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November 21, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-21

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

THURESDAYNCVF1',14B* 1P I3

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

. ..........

Varsity Shows
Enthusiasm In
Buckeye Drills
Bleachers Set Up On East
Side Of Stadium To Hold
Crowd Of_75,000
New pep and spirit was apparent
in the Wolverine camp yesterday as
the Michigan football team went
through a snappy drill - their third
in preparation for Ohio State.
And with this increased spirit, the
same which was evident the Wednes-
day before the Penn game, outside in-
terest seemed to soar and Harry Til-
lotson, business manager, having
ordered the temporary bleachers put
up on the east side of the stadium
Friday, watched the progress of the
work yesterday and said that an
estimated crowd of 75,000 was ex-
pected if the weather were good. '
With Sweet still limping badly and
the probability of his playing Satur-
day very remote, Kipke spent part of
the afternoon searching for a good
punter in case anything should pre-
vent Bill Renner from shouldering
that task.
Remias To Start
Bob Campbell looked rather spotty
during the time he was punting, get-
ting off several beautiful spirals, but
slicing two or three kicks badly.
StevetRemias, understudy tofirst,
John Regeczi and then to Sweet will
start at full Saturday in place of
Sweet.
Joe Rinaldi, the Elkhart, Ind. flash,
who was forced out of competition
with an injury early in the season,
has earned himself the starting birth
at center in case Tiny Wright can not
start. Stan Schuman, who has seen
considerable service in the last three
games, will be available for relief
work.
Kipke's first team this afternoon
consisted of his regular line-up with
four exceptions. Campbell was at
the tailback position, Rinaldi held
'down the center post, Garber was at
left guard, and Steve Remias oc-
cupied the fullback position for the
third consecutive time this week.
Stormy Weather Predicted
Wolverine stock went up with ap-
pearance of the sun and the Varsity
was given an opportunity to work-
out against Buckeye plays satisfac-
torilygforthe first time this week.
Weather predictions, however, in-
dictated stormy weather for the next
few days. Michigan offensive stra-
tegy will, as usual, depend largely
upon the validity of this prediction.
The main feature of the drill, how-
ever, was the spirit that the team
exhibited as a whole - a spirit which
caused spectators to sit up and take
notice. And at the same time the
odds dropped on Ohio State, betting
circles informed us today.

Leads Ohio Attack

"Jumping Joe' Williams, sopho-
more halfback who Ohio State fans
claim is the greatest running back
in the country, has provided the
power in the Buckeye's powerhouse
all season. As "Jumping Joe" goes,
so goes the Scarlet Scourge, and
consequently all eyes will be focused
on Williams Saturday.
Boxing Show
Scheduled For
December 17th
In an attempt to bring boxing back
into its rightful place as an intra-
mural sport on par with its status at
the large Eastern schools such as
West Virginia, Washington and Lee,
Navy and Army, Coach John John-
stone, with the aid of Martin Levan-
dowski, campus boxing instructor,
has arranged a series of freshman
and all-campus bouts culminating in
a boxing show scheduled to be run
off Wednesday, December 17, in the
large gymnasium of the Intramural
Sports Building.
In preparation for this event from
25 to 30 aspirants are reporting daily
for training under Levandowski who
will select the men to compete in the
finals. Twelve bouts will be run off,
each designed to bring about the
maximum enjoyment by careful
matchmaking. Six of these bouts
will be limited to the freshmen and
six to the upperclassmen who will
battle in the 118, 125, 135, 147, 160,
and 175-pound divisions.
Coach Johnstone believes that this
revival of the sport on an intramural
basis will be a great aid in promoting
sportsmanship and gentlemanly con-
duct among the participants. All
who are interested in this form of
athletic endeavor are asked to re-
port to the boxing room in the I-M
building daily at 4:00 p.m.
LUKATS IN HOLLYWOOD
Nick Lukats, football star at Notre
Dame in 1933, is working in a new
picture in which Eddie Cantor is the
star, according to word from Holly-
wood.
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South, Midwest
Gridderis Lead
fi Afl-America
Southern Southwestern
And Big Team Groups
To Provide Stars
By ALAN GOULD
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. - (P) -With
the tests of fitness for All-America
football rating now approaching the
semi-final stage, it seems well estab-
lished that the chief sources of all-
star supply are the Southwest, West-
ern and Southeastern Conferences.
By and large, the teams in these
three groups have been meeting more
rugged opposition and the leaders
have been turning in more impres-
sive performances than the squads
in any other, conference.
Minnesota and Ohio State from the
Big Ten, Southern Methodist, Texas
Christian and Rice from the South-
west, Louisiana State and Alabama
in the Southeastern sector represent
what Yale, Harvard, Pennsylvania
and Princeton meant to the game in
the Gay Nineties. These seven pow-
erhouses of the Middle-West and
South, combined, have lost only four
games all season.
Since there must be some good in-
dividual reasons for this, let's scan
the latest sectional reports.
News From the Fronts
BIG TEN - Canvass of coaches and
officials unanimous that Jay Ber-
wanger, Chicago, outstanding back in
every department of game. Iowa's
Ozzie Simmons best ball carrier in
Conference. Two best fullbacks and
blockers are Sheldon Beise, Minne-
sota, and Dick Crayne, Iowa. Merle
Went, end, and Gomer Jones, captain
and center, most consistent perform-
ers of Ohio State squad. Minnesota's
tackles, Dick Smith and Earl Wid-
seth, head and shoulders above any
other pair, with Widseth having slight
edge. Northwestern's Paul Tangora
best running guard in Conference.
SOUTHWEST-Bobby Wilson, 150-
pound Southern Methodist star, best
of unusual array of backfield talent.
List also includes John McCauley,
Rice quarterback; Sammy Baugh,
Texas Christian quarterback; Bill
Wallace, Rice, and a 1934 All-Amer-
ica back; Jim Lawrence, Texas Chris-
tion halfback. Darrell Lester, Texas
Christian's 1934 All-America center,
a standout on defense, especially
against passes, but has rival in Nich-
olls, of Rice. Tackles of - all-star
caliber include Truman Spain, South-
ern Methodist, best in the Conference.
Southern Methodist offers best pair of
guards in "Iron Man" Wetsel and
Maurice Orr. Howell, of Arkansas;
Sylvester, of Rice, and Wray, of Bay-
lor, leading ends.
Smith Heads Backs
SOUTHEASTERN- Riley Smith,
Alabama quarterback, ranking candi-
date for All-America backfield hon-
ors. Rated most valuable player on
any team in Conference. Less Fath-
erree, Louisiana State, developed as
outstanding ball carrier. Gaynell
Tinsley, Louisiana State, considered
by coaches as best all-around end in
Conference. Vanderbilt's captain,
Willie Geny, an exceptional pass re-
ceiver. Best tackles are Whatley,
Alabama, Rukas, Louisiana State, and
Paterson, Auburn, Gilbert, of Auburn
an outstanding center.
Coach Finds Latent
Tracksters In Gym
After a week's absence from the
indoor cinder track in Yost Field
House Coach Doherty yesterday dis-

closed his most recent scouting ex-
pedition in search of new material.
During this time the freshman
coach has minutely inspected the
track division of the athletic classes
in Waterman gym. His findings re-
vealed ten likely prospects. Doherty
stated that these men, though they
possess no experence to speak of, are
aided by a desire to run. Several
have an added asset, the natural
ability to run with full coordination.
The dominating feature in this
freshman squad is the large majority
of sprinters. Ham White, Waldo Ab-
bot, Frank Wilkinson and Roy Heath
are some of the outstanding short dis-
tance men. However, there is a lack
of half milers and milers. It is for
this type of runner that Doherty is
seeking.

Buckeye Line Star

Phys Eds Play
Ftrosh fn Yearly
C o test T'oIay
Yearlings Are Favored To
Repeat Last Year's Win
On Reserve Strength

r7

FREE for FROSH!
Guess The Score of Michiaan-Ohio Game.

11

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I

Roxie Belli is one of the reasons
that the center of Ohio State's line
is one of the strongest in the con-
ference. Belli, who plays one of the
guard positions, has been cooperat-
ing with Captain Jones to make
holes that "Jumping Joe" Williams
could drive a truck through.

Sevenr

Teams Yet

To Meet Defeat On
Nation's Gridirons
By FRED DE LANO
Undefeated and untied after long
weeks of gridiron warfare, seven of
America's major football team's re-
main in the running for a mythical
national championship but only one,
Minnesota, appears to be certain of
finishing the season with a perfect
record.
While these seven were weathering
the attacks made upon them last Sat-
urday three others, who had been
among the grid elite a week ago, fell
by the way, all defeated by at least
three touchdowns. Besides Minne-
sota, Princeton, Dartmouth, New York
University, Southern Methodist,
Texas Christian and California now
make up the select list.
However, because of the intragroup
schedule which calls for Dartmouth
and Princeton clashing this week and
Southern Methodist meeting Texas
Christian a week later, the number
will necessarily bereduced to five.
In fact, all but Minnesota have games
left that may easily prove disastrous
to national title and Rose Bowl as-
pirations.
North Carolina, for a week the
public's choice to make a New Year's
Day appearance on the west coast
after Notre Dame had been con-
quered, took it on the chin Saturday
from Duke, 25-0. Syracuse lost to
Colgate, 27-0, and Temple routed
Marquette, 26-6.
Minnesota, Southern Methodist and
Princeton are favorites for the na-
tional crown but the Rose Bowl game
definitely will not involve the first or
third of these teams. Minnesota is
restricted by a Western Conference
ruling and Princeton is against such
an appearance.
As a result precedent is liable to be
broken with a southwest eleven, prob-
ably Southern Methodist, getting the
call. Of course this is dependent on
the results of the remaining games.
Western officials do not feel that
N. Y. U. or Dartmouth are strong
enough and would still like to invite
Notre Dame despite the latter's loss
to Northwestern and tie with Army.
The Irish also have been men-
tioned for the second annual Sugar
Bowl game in New Orleans.

I

The Freshman football team meets
the Physical Education School's
freshman squad at 4 p.m. today on
Ferry Field in its annual game, culm-
inating the fall practice season. This
contest has provided the two fresh-
man squads with their only taste of
real game competition since intercol-
legiate freshman football was banned
some 15 years ago by Big Ten officials.
This year marked the introduction
of a new system of freshman super-
vision, whereby Coach Wally Weber
has taken over the directorial duties
of both the two freshman groups. The
game today will indicate to a certain
extent the success of this new plan.
Weber, basing his predictions on
precedence and partly on superior
reserve strength, picks the regular
Yearling team to score a win over
the Phys. Eds. today. The Phys. Eds.
will be trying to break a four-year
string of victories that their oppo-
nents have chalked up against them.
They have just 13 men on whom they
can count to play while the Yearlings
will have four full teams of seasoned
grid material at their disposal.
The services of Ernie Vick, Big Ten
official who recently handled the Ohio
State-Notre Dame game, and Earl
Riskey of the Intramural Sports De-
partments have been procured to offi-
ciate todays game.
The starting lineups:
Freshmen Pos. Phys. Eds.
Gideon LE Smith
Janke LT Brennan
Mark LG Cameron
Jordan C Brandt
Heikkenen RG Drucker
Rosenthal RT Jasienski
Thompson RE Valek
Levine QB Beebe
Hook L H Purucker
Phillips RH Ochs

Michigan

11

Michigan Score

Yards Gained from Scrimmage

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