TUESDAY, OCTOBER X, 1935
THE MICI1GAN -DAILY
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Michigan State Shows Speed In Overwhelming Grinne]
Is Satisf ied With
Dahlgren, Center, Star
In One-Sided Conies]
Warmbein And Sebo Are
To Lead Michigan State
(Continued from Page 15)
stantial gains from Aggette, Frank
Gaies and Lou Zindel.
despite the speed and spirit of the
State line, however, the Spartans
twice were thwarted in scoring at-
tempts on the three-yard line. In the
second quarter, while leading 9 to 0
State drove to that point to lose the
ball cn downs while in the third per-
iqd crossed signals again lost them
the ball there.
State opened its scoring against
Grinnell late in the first period when
Buzolits' interception of a Grinnell
pass and a penalty against the Iow-
ans paved the way for a ten yard
run across the goal by Sebo, who also
After giving up the ball on the
three-yard line on downs in the sec-
ond, the Spartans turned the next
play into a score when the Grinnell
quarterback fumbled and the ball was
recovered for a State safety. Soon
after the safety kickoff State ran the
score to 15-0 on a 55-yard run by
Kuhne, Sebo again converting.
A 36-yard run by Brandstatter,
sensationally fast at fullback for
State, led tb a 10-yard pass shortly
after, Aggette to Gaines, for another
Inrthe third quarter Zindel, block-
ing a Grinnell kick on the 20-yard
line, recovered on the nine-yard line
and Brandstatter scored off tackle
on the next play, Sebo converting.
Later in the period a short kick and
an offside gave the Spartans the ball
on the 26, Brandstatter and Sebo
cutting the line as Brandstatter went
over for the goal from one-yard.
State's final touchdown came on a
freak play in the last period when
Wiseman, on the 25, dropped the pass
from center, recovered, attempted to
run and fumbled again. Swartz,
running up, caught the fumble and
ran to the 13, where he too fumbled,
Ziegel recovering. Wiseman scored
off tackle on the next play.
PROVIDENCE, R. I. - The best
11 men on the squad, regardless of
positions, may carry the burden of
the 1935 Brown football team through
a nine-game campaign, Coach De-
Ormond (Tuss) McLaughry has in-
McLaughry revealed he has at least
five versatile athletes who are at
home in most any spot, and his
present plans indicate they will be
shifted around as the need arises.
For instance, there is Mike Tur-
come, Providence sophomore, who is
capable of playing every position in
the line. Harrie Hart, of New York
City, though listed as an end, can
jump into the breach as a halfback.
Cobb Says Lively Ball
Is Making Game 'Soft'
r ATHERTON, Calif., Sept. 30. -
(P)- Tyrus Raymond Cobb, the im-
mortal "Gcorgia Peach" of the dia-
mond, thinks base ball has "gone
t Cobb, who makes his home here, is
a southpaw golfer now, but he still
keeps a vitally interested eye on base-
His diagnosis is that the game has
deteriorated in late years because of
the lively ball and the umpiring.
"The outfielders are too far away
from the action," is one complaint.
"The players all try for the home run
in these days. And that shouldn't be.
BIaseball should be played on the
grounds and not over the fence. The
lively ball is hurting the game."
As for the other:
"Umpires have been given too much
authority in ruling protesting play-
ers out of the game and levying fines.
This practice has taken a great deal
of the fight out of the players.'
Penn To Bring Its
tStrongest Team In
L Years To Stadium
By FRED DE LANO
When the University of Pennsyl-
vania grid army opened its annual
manuevers September 16 under the
direction of General Harvey J. Har-
mon and his staff of assistant coach-
es, it represented what should prove
to be the greatest Quaker eleven in
the last quarter century.
The Quakers will invade Ann Ar-
bor November 2 and the game is
billed as Michigan's Homecoming at-
traction. Illinois appeared as the
Homecoming oponent a year ago and
although favored to romp to an easy,
win, triumphed by a lone point.
Penn looks tremendously impres-
sive on paper, having had practically
all sophomores in the starting line-
ups of the 1934 games. Only two
men were lost by graduation and with
the experience these nine juniors
gained last year plus support from
an enviable yearling squad, the
Quakers are expected to better their
1934 record of four wins and four
The entire Quaker backfield of
Elverson, Warwick, Murray and Kur-
lish has returned to aid in Harmon's
campaign for a seaboard champion-
ship and most of the line is back in-
cluding Capt. Paul Stofko, sturdy 190
pound guard. Tie ends are the only
points of weakness on the Penn team
but these are expected to be filled
with dependable men from last year's
That the Wolverines will have their
hands full while the Quakers from
Philadelphia are in town is a cer-
tainty. Harmon recently stated that
he is not expecting any easy time in
Ann Arbor and expects difficulty in
getting his proteges worked up over
the game because of the length of
the trip, which will be Penn's longest
journey of the season.
Penn has what is probably the
most difficult schedule on the At-
lantic seaboard, opening with Prince-
ton- conceded by many eastern ex-
perts to be unbeatable this year -
and following with Yale, Columbia,
Lafayette, Michigan, Navy, Penn
State and Cornell in that order.
It is the first time in a number
of years that the Wolverines and
Quakers have clashed and apparently
the easterners will enter the Home-
coming affair favorites to come out
on the long end of the score unless
reports from the , east on Penn's
strength are greatly exaggerated.
Sales Are .eavy
AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. 30. - Discov-
ery of big-time football in their own
backyard is expected to lure South-
west fans into stadia with unprece-
dented enthusiasm this fall.
New-found prominence in intersec-
tional play plus prospects of a wide-
open race for the conference cham-
pionship brought theavy pre-season
ticket orders. Texas' reputation for
first quality high school teams prom-
ises to be duplicated by powerful,
daring college elevens.
Success in intersectional play lastl
year caused much of the interest in
home foot ball. Several Southwest
players were chosen on all-American
teams. Rice Institute beat Purdue;
Southern Methodist overwhelmed
Fordham. These victories substan-
tiated belief of Southwest fans that
their teams were underrated by na-
Half a dozen Southwest conference
players received all-America recogni-
tion. At least three of these return
for another season. They are Bill
Wallace, Rice back; Darrell Lester,
Texas Christian University center;
and Robert Wilson, speedy S. M. U.
Rice, the conference champion, is
conceded to have an excellent chance.
to become the first "repeater" in his-
tory. Rice's 1934 team returns almost
intact, bolstered by fine sophomores
and junior college prospects.
The second-place University ofI
Texas eleven will make its first serious
championship bid under Coach Jack
Manager Dan H l1rave And His
Stoooes Are Versatile Crew
(Continuoed from Page 15)
drew attention to himself as a man-
ager by building a fire in one of the
equipment carts trying to keep the
other managers warm during a very,
chilly practice session.
Starred In High School
Bob Weisert starred at Francis
Parker in Chicago where he played
football, basketball, and baseball,
Herb Seegal was Boston city play-
ground tennis champion and in ad-
dition shared the kicking role on the
Boston Latin school grid team, and
Johnny Becker of Grand Rapids
prepped at Tome School where he wasf
an all-around athlete.
At each home game one junior
manager is in charge, under the sen-
ior manager. He checks equipment,
~issues orders to the sophomores and
sees that the flags and markers are
in their proper position. Another
junior is in charge of the locker room,
and during the halves he and his as-
sistants keep the players supplied with
ice cold towels and warm blankets.
A third junior manager works in the
press box and charts the progress of
the game, while a fourth keeps track
of the playing time'of each man and
the number of time-outs.
Allowed To Register Early
Other duties of Manager Hulgrave
and his stooges include the exclusion
of spectators from secret practice and
the chasing of dogs off the field dur-
ing games. In return, however, man-
agers are allowed to register early and
are able to arrange good programs.
In former years when Louis Co-
lombo, George Fiske, and Red Duffy
held the managerial reins, the jun-
iors were accustomed to making the
trips to out of town games, but did
so at their own expense. This year
the board in control has decided that
the finances of the individual man-
agers should not enter into the com-
petition for the senior managership,
and consequently the entire burden at
each out of town game will fall on
the senior manager.
Just how Hulgrave is going to carry
out the duties of all the junior man-
agers in addition to his own, is a
problem which he will have to work
out. It has been suggested that one
junior manager be sent with the team
by the Athletic Association for each
game away from home.
Sphinx and Michigamua annually
take the senior football manager. The
position is one of the most important
on the campus but in addition it is
one of the hardest to get because of
the caliber of men who compete for
it. Four men can't get it, but they
all think just trying for it is very
Kipke Picks Tentative
Lineup After Scrimmage
(Continued from Page 15)
one of his passes resulting in a touch-
down, to Sweet.
Earl Meyers, playing at end, was on
the receiving end of another scoring
forward, from Smithers, as he wheeled
and lateral-passed to Valpey for a
The most sensational play of the
Saturday scrimmage, however, was
turned in by Charlie Grey, diminu-
tive quarterback, who repeatedly
flashed through a mass of opposing
tacklers for brilliant runs. Fast and
shifty, able to change direction at top
speed, Grey put the Blues in position
for their final two touchdowns.
FAVORS "STREAM LINES"
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 30. -(1P) -
Bernie Bierman doesn't like too much
weight in one place.
The Gophers' head football coach
wore a smile instead of a frown when
informed Dick Smith, veteran tackle,
had lost 20 pounds.
Smith dropped from his 240 pound-
age to a mere 220. Smith figures he
will be faster and able to handle him-
GRIDDERS TO WALK
University of New Hampshire foot-
ball players will be healthy and wide,
at least so Bill Cowell hopes. The
veteran New England coach, who -is
starting his twenty-first, season at
Durham, has put back in the training
program the early morning walk that
was dropped a year ago. Each morn-
ing at 6:35 the squad and coaches will
set out for a thirty-five minute walk
The Parker Vacumatie -
Invented by a University
Professor to replace pens
that suddenly run dry in
Classes and Exams
Holds 12,000 words of ink-102%
more than old style . . . When
held to the light you can see the
Ink Level-see when to refill!
T TIE marvelous new Parker Vacu-
matic is no more like the pens of
yesterday than your 1935 car is like
a '25 model.
It's the identical pen you've often
said that someone ought to invent.
Scores of inventors tried to-fully
250 sacless pens were patented be-
fore this miracle writer was born.
But none found a way to surmount
the mechanical faults of squirt-gun
piston pumps, valves, etc.
Then a scientist at the University
of Wisconsin conceived the Vacu-
matic. And Gco. S. Parker, world's
leading pen maker, agreed to develop
it because it contained no rubber sac
or lever filler like sac-type pens-no
piston pump as in ordinary sacless
That's why Parker can-and
DOES-guarantee the Vacumatic
Because there is nothing else like
it, the United States and foreign
countries have granted Parker
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State Street on the Campus
This original style creation intro-
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Step into any good store selling
pens, and see it. The Parker Pen
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FREE! Send a Post Card for
Any Pen As It Writes
Parker Quink-a remarkable new
ink - contains a harmless ingre-
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try, FREE. Address, Dept,711.
By CANTON - DEGENER
$27.50 to $67.50
VALET SERVICE IN CONNECTION
309 East William, Just off State
CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG STORES
201 So. Fourth Ave.
324 South State
818 South State
- 1 s