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November 11, 1932 - Image 3

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

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i r

Cold Weather,t
Passes Feature
Petoskey May Play End;
Fay, Newman, Regeczi,
Everhardus In Backfield
Making Polar Bears out of Wol-
verines was the task to which Coach
Harry Kipke and his associates of
the Michigan staff set themselves
yesterday afternoon on South Ferry
Cold weather as one of the play-
ing conditions possible tomorrow
when the Wolves meet Chicago will
hold no terrors for Michigan if get-
ting accustomed to it has any bear-
ing on the question. The squad had
plenty of pep and drive as a vig-
orous workout was run through.
Stress Pass Offense
The passing offense was again
stressed yesterday; with Harry New-
man tossing the pigskin in a be-
wildering variety of aerials, piercing
all the zones of a defense offered by
a team of substitutes and freshmen.
fairly consistent success met the ef-
forts of the combinations sent in by
Kipke for the drill.
All indications yesterday pointed to
a backfield lineup of Fay, Ever-
hardus, Regeczi and Newman, with
Petoskey working at end again. A
later transposition placed Petoskey
at fullback, with Regeczi out. Neither
,apt. Williamson nor Willis Ward,
regular filankmen, were in evidence
the drill.
Substitutes Work Out
1 squad of over 20 went through
the formations of the attack, indi-
cating the fact that Kipke will sub-
stitute extensively if conditions war-
rant the move. Among the backfield
men on the Varsity besides those
listed were Shaw, Oliver, Frankow-
ski, De Baker, Westover, Meldman
and Renner.
A defensive workout against the
passes of the Maroons occupied the
remainder of the session, with the
Varsity having fair success in break-
ing up the tosses. An interesting
feature of this drill was the advance
showing of Stagg's 1932 formation
special, the new "Whirlwind Shift."
It is an extremely deceptive offensive
maneuver, and may cause the Wol-
verines some difficulty tomorrow.
All men interested in freshman
track are asked to report to the field
house any afternoon this week.
Ken Doherty, Coach.
Rebello and Alfredo Correa will at-
tempt to cross the Atlantic in a small

Stellar Forward

CMHqiRLES d . 8E'ReN,9Fa?

Chuck Bernard, star Wolverine
center, whose defensive play has been
an outstanding factor in Michigan's
march toward the Western Confer-
ence championship. In addition to
his ability in breaking up passes,
Bernard is one of the biggest ob-
stacles in the paths of opposing
Varsity, Freshman'
To Meet Faculty
Swimmers In Polo
Varsity and freshman swimmers
will get an opportunity for revenge
seldom granted to students this aft-
ernoon when they meet the faculty
swimming class in a water polo game
at the Intramural pool.
Coach Matt Mann, who refuses to
accept the responsibility for any in-
juries or deaths, said yesterday that
during the five years such a game
has been held the student swimmers
have been too intent on maiming
the faculty to bother about scoring,
consequently losing every game..
There will be no referee and only
one rule will be enforced, that is that
a player must not be held under
water longer than five minutes at
a time. Mann prophesied that the
carnage would be fierce.
He plans to send all of his Varsity
and freshman swimmers into theI
fray. On the other hand, the faculty
swimming class will have enough
men on hand to equal any squad that
the students may use. Each team
may have up to fifty players at any
one time.
Coaches Harry Kipke and Jack
Blott are expected to star for the
faculty, although Harry may be able
to carry a pigskin better than a
water polo ball.

Meets Are To
Be Run Today
Two cross country meets are card-
ed for this afternoon. The first one,
scheduled for 4:30 p. in. will be be-
tween the varsity harriers and the
ten freshman numeral winners.
Coach Chuck Hoyt's regular Bar-
riers have not outside meets this
week-end, and today's run will large-
ly determine the team that will rep-
resent Michigan in the Conference
championship race next week-end.
The second meet will be the an-
nual Armistice day run, held under
the auspices of the Intramural De-
partment, will begin at 5 p. m., im-
mediately following the conclusion
of the varsity-yearling run.
Any one not in the first meet is
eligible to participate in the second.
The winner will receive a gold medal,
and a ribbon will be awarded to the
second place man. Barring the ten
numeral winners most of the fresh-
man cross country squad has signed
their intention of competing.
Theta Chi Sets 100-Yard
Swimming Relay Record
Theta Chi defeated Sigma Chi in a
dual swimming meet last night by
the very close score of 21-20. In so
doing, Theta Chi set a new 100-
yard relay record. This race was the
deciding event. Townsend of Theta
Chi won the 25-yard free style. Boice
of Theta Chi won the 25-yard back
Gould of Sigma Chi won the 25-
yard breast stroke. Fehsenfeld of
Sigma Chi won the diving. Up to the
last event, the score was 20-16 in
favor of Sigma Chi. By winning the
relay, which counted 5 points to the
winner and 0 to the loser, Theta Chi
managed to nose their rivals out.
In the other events of the evening
Chi Psi eliminated Phi Epsilon Pi
27-14 in a dual swimming meet. Psi
Upsilon upset Alpha Kappa Lambda
27-14. In the water polo, Theta Chi
defeated Phi Epsilon Pi 5-0; Alpha
Kappa Lambda defeated Phi Kappa
Psi- 3-0; - Psi Upsilon defeated Phi
Gamma Delta 3-2.
All-Campus Harriers To
Hold Annual Meet Friday
The second of the annual cross
country runs will be held today and
will start promptly at 5 p. m. at Ferry
Field. The run will be two miles over
the University Golf Course. Letter
men Will not be allowed to compete.
A gold medal will be awarded to the
winner and second, third, and fourth
place ribbons for the next three men

From the
By John Thomas
SHORT TIME AGO we purposely
ran what W. A Ingram called the
smartest play he could recall. To
quote Ingram, "In the Michigan-
Navy game of 1925, Oosterbaan,
Michigan's great end and a whale of
a player, was doing a great deal to
stop the Navy's offense.
"The most startling play, which if
it wasn't the smartest I have ever
seen, was certainly the quickest one
and the quickest bit of thinking I
can recall, occurred after the Navy
had been held for three downs and
was forced to punt.
"A Navy halfback dropped back
preparatory to the kick. The ball was
snapped. Oosterbaan had a clear shot
at the punter and raced in like a
madman. The Navy back dropped the
ball toward his kicking foot, but it
never got there. Oosterbaan snatch-
ed it out of the air while it was
passing from the kicker's hands to
his kicking foot. Then, naturally, he
ran for a touchdown. Most any other
player, I believe, would have been
content to block the kick."
Ingram Was Wrong
Ingram at the time was head foot-
ball coach at the University of In-
diana and was a spectator at the
Michigan-Navy contest. But if he was
a spectator he missed the important
fact of this play. The man who exe-
cuted this now-famous play was Bill
Flora, Oosterbaan's running mate at
the other flank position. Bill is now
a doctor in Detroit.
When only five letters protesting
about Ingram's mistaken identity
were received we were disappointed.
Because only five readers checked us
up on this point, it leads to the opin-
ion that the Oosterbaan legend is al-
ready growing.
We are in the midst of the history
of this legend and every great play in
recent years performed by an end will
in time be allotted to Oosterbaan's
already large list of accomplishments.
N THE LAST 28 games Michigan
has scored 400 points while oppo-
nents have made 63. This record in-
cludes 24 victories and one defeat
with three ties. Only six touchdowns
have been scored upon Michigan
since the start of the 1931 season,
three of them in the game that was
lost to Ohio State. Chicago in 1931
and Northwestern and Princeton this
season are the only other teams that
have backed the Wolverines over
their last white line.
During this period 15 of the games
have been with 'Big Ten teams, the
toughest league in college football;
14 have been won which makes the
record even more impressive.




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