y, OCT. 6, 1932
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Held By Kipke
To Help Team
Guard, Tackle Positions
Remain Doubtful With
Battle At Halfback
With "Beat Northwestern" the cry
among the team and coaches, Coach
Harry Kipke sent his team through
two hard practices yesterday and last
night. Disgusted with the showing
against the "B" Varsity in the scrim-
mage the order went- through for a
special practice after dinner.
The freshmen and Junior Varsity
kept hammering at the guards and
tackles in a orgy of first downs
against the regulars. Northwestern
p 1 a y s had considerable success
through the line but Ward and Pe-
toskey checked them from the flank
The scrimmage did not seem to de-
cide the guard positions as Cantrill
kept up his deter-
mined bid for
or Kowalik's job.
At tackle the fight
was between Aus-
for one job and
and Damm for the
other. However if
Wistert is ready
CAN TRl.. for the Wildcat
game, he will probably start with any
one of the other four as his team-
The replacements in the backfield
are limited to Everhardus for Heston.
Although Herman is not in the best
condition he may replace Jack Hies-
ton as the halfback with Fay. Re-
geczi is the strangest member of the
backfield. He looks unusually poor
in practice but comes through in the
What few replacements that were
made in Northwestern's line from last
year, have been from the reserve list
of the co-title holders of last season.
The new line held Missouri to one
first down and a net gain of eight
yards for the game.
Overshadowing even the work of
the Wildcat line, was the brilliant
performance turned in by Capt. Pug
Rentner, about whom there had been
some doubt as to whether he would
equal last year's 'bang up perfor-
mances. But the "Pugger" ran with
all of his old time excellence, ripping
off long runs and short ones, and in-
stilling the zip into the Wildcat at-
tack which was sorely lacking.until
his insertion in the lineup.
Bennie Oosterbaan said that Rent-
ner was the best half in the country,
illhTneseo f ck Hurt
For First Practice
In Cross Country
A squad of 30 freshmen answered
Coach Ken Doherty's call for cross
country applicants. However, this
number, according to Coach Doherty,
contains, for the greater part, mid-
dle distance men of the freshman
track squad, who are using this kind
of work as preparation for getting
into condition. As for the actual
number of cross country men on the
rquad, it is far below the coach's ex-
The first meet for the freshman
harriers will take place on October
28, so there is still time for aspir-
ants to report and get into condi-
tion. Practice is held at 4:30 p. m.
daily. Ten numerals will be awarded
on basis of this meet and that of
Nov. 7, the annual All-Freshman In-
As yet, there are no outstanding
runners on the squad because of the
short time the hopefuls have been
practising, but the first time trial of
one and one-half miles is to be held
this Friday. The results of this trial
ought to point out the men who are
to star at cross country this year.
First Grid Scrimmage
Will Be Held By Frosh
With the first scrimmage session
among themselves set for this after-
noon, no outstanding names have
appeared as yet on the freshman grid
squad, according to Coach Clifford
Keen of the yearling outfit.
While expressing himself as pleased
with the spirit of the new men, the
mentor stated yesterday afternoon
that in the short space of time the
squad has had for practice, it was
virtually impossible to pick out the
personnel of the first eleven.
All freshmen interested in try-
ing out for the wrestling team
are asked to report to the wrest-
ling room of Waterman gymna-
sium at 3 p. m. Thursday.
Jim Kelly, Coach
(Associated Press Photo)
Myron Ubl, Minnesota halfback, is
out of the Gopher lineup for the re-
mainder of the season, due to in-
juries sustained in practice. Ubl's
chest was crushed and he was rush-
ed to the hospital where pneumonia
set in. Drainage tubes have been put
into the injured member.
On Intramural List
Golf, the most popular of the fac-
ulty sports on the Intramural pro-
gram, will get under way this fall
with about 40 entries. Qualifying
rounds must be played off and scores
turned in by Oct. 16.
As usual the competitors will be
split up into several flights, accord-
ing to their ability as demonstrated
by the scores of the qualif ying
rounds. There will be a champion-
ship flight, a first flight, and proba-
bly a second.
Prof. James H. Cissel, of the en-
gineering college, was the 1931 fall
championship winner. Hardy and
Darling won in the first and second
All freshmen interested in box-
ing meet me in the boxing room
of Waterman gymnasium at 4 p.
Larson, Co: ch
Harriers To Hold
First Time Trials
Coach Charles Hoyt announced
yesterday that he would hold time
trials for his cross country candi-
dates at 11 a. m. Saturday. The run
is to take place over a course of the
regular Conference distance of four
Hoyt is attaching considerable im-
portance to Saturday's trials, since
it will be the first time the harriers
will run with a stop watch timing
them. The team has been training
for 10 days now, getting into condi-
tion rather slowly. Rain, too, has
considerably interfered with Hoyt's!
plans, forcing the men to run at the
Field House on several afternoons.
The times that four men turn in
will be of special interest to Hoyt.
These men are Roderic Howell, a
sophomore who shows promise of du-
plicating the feats of his brother,
Roger, who is captain-elect of this
year's team two other sophomores,
McMillan and McKinley; and Jack
Childs, a junior who is out for cross
country for the first time.
with Two Trousers
Tailored to measure, designed
in our own shop, 25 years expe-
rience in tailoring fine clothes.
$20 - $25 - $29.50
Be sure to wear one of our
smart Topcoats to the game
Saturday; they have never been
priced so low.
Our famous Crosby Square
Shoes are going big. A great
shoesvalue for.. .......$5.85
A Quality Hat at......... $3.50
213 E. Liberty
Ticket Sales Indicate
Full House Saturday
Ticket sales to date for the North-
western game indicate a near sell-
out, Harry A. Tillotson said yester-
day afternoon. While the exact num-
her of tickets sold to date is not def-
initely known, indications point to a
crowd of more than 60,000 in attend-
ance at the contest.
Northwestern took a block of 20,-
000 seats, but there is no available
report of sales there. The import-
ance of the battle, however, presages
a good delegation from Evanston.
An additional feature of Saturday
afternoon's program, according to
Mr. Tillotson, will be the Wildcats'
splendid 160-piece band, which will
vie with Michigan's outfit for honors,
before game and between halves.
Former Michigan Star
To Talk On New Rules
Joe Magidsohn, '10, famous Big
Ten official, will speak over the
radio tonight on the football rule
changes. The former Michigan of-
ficial is probably the most famous
in the Conference, although most
Wolverine fans do not realize it as
h~e is barred from working Maize
and Bluegames by refereeing
rules. Station WJR will carry his
speech from 7:15 to 7:30 tonight.
Fred Matthaei, president of the
University of Michigan Club of
Detroit, will speak over the Detroit
News Station, WWJ, from 6:45 to
7 p. m. tomorrow. Matthaei will
explain the functions of the club
Ship I's In
Chalmer Cissel, Cleveland second
baseman, is credited with the long-
est home run yet hit in the new
It's a wise boy who doesn't
wait until December to pick
See our special anniversary
prices on Topcoats and
O'coats. Polo Coats tailored
especially for the College
Man by Michaels Stern ..
$16.65 to $32.00
AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY STYLE
A EN AVANT
Hart Schaffner & Marx made them, after scouting all
the leading Universities of the country. They're right.
Right in style lines, right in fabric, right in color and
right in price
They'll give you long hard service and cost you less
than other clothes. They have 72 Bench Tailored de-
tails found only in $65 to $75 suits last spring. You
can't beat that.
IUST RECEIVED A LARGE
SHIPMENT OF COLLEGE
WALK A FEW STEPS
AND SAVE DOLLARS
Young Men's Shop
116 East Liberty St.
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
Detroit, Michigan & Walkerville, Ontario
For your convenience. A
Ann Arior Store A
603 Church St. R
FRANK OAKES . Mgr.
118 E. Washington
-10-1 1- P--
ill 1I - 1
y. f ,} ~-~i >-irsr..... "...,,ya
1 + s)' I f +. a :s , _
I'1f'.ffyr ,,, / . :...,ai..1 "' + '
t . .,. , , .! l : Lr~l '. t jf A l It
Mr. Clothes Prospect
How much do you know about the Fabrics used in your clothes?
Do you depend upon the firm from whom you purchase your
clothes for Cloth Dependability, Workmanship, Style and Fit?
Are you looking for Real Values with these features incorporated
in every garment you purchase?
If You Are . .
and you desire to secure the utmost in value for every Dollar in-
vested, you will examine our vast assortment of Fall Woolens
before placing your order for a suit or overcoat.
We are making Custom Tailored Clothes as low as
the values of which are beyond question the best ever offered in
TOPCOATS $25 to $35
Season's Newest Fabrics
If you want Style ..
If you want Quality of Fabrics .. .
If you want Value for your Dollar
If you want your clothes to Fit .. .
The New HACKING SCARF
in All Colors $3
A New Selection of
SILK AND WOOL TIES
$1.00 to $1.50
SNAP BRIM HATS
Brown and Grey $3.50 to $5
TURTLE NECK SWEATERS
in All Colors $2.95
Right Here Is Your Opportunity
Whether we like it or not Spring 1933 will show a decided advance
in the price of woolens, so a word to the wise is sufficient.
(lYn-if NA-n Tolle A -nnt r'tli
TINKER & COMPANY