100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 14, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-14

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

\a

THURSDAY, NOVE1ER 14, 1935 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE THREE

Sobsey

And Everhardus Return To Lineup

4y-

Bill Barclay
May Replace
Capt. Renner
Minnesota Norsemen Due
To Face Revived Pass
Attack In Crucial Tilt
Chris Everhardus and Sol Sobsey
will return to their early-season posts
at halfback and guard for the Minne-
sota game, Coach Harry Kipke an-
nounced last night, and at the same
time revealed that Bill Barclay, soph-
omore quarterback, may start against
the Gophers in place of Captain Bill
Renner.
Sobsey, who was converted to his
present position from end and broke
into the Varsity lineup before the
Indiana contest, was a tower of
strength in backing up the line for
three games. He suffered a shoulder
injury two days before the Pennsyl-
vania game and has been out of ac-
tion since. He will replace Stan
Schumann.
Evie Is Back In
The agile Everhardus, whose flashy
running after the Michigan State de-
bacle had much to do with raising the
morale of the Wolverines to the point
of carrying them to four straight vic-
tories, was injured about the ribs in
the Columbia game.
He started against Pennsylvania,
but was removed early in favor of
sophomore Stark Ritchie, whose run-
ning earned him the starting berth
against Illinois. Ritchie was not a
success against the Illini, and Coach
Kipke hopes that Everhardus has re-
gained his early-season form well
enough to be a successful weapon
against the powerful Minnesota ends
and tackles.
Captain Renner is still suffering
from bruises collected in the past
two games. and at the same time is
favoring a weak leg. Barclay piloted
the Wolverines through the second
half of the Pennsylvania game.
Perfecting Passes
No other changes are expected to
be revealed to the newspaper men
when they are admitted to Ferry
Field tomorrow for the first time
since Monday's practice session, but
there is no doubt that they will see
the Wolverines drilling more than
ever in perfecting their passing at-
tack. The improvement made by his
squad during the past two days has
prompted Coach Kipke to keep the
press out for another day.
Renner had no chance to loose an
aerial attack in the mud and rain
that was Champaign last Saturday,
but he stands ready to use every for-
mation at his command, including
some new ones issued this week,
against Bernie Bierman's warriors
from Minneapolis Saturday if the
Stadium terrain is a dry one at game
time. Smithers has displayed much
improvement athurling passes in the
past two weeks, and will take over
Renner's duties should the Wolverine
leader be on the sidelines.
Swimming Coaches Will
Hold Meeting Nov. 23
Swimming coaches of Michigan
high schools whose teams engage in
competitive swimming will attend the
third annual swimming rules meet-;
ing Nov. 23 starting at 9:30 a.m. in
the Intramural Building.r
C. E. Forsythe, state director of
athletics, has arranged the programj
which includes discussions and dem-]
onstrations. Topics and the coaches1
to discuss them will be as follows:
"Speed Swimming and Condition-
ing," Leo Maas, Northwestern High,
Detroit; "Diving and Judging of Div-

ing," Benjamin Goodell, River Rouge
High; "Progressive Achievement
Tests in Swimming," Hugo Matson,
Eastern High, Detroit. Charles Mc-
Caffree, Battle Creek coach, will dis-
cuss rule changes.

G'airter

"Tuffy" Thompson has within
a few weeks gained a reputation for
ball carrying that some players do
not earn in years. This fast step-
ping sophomore back first broke
into the headlines when his two
touchdowns late in the Northwest-
ern game put the Gophers on top
andehe has been a regular ever
since.
Yearling Grid
Squads* To Vie
In Annual Tilt
The freshman football squad will
get its first opportunity to show the
public how good it really is next
Thursday afternoon when the year-
lings clash with the Physical Educa-
tion team in their annual contest.
The freshmen play only one game
each fall and this is the only chance
the coaches get to see how the boys
stand up in actual game competition.
The Phys. Ed. team rarely is com-
prised of more than enough boys to
allow for the two teams necessary to
conduct a scrimmage and therefore
the prospective teachers fail to come
up with the freshmen in ability as
the scores of the games of the past
few years have indicated. Last year
the freshmen won, 25-6, and the year
previous the first year men came
not nniItnJ 7-n

Will Bierman Pull
Another Star Out Of
The BagSaturday?
By GEO. J. ANDROS
Several of the more naive football
observers in the mid-west are less
concerned with the outcome of the
Michigan-Minnesota game Saturday
than they are in wondering whether
or not Bernie Bierman will pick an-
other back from his large group of
reserves and place him in a starring
role against the Wolverines.
Out of obscurity on three successive
Saturdays the Gopher mentor has
brought forward a football player to
confound opponents - each providing
the spark that touched off the Maroon
and Gold offensive.
Thompson Starts It
Three weeks ago it was Clarence
(Tuffy) Thompson against North-
western. The broken clavicle of Cap-
tain and Quarterback Glenn Seidel
sent right-half Babe LeVoir to the
signal-calling post, shifted George
Roscoe from left to right halfback,
and put Thompson at left half. The
Minneapolis sophomore scampered
twice for touchdowns to bring the
Vikings from behind to a 20 to 13
victory. He has been a regular ever
since.
Purdue was set for Thompson a
week later, but Bierman produced Mal
Eiken, whose running contributed to
a decisive triumph for the Norsemen.
Last Saturday against Iowa it was
Andy Uram, another newcomer, who
started in the second half with Min-
nesota one touchdown behind and on
a plunge to the one-yard line set up
the tying score.
It is considered not unlikely that
Michigan and Wisconsin, the Goph-
er's remaining opponents, will have to
meet the same perplexing problem.
Rudy Gmitro, sturdy halfback, waits
the call from a sideline bench - and
seems to be the next in line.I
Seidel May Return
Captain Seidel, who was injured l
in the Tulane game, is working out
this week and will be used against
Michigan if needed. Seidel was an
obscure sophomore fullback in 1933
until Assistant Coach Red Dawson
happened to notice that the tall,
well-built lad had carried an "A"
average in the engineering school.
And forthwith began the transition
from a mediocre fullback to one of the
cleverest quarterbacks in the nation.
George Roscoe was shifted from
right to left halfback wihen the
scintillating Julie Alphone was de-
clared ineligible in September. Now
he is back at right half and works
as the pivot point for the Minnesota
offense. Sheldon Beise, 200-pound.
warrior who blocks like a demon, is
carrying on the Gopher tradition of
famous fullbacks, following the line'
of Herb Joesting, Bronko Nagurski,
Jack Manders, and Stan Kostka.

Helped Beat tc ,ca

Kunes-Metz Wint
Mid -South Golf
Meet By Stroke
PINEHURST, N. C., Nov. 13. -(/P)
- Gene Kunes, of Philadelphia, and
Dick Metz, of Chicago, today won the
Mid-South prolessional best-ball
tournament with a score of 137 for
the 36 holes.
They followed up a 69 of the first
day with 68 today, finishing spec-
tacularly when Kunes exploded from
a bunker at the home hole to within
eight feet of the cup and dropped the
putt to finish a stroke ahead of Tom-
my Armour and Bobby Cruickshank,
who had a pair of 69's.
Willie Klein and Jimmy Hines, the
first day leaders with a 65 and the
best 18-hole score of the tournament,
skidded to a 74 today for a total of
139 that gave them third place.
In a tie for fourth at 141 were the
Ralph Minor-Palmer Maples and
Jack Bulla-Benny Loving teams.
F. Moore, Duquoin, Ill., and S. Hal-
loway, Londonville, N. Y., 71-73-144.
John Bulla, Joliet, Ill., and Benny
Loving, Charlotesville, Va., 71-70-
141.
Bill Mehlhorn, Louisville and Tom
Boyd, Stapleton, L. I., 72-74-146.
Ted Luther, Cleveland, and Emil
Loeffler, Cleveland, 72-74-147.
Charlie Penna and Sandy Armour,
Chicago, 76-76-152.
Ralph Minor, New Bern, N.C., and
Palmer Maples, Rock Mount, N. C.,
68-73-141.
Willie Macfarlane, Tuckahoe, N. Y.,
and Joe Turnesa. W. Hartford, Conn.,
72-73-145.
Billy Burke, Cleveland, and Walter
Kozak, Bayside, L. I., 70-74-144.

Andy Uram is another of Bernie
Bierman's sophomore stars that
have done much to keep the pow-
erfulMinnesota eleven undefeat-
ed. Andy did not really get started
until last Saturday when he led the
attack that spelled defeat for Iowa.
Sports Of The Day
WASHINGTON --Statisticians re-
vealed today that some 70 football
games this fall have been decided by
the point-after-touchdown. Standing
out among the defeated is Stanford
whose one point loss to UCLA is thej
only blemish on an otherwise per-
fect record.
NEW YORK - The New York
Rangers, by virtue of a 2-1 win over
the Montreal Canadians Tuesday,
top the National Hockey League with
the strong Chicago Blackhawks in
second place. Chicago plays at De-
troit tonight while the Rangers meet
Toronto.
CHICAGO -Welker Cochran, of
San Francisco, and Willie Hoppe, of
New York, today loomed as possible
winners of the world's three cushion
billiard tournament. Cochran has
five straight wins and Hloppe four
wins in five starts in the current
tourney.
I di

/Large and Authentic Group of
Widespread, Duks of Kent Collar Shjrts
Plain and Biuton-dawn in New
Stripes andChecks.
$2.00 and $2.50
STATE STREET & rY AT LIBERTY
SINCE 18..
Chevrons or the Game

d

IA

-I

College Cab
7000

it

* An added touch of color--plus an added touch
of style make these new Arrow shirts with the
chevron design indispensable to your wardrobe.
Patterns are informal, and match up perfectly to
your rough tweedy clothing. A variety of collar
styles. Exclusive fabrics. Sanforized Shrunk. $2.50
A0SHIRTS
and TIES
FOLLOW ARROW AND YOU FOLLOW THE STYLE

MILLER
Drug Store
727 North University
Phone 9797
40c SQ UIBB'S
TOOTH PASTE 33c

?

r---
State Street on the Campus
HEADQUARTERS FOR ARROW SHIRTS

Be Prepared
For Minnesota
a

ouL on Lop, '-u .
This year Coach Wally Weber has He has so many good boys that it is
charge of both the freshmen and not the easiest thing to do to pick
Physical Education squads. Weber eleven men out of a squad of fifty
thinks that the freshman team far boys, all of whom have played good
outclasses the Phys. Eds. this year football on prep school teams.
but the Phys. Eds.. have a few boys For the Phys. Eds. the probable
who will undoubtedly make the going starting lineup will be: Swick and
tough for the yearlings. , Valleck at the ends, Jasunski at one
In recent years the game has drawn tackle while the other tackle is un-
large crowds due to the fact that the decided, Cameron and Druker at
fans are anxious to get a look at the guards, and Brandt at center. In the
men who will provide additional Var- backfield the Phys. Eds. will prob-
sity material the following year. This ably line-up with Beebe at quarter,
year should prove to be no exception Ochs and Purveker at the halves, and
what with the reports that have Loiko, fullback.

poured out of the Varsity-Freshman
scrimmage sessions about how all the
former all-state prep school stars
have been giving the regulars some-
thing hard to run over.
Weber is not yet set on his lineups
especially that of the freshman team.
WI NTER
WEAR
for MEN!
TOPCOATS
OVERCOATS
$20.00 to $40.00
CORDUROY COATS
BLUE KERSEY COATS
MACKINAWS
SUEDE JACKETS
BLUE MELTON JACKETS
SWEATERS
ALLEN-A UNDERWEAR
INTERWOVEN HOSIERY

Make way for the
CUTAWAY
SBlucher

5 71

MALLORY HATS

Mallory Hats are craven-
etted and they are the
only hat manufacturer
who does cravenette a hat.
A pleasure to show them.
...o . - ...

" The campus crowd is grab-
bing this. That back -sweep
of the blucher front is very
"country-squirish." Built for
us by Walk-Over on their new
LO-DOWN last. Short fore-
part. Low heel. Flat bottoms
Semi-soft toe. Black or brown

in an imported Harris
Tweed Reversible Coat
at this Exceptionally
Low Price.
$250

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan