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October 18, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-18

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18, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Passing Is

Emphasized

By

Kipke

In

Aug Does Most
Of The Work
In Long Drill
Varsity Tae am Practices
Defense Against Georgia
Tech Formations
Coach Harry Kipke is emphasizing
a passing attack over running plays
to be used against Georgia Tech Sat-
urday, for two reasons. He is aware
of the Georgia Tech-Vanderbilt game
earlier in the season in which Van-
derbilt scored four touchdowns on
forward passes. He also knows that
his backs have been getting nowhere
on running plays, so far this season.
With this in mind, he devoted most
of yesterday afternoon to brushing
up on passing plays. Vincent Aug,
sophomore halfback, whose play in
the Chicago game has won him a
starting post, did most of the throw-
ing. A sore shoulder affected Aug's
passing, most of his heaves being too
long, although he completed several
fine throws to Patanelli and Savage.
Savage Good Receiver
During this drill, the first two teams
took turns in going out for passes
and blocking a reserve eleven which
rushed the passer. Savage continues
to show the best form in receiving
passes of any man on the squad, ex-
cept Ward, during practice.
Joe Ellis and Ferris Jennings re-.
lieved Aug of the passing duty for a
short time. Other backs who took part
in the blocking and receiving phases
of the pass drill were Sweet, Remias,
Regeczi, Triplehorn, Oliver, and
James.
After the passing session, a reserve
eleven, coached in Georgia Tech plays
by "Cappy " Cappon, was on the of-
fensive in a dufnmy scrimmage with
the Varsity. Georgia Tech uses an ex-
aggerated shift in its backfield, ac-
cording to the plays run by the re-
serves. While signals are being called
the quarterback moves back while
the other three backs shift closer to
the line.
The Yellowjackets also employ de-
ceptiveness in their line. The seven
linesmen line up in a standing posi-

U.S. TRACKMEN ABROAD
SHANGHAI, Oct. 17-(A)-En
route from Japan to Manila, some
of the American track and field
athletes now touring the Orient
arrived here today aboard the
steamer General Pershing.
In the party were Ralph Met-
calfe, Marquette college sprinter;
Glenn Cunningham, University of
Kansas middle distance runner;
Frank Crowley, Manhattan college
distance man; John Anderson,
Cornell weight man; Wirt Thomp-
son, pole vaulter from Yale; Gord-
on Dunn, Stanford weight star;
Charles Hornbostel, University of
Indiana middle distance ace, and
Howard Green, of Abilene Chris-
tian (Texas) college, 400-meter
and relay performer.
Intramural hockey schedules will
be posted tomorrow in the Palmer
Field house. Each group entering
the competition is to make arrange-
ments with its opponents for each
game as to the time of play and re-
port to Miss Marie Hartwig.
S * * *
The league-zone athletic managers
will meet at the Palmer Field house
today at 4 p.m.
All girls who are planning to enter
intramural sports must take the heart
and lung examination. A definite
check is being made on all those who
are competing. Girls who have not
met this requirement are urged to re-
port to the Health Service as soon as
possible.
Winners in the intramural golf
tournament will be chosen from those
score cards which are at the Palmer
Field house by today.
* * *
Score cards for the third week of
the archery tournament are due this
week. They are to be left at the
Palmer Field house.
tion, with their backs facing the op-
posing line, thus screening their back-
field from the enemy's view, and they
don't assume a crouching position
until several seconds before the ball is
snapped.
There was one change in the reg-
ular line with Beard in at left guard
in place of Hildebrand who injured
his leg against Chicago, last Satur-
day. Doctor Lynam declared yester-
day, that Hildebrand would be able
to start Saturday.
Last week, Joe Ellis was just an-
other one of the reserves. He was
fourth string quarterback and little
attention was paid him. This week,
his status is changed, for Kipke has
discovered that Ellis is an excellent
punt handler and a fair passer. Ellis
is now a halfback on the second-string
eleven. Incidentally, the other three
men in the second team's backfield
were regulars when Michigan State
opened the season here three weeks
I ago. They are Oliver, quarterback,
Triplehorn, halfback, and Remias,
fullback.
READ THE WANT ADS

Will Guard One Of Michigan's Ends Saturday

I-M Staff Offers
Ne w Program'
o f Instruction
Male Students May Now
Receive Expert Coaching
In 16 Sports
An instructional program, relative-
ly unknown to most students yet one
which is seen in only a handful of
colleges over the country, is now be-
ing offered by the Intramural De-
partment in 16 sports.
According to Earl Riskey, assistant
director of Intramural Sports, this
program now makes it possible for
every male student in the University
to receive careful instruction in the
sport of their choice from Varsity
coaches or men who are trained
specialists in their field.

NEW YORK, Oct. 17 - Coach PITTSBURGH. Oct. 17- (X)--
Chick Meehan announced that the Here's the opinion of one Pitt player
Manhattan line-up which started who ought to know, Capt. 'Doc.' Hart-
against Georgetown last week will re- wig - about the Minnesota game.
main intact for the game at Ebbets "It was just about a year ago that
Field Saturday with Michigan State. I took the worst beating I ever re-
This announcement concluded a ser- ceived from a set of tackles -Min-
ies of experiments to determine the nesota's tackles. Those fellows knew
strongest Jasper combination which how to block. They're the same
could be pitted against the conquerors bunch of tackles this fall and the
of Michigan. chances are they know even more."

Mike Savage, star Wolverine end who with Patanelli will be holding
down the end positions against the Golden Tornado of Georgia Tech
Saturday. Savage, whe changed his name from Malashevich early this
year was on the receiving end of a few of Whitey Aug's passes yesterday
afternoon.
sir .

Regular class periods or coaching
by appointment is the method of con-
tact employed, and all instruction is
free with the one exception of that
in riding.
Varsity coaches whose co-operation
has aided the establishment of this
program in no small manner and who
are offering their services in the sport
of their choice are Matt Mann, Cliff
Keen, Johnny Johnstone, and Ray
Courtright.
Other men prominent in Univer-
sity athletics who are instructors are
Riskey, Dr. Frank Lynam, Lieut.
Richard Coursey, Lee Coulter, Mar-
tin Levandowski, Abram James,
Randolph Webster, and Ernest Smith.
Equipment is'furnished to the par-
ticipants until they become familiar
with the sport. In the later stages
of instruction competition as a teach-
er is brought into use.
Horseback riding is the one sport
for which instruction is not free. A
tax of fifty cents a lesson is charged,
which includes transportation to and
from the fairgrounds, and one hour's
riding with instruction. Over 100 stu-
dents participated in this activity last
year.
The sports offered, with instructors
and time of activity in each are as
follows:
Archery - Webster - M-F - 3-5i
Badminton - James - M-W -

STAR, DUST

By ART
CARSTENS

IY

- -_-- - i

ft

"SPECIAL VALUES"
in Made-to-Measure
SUITS and TOPCOATS
John's Tailor Shop
"AnnArbor's Popular Tailor"
E09 Packard (near State)

44BUILD NOW FOR THE FUTURE"
is a slogan used in many indus-
tries, and football fans are beginning
to suggest that Harry Kipke adopt'
it for his team this year. They point
out that the Wolverines have no
chance of retaining the national and
Big Ten laurels won last year and
suggest that Kipke start now to build
a team that will regain those honors
in 1935 and '36.
There are, as I see it, arguments
for either side. One can argue
very convincingly that the Uni-
versity owes it to the people who
have bought tickets to place the
best possible team on the field for
every game.
One must consider the seniors, also,
when contemplating a new deal. No
one has gone so far as to suggest
benching the regulars like Regeczi,
Austin or Ward, but Kipke might,
conceivably, give juniors or sopho-
nmores the call over Fuog, Beard, Oli-
ver, and Jacobson, since they will all
graduate in June. These men, I be-
lieve, deserve something better than
to be benched in their senior year
while a lot of youngsters who are
"not-quite-so-good" get the first call
as reserves, in the attempt to build
for next year.
On the other hand, if Kipke
allows the seniors to play out the

string he will be faced with the
same situation next year that has
been so paradoxical this season.
He will have available a lot of sen-
iors and juniors who have won
letters but have had very little
real playing experience.
P RE-SEASON dopesters talked
about the 11 lettermen Kipke
would have available but failed to note
that of these only Ward, Regeozi,
Austin, Renner, Beard and Borgmann
had been regulars or even first-string
reserves last year. People who expect-
ed Viergiver, Jacobson, Oliver, Fuog,
and Ford to take the place of stellar
regulars without weakening the team
have been disappointed.
It is interesting to conjecture
on whom Kipke would start
against Georgia Tech if he decid-
ed to "build for tomorrow." From
the squad list we might pick this
team - and it wouldn't be so bad,
although the line would probably
be weak: Mike Savage and Earl
Myers, ends; Tiny Wright and
Joe Fisher, tackles; Frank Bissell
and Cloyee Hanshue, guards; and
Stan Schuman, center. -
The backfield would have Ferris
Jennings at quarter; Howard Triple-
horn and Whitey Aug at the halves;
and Cedric Sweet at full.

BOYS!
When in need of
ODD TROUSERS
(taken from Suits)
See-
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309 SOUTH MAIN STREET

b,

r
i
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3-5.
Boxing - Levandowski - M-T-W-
Th-F -4:30.
Codeball - Riskey - T-Th - 4-5.
Fencing - Johnstone - M-T-W-
Th-F - 4-6.
Golf - Courtright - Starts in Feb.
Gymnastics - Webster -T-Th -

3-5.
Handball - Riskey - F - 4-5.
Paddleball - Riskey - By appoint-
ment.
Riding - Coulter - Now being or-
ganized.
Rifle Shooting - Coursey - By ap-
pointment.
Sigma Delta Psi - Webster - W -
3-5.
Skating - Lynam - Starts Dec. 1.
Squash - Smith - M-T-W-Th-F
- 3-4.
Swimming - Mann - M-T-W-Th-
F - 3-5:30.
Tennis - Johnstone - By appoint-
ment.
Wrestling - Keen - M-T-W-Th-
F - 4-6.
CAMPUS CIGAR STORE
Meeting Place For
Sociable Fellows
Full line of Pipes, Tobacco,
Candy, and Soft Drinks.
521 EAST LIBERTY ST.

e

11

These trousers are Suiting
trousers and 100% wool in
worsteds and cheviots,also
in Harris Tweeds. All
shades and patterns.
$3.95 to $5.50
The Downtown Store
For Michigan Men
$veb t Se'a
309 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Managers Will Get
Reserve Numerals
This year for the first time the four
basketball managers who are retained
at the end of the season will be award-
ed numeral sweaters which will cor-
respond to those received by the mem-
bers of the reserve teams.
Larry Smith, senior basketball
manager, also announced that there
is still opportunity for sophomores
and second semester freshmen to fill
vacancies in the staff. All men inter-
ested should report to Smith at 7:301
p.m. Monday at Intramural Building.

University Boxers
Entered At Armory
Three University boxers, Joe Bor-
ges, Elmer Cousineau, and Lee Shaw,
will fight in Company K's second
boxing show of the season Thursday,
Nov. 1, at the Armory.
Borges, a freshman, won a decision
over John Buckholtz, Chelsea, while
Shaw, a senior, was losing on points
to Joe Czerwin, Detroit, in Company
K's first show, Oct. 10.
The card of twelve fights will be
headed by two five-round bouts. All
other bouts will be of three rounds.

F

11

till

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119 SOUTH MAIN ST.
He who possesses
Knowledge without
Wisdom--still gropes
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The -wise man
knows that MILTONS
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k MEN

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For That FORMAL PARTY
Visit
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0
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STUDS, LINKS, HOSE
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set the pace. The soft
wool is warm and luxuri-
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make a distinctive coat.
Look for the Trumpeter
on all your garments.

A
SWEATER
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Friday and Saturday
Only
Zipper Fronts
Turtle Necks
Crew Necks
V-Necks
Sleeveless
Pull-Overs

11

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