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October 23, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-23

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>ach KipkeDrills

Varsity

Against ColambiaPlays Friendly
Price Tickets
On Kipke Eleven Record - Breakik g-Dtsh"1nAre -the kind you'll

I

Renner May Be
In Kicking Role
NextSaturday
Frosh Succeed Against The
Varsity Using Tricky
Lion Formations1
Aerial Attack Clicksa
Viergever, Sobsey, Valpey;
Still Remain On 'Slightly
Injured' List
Coach Harry Kipe sent the Mich-
igan Varsity through an intensive drill
yesterday against a reserve team and
a freshman eleven, -using Columbia
plays. The Wolverine regulars worked
on offense against the second-string-
ers and then the frosh team tested
out the Michigan defense.
The Varsity lined up with Mike Sav-
age and Matt Patanelli at end, John
Viergever and Melvin Kramer at
tackle, Sol Sobsey and Frank Bissell
at guard, Harry (Tiny) Wright at
center, and Bill Renner, Cedric Sweet,
John Smithers and Chris Everhardus
in the backfield.
Sobsey and Viergever did not take
part in the offensive work since both
received slight injuries against Wis-
consin but were in the defensive work
against the Columbia team. Art Val-
pey, sophomore end, was also kept out
of contact work, butTrainer Ray
Roberts said that all three would be
in shape by Saturday.
Sweet Relinquishes Duties
The outstanding feature of the work
against the reserves was the fact that
Renner was kicking in place of Sweet.
The Michigan captain got off some
nice punts and appeared to be the
solution to the Wolverines' punting
problem. Renner also was getting
off some good passes to Patanelli dur-
ing the afternoon.
Smithers also took a turn at passing
and put up a good exhibition. The
protection afforded the passers was
not good, however, nor was the block-
ing on plays through the reserve line
The intricacies of Columbia's sys-
tem which is based on deception and
speed had the Varsity linemen and
secondary guessing several times dur-
in g the afternoon. Lou Little's men
present a varied offense springing
out of a "muddle-huddle" which is
supposed to force the defensive team
to over-shift, leaving the way open
for a weak-side reverse.
Pseudo Barabas Gains
The freshman back impersonating
Al Barabas, Columbia's ace, fooled the
Wolverines more than once by getting
out into the clear off the Varsity'
weak side. Toward the end of prac-
tice the Varsity got onto the plays
better and smeared the Columbia at-
tack before it could start.
While the blue and white team is
not as big as Michigan, Coach Weber,
who scouted them, says that they are
fast and in better physical condition.
He pointed out the fact that against
Rutgers they played a whole half
without taking time-out. The Lions
have been victorious twice this sea-
son, against Virginia Military Insti-
tute and Rutgers and have lost once
to a strong Pennsylvania eleven.
Barabas does most of the passing
and running for Columbia and
Schulze, an end, the kicking. Schulze
is also utilized as a passer on fake
kicks and, the Lions used this play
several times against Pennsylvania
last week.
MANAGERS WANTED
All scholastically eligible sopho-
mores desiring to try out as bas-

ketball managers are asked to re-
port to John Cawley, Varsity man-
ager ,at the Intramural Building
tonight or tomorrow night.

Weber Spirit Too
Much For Frosh;
Varsity Gets Some
Wally Weber puts pep in everybody
- players, coaches and spectators.
The irrepressible freshman coach
was putting his youngsters through a
series of Columbia pass plays against
the Varsity yesterday. The Varsity
was breaking up or intercepting most
of them, although some of them were
completed.
Weber, hurling taunts and praise
at his freshmen, got them really en-
thusiastic. And the spirit spread to
the Varsity. They went to it with a
vengeance and botched play after
play that the frosh thrust at them.
"The Varsity's got plenty of pep,
Wally," somebody told him.
"Varsity! Huh! They've got to
beat that bunch of Freshmen," he re-
torted. And then he turned to his
proteges and yelled:
"Come on 'there. Let 'em have it.
The bunch of softies. You can get
through 'em. That's the way."
And keeping it up that way all
through the practice, he is one of the
important factors in instilling into
the Varsity the go-get-'em spirit that
it takes to win games.
Local Soccer Team
Defeats Cranbrook
The International Association Soc-
cer Football team, composed of Uni-
versity of Michigan students of eight
different nationalities, yesterday de-
feated the Cranbrook School team 6
to 0 in a game played at the Cran-
brook School at Bloomfield Hills.
The game was featured by the play-
ing of Khuri, Alum, Fox and Wells,
who, alternating at the forward line
positions, accounted for all of the
scores. Smith played a strong game
at right fullback, though the opposi-
tion did not keep him very busy at
any time. Ted Weurfel, who is di-
recting the team, played the full
game at center half.
The full roster of the team at pres-
3nt follows: Fernindez, Miller, Wells,
Jourigy, Douglas, G. Jurdak, F. Jur-
jak, Khuri, Smith, Fox and Byers.
It is expected that the team will play
i return match with Cranbrook next
ruesday.
Announcer's Grammar
Applauded By British
LONDON, Oct. 22. - (AP) - English
purists in the matter of speech have
ound a new hero - Harry Balogh,
the master of ceremonies at the Joe
Louis-Max Baer fight in New York.
They acclaim the adherence of that
Ientleman to the rules of grammar.
In newsreels of the fight the master
of ceremonies said, "May the better
boxer emerge victorious," instead of
the usual but ungrammatical, "May
,he best man win."
"Such a man,"declare the purists,
"deserves a better platform than the
boxing ring." They express the hope
that British announcers will profit
by the example.

Holding Down Right End Post

I Feature Of Past 'M' Track TeamsI

Like to pay..

By LEROY HASKELL
Three decades ago a precedent was
established which has come down
through the annals of Michigan track
meets, an aim for every freshman
runner.
During the Intercollegiate track
meet in the spring of 1902 Archie
Hahn sprinted one hundred yards to
win that event. At this date ten sec-
onds seemed miraculous time for the
hundred. However, under the ex-
pert tutelage of Keene Fitzpatrick
Hahn won many races in the Inter-
collegiate and Western Conference
track meets. Hahn did not stop at
winning interscholastic events but
was twice Olympic winner of the hun-
dred meter dash and the two twenty.
Craig Succeeds Hahn
Likewise Craig, who succeeded
Hahn in 1908, attained many laurels
in the dashes. He finished ahead of
the field to equal the world's record
of twenty one and one fifth seconds in
the two hundred and twenty yard
event during the Eastern Intercol-
legiate meet of 1911.
The following winter in the indoor
meets Craig out distanced all Big Ten
sprinters in the dashes as well as the
low and high hurdles. Then in the
Olympic games of 1912 Craig dupli-
cated Hahn's feat by procuring firsts
in both the hundred meter and two
twenty meter runs.
As the fame of these two outstand-
ing Michigan runners resounded
across the country, Ann Arbor be-
came a haven for short distance dash-
men. In the ensuing years the names
of such men as Smith and Johnson
who ran during the hectic years of
the war and Cook, Wittman and Hub-
bard who were capturing firsts in the
early twenties were prominent in the
discussion of every sportsman and
were intimately connected with the
successful ,teams of the University.
In 1926 Hester and Leschinsky won
the sprints at the Penn Relays and
the Western Conference meet to car-

ry forward the name of Michigan in:
track history.
Then six years ago Tolan lowered
the Big Ten track record for the hun-
dred to the astounding time of nine
and a half seconds. Upon Tolan's
graduation from the University Ren-
wick continued Michigan's winningI
streak in the sprints by repeated firsts
in conference competition.
Tolan Shines In Olympics
During the last Olympic games
held at Los Angeles, twenty four
years after Craig had achieved his
two records, Tolan broke the tape for:
two new Olympic records in the one
hundred and two hundred and twen-
ty meter dashes.
Though Tolan and Renwick have
gone their way, Michigan has not
been destitute of fast runners. Last
spring Ward and Stoller did much to
aid the team in winning the cham-
pionship of the Big Ten Conference
track meet.
Now it remains to be seen whether
or not the future will bring a contin-
uation of this glorious record.
If It's Lost
Call 2-1214

A friend in a price ticket is
like a friend in need . . . and
where is the man these days
who doesn't like to have a smile
in answer to his "How much
does it cost?"
We're frank about it . . . we
keep these price tickets of ours
as attractive as the merchan-
dise. We know you from wait-
ing on dozens of other men ... .
and we know dozens of other
men from waiting on you.
We're all in the same boat,
boys ... we know you are not
throwing money at the birds
these days.
All CORBETT'S smart stock
has pleasant little tickets at-
tached . .
Get that word "Little?"
Thanks.
0
Michoels Stern
SUITS, O'COATS,
and TOPCOATS
$25 to $40

11

-Associated Press Photo.
Never quite a regular in the past two years but playing enough in
both the 1933 and 1934 seasons to win a Varsity letter, Mike Savage
(above) seems finally to have clinched a starting brth. Though pressed
hard in practice sessions by Earl Meyers and Art Valpey, the 212-pound
Fordson product, has started every battlei this year, comi'ng into his own
against Wisconsin when he made a fine catch of one of Capt. Bill
Renner's passes for the second Michigan touchdown. Savage won the
Chicago Alumni Trophy as the outstanding freshman gridder in the
spring of 1933.

Walk A Few Steps
And Save Dollars

Tom Cor bett
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
116 East Liberty Street
Read The Want Ads

Six Frosh Remain
'In Tennis Tourney
Six players have reached the quar-
ter-finals in the freshman tennis
tournament. The quarter-finalists'
are Mills, Low, Lardner, Nordstrom;
Smith, and Woolsey.
Coach Johnstone is well pleased'
with the yearling tennis material. The
freshmen in the tournament have
been wielding their racquets in a
manner that spells a bright future for
Michigan tennis. Bill Mills and Stu-
art Low, both of whom came to Mich-
igan from Choate prep school, stand
out as two of the finest stylists among
the first year men.
Frosh Golf Rankings Of
Week Given By Coach
Professor Trueblood, Varsity golf
coach, yesterday announced the rank-
ing of his frosh golf squad for the
week.
The eight men listed in the order
ranked are Novack, Emery, Zim-
merman, Evans, Griffin, Murphy,,
Bleakley, and Cole. A new list will
be posted next Monday.

i

is

Sports of the Day
CINCINNATI - Discovery splashes
to 12-length victory in $10,000 Cin-
cinnati Handicap at Coney Island
track.
NEW YORK - Mike Jacobs gets
Madison Square Garden for two Joe
Louis bouts, first against Paulino Uz-
cudun early in December, second in
March with unnamed opponent.
OKLAHOMA CITY - Tommy Ar-
mour beats Al Watrous and goes to
final of National P.G.A. tourney with
Johnny Revolta, conqueror of Al Zim-
merman.
DETROIT - Twenty-four Detroit
Tigers receive $6,544.76 each as World
Series split.
PHILADELPHIA - Gabby Hart-
nett, Cub catcher, named National
League's most valuable player for 1935
season.
WAC & L EPITREET
-J EVW E E R
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III III I

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