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November 22, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-22

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

iris THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Yearling Grid Teams Battle

Through

Cold To Scoreless

0I

Phys Eds Use
No Substitutes

11

F]

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How Much Practice Will They Get Tomorrow?

In Hard Game
Favored Freshman Eleven
Played To Standstill By
Outnumbered Opponents
By LESTER BRAUSER
Eleven inspired gridmen represent-
ing the freshman Physical Education
School's team held a fine Freshman
squad to a scoreless tie yesterday at
Ferry Field. Playing through the
entire four quarters without a substi-
tution, the Phys Eds turned in one of
the finest exhibitions any freshman
team has in a great many years.
With a cold driving wind blowing
across the field all through the game,
both freshman teams pounded at each
other without threatening to score
until late in the last quarter when
Alix Loiko, the Phys Ed's triple threat
fullback, threw two passes to place
the ball on their opponents 5 yard
line. Leo Beebe lost the ball on a
fumbled pass from center on an at-
tempted placement from the field on
the fourth down.
Off-side penalties, fumbles and two
blocked punts prevented the freshmen
from providing any serious threat to
the Phys Eds' determined defense.
Going into the game favored to win
because of greater reserve strength,
the Yearling team failed to penetrate
Phys Ed territory but one through-
out the entire game. 9
Parucker Thrills Fans
Norman Parucker, Phys Ed dark
horse halfback, gave 200 nearly froz-
en fans who turned out to see the
battle a great exhibition of ball car-
rying, reeling off long gains behind
the superb blocking of the stubborn
Phys Ed team. 4
To Loiko's excellent punting
against a strong wind the Physical
Education team owes a great deal
of thanks for pulling it out of dan-
ger on several occasions when the
freshmen had driven it deep int its
territory. Loiko also distinguished
himself by his defensive work in back-
ing up the Phys Ed line.
For the Freshmen, Lou Levine bore
the brunt of the running and passing
attack in a versatile performance.
Handicapped by the adverse weath-
er conditions, his -passing attempts
met with little success, but his ball
carrying was a dominant factor of
the Freshmen's play.
Lines Deserve Praise
The two lines can not be unde-
serving of praise. For the Phys Eds
Vincent Valek, Frank Jasienski, and
John Brennen were the standouts. In
the Freshman line Fred Janke, Mar-
tin Mark, Ralph Heikkenen, and Don
Seigal gave fine performances.
The Physical Education team un-
corked the surprise play of the game
in the last quarter when, after throw-
ing a long pass out to three men
spread wide out from the line, Loiko
threw a perfect screen pass into the
main body of the line on the next
play from the same formation. It was
this play that put the Phys Eds inE
scoring range only to be stopped by
a fumble.
The Lineups:
Freshmen Phys Eds
Gideon LE Smick
Janke LT Brennen
Mark LG Cameron
Jordan C Brandt
Heikkenen RG Drucker
Rosenthal RT Jasienski
Thompson RE Valek
Levine QB Beebe
Stanton LH Parucker
Shick FB Loiko
Substitutions: Freshmen-Wilmark,
Bilbie, Jerka, Seltzer, Clark, Pac-
quette, Peckinpaugh, Siegal, Vander-
water, Hook, Frost, and Hill.
Officials: Referee, Ray Fisher
(Coaching Staff). Umpire, Earl
Riskey (Intramural Sports Dept.).

I-M Sports (I

The HOT
STOVE
By BILL REED

IL

11

Without having seen Ohio State at
closer range than in a hotel lobby,
but feeling that the Big Bad Buckeyes
cannot possibly place more than nine
men on this team, the sport staff pre-
sents its selections for first and sec-
ond all-Conference football elevens.
It might be mentioned that these
selections are little more than an
elaboration of a team picked by Coach
Harry Kipke, but which he has re-
quested should not be run under his
name because of a commitment to a
press service. Mutual protection (to
Coach Kipke and the staff) is afford-
ed by not mentioning the changes
which have been made..
The selections:
FIRST TEAM
Patanelli (Michigan) .......LE
Widseth (Minnesota) .......LT
Gryboski (Illinois) .......... LG
Jones (Ohio State) ..........C
Tangora (Northwestern) . .. RG
Smith (Minnesota) .........RT
Wendt (Ohio State) ......... RE
Renner (Michigan) .........Q
Berwanger (Chicago) .......LH
Simmons (Iowa) ........... RH
Beise (Minnesota) ...........FB
SECOND TEAM
Loebs (Purdue)............LE
Livingston (Indiana) ....... LT
Bissell (Michigan) .........LG
Rennebohm (Minesota) .......C
Wilkinson (Minnesota ......RG.
Hamrick (Ohio State) ., ....RT
Longfellow (Northwestern) . .RE
Henry (Illinois) .............Q
Williams (Ohio State) ......LH
Thompson (Minnesota) .....RH
Crayne (Iowa) .............FB
Quote: "I've been watching
Michigan teams for over 35 years
and I have never seen a Michigan
team fight any harder than the
boys did Saturday. No alumnus
can ask any more. Even though
the breaks were against them
early in the game, and two regu-
lars were out, they kept right on
fighting till the last whistle blew.
I honor and respect the 1935 Var-
sity; they have guts." From a
letter written this week by Thur-
low E. Coon, '03, of Detroit..
* 'i *
With this concensus, the staff pre-
sents its final group choice for the
year. To date the record has been
.672, with the sports editor contrib-
uling decidedly toward lowering the
average.
Ohio State (6), Michigan (3).
Purdue (7), Indiana (2).
Illinois (9), Chicago (0).
Minnesota (9), Wisconsin (0).
Iowa (5), Northwestern (4).
Yale (8), Harvard (1).
Princeton (9), Dartmouth (0).
Notre Dame (9), U.S.C. (0).
California (8), Stanford (1).
What might be a distinctive feature
would be- to have each staff member
pick a score on tomorrow's game, but
that is left to the freshmen in their
quest for a clean shirt.

Kickers Drill
In Preparation
For Ohio Game
Johnson, Viergever, And
Remias Rehearsed For
Place-Kicking Roles
With the first really cold weather
which Ann Arbor has experienced
this fall rapidly transforming a soggy,
rain-soaked field to a frozen gridiron
which made footing more secure,
Michigan spent the greater part of
yesterday afternoon brushing up on
all types of kicking.
The first part of the session wasj

Coliseum Ice In Perfect Shape
After Pucksters'All-Night Vigil
By CARL GERSTACKER season because if it were any thicker
If the hockey fans watch Gib James too much ammonia would be needed
winging his way down the ice with to keep it cold.
the puckin his stick next semester When the surface gets too rough
the brilliant, sophomore prospect for good skating, a machine is run
hopes to have regained his eligibility over the ice which shaves off the
by that time), they will probably mar-uagain d
vel at the glass-like surface of the agame.
ice; but the excellent condition of e t James and Jewell started to flood
ice will be no mystery to Gib, because the rink Wednesday night and the
he will remember the cold night in flooding process was continued all day
November when he and Johnny Jewell yesterday and all last night. It us-
stayed up all night and flooded the ually takes about two days to flood
rink. the rink.
The ice is frozen and kept at the The Coliseum will be open for skat-
correct temperature throughout the ers Saturday evening and the hockey
winter by pipes containing ammonia squad will have its first practice
which run back and forth across the Monday. Prices for public skating
dirt floor of the Coliseum at four will be the same as last year.

devoted to place kicking with
Renner holding the ball.

Bill

Michigan coaches are hoping this pair will not get much practice
at their specialty against the Wolverines tomorrow. Tippy Dye, quarter-
back, holds the ball, and Sam Busich, end, does the kicking after every
touchdown the Scarlet Scourge of Ohio State puts over against hapless
opponents. Dye, who tips the scales at a mere 142 pounds, returned a
purnt from midfield last Saturday to defeat Illinois. Aside from his
talented toe, Busich helps the Buckeyes offensively with an uncanny
gift for grabbing passes.
Germany Schultz Returns To
Scene Of Fo rmer Conquests
By FRED BUESSER. be played. Weighing 245 pounds and
Three-hundred and five pounds of possessed with a savage love of con-
massive bulk, topped with a thatch of flict, Schultz was a tiger on the field.
I A sawage blocker and a superb tackler,
snow white hair and imbued with a IC= rmany is generally given credit for
spirit of real geniality - that is Ger- develcping the roving center.
many Schultz as he appears today, "Just like a stone wall" is the de-
watching young and eager Michigan scriptive term by which almost every-
athletes in quest of the glory which cne who remembers Germany in his
he so completely attained during his j playing days, characterizes him.
playing dapys atiian. drnFollowing his great college careerj
playing days at Michigan. Germany went into the coaching bus-
"Germany" is his first name as far iness arid is at present occupied as an
as Mr. Schultz is concerned. He insurance salesman. He played one
doesn't know his real name, he main- year with Willie Heston and calls him
tains, and all his checks are made the greatest halfback of all time, but
out "Germany." as he said at the beginning of his
Schultz is the last four- year man long talk, "Don't write about us 'has
to play in the west. He wC s the bul- beens', write about the fellows who
wark of the Michigan line from 1904 are out there playing today, and don't
to 1908, was All-American his last call me 'sir.'"
year, and to top it off wears a gold__
watch which awards him the highest
possible honor any player may at- TERRY WEAK HERE
tain -a place on Walter Camp's All- Manager Bill Terry, of the Giants
Time All-American. hit for a good average last year, but
Germany came to Michigan just had only mediocre success in driving
three years after Fielding Yost took in iuns. He went to bat 264 times
up his duties as coach, and proceeded cftener than Ernie Lombardi, but
to demonstrate to the football world drove in only one more run than the
just how the center of the line should big Red caoher.
- -

Everhardus Consistent inch intervals. Sand is spread on the
Both defensive and offensive teams dirt floor until it is level with the top
lined up on the ten-yard line and of the pipes.
Chris Everhardus booted kick after For the past two days the rink
kick between the uprights. has been in the process of being flood-
Moving back and over so that the ed. A little water is put on and al-
kickers were forced to boot from an lowed to freeze and then a little more
angle, the coaches had Johnson, Vier- is added and allowed to freeze untilf
gever, and Steve Remias trying for the surface of the rink is covered by a
field goals from the thirty yard stripe., thin sheet of ice.
Remias stood out as the best of At this point whitewash is spread
the kickers from the longer distances over the ice to make it light enough(I
and put several nice kicks squarely so that the puck can be seen on it.
between the posts. Viergever had Then more water is sprayed on until
little luck with his attempts and the ice is about an inch thick. The
Johnson's kicks were often short or ice is kept about an inch thick all
a little off line. - - -
After Better Punting
Kipke also spent part of yesterday's WHEN YOUR CHILDREN
drill working on punting and the cov- ARE GROWN UP
ering of punts - a department of the
game in which Wolverines did not I rhey will hugely enjoy looking over
shine last week. series of pictures of themselves
Just as Wednesday, Renner and .aken when they were "kids."
Campbell again alternated in the Are you going to give your chil-
punting role. Both boys were getting Oren this pleasure?
off good kicks but Renner was more
consistent. The lines of both the first G. R. SWAI N
and second teams were getting down PHOTOGRAPHER
the field faster than they have at any Ph. 2-1924 713 E. University
time this year.
Sports Of The Day F
DAYTON-Rumors fly that Al Sim- 0 FLOWER
mons will be in the Tiger outfield next giving Rem
season after Mickey Cochrane and flowers, one
Jimmy Dykes go into conference.C SAGES ofC
White Sox are said to seek $100,000, Flowers ar
Gerald Walker, and two recruits. 9setting. Yo
CHICAGO-Willie Hoppe refuses to y-too!
challenge champion Welker Cochran Paul
after taking second place honors in3 o
world's three-cushion billiard cham- 316 South

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FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

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e must not overlook our COR-
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u'll find our prices reasonable,
Nolting, Florist
Main Telephone 2-1615
WE DELIVER ~

pionships from Lester Thurnblad.

7)Ot)G t)i OC t)CUi t) Ui

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You don't have to guess
at a piece of CORBETT
merchandise any season.
We carry nothing but
standard merchandise -
and at reasonable prices!
MICHAELS STERN
SUITS AN
OCOATS

$25

-- $30

A new system of play-offs in four
sports, speedball, basketball, volley-
ball and baseball has been instituted
by intramural officials with the aim
of promoting a greater interest among
teams that are defeated in regular
league play.
Under the old plan, only the league
winners were eligible to compete
in the play-offs to determine the in-
dividual champion, while the other
teams were automatically eliminated
from any further consideration. This
year the losing squads are placed in
leagues against opponents who have
made similar records during the reg-
ular season games. Additional points
are given to those teams who win
games in these contests.
Besides prolonging the season
thereby giving the participants a
greater chance to become familiar
with the fine points of the game, it
enables the weaker teams to play
against opponents who are of an equal
caliber, bringing about closer
struggles and a renewed interest in

$35
in the New Models
and Shades
McGregor Sweaters $2.95, 3.95
La Salle Hats $3.50
Interwoven Hose 35c, 50c, 75c
Manhattan Shirts ...$1.65
Cooper's Hose 35c Values.
4 pair for $1.00
Hansen Gloves, Any Style..
..... ....... $2.00 - $3.50
Gordon Corduroy Coats $6.95
Tuxedo Rentals .... $2.00
WALK A FEW STEPS

MILLER'S High Test
Special Erick
TURKEY CENTER Cranberry Sherbert
Nesselrode Pudding BUTTER PECAN
15c pint 30c quart
Friday -- Saturday -- Sunday
SPECIAL HOT FUDGE SUNDAE
8c - - - 2 for 15c
COTTAGE CHEESE 7c -- 2 ntS for 1~3c

TODAY, as always, it is the policy of Saffell &- 'Bush to
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O'COATS:
some weight

Sof t, fleecy coats, warmth and comfort without tire-
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SU ITS: The Saffell & 'Bush label signifies "Correct" style, pedigreed
woolens, and skilled workmanship $29.50 to $45.00

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