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November 07, 1934 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAG~E SEVEN

Kipke Has Regecziu , Jennings, Barnett Throwing

Passes

T eam Expected
To Play Open
Game Saturday
Kipke Anticipates Strong
Wisconsin Aerial Attack;
Oliver, Triplehorn Hurt
The Wolverines may open up for
the first time this season, Saturday,
when they battle Wisconsin in a
"crucial" game, the winner of which
will emerge from the pig Ten cellar.
On previous Saturdays Michigan's
gridders have tried very hard to open
up, but in all cases except one, the
opposition was too strong and ef-
fectively bottled up their offense. But
this Saturday Michigan will play a
team more in its own class, and
Kipke's men will throw everything
he's taught them against the Badgers,
with more chance for favorable re-
turns.
After a light workout Monday, the
Varsity began hard work in prepara-
tion for Wisconsin. Michigan may
take to the air a great deal against
the Badgers for Coach Kipke put his
entire squad through a lengthy pass-
ing drill. Beides Regezi and Aug,
Michigan's veteran passers, Jennings
and Barnett were also throwing.
Barnett Rises From Obscurity
Dave Barnett is an unheralded
sophomore halfback who moved up
to the second team from the ranks
of the reserves this week. He looked
impressive in Monday's scrimmage
against the freshman, exhibiting
plenty of drive. Should Ellis' injury
keep him on the sidelines Saturday,
Barnett is the most probable choice
for first string substitute duty in the
backfield. Kipke said that Barnett,
Harry Pillenger, and Chris Everhard-
us are all in the running for Ellis'
post.
,after the aerial drill, the regulars
took their first crack at breaking up
Wisconsin plays as demonstrated by
a reserve eleven coached by Ray
Courtright, who scouted the Badgers.
Kipke expects Wisconsin to fill the
air with passes Saturday, as the
Badgers have done in their other
games; therefore he instructed the
reserves to throw passes against the
Varsity, which they did with fair
success.
Russ Oliver, second string quarter-
back, and Howard Triplehorn, reserve
halfback, were absent from practice
yesterday; because of injuries re-
ceived in scrimmage Monday. Oliver
hurt his right knee while blocking.
Whether he will be available for use
in the Wisconsin game will be deter-
mined today.
McLarnin Is After
Barney Ross Again
NEW YORK, Nov. 6. - P) -- Jim-
'my McLarnin, holder of the worldf
welterweight boxing championship,
returned from a six weeks' European)
vacation today and asserted he hopes1
to have a "rubber" match with Bar-
ney Ross, his Chicago rival.
McLarnin and Ross, who is the1
world lightweight titleholder, fought
twice in New York last summer, each1
gaining a split decision after 15
rounds.
Interviewed aboard the Ile de
France, McLarnin admitted he had7
picked up some weight and now scales
154, seven pounds over the welter-
weight limit. He blamed it on the
hospitality of his friends in Ireland,
England and France.
"What can a fellow do?" asked
Jimmy. "Everywhere I went in Eng-
land or Ireland I was asked to tea.
I am not accustomed to eating over

two meals a flay, but over there I j
could not get out of less than five." I
McLarnin, accompanied by his vet-
eran manager, Pop Foster, intends to
leave for his home in Los Angelest
the end of the week.

Minnesota Star Gets
Naturalization Papers'
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. .6 - (,P) --
Art "Deacon" Clarkson, ambidex-
-L'nus sophomore halfback on the
University of Minnesota eleven,
has taken out naturalization a-
pers just to be sure that all t he
touchdowns he makes "will be only
for the honor sof Minneapolis and
the United States."
Three other countries have a
claim on Art, for he was born in
China of an English father and
Swedish mother. His early athletic
training was confined to cricket
and rugby in Shanghai's English
settlement, but he got a taste of
the American game in Seattle high
school and as a freshman at the
University of Oregon before ma-
triculating at Minnesota.
Tossing passes equally well with
either hand, Clarkson is concen-
trating on left-hand tosses while
faking a run around left end.
Major League
Hockey Makes
Bow Thu-rsdayG
Detroit Red Wings Strongr
Despite Loss Of Cude;
Toronto Again Feared
DETROIT, Nov. 6 - While King
Football is still holding the attention
of the Nation, professional hockey'sI
siege guns will boom on two far-
flung battle fronts Thursday night
when four clubs open the 1934-35
campaign.-
Half of the breadth of the Contin-
ent separates the scenes of action for
the opening skirmishes as the Tor-
onto Maple Leafs invade Boston and
the Chicago Blackhawks, Stanley Cup
holders, swoop into St. Louis to help
the transplantedOttawa Senators
provide the Missouri metropolis its
first view of two major league teams

Mortell, Star Back 0 n Doc Spear's Badgers

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4f:

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S"TAR Dl
Harry Newman, who directed Mich-
igan to its national grid title in 19321
and who is now starring in profession-1
al football with the New York Giants,,
is the subject of one of the several
stories following the Minnesota trip.'
Sitting in the day-coach of a
late train out of Chicago Sun-
day night, Fritz Buchanan, num-
her one sax tooter in the Mich-
igan band looked up to see a
stocky, well-built gentleman sit
down opposite him.
There was the customary embar-
rassing silence, then the newcomerI
asked in a curt tone, "You in the
Michigan band?" Upon receiving an
affirmative reply, he looked curiously,
at Buchanan, then continued as if,
surprised, "and you don't know who
I am?" Buchanan was forced to ad-
mit that he could not place his com-
panion. In fact he was so surprised
that:he put down his copy of The
ITribune.
"Well, I'm Harry Newman,"
came the rejoinder, "and I scored
the only touchdown'the Giants
made against the Bears today.
If you can't read that sport sec-
tion, you'd better give it to me."
So saying he picked up the poor
bandsman's paper and walked
off to another seat.

m
A/f/,

By ART
CARSTENS
Wallie Weber, making his radio
debut over a Detroit station the other
night, suddenly felt his voice leaving
him. Accepting the counsel of Phil
Diamond of the German Department,
Wallie imbibed of a mixture of two
eggs and a glass of beer to forestall
the threatened vocal breakdown. He
claims that it fixed him.
Note to Mr. Zuppke of Illinois:
Workmen were busy yesterdayI
spreading a tarpaulin over the
Stadium's green.
Also to Mr. Zuppke, and Harvey
Woodruff of the Chicago Tribune:
No definite proof has yet been es-
tablished that Director Yost bought
300 ft. of fire hose the night before
the Illinois game, allegedly to sup-
plant the work of nature, if neces-
sary.
Watching the Wolverine coach-
ing staff in action is as good as
watching an intra-squad scrim-
mage, and almost as many are
concerned. Ten of the coaches
were in action on the field the
other night as the freshmen
scrimmaged the Varsity reserves.
The staff presents the extremes in
coaching technique from Bennie Oos-
terbaan loafing about with his hands
under his eskimo-hood to Wallie
Weber, pounding the boys with verbal
fury.
* * *
Ted Petoskey, one of the most
recent additions to the the staff,
is fast becoming Wallie Weber's
chief rival in the latter's tech-
nique, however. Ted could be
heard over the greater part of
the south end of Ann Arbor last
night as his yearling squad
scrimmaged.

Little Brown Jug Is Lost
But $50,000 Is Gained
Although the University of Mich-
igan football team didn't bring the
Little Brown Jug back from Minne-
apolis, Harry Tillotson, Wolverine
business manager, was a very happy
man.
"Of course I'm sorry we couldn't
bring it back," Tillotson said. "But
after all, to the Minnesota fans that
jug seemed almost like the Holy
Grail. However, we did bring back ap-
proximately $50,000 as -Michigan's
share of the gate receipts."
When 60,000 fans packed the
Gopher stadium to capacity and over-
flowed into bleacher seats, a new grid
attendance record for the Northwest
was established. Big Ten teams split
the gross of the gate after the ex-
penses of officials have been de-
ducted.
Let us take your Measurement'
for that New Suit or Coat
John's Tailor Shop
609 Packard

-Associated Press Photo
Morte1l, Wisconsin's left halfback, will be in the backfield Saturday
when the Wolverines meet the Badgers. Both teams will be trying for
their first Big Ten victory of the current season. Doc Spears' squad

has lost to Purdue and Northwestern. Matt Mann, returned from Eng-
land and smelling of the heather, is,
* quite selfishly he admits, not too
Swing To Yo41h On utterly concerned with the adverse
llinnesota, Alabama fates of the Michigan grid team.
United States Da vis Easy For L.S.U.-Huey Pointing for another national swim-
ming crown, Mann says that any
Cup Team Expected such accomplishment will be recog-
_ _NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 6 - (/P) - nized in its full merit this year in-
Frank Shields' venture into the Huey P. Long, Louisiana's Kingfish stead of being obscured by a nation-
movies isn't news so much as it is a and godfather of the Louisiana State al grid title as in former years.
blow to America's chances in the 1935 Tigers, said today he was tired of thisr s
Davis Cup competition. Tgrsi oyewstrdo i Much concern has been ex-
Shields, like his singles partner bickering about which is the better pressed by the sideline coaches
team. Alabama or Minnesota. Anyone ar f.i

COME ON--- YOU MEN
who take pride in your ap-
pearances- The most talked
of Shirt in our city,ein fact,
throughout the country-
SHIRTS
-with the genuine VAN
H -EUSEN collar attached or
detached with separate col-
lars to match-
$1 95 arndiJ$2.15
THE DOWNTOWN STORE
FOR MICHIGAN MEN
$1 tb & ,a
/c'.- ,Cv o j~ e .5C 1 q / L,
- 0 SOUTH MAIN STREET
--r

tn action , ide
n. Sidney B. Wood, Jr., didn't win a wc
Two other clubs, Les Canadiens of point against the British in the chal- who would stop to compare the teams
Montreal and the New Rangers, will lenge round at Wimbledon last Au- would realize that Louisiana State is
not get into the championship battle gust, but the experience he gained, better than either of them or both
until Saturday night, and Detroit especially in that thrilling four-set combined, he says.
will not see its Red Wings under heavy duel with Fred Perry, would have "To prove it," the tempestuous
fire until Sunday night when the stood him in good stead in future Kingfish said, "We'll play each at any
Bruins will be the guests at Olympia battles. th ick te say eek. We
for the unfurling of the National The towering New York tennis titan will play 'em both the same day, or
Hockey League championship slag. didn't exactly count .himselfoutase ve better than that, we'll play each
The Montreal Maroons and New York a candidate for next year's team when ofte t tha tie.
Americans will not swing into action he signed a seven-year contract with
until next Tuesday night. M.G.M., but the chances are that if "We'll even go farther than that.I
Looking over the rosters of the Shields "clicks" in the movies he'll We will let them pick any eleven1
clubs, it would appear that the League have little time for court competi- men out of the L.S.U. squad and we
has more balance this year, with tion and less for international play, will play them with those left pro-
the Toronto Leafs, although they were which would take him away from vided they will leave us with four
beaten by the Red Wings for the what he hopes will be his bread and backs. Let them come on and play
beatn bytheRed ing fortheor stop all this chatter about the best
league championship last spring, butter.
Assuing tht Sield isthrughteam."
again the team to beat. The Leafs Assuming that Shields is through
seem to have everything - power, with the big time, it's a graceful
speed and a fine blend of youth and exit from the front ranks that he
experience, has made. He failed in the 1934 in-
Copny . .mtehsal i tr door championships; failed against-
Conny Smythe has all his stars he British and didn't live up to his T H E A R R
back and plenty of youthful and No. 1 ranking in the championships
promising replacements. Any team at Forest Hills last September.
with Charley Conacher, Harvey Jack- The passin of Shields and the like-
son, Joe Primeau, Hec Kilrea, Buzz Tihe tatbefore hldsng Geore Mik.
Boll, Bill Thoms, King Clancy, Red Li Jr. han esr olo G oef
Hoer and the veteran George Lott, Jr., and Lester Rollo Stoefen
Hornr ad th veeranGeoge illturn professional, joining the
Hainsworth in line, is bound to be Tilden touring troupe, will result in a
a contender. And in addition, Smythe new deal in Davis cup tennis in this
seems to have picked up another country and open the way for a couple
great line from the junior amateur of worthy youngsters" to ha.ve a flingh e
ranks in Pep Kelly, Nick Metz, and at international competition.
Art Jackson. Wif .... - ---AP

as to t e accuracy orf Bennie
Oosterbaan's statement last week
that "the Gophers are ripe." The
consensus seems to be that he
meant "right."

Dizzy and Daffy Again
Confer But Do Not Sign
ST. LOUIS, Nov 6 -UP)- Their
pitching highnesses, Dizzy and Daffy,
chatted with President Sam Breadon
i f th Wo vnld COh minhin farir

o ek I1 ┬▒ori VVU ampions pu Carin
als again today, but negotiations re-
Oosterbaan, incidentally, is one of garding their 1935 contracts were put
the few who would pick Illinois to off until January.
repeat its early-season victory over "We just talked about other busi-
Ohio State. The general opinion ness and didn't get around to con-
among observers at the moment is tracts," explained Dizzy. Paul was
to the effect that the Buckeyes pre- silent.
sent one of the toughest combinations
in the Conference. -

In one of his most bearish
moods Coach Kipke the other
night picked the Buckeyes to
beat Chicago Saturday "by three
touchdowfis."

i

i

I VA L O F
T T EST"
jiekb~

How's Your
ICP A *,."?
(Personal Appearance)
It's not a bad idea to

C

Red Wings Are Strong
The Red Wings are at least asI
strong as a year ago. If Norm Smith!
or John Ross Roach can fill Cude's
shces, the Wings, barring accidents,
are bound to be in the thick of the
fight'for the top. The Goodfellow-
Young-Buswell-Graham defense is
intact. Aurie, Lewis and Weiland
again round. out the first-string line.
Johnny Sorrell, Wilf Starr and Gord-
on Pettinger are back and there are
a half-dozen, including George Pat-
t E I G H T
ON TI-IE

With Wilmer Allison and Wood for
a nucleus, tennis officials will have
to search the rolls of youth for the
balance of the team and on the basis
of their performances this year they
didn't have to look beyond Frankie
Parker, Donald Budge and Gene
Mako.
terson, Yank Boyd, Wally Kilrea,
Lorne Duguid, Ossie Asmundson,
Tommy Anderson and Connie King
to replace Hep Emms and Frank
Carson.
--- ---

wRmop w

check over your out-
ward appearance once
in a while. Are you
being held back be-
cause of wrinkled trou-
sers, wilted lapels, or
shabby coat? Or are
you worried because
last year's clothes must
b- to!2rated? In either
cns ; forget it, for our
ciCai r g process and
personal service can
rci-edy the situation
quickly and satisfac-
t_-ri y. Give your ward-
3b a break and call
Ossie for a real job of

II
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