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January 15, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-15

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E is, 1933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY__

ootball

Tean Is Awarded

Trophy Collection At Honor

Wins GreatestJ
Prize Collection
Ever Presented
All-American Stars From
Past And Present Attend
Season's Celebration
By JOHN THOMAS
The greatest collection of honors
and awards ever given to any college
gridiron team was presented to the
University of Michigan football ag-
gregation last night between halves
of the -Illinois-Michigan basketball
game in the Yost Field House.
No team in the history of football
can compete with the 1933 edition of
Kipke's Miracles in the number and
value of the awards earned and pre-
sented last night.
All-Americans paraded past the
fans in the spectacle, some of this
year and some of former years. They
helped to present the formal re-
wards of a great season and they
accepted them in the name of the
University.
Heston Presents First Awards
Judge Willie Heston, all-time All-
American started the long string by
handing to other All-Americans,
Harry Newman and Ted Petoskey,
the All-American Board awards-
Heavy white sweaters with the offi-
cial All-American emblem of red,
white, and blue colors in a small pat-
tern. They also received huge blan-
kets with the same emblem on them
and gold watch charms. The Board
consists of coaches ".Warner of
Temple, Alexander of Georgia Tech,
Harper of Notre Dame and Casey of
Harvard.
The spectacular coach, Harry G.
Kipke presented Newman with a
white gold football as a result of
the choice of the latter, on Collier's
All-American, picked by Grantland
Rice. Coach Kpke once won this
award himself.
Harry Newman won the choice
award of the season for the most val-
uable football player in' intercolle-
giate football competition in the
country, the Douglas Fairbanks
trophy; donated by the famous movie
star. It is a medal replica of the
award that is presented to the Uni-
versity on whose team the star of the
year played.. Ernie Pinckert of
Southern California won it last year,
the first time it was given.
Football players of the country
voted the Michigan quarterback
Coach Howard Jones' personal award
of a good football. The All-Players
All-American award, was presented
by All-American Jack Blott.
Newman Wins Tribune Trophy
Harvey Woodruff, former sports
editor of the Chicago Tribune and
now "conductor" of the Tribune's
famous sport column "In the Wake
of the News", presented the Maize
and Blue with the Chicago Tribune
Trophy, a full-sized silver football.
This is awarded the school that has
the outstanding player in the Big
Ten. Harvey Woodruff also gave
Harry Newman a white gold foot4llI
for his already crowded watch-chain
for his persona:: operty.
fCaptain Ivan Williamson, repre-
senting the team that won it, will
present Athletic Director Fielding H.
Yost the Douglas Fairbanks Trophy.

Varsity Matmen Show Up Well
In Scrimmage With Freshmen

rhis is given to the university that
aad the most valuable football player
>f the year as selected by the players
Jhemselves. Southern California,
aving Ernie Pinckert, won it last
year. Dickinson at Game
Prof. Frank Dickinson of Illinois
:n 1925 at the Michigan-Illinois bas-
'etball game in Ann Arbor, made his
presentation of a trophy in public.
Last night he returned to give Mich-
Igan still greater awards.-
He made the Knute Rockne
Trophy award, a gift of the four
.orsemen in commemoration of their
great coach. This is awarded' on the
basis of the ratings of the Dickin-
3on Football Rating System and
went to Southern California last
year, the first year of its history.It
akes the place of the Jack Rissman
trophy, formerly awarded to the na-
tional champions. The Rissman
rophy is in the permanent posses-
ion of Notre Dame who won it three
imes in its seven-year duration. To
aave permanent possession of the
-ockne trophy, Michigan must win
it three times.
Rockne Trophy Certificates, signed
by Prof. Dickinson, Director Yost,
and Coach Kipke, were presented to
he 25 letter-winners on the 1932
team.
No team or player ever received
this collection of awards in the his-
tory of football, as Michigan and
Newman did last night.

Keen And Kelly Are Both
Pleased As Proteges Dis-
play Proficiency
Both Coach Cliff Keen of the Var-
sity mat team and Otto Kelly, fresh-
man wrestling mentor, have good
reason to be pleased with the out-
come of Friday's meet.
To Keen it was shown that he can
depend to a great measure on his
lettermen. Captain Blair Thomas was
able to defeat Austin Fiero, and Jim-
my Landrum, Bob Helliwell, and Art
Mosier were especially impressive in
their performances. Joe Oakley, an-
other letter winner, won handily de-
spite the handicap of an injured
knee.
The two remaining veterans, Dal
Sigwart and Ed Wilson were not in
action. Sigwart, late to report, is still
in the training process. He will be
forced to compete against Landrum
or Oakley for a place on the squad.
Wilson is fairly certain in the 165-
lb. division.
A surprising factor was the ex-
cellent condition of the freshman
squad. The competition against the
Varsity was the first test for many
of them, although some of the squad
enteed the All-Campus wrestling
meet, held before the holidays.
The showing of four members of
the Varsity squad in winning their
matches from their yearling oppo-
nents was also a cheering note. Car-
roll Sweet was outweighed by Ed
Butler, and showed real power in de-
feating the latter. Another fast vic-
tory was turned in by Edgar Land-
wehr, who pinned Stone of the frosh
in three'minutes.
Louis Parker proved his worth as
a rough and tumble fighter. He
threw Meisel in 7:20. In the other
match Don Fiero won from Reed
Hill with little difficulty.
Freshmen Race
At Time Trials
For Vars ity
Yearling tracksters engaged ir
competition at the Field House Sat
urday afternoon in conjunction witl
the Varsity time-trials, mixing thei
events between those. of the Hoyt-
men.
Coach Ken Doherty voiced his
satisfaction in the performances o
Dick Ellerby and Dave Hunn. Eller-
by traversed the quarter-mile in th
excellent pre-season time of 53.2, re-
peating his earlier season win.
In the pole vault, Hunn reache
a height of 12 feet, 4 inches t
threaten the existing frosh record o
12 1-2 feet. A new record will prob-
ably go into the books soon, as th(
time-trials are to be weekly event
in the future.
Summaries
440-yard dash-Won by Ellerby
second, Starr; third, Morris. Time
53.2.
880-yard run-Won by Gooding
second, Chapman; third, Coward
fourth, Kauffman. Time, 2:07.2.
One-mile run-Won by Randall
second, McCormick; third, Morgan
Time, 4:49.6.
65-yard low hurdles-Wn b
Hunt; second, Collins; third, Sweet
Time 08.6.
Pole Vault-Won by Hunn; sec
ond, Droullard. Height, 12 ft., 4 in.
Shot Put-Won by Perkins; secon
Schauer; third, Remias. Distance
36 ft., 2 in.

Boyland And Howell R
Close Race In 1
Event; Hurdlers Star

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