100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 26, 1933 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-26

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


SECOND
SECTION

L

M9it igm

~~IAVi

SPORTS

VOL. XLIV No. 2 ; ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPT. 26, 1933

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Gridders Continue

To

Drill On Fundamentals; Bernard Is

Injured

I"

PLAY &
BY-PLAY

Defensive Ability Of Half Will Aid Line

Crosscountry
Squad Trains
For Big Meet

Veteran Halfback May Be Used At Safety

I-By AL NEWMAN-
Unjust Publicity
Early Scrimmages
Sportonomics
* * *
"EVERY ATHLETE IS EITHER
underrated or overrated," so
they say. And that's astonishingly
true. Unfortunately even hte gen-
tlemen of the press must eat, and in
order to keep on eating steadily they
must have something to write about.
Consequently, certain favored ath-
letes get the bulk of the publicity.
They are "good copy."
Many of the deserving are rela-
tively -unsung. Second-stringers in
any game work just about as hard
as top-flight players, but try and in-
terest your readers in second-string-
ers! It's just not being done this
season or almost any season.
And there are other considerations
which bring about over and under-
estimation of athletes. If a sopho-
more is good, he is likely to be lauded
to the skies. Maybe it's because the
press-box boys like the alliteration,
"sophomore sensation." Look at the
strange case of Harry Newman. New-
man was probably not as good as
he was cracked up to be when he was
a sophomore. Nor was he as bad
as he was reputed to be during his
junior year. All of which hedemon-
strated when he was a senior.
We, in the columns of The Daily,
will commit such injustices. It is
inevitable, and we apologize in ad-
vance. If we were to be honest about
such things, we would probably
award the palm for a nice perform-
ance in Saturday's scrimmage to Hil-
ton Ponto, diminutive second string
guard, who climaxed a consistent
afternoon by recovering a blocked
punt and being rather mauled by
disgruntled members of the opposi-
tion who climbed his frame more
than somewhat.
* * *
BOTH scrimmages last week were
satisfactory from the standpoint of
the first stringers. Heston and Ever-
hardus have taken on new brilliancy
as runners; Regeczi kicked, blocked,
and tackled in fine fashion, while
Fay nad Renner ran the team de-
cidedly well.
That quarterback position is still a
question mark. Fay is a good think-
er, a good blocker, a very steady
player. But Renner is a passer the
like of which is seldom seen on a
gridiron. He can also block and run.
But he doesn't handle punts with
the surety commanded by Fay, nor
run with the brilliancy of Everhar-
dus and Heston. Maybe that will
come later. '.
Unfortunately, the quarterback in
the Michigan system is the safety-
man on defense, and Renner doesn't
seem to be able to return punts very
well. We'd like to see either Ever-
hardus or Heston running back
punts in a broken field. Heston, at
his new position of fullback is back-
(Continued on Page 11)
Boilermakers
Pre pare For
Ohio U. Game

Coach Hoyt's
Illness Gives
Mentor's Job

Prolonged
D oherty

New Flaws
Seen In M
Grid ders
Stellar Center Confined In
InfirmaryWith Infection
-In Leg
Guards Work With
Rump Wheel Shift
Starting Backfield Is Far
From Certain; Renner
May Get Call At Half
By DON BIRD

II il

State Will Rely
On Green Team
In Opener Here
Coach Charlie Bachman will bring
an almost entirely green team of
Michigan State gridders here on Oct.
7, but it will be a team that already
has one hard game under its belt,
and, for that reason, if none other,
they are conceded a chance to give
Kipke's charges the tou h opposi-
tion' that Crowley's much-heralded
outfit couldn't last year.
The former Florida coach has only
three veteran regulars to use as a
nucleus for hiss 1933 edition but will
nave plenty of chances to see' his
sophomores and reserves from last
year in action this Saturday when
they take on the strong Grinnell
(Iowa) team.
Capt. Bernard McNutt and Alton
Kircher, right halfback and quarter
respectively, are the only members of
last year's driving backfield combi-
nation to return.
Frank Butler, only other returning
veteran regular, will probably hold
down the center position but Avery
Paxson, Harvey Venia and Byron
Skellinger are also battling for the
post.
The absence of the versatile and
reliable Monnett and Eliowitz will
undoubtedly be felt in the Spartan
backfield, but plenty of new men are
ready and willing to fill their shoes.
Freshmen Will Vie

Prices Cut For
Football Games
Here This Fall
Coupon Books Supplant
Identification Cards For
Local Contests
Season tickets for the five home
games of the year, withdrawal of
the use of identification cards, and
general admission tickets selling for
one dollar are a few of the benefits
coming to Michigan's football fans as
a result of various changes necessi-
tated by the current decrease in the.
University's budget.
For the first time in the history of
Michigan football, students, faculty
members, and others will be per-
mitted to purchase at a reduction
this year reserved seats to all games
played in Ann Arbor. Individually,
tickets for these five games would
total $12.45, but the Athletic Asso-
ciation now offers a season ticket for
$10, tax included. Such seats can
be ordered when student coupons are
sent in and will thus be located ad-
jacent to student seats.
As a result of the decision to do
away with student identification
cards in connection with athletic
events, only students enrolling in the
University for the first time were
required to have photographs made,
during registration week. These are
to be used to complete office records
of new students and their presenta-
tion at contests will not be required,,
Harry A. Tillotson, ticket manager
(Continued on Page 11)
HOCKEY WOMEN WIN
The American women's hockey team
defeated a selected Berlin team, 3-2,
for the third successive victory on
their European tour. Kitty Wiener of
the Philadelphia Cricket Club scored
all three American goals.
FRESHMAN X-COUNTRY
All freshmen interested in
Cross Country should report to
Ken Doherty at Yost Field House
any afternoon this week at 4 p. m.

Varsity Track Men
Report For Drills
One Hundred Freshmen
Report To Fisher For
Frosh Football
Under the guidance of Assistant
Coach Ken Doherty the varsity cross-
country squad has been working out
daily for the last week in prepara-
tion for the fall season. Doherty
has full charge 'of the varsity since
Coach Charlie Hoyt is now recover-
ing from an illness of nine weeks and
probably will not be back at his
duties until Nov. 1.
The squad this year has Captain
Ostrander, Rod Howell, Clark, Childs,
Servis, and McMannus as veterans of
former years. Also there are Har-
vey Smith, a former Illinois cross-
country star, and Paul Gorman, an
outstanding freshman distance man
last year.
Three-Mile Course Used
The cross-country course at Mich-
igan is a three-mile length leading
along South State St., along the
south wall of Ferry Field, around the
golf course and under the railroad
acqueduct, back along State St. and
finishes on the Ferry Field track.
The four-mile course that is used
in conference meets is approximately
the same route, except that the run-
ners circle the new stadium instead
of the golf links and finish at the
end of the stadium on Ferry Field.
The first meet of the season is
scheduled for Octor 28 with Mich-
igan State. Two meets with Ypsi-
lanti Normal follow and an attempt
is being made to meet the undefeat-
ed team of Detroit City College in
place of the Conference meet.
Twenty-five Report
At present there are twenty-five
men signed up for the squad, from
which a varsity team of seven men
will be picked to participate in the
meets.
Several men are also beginning
practice for the varsity-track season
and Doherty is also in charge of
that work. Coach Fisher had over
100 freshmen report for frosh foot-
ball yesterday, which is a large in-
crease over the number reporting
last fall. Wally Weber will start
drilling the Physical Education
yearling gridders in the near future.
Golf To Complete
Fall I-M Schedule
Golf, combined with archery and
tennis, completes the list of individu-
al sports on the women's fall sched-
ule. After a week set aside for play-
ing off the qualifying rounds, the
elimination matches will get under
way.'
Every afternoon after 4:15 instrue-
Field. Marie Hartwig, faculty spon-
sor of the tourney, and Beatrice De-
Vine, student manager, will be on
hand to supervise the practices.
According to Miss Hartwig, a large
group of experienced freshmen have
shown interest in golf. Upperclass-
men are usually the ones who evince
interest in this activity,

I H , E-l Ev2 #YH6AoUS

S

s

star Players
Lead World
Series Teams

Terry, Cronin Are First
Player - Managers Since
1906 To Meet In Series
Baseball fans this year will be
treated to the unusual sight of play-
er managers striving for the world's
baseball championship. Bill Terry
of the New York Giants and Joe
Cronin of the Washington Senators
will be the first since 1906 to pair
playing and strategic abilities to win
the World Series. The last pair of
player-managers to appear in the
World Series were Jones of the Chi-
cago White Sox and Chance of the
Chicago Cubs.
Both Terry and Cronin are the
outstanding players on their teams.
At present, Terry is the best batter
on the New York team and is among
the five leading hitters of the Na-
tional League. His hitting all year
has ranged between .320 and .335.
His fielding is one of the Giants'
towers of strength, for the Memphis
boy is undoubtedly one of the classi-
est first-basemen in either leagues.
Cronin Gets Fan Vote'
Although Joe Cronin is not the
best hitter on the Senators, being
second only to Heinie Manush, the
earlier part of the season saw him
leading the American League for
over a month. Defensively, he is the
best in his league. A fan vote con-
test held to determine the All-Star
teams for the game between the
two major leagues last July found
him with the largest vote conceded
to any shortstop in the circuit. His
(Continued on Page 11)
FOOTBALL MANAGERS
All sophomores and second-se-
mester freshmen desiring to try
out for football managers see Ray
P iske any tafternoon this week
after 4 p. m. at Yost Field
louse.

Golfers To Start<
Medal Play For
Team Positions'
Firing along this year's golfing1
front hasn't ceased by a long shot as
the annual fall link's tournament,
scheduled for this Saturday, will am-
ply testify. With last year's team1
back again intact and some enter-1
prisingrfreshmen coming up, sparks1
are sure to fly in a battle for the
positions allotted to the 16 low med-
alists over the 36 hole route.
Seventy-two holes will be played
in all; 36 holes medal play Saturday
to determine the championship,
flight; 18 holes October 6th at 1:30
p. m., and 18 holes October 7th, at
8:30 a. m.1
The 'ten low men in this 72 hole
test will receive cards for a week's1
play gratis. If at the end of the
week they ar still among the low7
ten they will again receive a week's
play free. The week's average score1
for each player will be posted every
Monday and cards will be given out;
accordingly. The eight low fresh-
men will also receive cards.
Those men desiring to compete,
provided they are scholastically eli-
gible, must register at the golf course1
by Friday, Sept. 29.
Five All-State Grid
Stars Report For
First Frosh Drills
Five of the All-State of Michigan
prep football team as picked last fall
for the Detroit News by R. E. Rem-
ington, prominent official, reported
yesterday to Coaches Ray Fisher and
Wally Weber of the regular and
Physical Ed. yearing squads on South
Ferry Field.
Led by Ferris Jennings, the Ann
Arbor High flash who was picked to
quarterback and captain the team
by Remington, three of the All-State
stars were out for Wally Weber's
class in theory and demonstration in
the morning.
Besides Jennings, John Turik, of
Lansing Eastern, and Harry Lutom-
ski, from Hamtramck High and the
lone representative of the Detroit
Metropolitan area on the first team,
also reported for the Physical Ed.
team. Both Lutomski and Hurik are
half-backs.
Jennings, while a capable passer
and punter, was rated chiefly for
his brilliant and dynamic leadership
and his outstandnig ability as a ball
carrier despite his comparative
slightness. He is 5 feet 92 inches
tall, weighs 140 and is 19 years old.
Lutomski was credited chiefly for
the brilliant record made by his team
in going through to an undefeated
season, and was called the best open
field runner of the Detro area. He
is big and fast and is also a capa-
ble passer.
Turik, too, was the ace of a team
which went through the season un-
defeated and claimed the state
championship. Although s m a11le r

A radical let-down in the pre-sea-
son grind marked yesterday's football
practice session. After the strenuous
scrimmage Saturday severa l. of the
men were on the injured list and
Coach Kipke seemed intent on iron-
ing out the new flaws that appeared
in the scrimmage.
The entire afternoon was spent
drilling on fundamentals and run-
ning through plays. A shorttime
was devoted to passing and punting,
with special emphasis on the ends
getting down the f*eld under the
kicks. Coach Jack Blott had a group
of guards working towards the per-
fection of the rump wheel offensive
play.
Rump-Wheel Discussed
At present there is some specula-
tion as to whether the rump wheel
play can rightfully be called an in-
tent to draw the opposition off-side,
but Coach Kipke believes it will
stand as legal since it is a standard
play in many schools.
All linemen were given a session
on the fundamentals of blocking and
tackling, which were obstensibally
weak.in the scrimmage last week.
Chuck Bernard heads the injured
list this week. 'He is at present in
the Health Service infirmary suffer-
ing a recurrance of a leg infection
that developed this summer. How-
ever, the case is not extremely se-
rious and the potential all-American
will probably be in uniform again by
the end of the week. The also-in-
jured are: Malashevich, Tomango,
Semeyn, and Jacobson.
Team Weak On Plays
The latter part of the practice
was devoted to running off plays
between two teams. "Kip" substi-
tuted frequently in the line and back-
field of the offense and was not at
all backward in telling the boys that
they were not doing well. In fact the
entire dummy-scrimmage was a list-
less affair, the executions of the plays
were somewhat wobbly, and the
guards and backs were often not
there as interference for the ball-
carrier. The veterans lagged often
and gave one the impression that
they might be getting a bit stale.
Throughout the practice passes
were conspicuously absent and Kipke
worked hard on the running offen-
sive plays. There was little chance
yesterday for any of the men show-
ing improvement over Saturday's
work, as everyone enjoyed the light
work-out in the hot, sultry weather.
From the scrimmage last week it
looks as if the starting line this year
(Continued on Page 10)
O.S.U. Pointing
For Wolverine
Game Oct. 21
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 25.-Coach
Sam S. Willaman is sending his Ohio
State University football team
through driving scrimmage.
Virginia and Vanderbilt are on the
Buckeye schedule first for a definite
purpose. With Michigan as his first
Big Ten opporent Oct. 21 Coach
Willaman wanted his experienced
squad to play against the best pos-
sible opposition before making the
all-important trip to Ann Arbor. The
1932 season taught Ohio State this
lesson when they were surprised by
Indiana in the opening Conference
game after having played only one
game against Ohio Wesleyan.
Sophomores Promising
With a great line available, Ohio

For Crowns In

5

Swim ming

Events

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 25.-Pur-
due's gridiron athletes, seventy-six
strong, looking forward to an un-
usually strenuous schedule and look-
ing back on a brilliant four year
record that has netted thirty vic-
tories against only three defeats and
one tie, swung into the initial prac-
tice last Friday.
With Ohio University's "giant
killer" eleven, conqueror of the Navy
last season, scheduled for the opener
on October 7, and five Big Ten
games along with tilts with Notre
Dame and Carnegie Tech to follow
on successive Saturdays, Coach
Noble Kizer has made plans so that
no time wil be lost since launching
the initial drill.
With a wealth of veteran backfield
material available, Purdue's grid-
iron hopes this fall will hinge on the
development of the forward wall that
was riddled by graduation last spring.
With the single exception of the
tackle posts, the Boilermaker
coaches are confronted with the task
of unearthing new regulars for every

With a field narrowed down to 34
entrants among the freshman swim-
ming stars, preparations are being
completed for the final meet, sched-
uled to be run off on October 5 in
the Intramural pool. Titles in five
events are at stake - four speed
championships are to be decided, and
the diving throne is unoccupied for
1933.
Threepreliminaryheats were run
off at the pool to decide entries for
all speed events.'
Seven swimmers will enter the 50-
yard free style race: Barnard, Gil-
lispie, Kuesel, Sielski, F. Vanderveldt,
Dunlop, and Tyler. In the prelimi-
naries Dunlop made the best time,
26.6 seconds.
In the 50-yard breast stroke Lar-
son, Macguigan, Kasely, E. Vander-
veldt, McClaflin, Crittenden, and
McGuire will compete. Kasely holds
the best time record, with 32.5 sec-
onds.
The 50-yard backdstroke event lists
Macguigan, Edwards, Sielski, Ells-
worth, Muller, Tyler, and Finger,
with Muller having the edge with a
time of 33 seconds flat.-.
The six entries in the century race
are headed by Kasely, with a time
of 58.3, and followed by Barnard,
Person, Sielski, F. Vanderveldt, and
Tyler.
Kuesel, Windsor, Upson, Wheelerl,

Track Stars End Careers As Rickshaw Toters

4

By CHARLES A. BAIRD
The call of the campus brings to
an end the summer activities of four
Michigan track men, members of the
classiest aggregation of rickshaw
toters west of Chiang Kai Shek.
Playing horsie for the corn and bun-
ion evaders at the Century of Prog-
ress Exposition in Chicago was a
quartet of Coach Charlie Hoyt's
cinder proteges.
Mock Chinamen at the fair from
the Wolverine campus were ex-Cap-
tain Charlie DeBaker, quarter-miler,
hurdler, and halfback on the Var-
sity football team for the last three
seasons; Ned Turner, half-miler,
member of the United States Olym-
pic team last year; Ed Lemen, an-

Messrs. DeBaker, Turner, Lemen and
Rea averaged about 25 miles, which
by the simple process of arithmetic
will reveal, that throughout the sum-
mer they have traveled about 2,250
miles apiece for an aggregate of 10,-
000 miles-and all in a radius of a
few blocks. If the boys had started
a relay race on a straight line they
would probably be in China by now,
where rickshaw toters don't receive
$1.40 per hour.
The job was tedious but the ath-
letes enjoyed it. They held a number
of unique races to break the monot-
ony.
A month ago they held a 1,500-
meter race. George Bullwinkle, Col-
lege of the City of New York star,
woun the. eveunt-Tuirner of Michigan

this race," De Baker said. "We were
loafing because we thought it was
just for fun. After the race we dis-
covered that each member of the
winning team received a $40 suit of
clothes."
The real fun came in the evening.
"We ran a regular taxi service, go-
ing from one cabaret to another,"
said DeBaker. "Frequently a drunken
party would hire several rickshaws
and get us to race. We pretended we
were running for new world records,
but were only trotting. We knew who
they were betting on and arranged
the winner accordingly."
DeBaker's first passenger was
Count Bernadotte of Sweden. The
count spoke extremely good English

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan