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November 19, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-19

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Buckeye Plays
Are Shown To
Wright, Savage And Sweet
May Not Play In Final
Game Of Season
Disappointed but not discouraged,
the Michigan football team began its
last week of practice yesterday in
preparation for Ohio State.
With the squad once again riddled
by injuries, the extent of most of
which will not be definitely known
until later in the week, Coach Harry
Kipke began the difficult process of
building a defense against Ohio
State's versatile attack.
Whether Tiny Wright, Mike Sav-
age, and Cedric Sweet will be in shape
for the Buckeyes is Kipke's principle
concern at present. All nurse in-
juries which may or may not clear
up sufficiently for them to play in
the final game. Lincoln will definite-
ly be able to start.
Keen Loaded With Plays
Coach Cliff Keen whose Saturdays
have been taken up of late observing
the Scarlet Scourge in action, spent
some time instructing a reserve team
in the intricate and complicated
Buckeye formations. Waving a sheaf
of plays in his hand, Keen shifted the
reserves into the various formations
while a Varsity team shifted -to meet
the point of probable attack.
Just as last year, the Bucks' offense
consists of a startling array of varied
and somewhat radical formations.
The line shifts from one play to an-
other with as many as eight men on
the line of scrimmage to either the
right or left side of the center. Bal-
anced and unbalanced lines are alter-
nated, with the unbalanced running
from the one mentioned above
through the whole scale of possible
unbalanced combinations.
Delayed bucks and off-tackle
thrusts are common even from these
unorthadox formations, and the lat-
eral and shovel pass are frequent and
potent weapons.
Must Perfect Defense
Kipke and the rest of the Michigan
coaches plan to spend the greater part
of the week accustoming the Wolver-
ines to these queer but apparently
deadly shifts and will attempt to per-
fect a defense for them.
The players appeared earnest, but
not particularly cheerful at the be-
ginning of practice, but as the ses-
sion wore on, they began to come to
life and at the close of the drill were
exhibiting the same pep and enthusi-
asm which characterised practices
during the earlier part of the season.
Joe Gembis, head coach of Wayne
University's football team, watched
practice yesterday and brought back
memories of the day when his edu-
cated toe won a championship for
the Wolverines.
In case none of the injured can
play against the Buckeyes Saturday,
Steve Remias will fill in for Sweet at
fullback, Viergever's post will be tak-
en by Lincoln or Luby and Schuman
will take over Tiny Wright's job.
Gopher Mat Coach
Sees Team 'Not As
Hot' As Gridders
"They're not as not as the football]
team, but still look pretty good," de-
clared Dave Batelmo, Minnesota's
Varsity wrestling coach, in sizing up
the prospects for his 1936 squad.
Bartelmo, like Coach Cliff Keen,
will not be able to aid his grapplers

with their training until the con-
clusion of the gridiron season since
he is also freshman football mentor.
However, since Minnesota's wrestling
season does not begin till after the
holiday session, Bartelmo will prob-
ably have ample time to get his pros-
pects in shape.
The Gophers will only meet two
Big Ten foes in Wisconsin and Iowa,
but in non-conference competition
will oppose Nebraska, and Iowa State
Teachers College. Last year Min-
nesota defeated Iowa State Teachers,
Carelton, and Wisconsin, but lost to
Iowa, Nebraska, and Cornell.
"The reason our wrestling teams
are not able to pace with our success-
ful football elevens is that there is
practically no high school wrestling
in Minnesota," explained Bartelmo.
Bartelmo learned his wrestling at
Iowa State Teachers College. He
placed third in the 1927 national
tournament. Having coached at
Cresco Hhigh School, Ia. from '30 to
'35, Bartelmo was very glad to meet
two of his most outstanding proteges,
Earl Thomas and Paul Cameron, who
are trying to win regular berths on
the Wolverine squad.
During his five year term, Bartel-
mo's teams won 48 straight victories
out of 50 dual meets. In his last three
years he developed 11 out of a pos-
sible 30 state champions.
lip '

Furnishes Punting For Buckeye Grid Machine

Huge Gala To
Open Season
For Natators
Olympic Committee To Get
Half Of Proceeds From
Event Dec. 13
A huge gala, half of the proceeds of
which will go to the American Olymp-
ic Committee, will open the Varsity
swimming season Dec. 13 in the In-
tramural pool.
"Not only will the Varsity receive
some much-needed competition be-]
fore the intercollegiate season starts,"
Coach Mann said yesterday, "but the
student body will have a chance to
contribute something to the Olympic
fund and at the same time enjoy a
type of swimming entertainment
rarely seen in Ann Arbor."
The program, as outlined at pres-
ent, will be made up of handicap
races in all strokes, a special match
relay between teams representing the
Varsity, freshmen, and alumni, girls'
exhibition and competitive events,
and fancy and comic diving by mem-
bers of the Varsity diving squad and
Dick Papenguth of Indianapolis,
former Michigan star. Papenguth is
rated the equal of the famous Stubby
Kreuger in the art of comic diving.
Any student on campus is eligible
to compete in the men's handicap and'
girls' events.
Charlie Wasicek, Colgate tackle,
went from 190 to 200 pounds after the
football season started.

Olivet Co-eds Told To
Spurn Ineligible Stars
OLIVET, Mich.. Nov. 18.-Six
Olivet College basketball players,
and their girl friends ,are "on the
spot" until the players make up
their scholastic deficiencies and
become eligible for the basketball
Through the Olivet College
Echo, student publication, co-eds
have been warned that they "shall
not keep these men from their
studies or they will be noted in
Coach Walter Sprandel, who ap-
pealed to the co-eds to forego
"dates" with the ineligible half
dozen, said he would make no ex-

Thompson Leading
Big Ten Scorers
CHICAGO, Nov. 18. - kP) - Two of
Minnesota's fine backs, Clarence
(Tuffy) Thompson and Sheldon
Beise, today were running one-two
in the race for Big Ten individual
football scoring honors.
Thompson, sensational sophomore
halfback, scored one touchdown
against Michigan Saturday, boost-
ing his total to 30 points. Beise, sen-
ior fullback, accounted for two touch-
downs for a total of 25.
- 11 - -UC

I-M Sports
The All-Campus indoor tennis
tournament has reached the semi-
final round with freshmen holding
three of the four remaining places.
William Mills meets the lone upper-
classman left in the tourney, Harold
Bullock, while Stuart Low and Edwin
Payne will battle for the finalist spot
in the lower bracket,
I Have What is at times
-That of being able to photograph
mything, anywhere. av time- from
3L piece of papyrus 2,000 years old to
i month-old baby, from a salt crys-
al to a locomotive.
If you have a difficult job, ask me
.bout it.

119 South Main St.
for FALL
Any man that wears a
MILTONS' overcoat this
fall will be recognized as
being well dressed. And
the nicest part of it all is
that it doesn't cost very
much to be well dressed
the MILTON way.
$16.50 - $22.50
119 South Main Street

Johnny Kabealo is in his third year as a member of the Ohio State
Varsity backfield. Heralded as one of the best punters in the Middle-
West as a sophomore, Kabealo earned the regular fullback berth, but
had difficulty in maintaining his status last year. Though only one of
the great array of Scarlet and Gray backs this fall, Kabealo has refused
to be lost in the shuffle and is always to be found in the game when good
kicking is in demand.
In Which A Mr. Bingay Goes
AstrayIn Scoring Mr. Kipke

College Cab

Ph. 2-1924 713 E. University



. . .



Facts Prove That WritingT
For A Paper Does Not
Cause Poor Teams
Malcolm W. Bingay, editorial di-
rector of the Detroit Free Press, must
have lost some money on the Michi-
gan-Minnesota football game Satur-
In his "Good Morning" column in
the Free Press yesterday he lashed
out at Coach Harry G. Kipke for
"writing a column a day for the
newspapers" and having "neither
time nor energy for coaching a foot-
ball team.
"It is an ancient axiom that no
man can do two things well at the
same time," writes Mr. Bingay, who
when he isn't supporting rugged in-
dividualism in his column is boasting
of the baseball history he knows un-
der the by-line of 'Iffy the Dopester.'
Bierman Writes Too
"It's funny though," said Kip, who
didn't appear very worried about Mr.
Bingay's tirade, "that Bernie Bier-
man himself, who apparently has
both time and energy to coach a
football team, writes for Colliers every
And he pointed out that when he
was writing for the Saturday Evening
Post, the voice of Mr. Bingay was si-
lent and newspaper men hailed Kip-
ke's articles as benefiting football.
But those were the days when Michi-
gan was knocking off Conference
Bingay Slips A Bit
And furthermore, it seems, that
when Kipke was the All-American
star Michigan backfield man, he did a
little writing for the very Detroit Free
Press that now so bitterly assails him
for writing for other newspapers. He
used to write sports and send box
scores under the same by-line that
now greets the readers of another De-
troit paper.
Mr. Bingay, who from time to time
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preaches to his reporters that ac-
curacy is a great thing, slipped a cog
or two in his column yesterday. He
refers to Kipke as "writing a column
a day." The truth of the matter is
that Kipkedosnot writea column
a day, but merely writes less than a
column twice a week.
And Mr. Bingay, in referring to the
articles of the Michigan coach as
"long and dreary" differs from mem-
bers of the University English de-
partment, who held last night that
"The articles are good newspaper ac-
counts, well written and interesting."
Kipke agrees with Bierman and the
many other gridiron mentors who do
some writing, that it really does help
football and especially the Michigan
team. "But," he said, "if I thought
stopping writing would make a win-
ning football team, I'd stop tomor-
Besides, when Michigan was win-
ning championships, as it normally
does, this same Harry G. Kipke was
writing, and it apparently did not
take too much time and energy away
from his coaching.
Public Address System
Phone, Ypsilanti 900-W

Rinaldo had geranium trouble



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Gordon Corduroy Coats $6.95
Corduroy Trousers $3.50, $4.
Mufflers, Wool or Silk
$1.00 - $3.50
Pigskin Gloves, Special $2.00

ALTHOUGH Rinaldo's job is plumbing-his
hobby is geraniums. He grows some pretty
swell ones in his spare time.
Not long ago the geraniums were attacked by
bugs, and Rinaldo was downhearted until he found
the right insecticide. He was pleased because it
worked so quickly-but he didn't know that
Du Pont chemists had labored long and patiently
to produce that formula.
It's a far cry from Rinaldo's little garden to a
thousand-acre wheat farm in South Dakota, an
orange grove in Florida, or a truck farm on

Long Island-but chemistry is providing similar
protection for growing thngs in every corner of
the country.
Even before insecticides are needed-soil must
be rich enough to feed the plants. Here, too, the
chemist does his part. Out of air and water he
creates valuable nitrates to replace the natural
nitrogen that nature cannot make fast enough
for modern agriculture.
In these and other ways, Du Pont chemical
research and discovery make life happier and
more secure for nearly every person in the land.




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