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October 13, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-13

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

WW lveIe Climax FreparationirFor Cornell With Loi

Iig Drill

(* ---__________________________--__ __________

K ipk May Start
s a ie Team That
Oposed Msc
" ' e o e e o
Christy W a I s h And Dan
Mc G gin Watch Varsity
h F'o!g aces
Ferraro Big Threat
Squad Is n r ille d Until
Darkness Descends On
Old Ferry Field
Driving his men until darkness de-
scended on Old Ferry Field, Coach
Harry Kipke ran his much-discussed
football team through their last hard
drill before the first real test of the
season against Cornell Saturday.
Realizing that punting will un-
doubtedly play an important part in
the game which is billed as the na-
tion's headliner this week-end, Kipke
placed much emphasis on kicking. He
was evidently disappointed in the
blocking which the kicker received in
the State game, and isn't taking any
chances of , having another punt
blocked in thehgame against the Big
Red outfit.
He had Ward and Petoskey rushing
the kicker from the defensive end
positions. Wistert
and Austin were .
also in the oppos-
ing line, causing
much trouble for
kick e r s Regeczi,
Heston, Everhard-
us and Oliver.
Following kicking k
practice, the re-
serves were sent
off to the Old Sta-'
diu h and Kipke
concentratpd h i s
efforts entirely on the Vrsity. He is
evidently set on the Fay-Heston-
Everhardus-Regeczi combination for
he used them almost exclusively. Bill
Renner watched from the sidelines
most of the time.
The line was also the identical one
which Kipke started last Saturday.
Bill Borgmann may get the oppor-
tunity against Cornell which he was
deprived of against State, as he was
working out at guard all afternoon.
Kowalik and Savage alternated at the
other guard, with the former receiv-
ing the coaches preference.
Cornell Plays Used
A reserve frosh outfit drove Cornell
plays at the Varsity for some time
with little effect. Kipke placed much
stress on the defensive play of each
man on the regulars.
A little later the ball was shifted
and the frosh placed on the defense.
The Wolve r i n e s
then o p e n e d up
with a combination
running and pass-
ing attack which
looked good
against the year-
Kipke as yet has
not discovered that
much - looked - for
and badly - needed
FAV key man for his
aerial attack. He seems to have set
his mind on Capt. Stan Fay, however,
for the regular signal-calling berth.
Before the squad was sent to the
showers, the Varsity ran through a
peppy signal drill, and two reserve
teams met for a short scrimmage.
McGugin, Walsh Present
The .,everyday grind of football
practie was broken up yesterday af-
ternoon by the presence of two men

SENSUS of opinion on the part
of five sports assistants in regard to
the major contests to be played in
the nation either tonight or tomor-
row. Teams favored to win will ap-
pear in black-face type with the
number of votes in parentheses.
Michigan (5) vs. Cornell
U. of D. (3) vs. W&J
Purdue (4) vs. Minnesota
Wisconsin (5) vs. Illinois
Indiana vs. Notre Dame (5)
Northwestern vs. Stanford (4)
0. S. U. (5) vs. Vanderbilt
Chicago (5) vs. Washington U.
Yale (5) vs. W&L
Army (5) vs. Delaware
Tulane (5) vs. Maryland
0. S. U. (5) vs. St. Mary's
Princeton (5) vs. Williams
Pittsburgh (5) vs. Navy
N. Y. U. (5) vs. Lafayette
M. S. C. (5) vs. Illinois Wesleyan
Marque-tte (4) vs. Mississippi
Lehigh (3) vs. Johns Hopkins
Holy Cross (5) vs. Providence
Harvard () vs. New Hampshire
Georgia Tech (3) vs. Ala. Poly.
Fordham (5) vs. W. Virginia
Tennessee (4) vs. Duke
Dartmouth (5) vs. Bates
Virginia vs. Columbia (5)
Colgate (5) vs. Rutgers
California (5) vs. Olympic Club
Alabama (5) vs. Miss. State
There does not seem to be a great
profusion of differing opinions on the
Consensus this week, but the sea-
son is yet young, and the larger bat-
tles are coming up later. The chief
bone of contention seems to be the
game in Detroit tonight in which U.
of D. takes on the Presidents of
Washington and Jefferson College,
Washington, Pa.
The Pennsylvania outfit turned in
a notable scrap against the Pitt Pan-
thers two weeks ago, when it held
off a Pittsburgh score until the final
five minutes of play. University of
Detroit has had no tough competi-
tion thus far.
The main conference game will be
between Purdue and Minnesota to-
morrow afternoon. One, hardy soul
voted for Minnesota, and just be-
tween you and me and the rest of
the campus, I fervently hope he is
right. Purdue is a team which looks
well on paper, but which has not yet
found. itself, judging from the 13.6
victory last Saturday over Ohio Uni-
famous in American grid circles.
Watching the Varsity run through
their paces were Dan McGugin, presi-
dent of the National Coaches Asso-
ciation and Vanderbilt's head coach,
and Christy Walsh, Chairman of the
All-American football board.,
McGugin and Walsh stopped off for
the afternoon on their way to Co-
lumbus for the Ohio State-Vanderbilt
clash. McGugin was a guard of
"Hurry-Up" Yost's famous point-a-
minute team. Walsh is on his way
around the country viewing All-
American prospects.
Fielding H. Yost, Director of Ath-
letics, was playing host to the two
famous visitors, and he seemed to be
getting much enjoyment out of. show-
ing off the 1933 edition of Michigan's
football team.
He seemed to take especial pleasure
in displaying Johnny Regeczi's tal-
ented toe. The "Grand Old Man" took
Regeczi off to one side of the field to
give an individual performance for
McGugin and Walsh. Regeczi's long
spirals drew much praise from Yost
and his visitors.

Players Who Will See Action In Michigan-Cornell Tilt

Clyde Tessmer Puts His Name I1
Concrete Can Zit Duplicate?

-Associated Press Photo
Above are pictures of four men who will undoubtedly figure large in tomorrow's tussle between the "Big
Reds" and the Wolverines. Passes from Renner to Petoskey and from Switzer to Wallace may be features of
the battle which will be foughtlargely in the air if the weather permits. Switzer divides the Cornell passing
duties with Johnny Ferraro, as well as calling signals. Wallace will be trying to show two of the best ends in
the middle-west, Petoskey and Ward, just how good eastern ends are.

If you should happen to walk down
Thompson street one of these au-
tumn days with your head bent low
you would see, just after you walked
past the entrance to the Union park-
ing area, a piece of sidewalk which
would not seem to be any different
from any other example of such
mason work in Ann Arbor. But if
you should happen to look just a bit
;loser you would note, perhaps par-
tially covered by some old leaves, an
inscription indented in the cement
which reads: "Clyde Tessmer 1927".
The strip of sidewalk is very short.
:t soon blends with another mason's
work. But if you walk further, cross
Cheever Court, you will see another
inscription: "Clyde Tessmer 1926."
At this point, if you are at all in-
terested in football and if you read
the newspapers, you will probably
make a mcntal query to yourself.
You would probably ask: "I wonder
if Clyde Tessmer is Estel Tessmer'
father, of "if he is in anyway related
to him?" You will walk on.
But suppose that it happened to be
a Saturday afternoon and you hap-
pened to be going to a football game.
You might observe
t h a t Tessmer is
' not playing foot-
I1." " .ball as reguiarly
as he did t w o
years a g o. You
: : might recall that
-Tesmer used to
alternate the qua
alternate the
C quarterback posi-
tion with Newman
TESSMER two yearsago, and
t h at he almost
won the berth entirely from the lat-
ter who later became an All-Ameri-
can. You might shake your head and
wonder just why he is sitting on the
bench, why the name of Tessmer has
been absent from the press columns.
and His Orchestra
Ladies 25c Gentlemen 40e

But soon the game would begin and
you would probably forget about
Suppose we go on with our sup-
position. Suppose you should come
back to Ann Arbor many years lattr,
after this era of football has become
a bit dim and misty and perhaps a
bit glorified. Suppose t h a t you
should again read the inscriptions:
"Clyde Tessmer," you would again
be reminded of Estel Tessmer. Per-
haps you will have nearly forgotten
him by then. Perhaps you will muse
about Zit Tessmer, his rise and 4 ll
and his rise again, for all we know.
You won't care too much just who
Clyde Tessmer is in relation to Estej.
A EN AVANT e, forward
Burr, Patterson& Auld C.
Detroit, Michigan & W aerville, Ontario
. A
For your convenience
A nn Arbor Store
603 Church St.

Frosh Gridmen
StOp Powerful
Reserve Attack
Showing a brand of defense seldom
exhibited by a freshman squad,
Coach Ray Fisher's frosh literally
played a listless aggregation of Var-
sity reserves off their feet yesterday
afternoon, but subsided to be snowed
under by an overwhelming score.
The reserves, ilning up with Ma-
lesavich {and Johnson at the ends,
Ed Stone and Jacobson at tackles
and Wells and Ponto at guards with
Fuog, a letterman, at center and
Remias, a triplehorn, Nelson and
Dauksza in the backfield, got the
first break of the game shortly after
the kickoff when Bradman, playing
at safety for the frosh, fumbled a
punt which was recovered by Male-
savich on the twenty yard line. The
frosh, putting up a stonewall defense,
especially in the middle of the line,
held, however, and took the ball on
Failing to gain, the frosh kicked
out of danger, but the reserves turn-
ed on a burst of power which car-
ried the ball right back to within
(Continued on Page 7)

1933 Grid


Show Big Increase
Over 1932 Marks
NEW YORK, Oct. 12 - (P) - It's
been a long time since football has
broken any attendance records, but
the early returns from the 1933 sea-
son show definite signs of a rebound,
from the depths that were reached
last year.
A nationwide survey by The As-
sociated Press, covering the early
games of 32 representative colleges,
show improved attendance figures on
all sides and a total gain of over
200,000. Where fewer than a half
million fans had turned out at this
stage of the season a year ago, the
1933 total for the schools listed is
Price Reduction Is Reason
A good many reasons can be found
for the larger crowds, notably lower
admission prices and a reduction in
the 'iset up" games, but a general
trend toward a recovery of the lost
"gates" of the past few years is quite
evident. Only four of the 32 schools
have reported attendance lower than
last year and a few of them already
have reported banner crowds.

ed Wings And
Olympies Start
P u ck Practie
DETROIT, Oct. 12--()-The usu-
al formalities, such as handing out
uniforms, checking upon the condi-
tion of players and propitiating the
Detroit Red Wings and Olympics got
ready to open the hockey training
Six players, Frank Carson, Hap
Emma, John Ross Roach, Walter
Buswell, Amey Lederman and John-
ny Clark, and Carson Cooper, Coach
of the Olympics, were marocned on
the Canadian side of the border
awaiting word from Washington that
they could enter.
Meanwhile, Manager Jack Adams
of the Red Wings, the National
league entry, announced the ,pur-
chase of Gordon Pettinger, wingman,
from the New York Rangers. The
price was not disclosed. Pettinger
joined the Rangers last season after
leading the Pacific Coast league in
scoring. Waivers were asked on him
by the Rangers at the National
league meeting and since then the
Wings and the New York Americans
have been bidding for his services.

tihe brim nonchalantly'
like this-
It's our "LA SALLE" hat and
it's the season's big hat hit. You
just can't wear it. unbecomingly.
The expert workmanship and
styling make this hat an out-
standing Value!
33 0
-Silk Lined
Tom ,Corbeti.
116 East Liberty St.


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