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November 18, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-18

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10 109

Y . .181. LYJY I M ------.....--. -._ _ ... ..... _. ..... _. rn F~E ... ..-_ _-


Wolverine Team

1 .;Backs Who Will Be Big Factors In Minnesota Game

To Arrive Today
At Gopher Lair
Nine Backfield Men, Five
Guards, Four Tackles,
And Five Ends TakenI
Last Workout Held
Minnesota Power Plays
Fail To Gain Very Much
AgainstMichigan Line
After concluding their final home
practice of the season yesterday af-
ternoon, 26 Michigan football men
entrained^ for Minneapolis, where
they will play their last game of thes
year Saturday afternoon.
Practice is carded in the Minnesota
Stadium tomorrow afternoon for the
Wolverines. While in Minneapolis
they will stay at the Curtis Hotel.
The squad that departed was the
smallest one to take the road for
Michigan yet this season. Only nine
backfield men were carried on to the
lair of the Gophers. These included
the regular backfield of Newman,
Pay, Regeczi and Everhardus, while
five substitutes, Heston, Oliver, West-
over, DeBaker, and Renner also made
the trip. Heston may see action for
the first time since his injury in the
Ohio State game.
With the return of Ted Petoskey
to a flank post, five ends are on the
trip, including Captain Williamson,
Willis Ward, Ted Petoskey, Chapman
and Cox.

Japanese Cage
Squad Coming
Over On Tour,

Hoosiers Favored To Capture
Conference Cross Country Title

Meiji University QuintetR
Will Meet Variety Of
American Collegest
Meiji University, of Japan, is plan-
ning to send its basketball squad on1
an extensive tour of the United1
States, sailing from Japan on or
about the twelfth of December. This
is believed to be the first time a Jap-
anese college has ever sent a basket-
ball team on such a tour.
Landing at Seattle, the Orientals
will play most of the large coast
schools, including Washington State,
University of Washington, Southern
California, Montana, Nevada, Mon-
tana State, and Leland Stanford.
To go East
They will then travel eastward,
this part of the schedule being ar-
ranged by Ray Fisher, Michigan ath-
letic coach, who toured Japan this
summer while in charge of Michi-
gan's baseball team. This part of the,
itinerary, although not complete as
yet, includes a game with Michigan
State in addition to contests with
several smaller mid-west colleges.
The Japanese will sail from San'
Francisco on March 1st, and will play

Indiana's cross country team is3
favored to win the Big Ten Meet to
be run over the Purdue course at La-
fayette, Indiana tomorrow morning.
The Hoosiers will be seeking the fifth
consecutive hill and dale title.
Michigan, Illinois, and Minnesota
are conceded a chance to upset the
dope-bucket. Coach Charlie Hoyt,
the -Wolverine mentor, adds Purdue
to this list, saying that although they
have shown little so far this year they
have the material for a fine outfit
and may be at the peak Saturday.
Wolves' Win Surprising
Since Michigan's surprising victory
two weeks ago in a triangular meet
with Illinois and Ohio their stock
has gone up considerably, and Hoyt
gives them an outside chance to win
if Indiana's strong four is "cut up"
by the other individual stars entered.
Hoyt said, though, that he would be
pleased to see his team finish sec-.
and or third.
Indiana's three stars from last year,
Brocksmith, Watson and Hornbostel
who finished first, third and sixth in
last year's Big Ten meet have been
reinforced by a surprising newcomer
in Neese. Captain Woolsey of Illinois
and Swalbach of Wisconsin are ex-
several games in Hawaii before re-
turning home.

pected to give Brocksmith a good
Howell Handicapped
The injury to Michigan's star, Cap-
tain Doc Howell, who ran second to
Brocksmith last year, has been a
serious handicap to the Wolverines
all season and will be particularly
felt Saturday. Doc will run Satur-
day but is conceded little chance to
press the leaders.
Hoyt announced definitely yester-
day that John Clarke will make the
trip, along with Captain Howell, Rod
Howell, Bill Hill, Bob Ostrander and
Dick McManus. They will leave at
11 a. m. today.
Japan To Place High
In Next Olympic Games
AMES, Iowa, Nov. 17.-(P)-Robert
I. Simpson, head track and field
coach at Iowa State college, in a
long-time forecast predicts United
States athletes will win the 1936
Olympics, with Japan their principal
"Italy, too, is on the up-grade," he
says. "But Great Britain, Sweden,
and Canada will have to improve in
team strength before they become

(Associated Press Photo)
The outcome of Saturday's game will probably depend on the actions of these four men. Harry Newman,
Michigan's double threat man, and John Regeezi, sophomore, whose kicks have helped Michigan out of
many bad spots are the biggest threats in the Maize and Blue combination, Jack Manders, Minnesota's line
plunger, and Pug Lund, the Gophers' versatile Backfield star will be the big guns in their attacks.

Four tackles are also included in
the roster, Austin, Wistert, Damm,
Hildebrand, while
Bernard, Ford, and
Fuog were carried
to dispatch t h e >
center duties. Five !
g u a r d s, Cantrill,
Savage, iarcovsky
and Singer, com-
plete the personnel
of the squad. -
In the final work-
out yesterday the
varsity was sent
through a long of- 6Ei'M
fensive scrimmage, against a team
composed of Junior Varsity men,
armed with Minnesota plays.
The Gopher power plays failed to
gain against the Maize-and-Blue
boys, especially after the addition of
Charlie Bernard to the lineup. Jerry
Ford started the practice at center,
but soon gave way to Bernard, who
broke through the line and smeared
the ball carrier repeatedly.
Attempts to -forward pass also met
with little success. Here it was New-
man and Regeczi who were most suc-
cessful in stopping the pseudo-Go-
pher air attack.
Mat Team To Meet
Penn State, Navy
On Eastern Trip
The Varsity wrestling team will
make a trip East this winter and will
engage in two meets with a pair of
the strongest Eastern squads, Penn
State and Navy. These two meets
will be on consecutive nights, the
first match being with Penn State on
Feb. 10 and the latter with the Navy
Feb. 11.
The squad is now rounding into
shape and will have its full roster
with the end of football when Bill
Hildebrand, Johnny Kowalik, and
Hilton Ponto will come out. Hilde-
brand is expected to fill the gap in
the heavy-weight class made by the
graduation of Cliff Stoddard. Last
year Hildebrand won the All-Campus
175-pound. championship, but will
work as a heavy this year. Johnny
Kowalik and Hilton Ponto are going
to be used in the light-heavy class.
ST. LOUIS-()-An 1887 model
"high-wheeler" b i c y c 1 e, ridden by
Arthur Barr, 19 years old, took first
place in the annual 14-mile handicap
road race of the St. Louis Cycle Club.
Nearly for the Wishing
$ 95
The New Snap Brim
in All the New Shades
O'Coats -Topcoats
20% Discount
$150 Value.. E3 for $2.75
5r Cooer's Hose. 4 or, $1



SEVERAL FORMER Michigan foot-
ball players have made names
for themselves since their graduation.
Jimmy Baird, fullback in 1904 and
1905, now owns, one of the largest
construction companies in the coun-
try. One of his latest jobs is the
building of Hutchins Hall, Law Club
The. field of construction also drew
Hugh While, star tackle on the team
in 1898, 1.899, 1900. He is president
of the Fuller Company, New York
City, another one of the nation'sI
Paul Jones, fullback in 1901 and
1902, is now a U. S. judge in Cleve-
land after a successful career at the
Bill Curtis, tackle in 1903, 1904,
1905, and captain in 1906, dabbled in
oil and as a result is now division
manager of the Contihental Oil Co.
at Kansas City, Kansas.
Al Benbrook, star guard, 1908, 19'49,
1910, All-American in '09 and '10 still
bowls them over in the furniture
business as owner of the Monroe-
]3enbrooke Furniture Co.
Harry Kipke and Bennie Ooster-
baan, both of All-American fame, are
still producing All-Americans here--
if Newman, Bernard, and possibly
Williamson, hit this season.
* * *

yard line. Dunn changed the ball as
the teams traded goals and when
they lir ,d up again the ball was on
the 30-yard marker. The Eds did not
protest and the Frosh quarter, Bolas,
did not notice the .difference.
Hunn, freshman halfback, pulled
a smart play. Going back to punt in
the fourth quarter, he received a
poor pass from center, and as he
sidestepped two Phys. Ed. players,
started .to run with the ball. They
stopped. Hunn also stopped and pro-
ceeded- to calmly punt the pigskin
well down the field.
SEEN IN basketball practice: Al
Plummer sprawling on the floor
to stop the scrimmage; Don Black
skidding over the floor to stop the
scrimmage; Bob Petrie hugging the,
floor to stop the scrimmage; Coach
Cappon commenting with, "Some of
"you fellows ought to be arrested
for assault and battery.",
* * **
DETROIT HOCKEY fans are ex-
periencing a new sensation, that
of following a winning team. The
Red Wings give every indication of
clicking- this season.

Coach To Reduce I
Frosh Basketball
Squad After Today
A cut in the freshman basketball,
squad will be announced before Mon-
day, Coach Ray Fisher said yester-
day. The squad numbers 55 at pres-
ent but will be considerably augment- 1
ed by a number of football players
who will not report for a few days.
Another cut will be made next week
and the makeup of the team should
.be definitely settled after Thanksgiv-
tng. Fisher considers the squad to

Today Is
Don't pass this
chance. Del Prete
presents real Dollar
Day Bargains.


What is


sty far?


" J

Note These Items

$25 $29 $35
Two Trousers
$2.00 Off Sale Pim,




SN THE ANNUAL Freshman-Phys-
ical-Ed. game Umpire Ernie Vick
was attired in a pair of white sweat
trousers, a baggy blue sweater, an
old "M" hat.
Referee Dick Dunn uncorked a
funny decision in the game. At the
end of the first period, the frosh
eleven had the ball on the Eds 20-
Pigskin Languishes In
Jail After is Arrest
WASHINGTON, N o v. 17.-(IP)-
Duty is duty to policeman F. E. Bend-
ure, so since he couldn't arrest two
whole foot ball teams, he did the next
best thing to stop the play on for-
bidden grounds.
Bendure took the football, duly ar-
rested it and locked it up in the sta-
The two teams of boys admitted
they had been thrown for a loss by
Bendure, a former gridder himself.
They quit the Smithsonian Institu-
tion grounds and started negotiations
to get back the pig-skin.


Sale Price $24.75
Off Today, $22.75
Sale Price $18.50
$2 Off Today, $16.50
$35 Tuxedo $25
$6.95 Gordon Sicker Lined
Corduroy Coat....$4.95
$5.85 Crosby Square Shoes,
$1.00 off today... $4.85
$5.00 Fur Felt Hats ..$3.39
$3.50 Fur Felt Hats ..$2.79
$1.50 English Wool Hose. .$1
35c Silk Hose, 5 pair. $1.00
50c Silk Hose, 3 pair. $1.00
$1.00 Ties, 2 for $1.00
$1.50 Ties . $1.00
$2.95 Trench Coats $2.79
$2.00 Shirts, today. ..$1.00
$2.50 Shirts, today. . $1.50
You choice of any Arrow
Shirt in the Store. . .$1.75
$2.50 Gloves, Pig, Goat
and Mocha $1.95
$3.50 Gloves ..$2.95
213 E. Liberty St.

EVERY undergraduate is judged by his class and
campus record. Usually the oustanding men in
college are those whose energy springs from a
vital, healthy body.
A common enemy of health is constipation.
It may cause loss of energy, lack of appetite,
Try this pleasant "cereal way" to health. Two
tablespoonfuls of Kellogg's ALL-BRAN will pro-
mote regular habits. ALL-BRAN furnishes "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 wnouE
WHEAT Biscuit. Also Kaffee Hag Cofee -real coyee that lets
you sleep.

Get a BIG Dollar's' worth in Men's
Neckwear. Compare our 25c ties4
with others in the low price range
to 75c. Compare our 55c, 2 for $1 hand-tailored, resilient
with others at $1.00 or more. Then you'll see what we
a Big Dollar's worth!

mean by


300 B South State (2 Doors South of Liberty)

s woa'rtizn

__ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ _ _ __ i
E IL..

6INCEXj4 -




No Better To Be Had Than We Are Showing
Hand made Resilient construction and a vast selection of patterns and color effects

Scotch Grain Shoes
. . . arc ideal for the rough winter


We are fortunate in be-

ing able to show a very good quality
111 1 1 'N t



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