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September 19, 1933 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-19

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


ack To

Place IsSought
Firt Scrimmage Call e d
Wednesday; Veterans
Utilized In Backfield
Two Daily Practices
Entire Line Looks Good
With Replacements FoVl
Every Position
(Continued from Page 9)
Willard Hildebrand, Russell Fuog,
and Gerald Ford. These last two men
are centers who will probably be
trained to fill in as guards if neces-
Michigan will be a team with a big
margin of safety. The Maize and
Blue has plenty of football "life in-
surance," that is, a staff of fine punt-
ers. Exclusive of sophomore kick-
ers, Regeczi, probably the finest
punter of the Conference, will be
aided by Heston and Everhardus,
veterans who could be used as punt-
ing mainstays on almost any team in
the otintry.
There are brilliant runners in
plety.' Stan Fay is a consistent
ground-gainer, Heston and Ever-
hardus are a pair of big, rangy ball-
carriers, while Regeczi is a line plun-
ger of no mean ability. This quartet
has been getting the ball in the
workouts so far this season, with
"Zit" Tessmer alternating. All are
good blockers.
There is another factor to be con-
sidered in the season prospects of
the Wolverines. He w e i g h s 216
pounds, is a tower of strength be-
hind the line on defense, and rarely
makes 'a poor pass on offense. He
is Charles Bernard, outstanding cen--
ter of the nation, a man who' will
make a strong All-American bid this
The backfield combination of Fay,
Heston, Everhardus, and Regeczi has
everything but an excellent passer.
Regeczi and Everhardus can throw
the pigskin, but not excellently.

(Continued from Page 9)
ateur championship. He bested local
competition in the person of Bob
Pirie to win the gold trophy . . .
the prize in his possession is merely
a small replica. He'd have to put up
ten thousand dollars as a bond to
bring the real thing down here.'And
then, think of what a time he'd have
arguing with the Customs men about
* * *
CANADIANS take their sports
C lightly and easily but they'd like
to take them harder. Look at the
Toronto sports pages if you don't
believe me. Sports in Canada are
largely social activities, as witness
cricket matches and the attendant
teas, tennis matches and the dances
fCanadian football is rugby, not to
be confused with rugger (pronounced
ruggah), which is the English ver-
sion. The Canadian game is similar
to ours with a few exceptions. For
instance, there are but three downs
allowed for the ten yards, and a ball-
carrier can haveno interference. He
simply hits the line unassisted. I was
unable 'to discover what the re-
mainder of the backfield was sup-
posed to do during a play, but pre-
sumed they took time out for tea, Of6
course, under these rules, the ten
yards are seldom made unless one
team has a particularly weak line, so
emphasis is placed on punting.
There is where Canada excels.
There are punters up in the land of
the Maple Leaf who are supposed to
be able to make the famed seige guns
of this nation look like a bunch of
inugs, or so I was told by the Cana-
dians at the University' of Toronto.
Of course, these authorities had
never seen an American 'rugby
game," as they called it. I was a bit
sceptical,' especially after the way
Scott-Paines craft was written up in
the papers there as though it would
take Gar Wood's boat even if the
propellor dropped off. and the engine
burned out two or three bearings.
There is always practically a day
of 'national mourning after Wood
methodically beats the British con-
tender; and the're was nearly a week
of celebration after Somerville, a Ca-
adiangolfer,'took a title last year.
Oh yes, Canada would like to excel in
sports, but her athletes simply won't
pay the price in hard practice.
ago when it took the Northern Ohio
Dick Beltz is another find among
the sophomores, who will be fitted
for a halfback post. Steve Liptak
went to Ohio State with an enviable
record for his high school days, and
proved a competent end on the frosh
squad last year.
Ohio State finished fourth in the
Conference title race last fall, clos-
ing with two victories and two ties,
and only one defeat-from Michigan.
A general shakeup of the team oc-
curred after a questionable start, and
the team finished the season going
much stronger.
Coach Willaman is awarding posi-
tions only on merit this year, as all
his squad members, lettermen and
newcomers alike, have to start from
scratch and win their places.

Fall Schedule
Is Advanced On
Women's Card
Annual competition in the women's
fall tournaments is scheduled to start
earlier this year than it has in recent
outdoor seasons. Organization and
play in the individual tourneys will
get under way during the first week
of classes. Archery, golf, and tennis
are the featured individual sports on
this outdoor card.
During the first two weeks of class-
es, while sorority rushing is going on,
Palmer Field will be open on Tues-
days and Thursdays for all those in-
terested in playing hockey. The fresh-
men are particularly invited to use
the field on those afternoons.
Michigan Golf Star
Gains New Laurels
Cal Markham, sophomore member
of this year's conference golf cham-
pions, has established an enviable
record during the current tourna-
ment season. Facing an uphill fight
to win a varsity berth at the begin-
ning of the year he finally succeeded
in winning the No. 3 position which
he held during most of the season.
The added experience gained at
Evanston in the conference and at
Buffalo in the Intercollegiates aided
him invaluably as the records show.
in the Michigan open'held at

Petoskey Is Most
Versatile Athlete
Captain Ted Petoskey of the 1933-
34 edition of Wolverine basketeers
is perhaps the most outstanding all-
round athlete on the Michigan ros-
ter at present. In addition to his bas-
ketball position, Petoskey has proved
his worth as an invaluable football
and baseball player.
As a sophomore, Petoskey was a
frequently-used and dependable cage
substitute, holding down a guard
position. The injury of Williamson,
regular guard, during his junior year
opened up a regular berth for Petos-
key, which he filled ably enough to
merit the captaincy at the end of
the year. He and Al
Plummer, star for-
ward, are the only
veteran regulars left
on the cage team.
Last year's offi-
cial All - American
eleven featured his
name as one of the
wingmen, at which
post he spent most
of the season, but
he showed great
possibilities as an
offensive threat from a temporary
fullback job.
Petoskey presides over the center
garden on the diamond, and has been
responsible for sensational catches
which saved more than one tight
Ted hails from St. Charles, is 21
years old, six feet tall, and tips the
scales at 175.
was his next goal and he finally
fought his way through the tough
lower bracket to face Ben Morris
in the finals and defeat him in a
one-sided battle 10-8. In getting to
the finals he had to down both
Woody Malloy and Red Weid in the
same day which is something of a
golfing feat. Altogether "Marky" has
done himself proud and what's more
ought to go a great deal farther
along the road to golfing success.

Jackson he placed
amateurs with 303.
Amateur, played
course he qualified
on to defeat Frank
star, George Craig,
and Bob Montague,
linksman. In the
Charles Kocsis of

fifth among the
In the Michigan
over the same
easily and went
Connolly, Detroit
Harold Beaupre,
former Michigan
finals he met
Detroit, former

Michigan Open and Amateur cham-
pion, and lost after a gallant fight
The Ann Arbor City tournament

chigan's e
P re-Season


O. S. U. ridders
(Continued From Page 9)
st year, wil,be playing his last sea-
on at left half. Oliphant is a versa-
le back, having substituted success-
illy 'at both half and quarter in his
,st two years.
Keefe, a letterman with two years
revious experience, is the likely can-
idate for the other halfback post,
hile Wetzel is the only fullback with
ny Varsity record.
A large group of promising soph-
nores are ready to step into the
acancies left by the graduates of
st June. Stan Pincura, who called .
gnals on the freshman eleven last
il, is a capable substitute to re-
ace Cramer if need be. Pincura pi-
ted the Lorain High team two years

Welcome to Our City
And to Fiegel's . .
The Downtown Store for Students
You First Year Men
Just come in and look around,
WE DO WR PARTjudge for yourself,"glad to have
you." Fashion Park Suits and
Overcoats. Levy Adler-Roches-
ter Suits and Overcoats. Arrow
Shirts and Underwear. Duofold
Health Underwear, all styles. In-
terwoven Hosiery. Smith Smart
Shoes, etc.
322-324 South Main St.
Next to Wuerth Theater




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