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November 22, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-22

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

THE MiCHIGAN DAiLY

NOV.22; 1932

From

The

Press

Box -By Harry

Leading Sport
Writer Praises
Wolves' Eleven

Newmuan,

Bernard, Williamson Placed On Associated Press All Conefrence Team

Ability To Tighten
Crucial Moment
Winning Factor

Up At
Called

By H. G. SALSINGER
(Detroit News Columnist)

i

Michigan can look back upon the
season of 1932 with much satisfac-
tion. Michigan met six of the other
nine members of the Big Ten. She
played as many Western Conference
teams as her schedule would permit
and she defeated three of the strong-
est teams in the Middle West to gain
undisputed possession of the title.
The Michigan schedule of 1932 was
Michigan's answer to the oft-repeat-
ed charge that she confined her com-
petition to weak opposition and re-
fused to risk her prestige against the
better teams. In answer to this
charge Michigan made over her
schedule for 1932 so that it would
include Northwestern, regarded as
the. strongest team in the Big Ten
last year.
Assignment Tough
Np team ever started with a tough-
er assignment than Michigan. She
took on Michigan State, Northwest-
ern and Ohio State as her first three
opponents. Beating these three teams
in order looked like an impossible
task. Michigan State was reported
to have the strongest team under the
Jim Crowley regime, Northwestern
was reputed to be just as strong as
last year with a veteran backfield
and Ohio State was considered
stronger.
After Michigan won her first three
games she was "on the spot." Her
other opponents were pointing for
her. Illinois had not reached her
peak when she played Michigan but
Indiana was at her very best the
day that she met Michigan and so
was Chicago. Minnesota played her
best game of the season in the game
where Michigan clinched her claim
to the championship.
Record Remarkable
The Michigan record this year is a
remarkable one considering the hur-
dle Michigan had to take at the start.
The initial barrier looked much too
big for any team but Michigan got
by those three games and each vic-
tory was by a convincing margin.-
Then came the danger of a let-up.
Few teams, regardless of their
strength, can meet a formidable op-
ponent one Saturday and reach sim-
ilar form against another sturdy op-
ponent a week later. The fact that
very few teams ever go through a
season unbeaten and untied proves
this. Michigan had to come to a
peak three Saturdays in succession.
She did. Then came the danger of a
natural let-down. But there was no
let-down, at least not enough let-
down to permit any opponent to
catch Michigan off guard enough to
beat her.
The Michigan record this year is a
tribute to the coaching ability of

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LU
ORIQ rGUARD
(Associated Press Photo)
Michigan was forced to share honors with Ohio State in the selection of the Associate Press Big Ten" team, Ivy Williamson, Chuck Bernard, and Harry Newman,, outstanding
candidates for All-American positions, were the Wolverine players named while Ohio State selections were Captain Lew Hinchman, Joe Gailus, and Ted Rosequist. Paul Moss of
Purdue was placed at end with Williamson. Francis Wistert, giant Wolverine, ran a close third to Rosequist and Marshall Wells of Minnesota for the tackle post. Greg Kabat of
Wisconsin and Gailus are the two guards. Captain Gil Berry of Illinois and Roy Horstmann of Purdue combined with Newman and Hinchman in the all-star backfield.

Harry Kipke and his assistants, to
the rare offensive skill (and often
genius) of Harry Newman, and to a
remarkable competitive spirit that
was kept flaming through eight,
weeks of a gruelling season. Some
Michigan teams in the past have de-
livered bigger point totals and more
lop-sided victories but no Michigan
teaminthepast, all things consid-
ered, ever went through a season that
called for so much hard competition
as the season of 1932 produced.
Play Tight Game
The most impressive virtue of
Michigan's play was the competitive
ability of the team. Michigan carried
the spirit of champions. Michigan
played loose football in some of her
;ames but she always played tight
football when the occasion demand-
od. Her recurring weakness in han-
dling the ball dimmed her prospects
against Minnesota but against Min-
.esota the Michigan handling of the
ball was almost perfect. She made
one excusable fumble on the first
scrimmage play of the game, a fum-
ble that was recovered by Michigan,
and after that her handling of the
ball was perfect. It had to be in this
game and it was.
There are not, in college football,
;etter competitors than Harry New-
nan, Ivan Williamson, Ted Petoskey
end Charlie Bernard. In them you
And the winning type of competitor
.ighly developed.
A sulphur refining plant capable1
)f producing 250,000 tons annually
ias been built in New Iberia parish,
a-

Iorstmann Cops
Big Ten Scoring
Championship
Harry Newman Scored 29
Points; One Point Less
Than Purdue Back
CHICAGO, Nov. 21.-)-By the
margin of one point, the 1932 indi-
vidual football scoring championship
of the Western Conference, in Big
Ten games only, belongs to Roy
Horstmann, Purdue fullback.
A touchdown against Indiana gave
the Boilermaker '30 points, while the
winning field goal by Harry Newman
of Michigan against Minnesota lifted
the Wolverine star's total to 29.
G TDFGPATTP
Horstm'n, FB, Pur.6 .5 0 0 30
Newman, QB Mich.6 3 2 5 29
Froschauer, HB Ill.5 4 0 0 24
McGuire, HB, Wis.6 4 0 0 24
Moss, E, Purdue. .6 4 0 0 24
31 Freshman
Gridders Will
Get Nuimerals
Thirty-one yearling gridders will
be presented with their numerals in
recognition of services performed
during the past season, athletic offi-
cials have announced. Ten of these
awards go to members of the Phys.
Ed. squad, while the remaining
twenty-one go to the freshman squad
members.
The Physical Education gridders
slated to receive their awards are
Robert Canby, Austin G. Fiero, John
Jablonski, Paavo Lahti, Michael Ma-
lashevich, Winfred Nelson, H. Clay-
ton Paulsen, George Rudness, Chelso
Tomagno, and John Viergever.
Numeral winners from the fresh-
man team roster are Art Anderson,
Lloyd Adams, George Bole, F. Battis-
tini, David Cavan, David Hunn, Rich-
ard James, James Kidston, Joseph
Mauillo, Steve Remius, George Re-
naud, George Schultz, Ray Semeyn,
Parker Stetson, Edward Stone, Ed-
ward A. Stone, Cedric Sweet, Howard
Triplehorn, William Walbridge, and
Robert Wells.
We Are Showing
a Fine Hand-Tailored
MICHAELS STERN
TUXEDO
at
$25
Smart Accessories
at Reasonable Prices
Tux Rentals $3.00
All- New Suits This Year

Nineteen Gridders
Slated To Receive
Secondary Awards[
Nineteen members of the "B"
team and substitutes on the Varsity
are slated to receive their secondary
awards, it was made known yester-
day.
Included in the list were Gunnard
Antell, Chester Beard, William Borg-
mann, Wallace Frankowski, Charles
Greening, Benjamin Jacobs, Tage Ja-
cobson, William McClintic, Leonard
Meldman, Robert E. Miller, Louis J.
Ottoman, Harold Ross, Lee Shaw,
Sylvester Shea, Eli Soodik, Hilton
Ponto, Don Pomeroy, John Van Ak-
keren, and Frank Zendzian.
Loyola University of New Orleans
next year w offer a course for
underwriters and insurance agents
[leading to a degree.

4th
8g4nniversar
Feature Values

WalgNCE 1848...
STATE STYLEET

ONE
WAY

$4.00 $6.00
PITTSBURGH
$6.10 $9.30

A SATIRE 1
MAN WHO IS
GOAT

$8.00

ST. LOUIS
$12.00
BUFFALO

$7.85 $11.95
CINCINNATI
$5.60 $8.55
SOUTH BEND
$4.00 $6.00
AKRON
$5.10 $7.80
^a r a r lUA

and Greyhouno will save
dollars for Christmas fun
H ERE'S sober fact .... you can save
enough dollars on your Greyhound bus
trip home for Thanksgiving to buy several
worthwhile Christmas gifts, or to make a
trip to the next big game.
And Greyhound's the preferred way to make
holiday trips. You roll along smooth high-
ways, with congenial fellow-passengers,
cheered by healthful Tropic-Aire heat, no
matter how crisp the air outside.

CLEVELAN
$4.10
DAYTON
$5.10
LIMA
$4.10
INDIANAPO

$. Only one bus company in the world can give
$6 . 80 you the security, the nation-wide service, the
convenience of schedules that Greyhound
$7.65 offers. No matter where you're going-how
short or how long the trip-ask the Greyhound
$ gnt first. Nine chances out of ten, he can
$6.15 m' you best and save you real money.
L IS

T HIS sort of thing has gone too
far! When asked what product
we get from whales, Bill Boner said,
"Little whales."
Let's-take action at once. Get him
a good pipe and a tin of good tobacco.
We all know a pipe smooths out the
wrinkles, clears the mind for its best
thinking. And we all know what
smoking tobacco goes best in a good

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