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November 24, 2011 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2011-11-24

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

health & fitness

complain about the switch and made a
smooth transition.
"Max is passionate about football. He
battled for four quarters every game no
matter what was happening:' Graf said.
The coach said Himelhoch pushed
himself hard between his junior and
senior seasons and improved tremen-
dously. Himelhoch was one of the Cranes'
captains this fall, and he played on most
special teams in addition to Cranbrook's
offensive and defensive units.
"I knew it was probably my last sea-
son to play football, so I wanted to make
the most of it:' said Himelhoch, who
most likely won't be continuing his grid-
iron career in college.
He's looking to attend a big university
like Michigan State or Miami of Ohio to
study business. His dream job would be
with an NFL team.
Himelhoch said all the losses the last
two seasons at Cranbrook were disap-
pointing, but not necessary discouraging
because of the nature of football.
"I love the game because the people on
your team are like your brothers;' he said.
"Whether you're undefeated or winless,
you share the same experiences:'
As for the anonymity of the offensive
line, "it's frustrating because nobody
seems to know when you make a good
play, but the guys next to you know it."

0 ftpris)

Mtritit e

(50) guardingiite

quarterback for

Cranbrook.

Steve Stein
Contributing Writer

0

ffensive linemen toil in relative
anonymity on the football field.
It seems the only time they're
noticed is when a yellow flag flies out of
an official's pocket, and they're penalized.
Max Himelhoch received some positive
publicity after the end of the Cranbrook
Cranes' football season. He was one of 15
players of the Bloomfield Hills-based pri-
vate high school named to the Catholic
League All-Intersectional Division I team
by coaches.
"It was a nice reward for all the hard
work I've done Himelhoch said.
The 6-foot-2, 250-pound senior two-

way tackle (offense and defense) was a
two-year starter for the Cranes — and a
shining light during two tough seasons.
Cranbrook lost all seven of its Catholic
League games this season and last (its
first two years in the league) and went
5-12 overall.
"Max rarely made a mistake said
Cranbrook coach Steve Graf. "He had a
see and feel for the trenches. If I wanted
to know what was going on there, I
looked to him because he understands
the game so well."
Graf changed Cranbrook's offense dra-
matically when he took over as coach in
2010. The Cranes ditched their conserva-
tive, run-oriented attack for a more open,
West Coast offense. Himelhoch didn't

Michigan Jewish History Captures Innovative Spirit

T

he 51st edition of Michigan
Jewish History, the annual
journal published by the
Jewish Historical Society of Michigan,
begins with a little known fact: David E.
Heineman, the Jewish man who designed
the flag for the city of Detroit, is also the
person credited with bringing the Belle
Isle Aquarium to Detroit in 1904.
Every fall, Michigan Jewish History
presents a chronicle of the history of
Michigan. With its inspiring stories of
leadership and growth, the journal is
available only to members of the JHSM
and is the longest continuously pub-

lished historical publication of its kind.
Music lovers can imagine the harmo-
nies of the Jewish Community Center
Orchestra, its history told in this journal
by author Marilyn Shapiro. And, for all
of those who were told to "focus and
breathe" while delivering their babies,
the article on the life of Flora Hommel,
Detroit's first midwife, will fascinate.
The journal also includes a thought-
fully written profile of historian Willard
"Bill" Cohodas, who has helped record
and shape the Jewish history of the
Upper Peninsula; a tale of the early
Jewish launderers of Detroit; and a

41f("

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38

November 24 • 2011

tifop

Himelhoch also plays baseball at
Cranbrook. He started at first base last spring.
He's attended Cranbrook schools since
he was in kindergarten. His mother,
Debbie, is a second-grade teacher
there. His father, David, sells advertis-
ing specialty items to businesses. His
sister Jenna, 12, is a seventh-grader at
Cranbrook.

Fastest American

Farmington Hills resi-
dent Jenny Birmelin,
the first Michigan
woman to swim across
the English Channel,
was honored this
month by the Channel
Swimming Association Jenny
at its annual awards
Birmelin
ceremony and gala in
Dover, England.
She was cited for posting the fastest
crossing time for an American during the
2011 channel swimming season.
Birmelin, 34, was timed in 11 hours
and 31 minutes on Aug. 20. Her swim
covered the equivalent of 28 land miles.
A trophy inscribed with her name
is on permanent display at the Dover
Museum.

Send news to sports@thejewishnews.com .

1\41( -1 I I ( JAN 11 \, '\11

1 I I

I (

comprehensive history of Congregation
Shaarey Zedek, now celebrating its 150th
anniversary.
Michigan Jewish History is a mus
read for any person with an interest in
the heritage and story of Michigan's
Jewish community, its leaders and
trendsetters.
By becoming a member of the Jewish
Historical Society of Michigan, at $36 for
a family membership, you will receive a
copy of the journal as a bonus. The jour-
nal also makes a timely and wonderful
Chanukah gift! Call (248) 43205517, or
go to www.michjewishhistory.org .

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