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October 24, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Heston To Play
Next Saturday
DespiteInjury
Sore Rib Not Enough To
Keep Him Out; Petoskey
Also Nurses Bruises
Contrary to previous statements,
Jack Heston, Wolverine halfback, will
start against Chicago Saturday. Hes-
ton suffered a bruise in'the ribs dur-
ing the Ohio game but was out in
uniform yesterday and Coach Harry
Kipke himself is authority for the
statement that the back who per-
farmed so brilliantly against the
Buckeyes will be rarin' to go against
the Maroons at Stagg Field this
week.
Ted Petoskey, too, has several
bruised ribs, but no one even sug-
gested that the slashing candidate
for an end berth on this year's All-
American would not start against
Chicago.
Team Is Tired
The rest of the squad came out of
the bruising game in perfect physi-
cal condition. They were still tired
yesterday and ran signals loggily,
taking it easy after a week of ter-
rific physical and mental strain.
Kipke's job now appears to be to
keepkthem onntheir toes for Chica-
go and Illinois, then bring them to
the peak again for Iowa and Min-
nesota.
Ray Courtright scouted the Ma-
roons Saturday and is drilling a
freshman squad on the plays they
used. He praised the work of a,
young team that is coming along fast
and may be a real threat in a few

Everhardus Leads In
Conference Scoring
CHICAGO, Oct. 23-I')-Her-
man Everhardus of Michigan held
the lead in Big Ten scoring hon-
ors today with a total of 41 points.
His gallop across Ohio State'sgoal
line put him a touchdown ahead
of Jay Berwanger, the Maroon
sophomore halfback whose stand-
ing of 35 points remained un-
changed.
The complete leading scorers:
G Td Pat Fg Tp.

Everhardus, Mich 3
Berwanger, Chi ..3
Laws, Iowa......3
Lindberg, Ill.....4
Wetzel, Ohio .....3
Lund, Minn.......4
R. Fisher, Iowa . . .3
Froschauer, Ill. .. .4
Carter, Purdue ...3
Sahlin, Chicago ..3
Ress, Ohio.......3
Smith, Ohio. ..3
Cramer, Ohio ... .3
Crayne, Iowa ... .3
Teyro, Iowa ......3

5
5
0
0
0
0
4
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

41
35
24
24
19
18
16
13
12
12
12
12
12
12
12

e only thing that a scintillating
igan attack lacked Saturday
an accurate place-kicker and
e went about rectifying that de-
esterday. Ev-
ossible kicker
he squad got
nce at boot-
he ball from
mnent. Wa'rd, .

from
the

Defeats Blast
Title Hopes Of
Grid Favorites
Pitt, S. California, Ohio
State And Notre Dame
Out Of The Running'
The National Championship hopes
of Notre Dame, Southern California,
Pittsburgh and Ohio State were shat-
tered Saturday in what was probably
the most disastrous football week-
end in years.
And Michigan now stands at the
top of the remaining 1933 champion-
ship favorites.
Notre Dame was beaten by Carne-
gie 'Tech, 7 to 6; Southern Califor-
nia was tied, 0 to 0, by Oregon State;
Pittsburgh met her Waterloo at the'
hands of Minnesota, 7 to 3, and the
Buckeyes well, they're back in Col-
umbus now nursing their wounds.
A crowd of 57,000, the second larg-
est in the nation, saw Carnegie Tech
capitalize on a break two plays after
the kick-off to score a lone touch-
down and victory over the Notre
Dame Ramblers. John Tobin, play-
ing at right half back when Coach
Hunk Anderson started, his shock
troops, fumbled the opening kick-
off on his 26-yard line and it was
scooped up by Bernard Burzio, Car-
negie guard and outstanding line
player of the game.
The Tartans lost a yard on one
play and on the second play, Beve-
vino whipped a bullet pass down the
center of the alley to Lewis, who sped
over the goal without a single Ramb-
ler player touching him.
Southern California's s t r i n g of
twenty-five successive victories was
ended ini Portland, Ore., when the
Beavers held the Trojans to a sur-
prising scoreless tie. Southern Cal-
ifornia was on the offensive most of
the time, but failed to penetrate the
strong Oregon forward line for any
scores.
Minnesota gave warning that she
would furnish the Wolverines with
plenty of opposition when they meet
them later in the season, by scoring
a surprise 7 to 3 victory over the
Pitt Panthers at Minneapolis. The
Gophers scored a touchdown before
eight minutes were up in the first
quarter, and the best Pitt could do
was a field goal in the second period.

Downpour Aids
Purdue In Win
Over Maroons
Boilermaker Band Floats
Away As 14 Hour Rain
Floods Playing Field
Rain, injuries and two long runs
went to cause the downfall of Mich-
igan's next opponents, Chicago, in
their game last Saturday with Pur-
due, 14-0.
No game was ever played under
worse climatic conditions. It op-
ened after a 14 hour downpourthat
dotted the gridiron with pools of wa-
ter and ended in a blinding rain and
electrical storm.
Sahlin, Maroon quarter, was kept
from the starting lineup because of
injuries and saw very little action.
Chicago at no time had an oppor-
tunity to open up their pass attack
because of the rain.
Purdue Stops Maroon Backs
Zimmer and Berwanger, their two
fast backs, were ineffective. Their
running plays were usually stopped
at the line of scrimmage, and they
were kept so deep in their own ter-
ritory that they at no stage developed
a serious scoring threat.
A long run by Carter, Purdue half,
and the spectacular play of Purvis
resulted in the touchdowns that
spelled disaster for Chicago.
One account vividly portrayed the
weather saying, "The Chicago band,
perched on a raft in a lake on the
north side of the field, was true to
maritime traditions. It tooted brave-
ly, although croupily, while the spec-
tators were drowning. Nobody knew
what became of the Purdue bands-
men. When last seen they were
floating up and down 57th street be-
tween Ellis and University avenues."
Varsty.Wrestlers
Will Meet At Field
Mouse This Evening
More than fifty candidates for
berths on the Varsity wrestling team
have been working out during the
past few weeks under the direction of
Art Mosier, captain of the team.
Coach Cliff Keen, who has been as-
sisting with football, will get his
first opportunity to size up his ma-
terial tonight at Yost Field House
where the wrestlers are asked to re-
port at 7:30. Keen will continue to
devote Tuesdays and Thursdays to
coaching the team during the foot-
ball season.
Four Lettermen Back
With only four lettermen back to
form a nucleus for this year's team,
Keen is starting training earlier than
usual. Besides Capt. Mosier, the
other three lettermen are John Spo-
,jen, heavyweight, Joe Oakley, 128
pounds, and Jim Landrum, 118
pounds.
Only one meet, with a non-con-
ference foe, will be held before the
holidays. Michigan State will be met
right after Christmas and a confer-
ence opponent will be scheduled for
the first semester.

i-----

Football Strategy ...
John Regeczi... * *
IT IS NOT VERY OFTEN that you get two such pianists as Paderewski
. and Rachmaninoff together, and it is still more unheard-of that two
such artists should get together on the same program to play in competi-
tion. But that is analogous to what happened in the Stadium Saturday
afternoon. It was a display of football artistry.
Plays were perfectly timed almost throughout the afternoon, and both
teams displayed superlative blocking and tackling. But it was the genius of
Coach Harry Kipke which shone through the entire contest and colored it.
Man for man, Ohio State was just about on a par with the Wolverines. But
Michigan had Coach Kipke.
Kipke had a definite problem. Here was a team with a heavy line, and
Michigan had a good running attack. He could depend on the play of his
own forwards to keep the Buckeyes from gaining any preposterous amount
of yardage from scrimmage, but he could also depend upon Ohio's line to
hamper the Wolverines very considerably. Something must be done about
that Ohio defense.
Now Mr. Kipke knew that Bill Renner was a good passer. He also knew
that Ohio knew that Bill Renner was a good passer. In fact, the general idea
around Columbus last year before the game was that Renner was a much
better passer than Newman, and that Kipke was very mistaken in starting
Newman at all. Then Newman threw two passes which won the game.
So the Buckeyes' chief worry was Renner's throwing arm, and Coach
Kipke knew this.
* * * * *
RENNER WAS PUT INTO THE GAME as Michigan had the ball around
midfield, and he immediately faded back as though to pass. The Ohio
defense spread frantically, and John Regeczi hit the line for six yards. The
same thing happened several times and then as the Ohio defense started to
close, Renner actually did pass. It was just a nightmare to the boys from
Columbus. They didn't know what to expect, and Kipke's tricky plays led
right down the field to a touchdown.
Renner can now be called the "man who came back." Personally, I
don't know where he came back from because as far as I am concerned, I
don't expect a passer, playing his first game in the rain to complete passes
all over the place, especially when his blocking defense is letting in three
and four opposing linemen to rush him. That is what happened in the
State game and to me, Renner was just as good a passer after the game
as he was in practice, which was plenty good.
I am not deprecating Renner's part in the game Saturday when I say
that he was more use as a threat than an actuality. But that is the way
Coach Kipke used him, and circumstances certainly prove that Mr. Kipke
showed his usual fine strategy in doing so.
THERE WAS NOT A SINGLE PLAYER in the Michigan uniform Satur-
day whose performance I would characterize as "disappointing." It was
an eleven-man team that beat Ohio, and do not let anybody tell you
otherwise. Every single man had his ioment of stardom, and though I per-
sonally give the palm to Petoskey, Everhardus and Renner, every man
played a whale of a game.
There are those who are beginning to run down Regeczi's performance
in the line of punting. Just because his average isn't fifty or sixty yards,
don't start to ride John Regeczi. To begin with, those kicks out of bounds
from midfield to a point out of bounds on the opposition ten- or fifteen-
yard line are destructive to a punting average. But they are good football.
Furthermore, you will note that Regeczi never gets off a kick which is
very bad and is disastrous to Michigan, such as Cramer's punt which went
out of bounds after going some nine yards up the gridiron to midfield. It is
better to hold yourself down to a conservative forty yards than to register
fifty and sixty and then get off a kick like that.
Then again Regeczi was being rushed on those punts by a great forward
wall, and it is to his credit that he got them off at all in some cases. It
takes nerve. You will also note that John's plunging this year is something
exceptional, and he is of more use to the team in that line. Say what

-By AL N EWMAN-

PLAY

& BY-PLAY

Half of the fraternity speedball
tournament has been run off down
at Ferry Field and several teams have
forged ahead in their respective
leagues. Phi Beta Delta, Alpha Ome-
ga, Theta Chi, and Phi Kappa Sig-
ma are now leading the procession
with two games won and none lost.
At 5:15 tomorrow, Sigma Nu meets
Phi Gamma Delta, and Theta Xi
plays Kappa Nu.
Speedball is fast gaining popular-
ity throughout the nation. Origi-
nating at Michigan in the early
1920's in order to give non-varsity
men a chance to play basketball,
football and soccer all at once, the
game caught on in every school in
the country and at present is chal-
lenging other intramural sports. A
rule book has recently been pub-
lished by a sporting goods firm ex-
plaining the game in its innermost
detail.
In the independent football league,
the Maroons play the Humpty-
Dumpties at 4:15, and at 5:15 the
D-D's play the Mohawks.

A
A EN AVANT
a

*ol, I

Burr, Patterson & Auld
M4a uI. 't I* f'ra't00I IV Jew
Detroit, Michi en & WaKerville, O

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F R

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For your convvnince
Ann Arbor Store
603 Church St.
ANK OAKES . M

Speedball Squads
Tied For Frat Lead

..

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

for

AN OFFICIAL RECORD
OF CAMPUS ACTIVITY

Rajkovich Will Be
To U. Of DA For

$4.25 MAILED

i weeks ar- o y7TO
ipke wore his - _0
y smile all yesterday afternoon.
dark shadows underneath his
have almost disappeared, and
as greeting correspondents with
a fine Monday, don't you
?"-regardless of the fact that
ky was heavily overcast and a
winter wind blew across the
ice gridiron.
nny Kowalik, whom Kipke
d at guard in a last minute
on, came in for the major share
pke's praise. The young mentor
that every man on the team
d excellently and deserved all
Kraise in the world, but he
d Kowalik and Bill Renner out

DETROIT, Oct. 23--(P)-A st
er fracture, suffered in Friday n
game with Duquesne, will co
University of Detroit Titans th
vices of Bill Rajkovich for tl
of the season.
Rajkovich, reserve quarte
was caught beneath a pile-i
players, but it was not until te
day that the extent of his i
was learned.

you will about Regeczi's kicking; I
every time. He's dependable.

am still putting my money on him

senior guard outplayed
s highly touted guards
nd was coming out of
rning plays like a small
alik undoubtedly earned

WINTER LEADS NATION
In the less limited field of national
football, the scoring honors go to
Winter. According to an Associated
Press compilation, Winter, a star in
the backfield at Davis Elkins, has in-
dividually accounted for 67 points.
The juggernaut eleven representing
The second high scorer is only one
point ahead of Herman Everhardus,
the Maize and Blue Conference lead-

er. Ralph Graham of Kansas State,
at present on top in the Big Six
,stands second among the nation's
scorers with 42 points.
CANOES FOR RENT
SAU NDERS
Foot of Cedar Street
on Huron River

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Zenner, playing in major com-
r for the first time, acquitted
self nobly. He has come a long
since his first few nervous ap-
ances this fall, and should keep
t on developing," was what Kipke
to say about the junior quarter
passer extraordinary.
rou'll start the second team.
nst Chicago won't you?" some-
incautiously asked Kipke. He
led around, surprised, "What
you that idea? The first team
s. We're not under-rating any-
this year."

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