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September 28, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDN ESDAY, SEPT
Works on Development of Running ttac

Line Plays Keep
R evamped'Team
Busy Two Hours
kletoskey Takes Backfield
Pist on Defense, Oiver
Going into Forward Wall
Hildebrand at End

Chicago's Big Artillery Ready for Yank Pitchers

Further
ened
Crack

Changes Threat .
as Spartan Plays
Varsity Defense

Stressing the running department,
Coach Harry Kipke sent his re-
vamped squad through a hard work-
out in Yost Field House yesterday in
an effort to strengthen his attack.
4 Line plays kept the squad busy for
more than two hours as Kipke and
his assistants looked over the new
mien in the first team. Marcpvsky
tand Kowalik were paired in the
guard positions, with Damm .and
Chapman at tackle. Hildebrand was
shifted to right end,and Ward and
Petoskey alternated at the left end
position.
i The new lineup may see Petoskey
4t end on offense and fullback on
defense. His sup~erior .tackling gained
him a chance, to show ih the back-
g eld. Ifthe change is made,Russ
Oliver will play offensive fullback
and move up to the line on defense.
Ifildebrand Shows Well
, The most startling change was the
trial of Hildebrand at end. The for-
mer sophomore tackle, shifted to the
flank position, seemed to click, With
Cox on the hospital list> and William-
son onthe sidelines, the shifty tackle
has a g.od chance of starting the
State gme
Although Captain Ivan Williamson
took a slight workout, it is doubtful
if he will see
ser vi ce in the
Spartan contest.
Williamson ran
around the track -
aind worked on a
few plays but did
n o t participate
li the dummy
workout against
thie State plays
as interpeted by
qourtright's "B"
eleven.
The State plays Williamson
worked well against the Varsity de-
fense. Coach Kipke may still change
his lineup to meet the fast Spartan
attack, although he has but two
regular practices left before the
game.

(Associated Press Photo)
During the World Series, Chicago fans are depending on hits by this quartet to drive home some win-
ning rums. Left to right, the "Big Four" among Chicago batsmen are Kiki Cuyler, Gabby Hartnett, Riggs
Stephenson, and Manager Charlie Grim.

Purdue Eleven
Expects Hard
Opening Game
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 27-
(Special)-Disquieting reports re-
garding the strength of the Kansas
State eleven by Assistant Coach Guy
Mackey, who scouted the Wildcats
in their decisive 26 to 0 victory over
Wichita University Saturday, coupled
with the disappointing showing of
the Boilermaker varsity in the regu-
lation game with the yearlings on
the same day, served to give added
speed to Purdue's drill Monday as'
the squad launched its final week
of practice before the season's op-
ener.
According to Mackey's report, Mc-
Millin's Wildcats will invade the
Ross-Ade stadium Saturday with the
biggest team that the Boilermakers
will meet all season. "McMillin has
a big, powerful team that is decep-
tive on attack and rugged on de-
fense," said Mackey. "Advance no-
tices regarding the sensational ball-
carrying of Graham are no exag-
geration," he added. "Graham, who
weighs close to 200 pounds, scored
three touchdowns against Wichita,
and it was apparent that Bo was not
opening up the full power of his
attack."
Coupled with the disappointment
over the showing on offense against
the yearlings, injuries to Dutch Feh-
ring, veteran tackle, and Doxie
Moore, right halfback, have aggra-
vated Purdue's worries as it prepares
for the Wildcat invasion. Fehring
suffered a recurrence of an old knee
injury in the yearling game, while
Moore wrenched his back, and it is
doubtful whether either one will be
able to start Saturday.
In an effort to fill the hole left
by Fehring's injury, Paul Emmons
has been moved back from the cen-
ter position to his old tackle post.
Reports from Manhattan indicate
that the Wildcats' victory hopes have
been heightened by the performance
against Wichita, coached by Al Ge-
bert, former Notre Dame star, and
that McMillin is planning on "shoot-
ing the works" in an effort to en-
hance his "upset" reputation.
POUN TIN PINS
Paxker, Sh fer, Watezz,,
Conlin, etc., 1.00 n up.
A large Sd choice assorerxt
314 S. State St., Azn Ar-tor.

FROM THE PRESS BOX
TByJOHN THOMAS
letr just reived reads as fol- tically impossible. Our opinion would
lo.:: differ from that of the players' vote,
" . s y the in- from that of the coaches', and even
. . .esoillY ie ins- from other correspondents in Ann
dividuals on the team for brains Arbor. We think that Captain Ivan
first and brawn second. But Williamson is perhaps the first with
why does everyone consider the Bernard second. Then we pick Stan
wvight of the playver before h Fay, Westover, Everhardus, Petos-
cowiders the player's mental ca- key, Newman, M ldman OliverRen-
Ole paye"s-fo. er,1 ca4tshogud ner, DeBaker, Ward, and Regeezi.
he players itw brains, I shoul That is 13 but it is only our per-
iput f-ay first and the others fol- snlges edutta ik
lowing in lne of most brilliant sonal guess. We doubt that, mKipke
to least: Newman, Williamson' himself would venture to maketuch
Peiosken, Oliver, Bernard-and
I don't know about the rest. No guards or tackles appear in this
What would be your rating for list because we first eliminated them.
the first 13 or so?" In the group of Kowalik, Marcov-
sky, Savage, Cantrill, Chapman, Wis-
As to your fi"st question, a brainy tert, Hildebrand, Austin, and, Danmm
player unable to withstand the pun- there are several smart players that
ishment of the average game is of would get in this rating. We elimi-
less value to a team than a big man, nated them, however, as line play is
not as smart in a football way, who so difficult to observe and it is much
can take it. He will last the game, easier to rate the players who per-
Albie Booth, the spark plug of Yale's form in theopen.
team last year, could play only a s Our rating differs from yours con-
quarter at a time, and most of the sderably, But neither of us is right.
time he Played only a few plays and This is aprobably.. the areason that
then was taken out. His value to brains are not talked about so much
Yale was immense, yet if he had had as brawn, speed, mechanical ability,
brawn enough to last the full game, and the other attributes of a yfoot-
his value would have still been great- ball player. It is too hard to analyze
er. But you are right in that brains and catalogue the players on the
are highly imnportant. 'their worth team, or even the two contestants
in footbali is recognized as in any for one position.
other. line of snort. Many coaches
selected Tolan to win the hundred in OLVERS on the campus have .an
the Olympics after he had placed excellent chance of gaining the
second in the semi-finals, simply be- right to use the University golf
cause he was the smartest runner course free of charge by winning any
in the event. of the first ten places in the annual
As to rating the first 13 on Michi- fall tourney scheduled to open to-
gan's 1932 football squad, it is prac- morrow.
TRY US FOR A GOOD MEAL
Breakfast 7 A.M. to 10 AM...... ........... A la Carte
Lunch 11 A.M. to 2 P.M .. ...... ...... ..........30c
Dinner 5 P.M. to 7.30 P.M....................... .5c
ALL YOU CAN EAT

Varsity Manaoer
Requires a Long
TilningPeiod
Three Years Preparation
Necessary to Achieve
Responsible Post
Just a water boy, you may say,
when you see some white shirted
sophomore running down the field,
shagging footballs, and doing many
odd jobs for Coach Kipke and his
assistants, But some day, in his se-
nior year, he may be football mana-
ger of the Varsity, with more re-
sponsibility on his hands than you
can imagine.
Three long seasons of intensive
preparation are necessary to become
eligible for the position, and then the
man must be better qualified than
the rest of the candidates. Louis
Columbo is this year's manager, with
some 15 assistants under him.
The manager toils, perspires, fig-
ur es, and refigures, trying to
straighten out all the multitude of
details of putting a team on the field.
He is the contact man between the
coach and the business department,
taking orders from both, and satis-
fying both. He must arrange the de-
tails for the trips, planning the itin-
erary, meals, and everything, having
sufficient footballs on hand at all
times, helmets counted or accounted
for, and other equipment on hand
when the coach wants the material.
But Columbo also has a pleasant
side to his job. He is with the team
constantly. He knows every player
i-ntimately. Their good times are his.
Their trips 'are his trips, their losses
his, and their victories his.
And the juniorimanagers, if not
elected to Columbo's job next fall,
have a chance to manage some of the
minor, sports.
Right now there is a call for soph-
omore managers. It is a great job
and there are no secret practices for
you, if you apply.
~~~~~~~~~~~-~~-
Reporters on the weekly news-
paper of Denison university at
Granville, 0., are paid $1.03 per
year.
CROSS-COUNTRY
-CANDIDATES
Candidates for the Varsity cross-
oountry squad may see Coach
Hoyt at Yost Field House any
afternoon this week, at 4 o'clock.

Freshman Grid
Aspirants G e t
First Workout
More than 75 Yearlings
Turn Out; Keen, Auer
Direct Initial Fall Drill
More than 75 husky yearlings re-
ported to Coach Clifford Keen yes-
terday afternoon at Yost Field House
as candidates for the freshman elev-
en of 1932. Uniforms were distribu-
ted, and a general warm-up and or-
ganization program followed.
Howard Auer, former tackle of last
year's Varsity eleven, assisted Coach
Keen in working with the eager
freshmen. The workout opened with
a passing drill to limber up muscles
in disuse over the summer. Then
work began in earnest with a drill
on line play for the entire squad.
Charging stance and technique were
dealt with by both mentors, and the
yearlings dug up the cinders under
the old Ferry Field stand with their
cleats as they flung themselves at
imaginary opponents.
Keen Has Task
To Coach Keen falls the task of
fashioning a selected group into a
working combination. Eleven out of
seventy-five will.see a great deal of
action, and will be of real use to the
varsity in illustrating the character-
istic plays of future opponents. Mich-
igan's policy, however, eliminates the
idea that the yearlings are just so
many tackling dummies for the var-
sity.
Concerning his reaction to the
general quality of the squad, Coach
Keen admitted that it was too early
in the year to make any statements.
The mentor expects to have a ma-
chine tentatively selected by the be-
ginning of next week. Then the
squad can illustrate Northwestern's
plays for the varsity. For the M.
S. C. contest this Saturday, a group
of second stringers have taken the
usual place of the freshmen in il-
lustrating formations.
Names Not Announced
Information concerning the per-
sonnel of the outfit was not available
yesterday, since lists had not yet
been made out by the manager.
However, the names of several out-
standing players from the high
schools of the state will probably be
discovered upon examination of the
roster. According to Coach Keen, he
has no pre-conceived notions as to
the ability of any individual player.

C oif Championship
Elirniiatiot Round
To Begin Thursday
The qualifying round of the Uni-
versity golf championships starts
Thursday, Sept. 29, and continues
till Sunday, Oct. 2. Only the 16 low
men in the 36 holes of medal play
qualify. The championship flight
will contain the eight lowest men,
and the next eight will form the first
flight. Other flights of eight men
each will be formed in order of qual-
ifying scores, and will play for the
Intramural'championships. T' he
quarter-finals consist of 18 holes,
and the semi-finals and finals of 36
holes each.
The tentative Varsity squad will
consist of the ten or twelve sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors scoring
best in the qualifying round, The
eight or ten freshmen turning in the
best scores will form the tentative
freshman squad.
All contestants eligible scholasti-
cally who wish to'enter must register
at the club office by Thursday, giv-
ing name, address, phone number.

H OUSE o PLENTY
(Student Operated)

807 South State

1333 Washtenaw

h _____________________________________________________________________________ ______________

Popular Dance Band Leaders Back on Campus

~uc~ne,

Fay Returns
Michigan's running .attack may be
strengthened by the return of Stan
IFay, who is the best blocker on the
team. Fay drew the attention of
the Coaches on his beautiful lead-
ing of plays. He is the key man in
Michigan's running attack, and with
his appearance on the first team the
ground-gaining ability of the com-
bination has improved considerably.
He was one of the best ground-gain-
er ,on the team last year.,
Ford replaced Bernard for part
of the practice at center. The Grand
Rapids South's .star may fool the.
dopesters by playing a great part of
tle State game in the center of the
line.
Although the rain forced the squad
indoors for the second successive
day, Coach Kipke experimented with
it few of his pass plays. With a de-
fensive backfield set to stop the
Throws, this department of play was
riot highly successful and turned the
coaches' attention to the running
game.
.Oliver showed promise as a plung-
er in the backfield. He can kick and
pass too. Jack Heston and Oliver,
paired with Everhardus, will give
Mlichigan three good punters in the
backfield. Of the three, Heston is
showing-the best form, although Re-
geczi still rates above him.

STETSON
WE'VE been making fine
hats for 67 years. And we
know that the $5 Stetson
for Fall is the finest hat
ever offered at or near that
price
It's styled with Stetson
authority and hand-blocked

HAT

Dance enthusiasts on the campus will get another break when
MuitiION PEER (left) director-organizer of Detroit dance units returns
this season to entertain at house parties. Co-director Paul Siehl (right)
pianist, arranger, and former WJR sustaining program entertainer, hus
ust Closed a season at the fashionable Two Two Club. Another Murton
Peer unit this week closes a nineteen-week biooking at the King Wah
Loo cafe. I"Or their caipus ofie dial 3'87$,-(Adv.)

for long wear in all weathers.
It's available in a full range of styles and
soft felts and derbies. Other Stetsons, at
up, are far under last year's prices.

colors, both
$7, $10 and

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