his word.
Whitey Wistert, at tackle, was the
outstanding lineman of the offen-
sive practice, while
Herm Everhardus
and Harry New-
man showed up as
the best of the ball
carriers.
The yearlings of-
fered stern oppo-
sition to the on-
::slaught of the ex-
perienced b a c k -
field, and with the
/is T- regulars and Jay-
v e e s alternating
ball, the frosh managed to hold. On
one occasion the Varsity failed to
carry the ball from the five-yard line
over the goal in four plays.
Although Ted Petoskey, John Re-
geczi, Johnny Kowalik, and Cecil
Cantrill were in uniform and attend-
ed the practice, none of the men took
part in the regular drill. Petoskey
and Regeczi practiced place kicing,
however.
The men who started the. crii-
mage against the freshmen. were
Ward and Cox at ends, Wistert and
Autin at tackles, Baird' and BOrg-
nan at guards, with the lattergiv-.
ing way to Savage, Bernard at cen-
ter and a backfield composed of Fay,
Newman, Everhardus and Oliver.
Basketeers S t a r t
Work Outs On New
Field House Floor
Basketball activities have been
transferred. from the Intramural
bulding, where practice has been
held during the last month, to Yost
Field House. Coach "Cappy" Cappon
with his squad of 20 aspirants con-
menced workouts on the new floor
last night with a scrimmage.
The huge Field House floor upon
which all the home games will be
played was erected during the past
week-end and is now in good shape
for the caning season. The team,
practicing upon its regular floor,
should round into shape in speedier
fashion.
With the opening game of the sea-
son less than a month away, inten-
sive work on fundamentals has been
discarded in favor of regular scrim-
mages. The team is pointing to the
opening game, Dec. 5, wvith Western
State Teachers' College here.
The loss of Captain Norman Dan-
iels and Henry Weiss of last year's
quintet is bound to be felt by the
Varsity this year. Coach Cappon is
butilding his team around Captain'
De'orest Eveland, Bob Petrie, Ed
Barner, Ivan Williamson, ,nd Ray
Albenhof, of last year's regulars.
Petoskey, Allen, and Wistert are
men who received numerals a year
ago and are expected to make strong
bids this season. Promising sopho-
mores are Don Black, Canton, O.; Al
Plummer, Wabash, Ind.; Russell
Oliver, Pontiac, and Jack Teitel-
baim, Chicago.
FRESHMAN FENCING
Tryouts for Freshman fencing can
see me at 4 p. in. today, at the
Waterman Gymnasium.
Coach John Johnstone

Herman Everhardus, Michigan halfback, has a reputation as a
"money punter," which means that he gets off his longest spirals when
they will do the most good. The Kalamazoo boy has saved two foot-
ball games for the Wolverines with two long punts. The first came in
the Wisconsin game last fall. With the score 0-0, the Wolverines took
the ball on downs on their one-yard line. Everhardus had to kick from
the far side of the end zone. His punt sailed far down the field and out
of bounds on the Wisconsin 32-yard line. It was a 67-yard gain for the
Maize and Blue and changed the whole course of the game, which
Michigan won by 16 to 0.
By JOHN THOMAS.

pionship at Baltimore early in Sep-
tember, if present plans carry
through.
Picture Promotion
The moving picture firm with
which Jones is under contract is said
to be promoting the match, which
will be filmed throughout-the first
time in history that a full record of
a 72-hole match has ever been re-
corded.,
At present it is known that the
principals for the match are being
questioned as to their willingness to
compete. If enough money is offered
it is expected that Sarazen and Dutra
will take part, but it is considered
quite unlikely in golf circles that
Somerville, a wealthy amateur, would
endanger his status by lending his
name to the enterprise.
Jones recently signed a contract
with the moving picture firm that'
will promote the match for a series
of six shorts. He will start working
on them on Jan. 28, and is expected
to be finished early in March. The
s y n t h e t i c "championship-of-the-
world"' match will aid in the bally-
hoo of Bobby's new series of instruc-
tive pictures.
A Real Pro Now
Although he resigned his amateur
status when he signed his first movie'
contract two years ago, this new plan
of competing against professional
stars for actual gain is the first overt
move Jones has made toward accept-
ing rating as a pro.
Outside of his movie work and hisI
connection as an official and club
designer with a prominent sporting
goods house, Bobby has shown no in-
terest in pro golf competition. He has
held himself aloof, competed in ex-
hibition matches only for charity
and has never accepted a penny for
such services.

To here Saturday. Captain Birney is the
Wildcats To Rally blocking halfback of the team, and
is one of the most dangerous inter-
Strength For N. D.; Terence runners in the Conference.
Plan To Stake All
CHICAGO, Nov. 8.-(A')-North- Former Ch a m s,
western today started rallying its
football strength for one big win or Renew Old Rivalry
bust venture against Notre Dame
at South Bend Saturday. IOWA CITY, Nov. 7.---(8pecial)-
Beaten three times and tied OnlCC Vers when University of Iowa foot-
in its own league, Northwestern finds 1 b all plaen nre rdid Purd a ft m
itself in an everything to gain andball players regarded Purdue teams
nothing to lose spot, and coach Dick as courageous but almost certain vic-
Hanley has decided to shoot the tims appear to have slipped into the
works, to rescue something from a realm of forgotten things.
bad season. Notre Dame, back in It was only a decade ago that Iowa
winning stride after losing to Pitt in r the undefeated Big Ten defending
the biggest upset in years, figures the champion, turned the Purdue game
IWildcats feel that a triumph will at Iowa City into a fall track meet,
atone for other disappointments, and adding up almost a point per minute.
is preparing accordingly.mA Purdue eleven of quite another
Hanley let his regulars o yester- calibre comes to Iowa stadium Sat-
day, but ordered them out for a big urday, with the entire situation ex-
week of practice starting today. Roy ; actly reversed. Unbeaten this year
Auguston probably will be the quar- sharer of the 1931 championship, the
terback, and Al Kawal, who held the Boilermakers are welded into one c
post until last Saturday, will be tried the nation's finest teams, while Iows
at guard. Coach Hunk Anderson is yet without a conference victory
countered by sending John Robinson this season.
to center, demoting Kitty Gorman On paper, the game already be-
and Ben Alexander to the second and longs to the engineers from Lafay-
third teams respectively, and moving ette, with the precision backfield of
Capt. Paul I-lost back to end on the Harstmann, Purvis, Heckel and Par-
first team. .donner which has averaged 41/ yards
Purdue, the runner-up in the con- on each attempt, and the line led by
ference standing, got an afternoon Moss, distance punter and pass-
off and will go to no extra trouble grabber, and Captain Oehler, rival
for Iowa, in spite of the Hawkeyes' of Captain Magnussen at center.
improved showing against Nebraska
last Saturday. FRESHMAN TENNIS
The customary Monday rest was All men interested in trying out
missing in most camps. Wisconsin for the Freshriian tennis squad
scrimmaged yesterday, while Minne- should see me today at 4:15 p. m.,
sota, the Badgers' next foe, drilled at the Waterman Gym.
on defense. Coach John Johnstone

E HAVE BEEN asked several
times if politics on the campus
.split up the team as it did on the
Buckeye campus: It has not. Charlie
Bernard, defeated candidate for Jun-
ior Class president was earnestly con-
gratulating Whitey Wistert, treas-
urer-elect, in the locker room the
other day, while Herm Everhardus,
last year's sophomore class president
looked on.

Mr. Stagg was the first ath-
letic director in the world to ac-
quire faculty status, receiving
such an appointment in 1892.
Unlike most coaches, his tenure
has not depended on winning
teams and he has always been
safe from the emotional out-
bursts of alumni.
As a member of- Chicago's faculty,
he is subject to retirement at the age

of 70. Actual retirement age is at
BENNIE OOSTERBAAN pulled the 65 but he was permitted to be reap-
smartest play that "Navy Bill" pointed for five more years.
Ingram, coach of California, has ever Mr. Stagg has never given any rea-
seen, he allows. The play came after son for the inference that the retire-
Navy had been held for three downs ment was a "stunning surprise," nor
in the 1925 game. A Navy back any kind of surprise. He knew the
dropped back to kick, but didn't get retirement regulation and that it
the ball away. Oosterbaan, coming would operate in his case as in all
in fast, took the ball off the kicker's others, he never doubted.
toe, held it and scampered for the Last January he and President
touchdown. Coach Ingram said that Hutchins opened the conversa-
any other player would have been tions relative to his retirement
content to block the kick but only and the proposal which Coach
Oosterbaan could have caught it. Stagg accepted was made by him
*-*4*'

,,

The Finest Clothes Ever Made
THE FAMOUS CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES

i
i
i

STAGG AGAINST YOST. Chicago
against Michigan. This has flash-
ed across the sport pages for 12 years
since Yost came here. The Stagg-
Yost rivalry is one of the great Mid-!
west parallels to the Harvard-Yale
contest in the East.
Both Stagg and Yost coached
teams that made their rivalry out-
standing in the Middle-West for
years and as both demanded good
character in and clean sportsmanship
of their men, a friendship that was
as close as the rivalry was strong
sprang up between them.
BECAUSE OF THE NEWS stories'
relating to the retirement of
Amos Alonzo Stagg from the position
he has held for forty-one years at
Chicago as professor and chairman
of the department of physical cul-
ture and athletics, as director of ath-
letics, and head football coach, con-
tained serious misstatements of fact,
we are going to point out the truth
according to a memorandum from
the Department of Public Relations
at Chicago.

on April 4. The announcement
was made early in the football
season so as to eliminate the pos-
sibility that an announcement in
December might follow an un-
successful season.
Upon retirement he will receive an
allowance of $3,000, and will serve as
chairman of the committee on inter-
collegiate athletics, the salary of
which when added to the above fig-
ure, will be equal to his present sal-
ary. However he may resign to
coach somewhere else if he wishes.

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