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November 09, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-09

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

THE,,MICHIfIGAN DAILY FRA lA OVEMBER , 13

Wolverine Gridders

Work On Defense For WisconsinPlays

Varsity Lo oks s
Good Against
Badger Passes
Starting Lineup For Game
Seems Settled; Regeezi
Stars Defensively
Defense against the Wisconsin
ground-gaining plays was the key-I
note of yesterday's football practice,
the last intensive drill which will be
held before the Wolverines meet the
Badger eleven here Saturday after-
noon.
Concentrating particularly on the
passing end of the Badger offense, the
Varsity was successful in knocking
down and intercepting the majority of
the aerial threats.
Coach Ray Courtright scouted the
Wisconsin eleven in their game
against Northwestern, and was direct-
ing the reserves drilled in Badger
plays against the Varsity.
Frosh Give Varsity Test
Winfred Nelson and Chuck Brand-
man were doing the passing on the
reserve squad. Chester Stabovitz, also
playing with the reserves, was caus-
ing considerable discomfort to Ford
and others of the regular line, han-
dling the passes from Nelson with
competence.
The line-up has apparently become
settled now, the regular starting elev-
en of the Maize and Blue being the
one used yesterday. The only changes
during the entire drill were at left
end post andtat quarterback. Pat-
anelli and Savage alternated at the
wing position.
Jennings played quarterback dur- I
ing most of the practice, sacrificing
his position for a short time to Bolas,
who went in to try his hand at
playing safety.
Regeczi Shows Up Well*
Regeeczi'sinterception of several
passes thrown by Nelson and Brand-
man heightened the effect of profi-
ciency in defense among the Maize
and Blue backs, as did a like perform-
ance on the part of Whitey Aug. Aug
showed speed in getting back to cover
the receivers, and to kiock down or
intercept all others that came his
way.
With Jennings in the backfield,,
Coach Kipke had his three other
regulars, John Regeczi, Whitey Aug,
and Cedric Sweet.
Willis Ward has stuck to his posi-
tion in the line this week, playing'
the wing post opposite to Patanelli's.
Johnny Viergever and Willard Hilde-
brand were at tackle. Captain Tom
Austin and Bill Borgmann were at
guard, and Jerry Ford was pivot
man.
1933Speedball
Champs Reach I
PlayoffFinals:
Theta Chi, last year's champions,
are the first team to enter the finals
of the Interfraternity Speedball play-
offs. - They defeated Alpha Omega,
13 to 2, in the semi-finals. Bill and
Rod Howell have been the leading
players for the defending champions.
Phi Beta Delta and Delta Upsilon
are in the other semi-final bracket.
Phi Beta Delta defeated Psi Upsilon
Wednesday by a 12 to 4 score to reach
this position. The date for this match
has not been decided as yet.
The final match of the Fall All-
Campus tennis tournament was also
played Wednesday. John Edmonds,
who was a member of the Western
High School of Detroit team last
year, won the title by defeating Stuart

Newsom of Wheaton, Ill. The score
of the final round was 3-6, 6-3, 6-4.
The tournament started with 102
entrants, the greatest number in re-
cent years. Edmonds defeated Thomr
in the semi-final round and the run-
ner-up beat Friedman

Navy Seeks

To Extend Winning Streak Against Irish

Five Veterans Saturday's Game 17th In Series;
Available For Last Meeting Was '31 Title Tilt
Hocket Sextet Sixteen times have football teams the history of grid competition be-
representing the Universities of Mich- I tween Michigan and Wisconsin has
the latter shut out a Wolverine eleven.
Practice Will Begin Next igan and Wisconsin clashed and only This was in 1928 when the Badgers
three times, the last in 1928, have won 7-0, their first win over Michigan
Week; Arherstburg To the Badgers been able to defeat the since 1899.
Open Season Dec. 3 Wolverines. Michigan has won 12 and Wisconsin's other win came in 1893,
once the teams fought to 7-7 dead- 34-18. This is the largest number of
When Michigan's hockey team lock, .points that the gridders from the
takes to the ice in its 1934-35 title The last time Michigan met Wis- other side of Lake Michigan ever
consin was in 1931 in a post-season scored against Michigan while the
campaign, there will be considerable charity tilt, one of the few times latter ran up its greatest total, 37,
veteran strength to bolster the de- that Conference heads have sanc- in 1926. In the 16 games played with
fensive section of the squad. The tioned an extra game. That year all Wisconsin Michigan has scored 240
first game, scheduled for Dec. 3, will of the Big Ten teams played one points and has had 80 points chalked
extra game and as a result a three- tip by the opposition. Eight times has
be played against a sextet from Am- way tie for the title came into exist- Wisconsin failed to score.
herstburg at the Coliseum. once.
Between 15 and 20 aspirants are Kipke's charges sent the Badgers AMERICANS CHALLENGED
expected to report when the first back to Madison on the short end of A-
practice is called for Nov. 15. Of 16-0 score. At the same time Pur- NANKING, Nov. 9. - (' - Expo-
this group, five have had Varsity due had beaten Northwestern, the nents of Chinese style boxing are
experience. Co-captain Johnny Jew- Wildcats' only loss of the year and the anxious to prove their contention
ell, Larry David, and Red McCollum Boilermakers joined Northwestern that a good Chinese boxer can hold
have all seen two seasons of active and Michigan as champions of the his own against an opponent using
service, Jewel as goalie and the league. I foreign methods of "the manly art."
other two at the defense positions. It will be remembered that the one The National Chinese Boxing Insti-
The burden of the offense rests on defeat Michigan suffered in 1931 was tute proposes to challenge American
-urd.n . ovi thef'ensh ousts onsiflicted by Ohio State. Only once in prize-fighters to meet Chinese boxers.
t i- J hnnt U~lS herf s~u .huler

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K iNC G :CL.A R K'PGAT T WOR R IES
* .... ...v__..f .. _
-Associated Press Photo:,
What appears to be one of the best teams in Navy's football history, with six straight victories behind
it, sends its four "destroyers" into action against Notre Dame in the Cleveland municipal stadium November
10. The quartet, left to right, of Tom King, half; Bill Clark, full; Dick Pratt, quarter, and "Buzz" Borries,
half, has been the Middies' first flight ball-advancing department all season. Quarterback Reyman Bonar
and Halfback Bill Shakespeare are two mainstays of the Irish backfield.

co-capuan o j111y 01i jvlc+.
Two years ago Sherf teamed with
Emmy Reid and Keith Crossman to
make one of the most brilliant scor-
ing trios in the country. Last year
he led the Wolverine forwards and
bagged many of the goals scored on
long solitary dashes.
In addition to Sherf, Coach Low-
rey will have Gil McEachern to call
on for one of the foirward posts. Mc-
Eachern has been a substitute on the
squad, and saw. considerable action
the end of last season.
Of the newcomers, two sophomores
will put in a strong bid for regular
positions as forwards. Dick Berry-
man and Vic Heyliger have as yet had
no Varsity experience, but have proved
to be excellent material in post-season
practice last year. Walter Courtis
will also be out for a position in the
forward line.
Layden Expects Win
Over Navy Saturday
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 8.-('P)
- Coach Elmer Layden of Notre
T\ vv r. r - in n S i'{cl1- t. .,...71 !-

*

STAR DUST

By ART
CARSTENS

-* Frick Is Made
New National
L League Hea

Unusual! That's why Ann
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especially with the students.
There's a tang that's a bit
different . .. not like ordi-
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satisfying. Try it today,
you'll say we're right.
BOTTLED-ON DRAFT
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THIS WEEK'S consensus is unique
in that the selections indicate the
belief that four unbeaten teams will
have their escutcheons battered down
ere Saturday's sun sets.
Once-lowly Michigan $ta'te has
jumped into national prominence
with a clean record to date, and
the Spartans' battle with Syra-
cuse will be watched with keen
interest, since the Easterner's are
also unbeaten to date. It is prob-
ably home-state pride which
prompts ten of the men to pick
the team from East Lansing, al-
though Syracuse may have an
edge on its home field.
Besides Syracuse the boys (and
girl) dope Tulane, Navy, and Wash-
ington, heretofore unbeaten, to take
it on the nose when they tangle with
strong opponents this week.
The boys must have remembered
how Notre Dame upset the other serv-
ice team last year when they were
giving the Ramblers an 8 to 3 vote
over the Navy. Personally I am in-
Lowerclassinen Victors 1
In Girl's Hockey Games
Freshman and sophomore open-
field hockey teams defeated the up-
perclassmen in the final games of
the interclass tournament yesterday;
at Palmer Field.
In the sophomore-senior match, the
sophomores triumphed 2-1. Kitty
Miller and Angie King made the win-
ning goals for the sophomores; Mary
Redden scored for the seniors.
Virginia Hunt, Mary Redden, and
Lois Johnson scored five goals for the
freshmen to defeat the juniors, 5-2.
Frances Redden and Betty Howard
made the two goals for the juniors.

clined to take my chances with the
Navy mule against Bill Shakespeare
and his bards.
Tulane's Green Wave, the
predicators feel, will batter in
vain against Colgate's rock-
ribbed front in their Saturday
scrim. Nine good men and true
are staking their reputations on
that.}
T'S TOUGH for a bunch of boysI
wanting to keep their season's rec-
ord clean to have to face such a rip-
roaring crew as that Stanford outfit
has developed into of late. It's easy
to see why Washington's undefeated
team is the underdog here; but any-
one who tries to dope West Coast
football this year is sticking his neck
out a mile. For the good of our con-
sensus it has been suggested that they
play ping-pong in that league.
Well, here they are again:
Michigan (11), Wisconsin (0).
Michigan State (10), Syracuse (1).
Minnesota (10), Indiana (1).
Purdue (11), Iowa (0).
Ohio State (10), Chicago (1).
Illinois (11), Northwestern (0).
Colgate (9), Tulane (2).
Notre Dame (8), Navy (3).
Columbia (11), Brown (0).
Fordham (11), West Virginia (0.)
Alabama Poly (10), Georgia Tech
(0).
Army (11), Harvard (0).
Holy Cross (11), Manhattan (0).
Pittsburgh (11), Nebraska (0).
N.Y.U. (10), C.C.N.Y. (1).
i Iowa State (7), Oklahoma (4).
Southern Cal. (8), California (3).
Southern Methodist (11), Texas A.
& M. "(0).
Stanford (8), Washington (3).
Temple (11), Carnegie Tech (0).
Yale (11), Georgia (0).

NEW YORK, Nov. 8. - () - A I Dame predicted Pittsburgh would
young newspaperman from the farm beat the Irish by three touch-
downs and Pitt did, winning 19
lands of Indiana, Ford Christopher to 0, last Saturday.
Frick, was named today the ninth Encouraged, Elmer made an-
president of the National League, suc- other prediction today and hopes
cessor to John Heydler, and the most it would come true. He predicted
youthful man ever to attain the post.{ Notre Dame would beat Navy Sat-
I urday "if they play the ball they're
In unanimity, the owners of the capableo lyn.
caale of playing."
eight clubs in baseball's section cir- Notre Dame will be at full
cuit elevated the thirty-nine-year-old strength for the Middies.
head of the League's Service Bureau
to the presidency, honored Heydler --
by creation of a new office for him for to relinquish the presidency after
life as "Chairman of the Board," and 17 years. At Frick's request his term
appointed Harvey Triband- secretary was set at one year.

and treasurer.
It took the magnates just 1%2 hours
of peaceful session to agree unani-
mously with forecasters who predicted
such, a slate immediately after Hey-
dler announced unexpectedly last Fri-
day that ill health was forcing him1

The new president, who will be 40
in December, is the second youngest
major league head in baseball his-
tory. Only Ban Johnson, who organ-
ized and became president of the
American League in 1901, was younger
at the time he took office, 36.

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TO TELL STORY OF 1921 MICHIGAN-WISCONSIN GAME
Bob Newhall, noted sports commentator, will retell the story of
that nerve-wrecking 1921 Michigan-Wisconsin game, which ended
in a 7-all draw, at 6:30 p.m. Friday over Station WLW. The narrative
will be in the way of a play-by-play description of the battle.
That contest, the only one in which Michigan and Wisonsin have
ever played to a tie, was a defensive battle, with both teams scoring
in the second quarter. The Badgers scored on a freak play. Frank
Steketee, of Michigan, punted backwards over his own goal line where
Gus Tebell fell on it for a Wisconsin touchdown.
Shortly afterward Paul Goebel tossed a 48-yard pass to Doug Roby
for Michigan's lone score.

Tomorrow
FOOTBALL
2 P.M.
Wisconsin vs.
Michigan
Keep Worm in a
MILTONS Fine, Fleecy
OVERCOAT
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