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November 24, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PA

olverines Hold Last Home Practice Before

Wildcat Game

3

Squad To Leave
For Evanston At
8:30 A. M. Today
illness Of Brother Keeps
Kipke Away From Drill
But He Will Make Trip
Work On Passes
Michigan To Seek Fourth
Cons ecutive Big Ten
Title On Saturday
The Michigan Wolverines, prepar-
ing to make their final bid for a
fourth consecutive Big Ten cham-
pionship, ran through the last home
drill of the season yesterday on South
Ferry Field.
In the absence of Coach Harry
Kipke, who was called away because
of the serious illness of his brother,
Franklin Cappon directed the last
workout before entraining for Evan-
ston. Kipke was expected to return to
Ann Arbor in time to join the squad
before the departure at 8:30 a. m. on
the Michigan Central.
Stress Passes
Cappon sent the squad through a
long drill, stressing the passing at-
tack that is expected to gain the
most yardage against the Wildcats
Saturday. Bill Renner was on the
throwing end of most of the heaves
and he displayed the best form of the
year. The backfield, working under
the coaching of Weber and Court-
right, went through a long session on
recovering fumbles. The Wildcats
have done considerable fumbling this
year and the Wolverine coaching
staff are priming the team to be on
the alert to recover any misplays
by Hanley's men.
The starting lineup that will face
the Wildcats tomorrow is still in
doubt, but from yesterday's practice
it appears that the Wolverines will
lineup the same as they did against
Minnesota last Saturday. In the pass-
ing drill, the Maize and Blue had
Petoskey and Ward at the flanks,
Wistert and Austin at the tackles,
Hildebrand and Kowalik at guards,
Bernard over the ball, Renner at
quarter, Regeczi at full, Everhardus
at left half, and Capt. Fay and Hes-
ton alternating at right half.
Kipke has selected 30 men to leave
this morning for Chicago. The team
will arrive this afternoon in time to
hold a final signal drill at Dyche
Stadium, after which they will re-
main at the Hotel Sovereign until
just before game time.
Team Feels Fine
The entire squad is in good physical
condition with the exception of Sav-
age and Tessmer. Both are almost
fully recovered from injuries they re-
ceived earlier in the season and are
expected to break into the lineup
against the Wildcats.
More than 3,000 Michigan fans are
expected to be in the stands when
the opening whistle blows tomorrow.
The men who will make the trip
are:-
Ends - Chapman, Malaschevich,
Petoskey and Ward.
Tackles-Austin, Jacobson, Mc-
Guire, Viergiver and Wistert.
Guards-Beard, Borgmann, Ko-
walik, Savage, Hildebrand and Singer.
Centers - Bernard, Ford and Fuog.
Backs -Bolas, Everhardus, Fay,
Heston, Hunn, Oliver, Regeczi, Re-
mias, Renner, Tessmer, Triplehorn
and Westover.,
Huskers, Oregon State To
Meet Thanksgiving Day

LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 22. - (A) -
The University of Nebraska football
team is to meet Oregon State Col-
lege eleven at Lincoln Thanksgiving
Day. This was announced last night
by Coach Dana X. Bible, of the Uni-
versity of Nebraska.

fAumeral Awards

Announced For

33

Freshman Gridders

IV

Gridder's Reward!

PLAY &
BY-PLAY
-By AL NEWMAN-

Consensus .
Celebration

. . .
( /) . * 't

THE FOLLOWING IS THE CON-
SENSUS of opinion in regard to
the winners of the major grid en-
counters in the nation tomorrow. Op-
posite the name of the winning team
appears the number of votes out of
a possible five polled by the assis-
tants to the sports editor. Last week's
consensus was .720 correct.
Michigan (5) vs. Northwestern
Minnesota (5) vs. Wisconsin
Purdue (5) vs. Indiana
Illinois (3) vs. O. S. U.
Dartmouth vs. Chicago (3)
Iowa (3) vs. Nebraska
Michigan State vs. U. of D. (3)
U. S. C. (4) vs. Notre Dame
Carnegie Tech (5) vs. N. Y. U.
Columbia (5) vs. Syracuse
Geneva vs. Duquesne (5)
Yale (4) vs. Harvard
Lehigh vs. Lafayette (5)
Rutgers vs. Princeton (5)
Temple (4) vs. Villanova
Iowa State vs. Drake (3)
Army (5) vs. Navy
W & L (5) vs. Maryland
Auburn (5) vs. Florida
Bucknell vs. W & J (3)
Centenary (5) vs. Mississippi
Duke (5) vs. N. Carolina State
Georgia (5) vs. Ga. Tech.
Rice vs. Tex. Christian (5)
Baylor vs. S. Meth. (5)
Tulane (5) vs. Sewanee
Washington (5) vs. Wash. State
St. Mary's (5) vs. U. C. L. A.
Stanford (4) vs. California
THIS WEEK'S CONSENSUS, it
seems to me, reflects quite ad-
mirably the relative strength of most
of the teams involved. You wll
note that Michigan is a five-to-noth-
ing selection over Northwestern, and
I desire to place my own prediction
in along with the others on Michi-
gan. If nothing unusual in the way
of weather happens up there in
Dyche Stadium, the Wolverines
should come through.
Minnesota should defeat Wiscon-
sin, but even so, Michigan would re-
tain the coveted championship by
merely tying the Wildcats. Should
the Wolverines falter and Minnesota
win or tie, however, the title goes to
the Gophers.
Should both Minnesota and Michi-
gan lose, the winner of the O. S. U.-
Illini game, which should be a classic
toss-up, would take the title, and
should they tie under those circum-
stances, then the result would be a
tie between Michigan, Purdue,Ohio
State, and Illinois, and the sports
writers would argue about it all
through a remarkably dull winter.
If you want an unbiased account
of what is going on tomorrow in
Dyche Stadium, consult the Grid-
Graph at the Union at 3 p. m. It
is just two plays behind the game;
if you desire color, listen to your ra-
dios but do not ask me what sta-
tions are carrying the game because
I don't know yet.
Michigan's great team will return
from what is hoped to be its clinch-
ing of the Big Ten title at about 2
p. in. Sunday afternoon. Win or
lose, I want to see a big reception
for them at the Michigan Central
Station. (Right down at the foot of
north State Street).
There is one line in the story of
tomorrow's game which is written
before I even start for Evanston.
Here it is: "Michigan fought bitterly
all the way through. . ." Enough
said; be there to greet them.

-.ssociated Press Photo
After Joe Laws, Iowa quarterback,
made two touchdowns to lead the
Hawkeyes to a 14 to 6 victory over
Purdue, Mayor Harry Breene made
him an honorary fire chief. That's
nothing compared to what Michigan
fans were willing to give him for
humbling the Boilermakers!
Injury Forces
Wolverine Star
From Cage Tilt
Jack Teitelbaum, brilliant short-
stop of the Michigan baseball team
and flashy forward on the cage team,
will be out for the entire basketball
season.
Teitelbaum suffered a severe knee
injury in a baseball game last season
against Purdue at Lafayette when in
the act of completing a double play,
a Purdue baserunner in an attempt
to break up the play, catapaulted
into him, bowling him over and tear-
ing the ligaments of his left knee.
He nursed the injured knee care-
fully during the summer, hoping
against hope, that when the basket-
ball season rolled around his injury
would be sufficiently healed to en-
able him to participate. However, the
shattered ligaments did not grow to-
gether properly, and after three
weeks of working out with the cage
squad, the knee was in such bad con-
dition that in the opinion of physi-
cians, an operation will be necessary
if he is ever to play again.
Theta Chi Annexes Frat
Speedhall Championship
Theta Chi is evidently bent on re-
peating their last year's triumph,
when they won the all-year fraternity
competition. Late yesterday after-
noon, they met Phi Kappa Sigma
on the speedball field at South Ferry
Field, and beat them convincingly by
a score of 11 to 7. The campaign to
the championship was a long and
rough one, but Theta Chi was never
in danger throughout the six games
that it was necessary to win to re-
main in the number one position. The
winning team is composed of Atkins,
Briner, Bacon, Boden, Coward, Earle,
Bill Howell, Jeanette, Osborne, and
Waterbor.
We've Cooked the Goose
of Cost . .
YOUR
THANKSGIVING
CLOTHING
AT YOUR PRICE.
Suits--O'Coats
20 % Discount

Good Material
Seen In Two
FroshSquads
Coach Ray Fisher Names
Twenty-Two On Regular
Yearling Team
Ample material to replace seniors
graduating from this year's Varsity
squad is indicated in the list ofnu-
meral announcements for fosh
idders made yesterday by Coaches
Ray Fisher of the Frosh squad and
Wally Weber of the Physical Ed.
squad. Twenty-two awards were an-
nounced by Coach Fisher and eleven,
to the "iron-man" team which played
the whole of the annual inter-
squad game, were made by Coach
Weber.
Outstanding material will be avail-
able, especially for the line, accord-
ing to the, coaches. The ends are
headed by Mat Patanelli of Elkhart,
Ind., and Frank Lett of Battle Creek.
Both were All-State stars in high-
school. Patanelli is one of the largest
men to report for football recently
and is an exceptional pass-receiver
as well as a kicker of some ability.
Lett is outstanding as a defensive
end. Dick Jacoby, of Ann Arbor, was
also announced as a numeral winner.
Jacoby is one of the smallest men
ever to play an end on a freshman
squad, weighing 145 pounds and
standing bu 5 feet, six inches tall.
Hanshue Leads Tackles
Bud Hanshue, a product of Kala-
mazoo Central, is the class of the
tackles. An All-State guard in high
school, he was transferred to a tackle
where his force and strength made
him an outstanding prospect. Other
outstanding tackles are Joe Fisher, of
Ann Arbor and Frank Wright of Mt.
Clemens.
In the center of the line, Coach
Wally Weber picked out Joe Matz,
who starred at Vicksburg for par-
ticular praise following the Fresh-
man-Physical Ed. game, as well as
Herb Baker, who played for Grand
Rapids Ottawa Hills at center.
Backfield material from both
squads is lighter than usual, with
Harry Lutomski, an All-State full-
back at Hamtramck, standing out
both offensively and defensively on
the Physical Ed. squad. Ferris Jen-
nings, of Ann Arbor, and quarterback
on the Physical Ed. squad is an out-
standing running and blocking back
and an exceptional field general, but
is handicapped by lack of weight, as
are John Turik, Lansing, and Ken
Jones, Ithaca, N. Y., the other mem-
bers of the Physical Eds. "pony trio."
Ellis, Aug Star Backs
Joe Ellis, Eagle River, Wis., and
Vincent Aug of Cincinnati, O., are
the outstanding Frosh backs. Earl
Meyers, from Detroit Eastern and
Jones are passers.
The complete announcement fol-

Purple Hopes
Are Low For
Michigan Tilt.
By LESTER PONDER
Sports Editor, The Daily Northwestern
(Special to The Daily)
EVANSTON, Ill., Nov. 23.-Bat-
tered and bruised by a terrific sched-
ule and making a last stand against
a top-heavy favorite Michigan squad,
Northwestern's Wildcats will fight to
the last ditch against the strong Wol-
verines at Dyche stadium Saturday.
Coach Hanley's none too powerful
outfit will be further weakened by the
loss of several star players as the
result of injuries received in the
Notre Dame game last Saturday. Al
Kawal, the spark plug of the North-
western line, dislocated a shoulder
while stopping a line smash and will
be unable to play against Michigan.
Ollie Olson, stellar Wildcat punter,
tore two ligaments loose in the Notre
Dame game and will probably be un-
able to play Saturday. His loss weak-
ens the Northwestern defensive at
least 25 per cent, since Ollie has
averaged around 50 yards on his
kicks this year, despite the handicap
of an injured knee. Other Purple
players who wil see very little or noI
service because of injuries are Wally
Cruice, star sophomore halfback, Art
Jens, star senior end, Howard Kost-
bade, another senior end and Chuck
Hajek, regular Wildcat center and a
great defensive man.
These injured men will cause'
Coach Hanley to shift his lineup con-
siderably for the Michigan game,
meaning that his short stock of re-
serves will be even more depleted.
The backfield will be a scrambled
affair, with Olson and Cruice on the
bench, in all likelihood. Augustson,
a senior and an accurate forward
passer, will be at quarter, with Jakie
Sullivan, another senior, at left half,
and Lehnhardt or Stanul, both re-
serves, at right half. Duvall will be
the starting fullback, with Sutton
and Mondela ready for replacement
duty.
lows: Freshmen: Bob Amrine, Vin-
cent Aug, Tom Oyler, Charles Brand-
man, Joe Ellis, Bob Graper, Jesse
Garber, Don Hillier, Bud Hanshue,
Dick Jacoby, Gordon Keyes, Park Le-
vine, Frank Lett, Earl Meyers, Mat
Patanelli, Ernie Pederson, Stan Schu-
man, Harold Sears, Walter Swartz,
Herb Wilson, Harry Wright, Jerome
Zaiser.
Physical Eds.: Herb Baker, Frank
Bissell, Al Drewes, Joe Fisher, Ferris
Jennings, Harry Lutomski, ,Ken
Jones, Joe Matz, Sol Sobsey, Chet
Stabovitz, arid John Turik.
AUTO KILLS GOOSE
Motorist near Whitesboro, Okla.,
bagged a wild goose which flew head-
long against his windshield and was
killed.

By BOB ST. CLAIR
When the late Tex Rickard, famous'
sport impressario, introduced the first
high class professional hockey team
into the United States, the New York
Americans, at Madison Square Gar-
dens, he gave the initial impetus to
the spreading of the game on an in-
ternational scale.
Since that time hockey has caught
the imagination of sporting fans in
Europe as well as here. Although
there is as yet no regular interna-
tional league, the chief continental
cities compete against each other in
regular matches. Crowds running as
high as 20,000 watch the games and
it is a poor match which attracts
less than a gate of 10,000. At present
fully half of the big city teams are
made up of imported players from
Ann Arbor Hockey Team
Trims University Stars
In a challenge match inspired by
the Great Lakes Tournaments last
weekend, the Ann Arbor Hockey team
defeated an eleven made up of the
University All-Stars, 2 to 0, yester-
day afternoon at Palmer Field.
Ruth Carstens and Ann Zauer were
responsible for the scores chalked up
by the victors. According to "Miss
Marie Hartwig, of the athletic de-
partment, the game was a good, fast
one, which was however, hampered
towards the end by darkness.

Canada but native born players are
developing rapidly. In the Baltic
countries and Germany there are
school, city and district leagues and
hockey is being recognized as a lead-
ing athletic pastime of the winter
season.
As further proof of the growing in-
ternational aspect of the game last
week the Shamrock Amateur hockey
team of Ottawa, Canada sailed for
a European tour that will include
games in London, Paris and Berlin.
The big match of the invasion is
scheduled for the latter city.

50

Xmas Cards

$1.00

International Flavor Of Hockey
Due To Tex Rickard's Impetus

1111

BURR, PATTERSON
& AULD COMPANY
Church at South University
Ann Arbor

h- eadquart

w -- -'~ ~- - -~ -~ w -

ers for

fresh seafoo
direct coastal connections enable
the fingerle operated restaurants to
serve you the highest quality seafoods
at low prices.

J
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--featuring today..
fillet of sole
fillet of haddock
deep sea scallops

the
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At JOE PARKER'S
INTERNATIONAL RADIO
OPENING Pw*ARTY
Friday, November 24 - 10 to 2.
BEER and SPAGHETTI
Everyone Welcome. Dancing and Other Entertainment
Corner Fourth and Huron
l?

U -

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9oG G.Y. t
° 'yo TRIP
j44
One"way fnre,,P/ur

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Effective to hundreds of cities!
Other drastic reductions . . ....
Go Nov. 28, 29 or 30 Return Limit, Dec. 5

HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX
and Other Makes
OVERCOATS
You don't have to wait until after Christmas to get a
bargain in an overcoat. We are offering our regular
high grade overcoats at post-Christmas prices. Each gar-
ment a fine example of the textile art. Designed in the
newest colors and patterns, styled with dignity and taste,
priced to meet present conditions.
BROWNS - GREYS - DARK BLUES
RAGLANS & TAILORED

$25 Suits, O'coats

$20

Round Trip Samples:
CHICAGO ............$5.00
CLEVELAND .........5.60
PITTSBURGH . . .....7.60
BUFFALO..... .. 8.10
CINCINNATI ..........6.85
SOUTH BEND.........4.50
LOUISVILLE..........8.60
AKRON ...............6.10
DAYTON..............6.35
ERIE..... ............'7.60
ROCHESTER .......13.15
SYRACUSE ..........16.15
NEW YORK..... ..20.80
WASHINGTON .......17.40
PHILADELPHIA.. ..18.55

Here's the announcement thousands
have been waiting fort Thanksgiving
fares cut far below the usual low level
.. in heated coaches of the world's
largest bus system. Hundreds of cities
affected.
Go November 28, 29, or 30th. Return
any time up to December 5th. Don't
make any plans until you have called
the Greyhound office listed below!
Save on Greyhound Charter Trips
Get the whole crowd together and
charter a Greyhound bus - direct to
wherever you're going. You'll save
money and have a better time.

$30 Suits, O'coats. $24

La Salle Hats.

$3.50

Corduroy Reefers $5.65

Do you
get hot and bothered?
If so ... Arrow suggests an oxford shirt-the
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you say? You're right-most do. But the Arrow

Corduroy Slacks.

$2.95

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-A t-N - - -

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rA"D11C T1rVC r A/-'CklwrC

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