FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1934
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wolverine Football Squad To Work Out In Columbus
Sweet Only Man Freshmen Defeat Physical Eds In Annual Game 2
Not Ready To
'5 To 7
Face Ohio State PIucksters To Hold
Squad In Good Physical First Drill Ton ght
Condition For Important Coach Eddie Lowrey begins prep-
Tilt; 34 Make Trip arations tonight for what he expects
to be one of the best hockey seasons
Ohio State will play host to a squad a Michigan team has experienced
of 34 Wolverines who will arrive in when he holds the first practice of
Columbus this morning at 9 o'clock, the 1934-35 season at the Coliseum.
with only a light workout this after- Somewhere between 15 and 20 skat-
noon before they confront the Buck- ers, among them four veterans, Co-
eye eleven in the hope of defeating Captain Johnny Sherf, Co-Coptain
one Conference team.'Johnny Jewell, Red McCollum and
With the squad in somewhat better Larry David, will be on hand when
shape than it has appeared in the last Larst Daik is be on hat whn
few weeks, a light drill yesterday af- the first puck is thrown out against
ternoon at Ferry Fieldkept the team Amherstberg, Dec. 3 at the Coliseum.
out of danger of last-minute injuries. Gil McEachern and Walter Curti- I
Leads Wolverines Into Hometown
Frosh Run For Sale Of Cardinals Is
Although Cedric Sweet, who had
won a position as regular fullback
on the team, will be out of the lineup
Saturday, the other gridders who
have been temporarily shelved areI
in condition for active service. Cap-
tain Tom Austin, who has been in bed
with an attack of flu this week, was
not in uniform yesterday afternoon,
but is expected to start against the
Chester Beard and Howard Triple-
horn are also ready to play should
Coach Kipke need either of them.
Beard was hurt in the Minnesota
game, and Triplehorn was injured a
little over two weeks ago in practice.
That Bill Renner will play has, how-
ever, been vigorously denied by the
coaches. Renner has practiced
throughout the week, and was work-
ing with the reserves tossing passes
against the Varsity yesterday, while,
sare, two of the last year's reserves
will vie vitsm"poisn:sp
omores amon whom DDick Berryman
and Vic Hey1igr stand out for the
remaining positions on the sextet. " ,I"
Jack Merrill, Bill and Edward ':.
Chase, and Robert Low are the re
rnainingpromising sophomores. -"
the latter drilled on defense.
As a starting backfield, indications
point to either Ferris Jennings or
Geore Blasat quarter, Chris Ever-
hardus and Vince Aug at the halves
and Johnny Regeczi at fullback
Should Bolas not be in at the start <"""y :
of the game, he will probably see ac-
tion before the game is over. Skin-
ny Nelson, who has turned in a bril-
liant exhibition passing during prac-
tice this past week, will be among 1 4.'
the first halfback substitutions.
The starting lineup, with the ex- CAPTAIN TOMAUSTIN
ception of the backfield, will be the
same as usual: Ward and Patanelli Ohio State's Buckeyes will be hosts Saturday to thousands of alumni
athe endsgads, Astinand Vie- in what is expected to be one of the most successful homecomings the grad-
gever as the tackles, and Ford as uates of the Columbus university ever attended. There is one man, however,
center. Captain Tom Austin of the Michigan team, who will be going home with a
The complete list of the Wolverine different thought in mind than how to make Ohio's home-coming an over-
squad members who will make the 1whelming success.
trip to Columbus includes Remias, Austin, whose home has always been in Columbus, is most definitely
Pillinger, Triplehorn, Barnett, Mum- against whatever plans for victory Coach Francis Schmidt and his charges
ford, Ellis, and Oliver in the back- may have. There is nothing the Michigan captain would like to do quite so
field in addition to those mentioned much as to lead the Wolverines to a win before the capacity crowd that
above; Wright, Stone, Beard, Sears,( will pask the Ohio Stadium tomorrow.
Hanshue, Bissell, Garber, Fuog, Am- i
rive, Rieck, Johnson, Jacobson, Lett, I Perhaps taking into account the record Michigan has made during the
and Savage in the line. first part of the season, Austin said yesterday that it wasn't so much that
- _-he'd rather win the Ohio State game
n Uas P ri d1 ST. LOUIS, Nov. 15 -('- Nego-
In La t ero tiations for the sale of the World
Championship Cardinals to Lew H.
Leading 7 to 6, until the last quar-I Wentz, Oklahoma oil multi-million-
ter, the Physical Ed football team' aire, tonight were called ofd "indefi-
folded up, yielding three touchdownsr nitely."
in quick succession to give the Fresh- Sam Breadon, president of the Na-I
man eleven a 25 to 7 victory in the
annual Physical Ed-Freshman game, tional League Baseball Club, who
on Ferry Field yesterday. made the announcement, said he had
During most of the first half, the no idea when negotiations might be
Physical Eds were forced to playI resumed.
strictly a defensive game. Led byI "Arengoitin ofbeodpos-
Dutkowski, Smithers, and Leadbeater, $sibilityo neatios"fBeyon'ws
a trio of hard-running backs, the akd
Freshmen kept the ball deep in Phy- akd
sical Ed territory, but couldn't pene- I "By no means," he replied.
trate the coaching team's inspiredj "That I can't say; I have no idea,"
line play in the shadow of their goal he said when asked when negotia-
poAss tr eee nvial. ions might be reopened. "I expect
With five minutes of the half re- to go to Florida in a week or 10 days.I
maining, the Freshmen took the ball I i do not expect the discussion will be
on their own 30-yard line, reeled of reopened during that time."
five consecutive first downs. Art I___________________
Leadbeater, Frosh halfback, then _________________
skirted his left end for a touchdown.
Several minutes later, a 40-yard
pass from Steve Uricek'to Art Valpey,
who made a leaping catch on the 10- f0
yard line, and carried the ball over,
gave the Physical Eds the lead, when
Uricek converted the extra point. ,
After a scoreless third quarter, the F
Freshmen took advantage of inter- F
cepted passes to score three times. j- r A
more than any other but rather that
if Michigan has to lose he would
rather lose in any other city than Co-
Austin has not worked during the
the past week because of an attack of
flu, but is expected to start in tomor-
Dutch Clark Leads Pro
Loop Gridiron Scorers
NEW YORK, Nov. 15 -(IP)- Earl
(Dutch) Clark, of Detroit, in total
points, and Beattie Feather, of the
Chicago Bears, in ground gained, are
the National Professional Football
League's current leaders on offense.I
Feathers, piling up 915 yards in 88:
attempts, has averaged better than!
10 yards every time he has been given
the ball. His nearest rival is Swede
Hanson, of Philadelphia, who has
averaged 61/ yards.
Clark, former All-America quar-
terback from Colorado College, has
scored 72 points on eight touchdowns,
and 12 points after touchdown.
*-By ART CARSTENS- 4
Tomorrow's football games ought
to go a long way toward proving
just how good all the Associated Press
football experts are in their selection
of the nation's leading teams. One
of the best from that standpoint will
be the Colgate-Syracuse game. The
A.P. experts rate the Red Raiders
above Syracuse although the latter
is undefeated while Ohio State
knocked off Colgate early in the sea-
son. Daily experts are giving Colgate
a seven-vote margin.
Navy, in seventh place in the AP
poll, is going to have its hands full
trying to get by Pitt with its scutcheon
unbesmirched. In fact only one Daily
expert thinks the sailors can do it.
Coming closer to home we see that
11 votes give Michigan State the
decision over the University of De-
troit. It'll be a great day for the Spar-
tans if they can give their metro-
politan neighbors a sound lacing but
I feel that the U. of D. outfit has
more chance than the scribes give
However, make your own selections:
Ohio State (9), Michigan (2).
Michigan State (11), Detroit (0).
Minnesota (11), Chicago (0).
Illinois (11), Wisconsin (0).
Purdue (11), Fordham (0).
Maryland (8), Indiana (3).
Alabama (11), Georgia Tech. (0).
Princeton (11, Yale (0).
Colgate (9), Syracuse (2).
Pitt (10), Navy (1).
Southern Methodist (10), Arkansas
Mack's Men's Shop
Each year increasing numbers of men have
found it much to their advantage to spend a
little bit more and secure clothes Tailored at
Fashion Park. Their experience has proven that
not only do you receive many times greater
service, a faultless appearance, more pleasure
and comfort in wearing but in the final anal-
ysis a marked degree of economy. This Fall
profit by others' experience and$4 .50
c a L311Fahinn Pnr kl- it nr v .LessA
Rice (1i), Texas A. & M. (0).
Duquesne (11), Carnegie Tech (0).
Duke (11), North Carolina (0).
Auburn (11), Florida (0).
Nebraska (11), Kansas (0).
Oklahoma (9), Kansas State (2).
Tulane (11), Kentucky (0).
Rutgers (7), N.Y.U. (4).
Notre Dame (11), Northwestern (0).
Columbia (10), Penn (1).
Tennessee (11), Vanderbilt (0).
Texas (11), Texas Christian (0).
Oregon (6), Southern Calif. (5).
Swank daytime sets provide har-
monious jewelry accessories in
many designs of collar holders,
cravat holders and cuff links. May
be purchased separately or in sets.
Set $3.50 - others higher and lower.
Of MEN'S Fine
It is no longer the
habit of our Presi-
dents to kiss babies.
-Babies, they have
Be sure and see the
MILTONS display of
overcoats before buy-
Here is the new Bar Link, set with
cabochon stones - an original
fi ..a-. ruffl .,. rn- _
coat. the best buv you can make.
Others as low as
day agreement with the manu-
facturer we cannot advertise the
famous name of these quality
half hose. What we can say is
A .i : ® . .®. .