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October 20, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-20

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

20, 1933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Determined Buckeye Squad At Dearborn Ready

To Battle Michiga

Wilson, E.

Conrad, T.

Monahan, G.

Vuchinich, C.

Gailus, G.

Rosequist, T.'

Pipoly, E.

Cramer, Q.B.

Heekin, H.

Smith, H.

Wetzel, F.

Ohio Will Hold
Light Drill In
StadiumToday
10,000 Buckeye Rooters
Expected To Swarm Ann
Arbor Saturday
COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 19-(P)-
Brimming over with an enthusiasm
unsurpassed in the last decade, back-
ers of Ohio State's grid machine pre-
pared to send them off to Ann Ar-
bor tonight with song and cheer, and
then to trial - nearly 10,000 of them
- to Ann Arbor by train, plane, auto
and bus.

PLAY. & BY-PLAY

- I

-By AL NEWMAN

The Consensus .. .
Swami's Crystal Ball.. .
* * *

V A,

Town and gown were joined 'today
in plans for rallies on the Ohio State
University campus and at Union sta-
tion. The squad will entrain at 11:20
p. m. (EST) arrive at Dearborn,
Mich., about 3 a. m. Friday, hold a
light-practice Friday afternoon, and
then proceed to Ann Arbor for their
tilt with Michigan.
The players themselves were ready
for the fray which may decide the
Big Ten championship.
Only one, Don Wilson, a veteran
end, was out with a sprained ankle.
Coach Sam Willaman said he would
not name his starting lineup until
Saturday morning, but in a surprise
scrimmage yesterday he had the fol-
lowing: Gillman and Padlow, ends;
Rosequist and Conrad, tackles; Gail-
us and Monahan, guards; Vuchinich,
center; Cramer, quarterback; Wet-
zel, fullback; Smith, right halfback;
and Heekin and Fisch alternating.
at left halfback.
Although Willaman had said prev-
iously his wards would not scrim-
mage before the Michigan contest,
the coach was dssatisfied with the
course of yesterday's drill. So. out
trooped the frosh squad again,
clothed in models of the Wolverines'
uniforms, and even wearing the
numbers of Kipke's lads.
Tackling was cut out, however.
During the practice, Delich substi-
tuted for Monahan and Yaroz for
Conrad.

THE FOLLOWING is the consensus
of the five junior members of the
Sports staff in regard to the outcome
of the major football games in the
nation tomorrow; the teams in black-a
face type are picked to win, and the
number of votes out of five accorded
that team will appear in parenthe-
ses:
Michigan (5) vs. Ohio State
Purdue (5) vs. Chicago
Illinois vs. Army (3)
Iowa (5) vs. Wisconsin
Minnesota (3) vs. Pitt
Northwestern (5) vs. Indiana
U.S.C. (5) vs. Oregon
Tennessee (3) vs. Alabama
Amherst (5) vs. Hamilton,
Yale (3) vs. Brown
Carnegie Tech (3) vs. Notre Dame
Colgate (5) vs. N.Y.U.'
Columbia (3) vs. Princeton
Syracuse (3) vs. Cornell
Dartmouth (4) vs. Penn
Fordham (5) vs. Boston College
Georgia Tech (5) vs. Tulane
Harvard (4) vs. Holy Cross
Lehigh (5) vs. Penn State
U. C. L. A. (5) vs. Loyola
M.S.C. (5) vs. Marquette
Stanford (5) vs. U. San Francisco
Temple (5) vs. W. Va.
Navy (5) vs. U. of Virginia
California (5) vs. Wash. State
U. of D. (5) vs. Duquesne
Georgia (5) vs. Mercer
Nebraska vs. Kan. State (3)
Vanderbilt (5) vs. Miss. A&M
Auburn (5) vs. Geo. Washington
To date, the consensus is .888 cor-
rect, but tomorrow afternoon will
probably tell another tale. This foot-
ball week-end is likely to cause many
headaches among the local seers, as
well as those of national repute.
Headed by the Michigan-Ohio State
contest, there are many battles which
are best left alone as far as any
predicting is concerned.

UT THIS WEEK, I AM ON THE
SPOT. I feel forced to come out
with a prediction on this Saturday's
classic for which they are even now
erecting the temporary bleachers out
in the stadium. So I will don my
turban and other paraphernalia,
mutter a few oriental prayers and
do my best to qualify as an amateur'
Swami.j
Peering into my crystal ball, the
whole situation immediately clears to
the consistency of black mud. With
a tear in these kindly eyes, I thank
the staff for their unanimity in back-,
ing the Wolverines.
I predict Michigan to win, and I
have been trying to analyze my mo-
tives in doing so for the past week.
Maybe I am after all the sort of fel-
low who goes around buying Empire
State Buildings, Brooklyn Bridges,
and such knick-knacks, but I still
have confidence in Mr. Kipke as an
exceedingly smart grid coach. And
last year if you saw the game, you
will remember that Mr. Willaman,
head of the Buckeye Beef & Brain
Trust, sent a, team into the game
against the greatest passer in foot-
ball almost totally lacking in aerial
defense.
Now Mr. Kipke is not in the habit
of sending his, team into the game
with their moleskin panties at half-
mast. A Kipke team is a well-pre-
pared team, pointed for the defectsl
in an opponent's play and alsol
strengthened against the opposition's
offensive forte.
So I bank on Kipke. And I also
bank on a very useful portion of
John Regeezi's anatomy . . .the , bigi
toe of his right foot, which is Mich-K
igan's gilt-edge gridiron insurance.
In fact, Michigan's Achilles-heel is
that same big toe, and if it were
amputated between now and game-
time I might reverse this prediction.

Wolverines End
Preparation In
Secret Session
Wistert Has Slight Cold;
Weather Hampers Work
In Last Pre-Season Drill
Old Man Weather nearly upset the
dope for Saturday's game when it
was learned yesterday that "Whitey"
Wistert had developed a serious cold
and might not be available for serv-
ice against the Buckeyes. Later,
however, Whitey himself said that it
was not a bad attack and that, al-
though confined to his fraternity
house for the day, he would probably
be all right by Saturday.
Coach Kipke held another ultra-
secret practice for his squad yester-
day, of which very little is known.
"Kip," it is rumored, put his punters
through a long session in the stadi-
um while the assistant coaches drilled
the linemen on South Ferry Field.
A chilling wind and rain marked the
practice and fear of illness for squad
members was evinced by the coaches.
But the weather man predicts fair
and cool for Saturday and such a
condition would give Michigan's
passing attack a decided edge.
New Attack Probable
Little or no information was forth-
coming from the two secret drills
the squad held Wednesday and yes-
terday, but it is generally believed
that the team was given a new at-
tack to be used against Ohio. The
fact that Kipke is stressing punting
seems to indicate that he hopes to
use John Regeczi's educated toe to
advantage if his plan of attack does
not materialize.
I.

X-Country Season
To OpenSaturday
Western State Normal of Kalama-
zoo will inaugurate the varsity cross
country season here tomorrow mor-
ning at 10 o'clock.
Little is known of the strength of
the Kalamazoo harriers but they are
expected to give the Wolverines a
tough battle over the three mile
course.
Each team will be comprised of

seven men. The first five runners of
each team to cross the finish line at
Ferry Field will be counted in the
team total. In case the sixth Michi-
gan harrier should finish before the
fifth Western State runner, one more
point would be added to the Kala-
mazoo score, low score winning the
meet.
Capt. Bob Ostrander, Jack Childs,
Dick McManus, Harvey Nicholson,
Walter Simons, John Clarke, and
Harvey Smith are the runners from
whom Ken Doherty will select the
Michigan lineup.

+ ..
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t.;; r
't+,
:p 0:.
is ':,s;.
'ei te:
" :

-

Young Men
favor
GOTHIC
GREY

'.
i
;
t
>
a
,..

BLEACHERS GOING UP
For the first time since the
Harvard game in 1929, the Ath-
letic Association is erecting tem-
porary bleachers_ in the Stadium
providing for 11,000 extra seats,
and bringing 'the capacity up to
87,000.

QUALITY
FOOTWEAR

for men, by the finest
shoemakers
$6.50 to $12.50

This Fall

,JOHN AX4AURPKiY
&' SH :GB

Van Boven Inc.
State Street :: Ann Arbor
41 East Adams :: Detroit

THE STADIUM

usM

ale men "snapped" the
time - honored Homberg,
so POB B S designed a
Homberg that would snap

Come On! Join the Crowds to
QUITING BUSINESS

Properly, smartl y.

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11-

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Schloss Su'T

WEATHER

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ALL PRICES INCLUDE TWO PANTS

HART
SCHAFFNER
& MARX
SUITS
THE time - ripened greys of
mediaeval Gothic buildings
lend themselves especially well
to the new fabrics of the fall
season. University men are es-
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the colleges have no monopoly
on their popularity.

$ .9V
$34 VAL.

$35.95
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GROVE STREET

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NEW FALL TOPCOATS
$1,9 $1o95 X 95

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CALIFORNIA WEIGHT TOPCOATS
~27.5O$37,5O

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DOBBs gets into a hat, par-
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O'coats
$1495 $1895
$2495
VALUES TO $35.00
$3.95 Trench Coats........$2.89
$2.50 Pigskin Gloves...... $1.95

$1000. REWARD
We will p6ay this amount to
anyone who finds us in the
clothing business in Ann Ar-
bor after we have closed our
store at the conclusion of this
QUITTING BUSINESS SALE.
We deny the ugly rumors that
hiave been passed around that
we are going back in business
again as soon as we close up.
WE ARE THROUGH IN ANN
ARBOR FOREVER!I
$6.50 Crosby Square Shoes $4.45
$3.50 - $5.00 Felt Hats.... $2.95

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Special
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$1.25

Van B ven c.'

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