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October 09, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-09

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FRIDAY, OCT. 9, 1936



Four Changes

Mark Tentative Lineup

For Big Ten Opener

Barclay May
Replace Levine
At Quarterback
Patanelli May Be Lost For
Indiana Game; Valpey
At End In Place Of Loiko
Three changes and a possible
fourth one, depending on Capt. Matt
Patanelli's condition, marked the
tentative starting lineup named by
Coach Kipke to open the Conference
season against Indiana this Saturday.
Bill Barclay, a letterman last year,
will replace Louie Levine at quarter-
back and either Jim Lincoln, another
veteran, or Forrest Jordan, sopho-
more who has been shifted from
guard to tackle, are slated to start at
Mel Kramer's right tackle berth. Art
Valpey, veteran end, will play right
end in place of Alex Loiko.
Smick May Start
Should Patanelli be unable to start
at his regular left end post, Coach
Kipke said that DannySmick, rugged
sophomore, would be given the job.
With these exceptions the lineup will
be the same as that which faced
Michigan State in the season's open-
er. Fred Janke has held his left
tackle position with George Marzonie
and John Brennan at the guards and
Joe Rinaldi at center. Both Bob
Cooper and Johnny Smithers are ex-
pected to start at the halves despite
respective thigh and shoulder bruises.
Cedric Sweet will again be at full-
With Cooper suffering from a
bruised thigh, Sweet will undoubt-
edly do the kicking against the
Hoosiers. An alternate backfield
which will be sure to see some ac-
tion should the regulars aggravate
their injuries, consists of Ed Phillips
and Stark Ritchie at the halves, Le-
vine at quarter and Tex Stanton, full-
back. Wally Hook and Bob Camp-
bell may also see service as backfield
Yesterday's practice session saw
the Varsity and reserve teams work-
ing on a defense to stop Indiana's
passing attack which is centered
around Vern Huffman, quarterback
and star passer for the Hoosier elev-
en. Coach Kipke also sent his first
team through a long signal drill to
polish off the rough spots in the
running attack. Ritchie did most of
the ball carrying and passing. Pre-
vious to the dummy scrimmage Bren-
an, Chris Everhardus, Smithers and
Loiko practiced place-kicks for extra
points and all came through with ac-
curate kicks despite the charging
Kipke Seeks Reserves
The reserve team was composed of
Norm Nickerson and Alex Loiko at
ends, Don Siegel and Forrest Jordan,
tackles, Fred Ziem and Clarence Van-
dewater at guards and John Jordan,
center. In the backfield, Levine was
at quarterback with Everhardus and
Campbell at the halves and Stanton,
fullback. The reserves showed up
well in both the offensive and de-
fensive play as Kipke sought avail-
able replacements for Saturday's
tussle. The drill was finally conclud-
ed with a punting session as Richie,
Sweet, Campbell and Hook came
through with some fine kicks.
Boasting one of their strongest
teams since 1933, Indiana's probable
starting lineup includes E. Kender-
dine and Nelson Beasley, ends; Ted
Livingston and Capt. Chris Dal Sas-
so, tackles; William Dileo and James
Sirtosky, guards and George Miller,
center. In the backfield are Huffman
at quarter, H. Eads and Harry Cherry
at halves and "Corby" Davis fullback.1
Spartans Leave For

Carnegie Tech Tilt
EAST LANSING, Oct. 8.-(P)-The
biggest football squad.Michigan State;
College ' ever has sent afield headed
tonight for Pittsburgh and Saturday's3
game with Carnegie Tech.
The coaches labored on the prob-]
lem of picking a line-up, with the
probability that there would be two
new starters in the backfield--Johnny9
Pingel at left half and Jack Coolidge
at right half. Both are fast and
versatile, adept at passing and punt-
ing. -
It seemed likely, too, that whilel
Charles Halbert again will start at
quarterback, the surprising Fred
Ziegel, who plays anywhere the
coaches send him, will see much ac-

Mainspring Of McMillin's Hoosier Machine

Lon Warneke
Is Traded To

Weatherman Holds Ten Tons Of Football Material
Key To Attendance Report For Freshman Tryon
For Hoosier Battle


St. Louis Cards
iEstimates as to the size of the

Collins And Parmelee SentI
To Chicago In Exchange
For Cub Hurler
CHICAGO, Oct. 8.-(P)-Owner
Phil K. Wrigley wasn't fooling when
he told Manager Charlie Grimm to

crowd that will witness the opening
fixture in Michigan's Big Ten sched-
ule for 1936 against Indiana on Sat-
urday afternoon, are entirely de-
pendent upon the weather between
now and game time. Every indica-
tion points to an assemblage of some
thirty thousand people. Should
Saturday afternoon turn out to be

trade any or
in seeking
He proved
the tradingc
stars, Lonnie
top hand of
since 1932, to
for Jim (Ri
first baseman

all of his Chicago Cubs
punch and color" for
it today by approving
of one of his greatest
Warneke, stout-hearted1
the Cub hurling corps
the St. Louis Cardinals
pper) Collins, slugging
, and Le Roy (Tarzan)'
strapping righthanded

-Ann Arbor Daily News Photo.
When Coach "Bo" McMillin's University of Indiana gridders invade
Michigan Saturday they will be led by Vernon Huffman. Huffman is an
adept field general as well as a talented buiiet passer and accurate
punter. Huffman is regarded by many as one of the outstanding backs
of the Western Conference. He is also a crack guard on the Hoosier
basketball squad. He is six-foot-two and weighs 190.
.Titlef Hoes HangOn Results
Of Saturday's Grid Classics

Cornhusker-Gopher Game
To Share Spotlight With'
Buckeye-Panther Tilt
With the national championship
hopes of at least three teams hang-.
ing in the balance the football world
will tomorrow center its attention
upon Ohio State-Pittsburgh and the
Minnesota-Nebraska battles as the
Mid-West steps into the grid lime-
light for the second successive week.
Both the Buckeyes and Panthers
seek to replace Minnesota as myth-
ical national champions and early
appearances of these two elevens have
given indication that tomorrow's
clash will be one of the greatest dur-
ing the entire season. Up at Min-
neapolis, however, the Gophers will
be doing all in their power to extend
their string of victories to 19.
Last year Bernie Bierman's ag-
gregation triumphed over Nebraska,
12-7, and just as difficult a contest
is expected for tomorrow.
Ilmini Meets Trojans
Elsewhere in the Mid-West the
spotlight will fall upon Urbana where
Southern California will be out to
avenge a 19-0 defeat suffered at the
hands of the Illini in 1935. This in-
tersectional clash will probably draw
the greatest crowd Memorial Sta-
dium has seated since the days when
"Red" Grange was scoring touch-
downs for Zuppke.
Purdue and Wisconsin along with
Indiana and Michigan will shove the
Big Ten season into full swing while
Iowa will take on South Dakota,
Northwestern meets North Dakota
State and Chicago faces Butler.
Two games in this locality that do
not involve Conference elevens but
that will draw much attention are
Michigan State's tilt with the Skibos
of Carnegie Tech and Notre Dame's
second start of the season with Wash-
ington University of St. Louis as the
The East will center its attention
upon New York City where the Ford-
ham Rams will be hosts in an im-
portant intersectional battle to
Southern Methodist, Stanford's foe
in the Rose Bowl last New Year's
Day. The Rams are the favorites.
The Gotham's second big tilt pits

Columbia against the Army, the lat-
ter being expected to down Lou Lit-
tle's Lions without too much trouble.
Also in the East Brown and Har-
vard will clash while Dartmouth
meets Holy Cross and Princeton
takes on Rutgers in the 34th renewal
in one of the country's oldest rival-
ries. Yale and Pennsylvania are al-
so scheduled to meet tomorrow and
the seaboard experts are expecting
this to be one of the day's biggest
Auburn vs. Tennessee, Louisiana
State and Georgia, and Kentucky-
Georgia Tech are the three games
holding the spotlight in the South to-
morrow. On the West coast the fans
will devote most of their attention to
California's clash with Oregon State,
Washington's appearance against the
up and coming UCLA eleven, and
Oregon's attempt to hand Stanford
its third straight loss of the season.
Campbell Retires
From Auto Racing
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 8.-(R)-
Sir Malcolm Campbell, world speed-
way king, has abdicated, asserts Capt.
G.E.T. Eyston, of London, who seeks
his throne.
"Sir Malcolm definitely has retired
from racing as far as land speed
records are concerned," Gus P. Back-
man, secretary, of the Bonneville Salt
Flats Speedway Association, quoted
Eyston as writing.
Eyston said he is building a car for
a 1937 assault against the 301.123
miles an hour record established in
1935 on the glistenig salt beds of
western Utah.
The Trueblood golf tournament
will be continued over the week-
end. Players are asked to complete
36 holes and may enter either to-
day at 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. or Sat-
urday from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. T

Is Season's First Deal
The deal, first big blast of the Ma-
jor League bartering season, was just
a starter in Wrigley's plans for a
sweeping shakeup, it was indicated
at the Cub offices. Charles (Boots)
Weber, secretary-business manager of
the club, said other deals were brew-
ing, but mentioned only one, ne-
gotiations with the New York Giants
for outfielder Hank Leiber.
Reports also were current that
Capt. Woody English, Grimm's infield
"insurance," and the veteran Gabby
Hartnett, a great favorite of Cub
fans, will be used for trading bait.
Only dire need of a first baseman
to replace young Phil Cavarretta
could have induced him to part with
Warneke, Grimm told Wrigley in
making the deal. He said he offered
the Cardinals, whose lack of pitching
strength caused them to fade during
the stretch drive in the National
League race, every other hurler on
the staff. The Cardinals, however,
insisted on Warneke, and Grimm, de-
termined to get Collins, yielded.
Grimi Praises Warhneke
Grimm said he "hated like hell to
part with Warneke," and lauded the
lean Arkansan as a "great pitcher
and a loyal, faithful player." He
said, however, that he believed Parm-
elee should win "18 or 20 games for
the Cubs."
Both clubs were pleased with the
deal. The Cardinals got a much-
needed pitcher to team up with the
great Dizzy Dean and brother Paul
Dean-if the latter regains form-to
round out a potentially powerful "big
Track Meet Is
Set For Oct. 15
The annual inter-fraternity out-
door trackmeet will be held at 4:30
p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 15, according
to officials of the Intramural Depart-
ment. Last year's meet was very
hotly contested resulting in a win
for Alpha Delta Phi over Chi Psi by
the scant margin of one-half a point,
the final score being 30-29%.
This year's meet lists the 70 yard
high hurdles, 100 yard dash, 300 yard
run, 120 yard low hurdles, 660 yard
run and mile run among the track
events and the high jump, shot put,
pole vault and broad jump in the field
events division. Each fraternity will
be allowed to enter as many men in
an event as seems desirable, but each
man is limited to two events, only
one of which may be 300 yards or
The meet is strictly for non-Varsity
or non-letter winning men. Transfers
who have won track laurels in other
schools are also excluded from com-
petition. A rotating trophy will be
presented to the winning fraternity
as well as ribbons for individuals
placing in each event. In addition
points earned in this meet will be
applied to the all year total for the
all-around champion.
The Intramural Department ad-
vises that would-be entries start
training at once. Track coaches
Hoyt and Doherty have agreed to
assist anyone desiring to condition
themselves for the meet.

Louis, Brescia
Fight Tonight
At New York
NEW YORK, Oct. 8.-(/P)-Joe
Louis goes to the post in the New
York Hippodrome tomorrow night in
the third start of his fistic comeback
The Brown Bomber, who made
quick work of Jack Sharkey and Al
Ettore in two starts since the Max
Schmeling rout last June, takes on
young Jorge Brescia of the Argentine
in a scheduled ten-rounder.
Louis is a pronounced favorite to
stop the South American well within
the prescribed distance, but there are
those who think Brescia may do a
Louis Angel Firpo and make things
decidedly interesting, for a time, any-
With nothing to lose and every-
thing to gain, Brescia, who has won
five of his eight fights in this country
by knockouts, plans to rip into the
Negro at the clang of the opening
gong and rely upon the prodigious
wallop he packs in his right fist to
start the fireworks popping.
Fall Hats, $2.95 ,- $3.45
Tailored, $22.50 to $$40.00.
205 East Liberty

another like last week, thne atten-
dance will quite possibly swell to
pretty close to the forty thousand
In spite of perfect weather condi-
tions last year for the Hoosier game,
a meagre 19,000 people made their
way to the stadium. But with the
prospect of a vastly improved In-
diana eleven pitted against a power-
ful Wolverine machine that will be
out with its full bag of tricks to
erase, in a measure at least, the sting
of last week's embarrassing results,
the public senses a top notch struggle,
and are accordingly availing them-
selves in considerable numbers of
the required tickets.
The officials in charge of Indiana's
rooting contingent have ordered five
Aundred tickets, and while that in
no way begins to compare with the
number required by the State sup-
porters last week-end, still these
same five hundred , loyal Hoosiers
will be quite capable of making their
presence known.


-o 1
and do it
Reasonably, too!
With 21 years experience
in fixing watches for
Michigan students, we
are fully capable of rem-
edyinq any defect in your
Jewelers in the ARrcade
Since 1916

Approximately ten tons of fresh-
men football material may be seen
cavorting around Ferry Field these
nights under the watchful eyes of
yearling Coach vaily Weber and
One hundred and nineteen hope-
fuls are candidates for the freshmen
team this year, and from early ap-
pearances it seems that promising
material is in abundance.
Twenty-one ends, 16 tackles, 16
guards, 11 centers and 55 backs make
up the large 'gathering that Coach
Weber has the thankless job of
looking over. Many of them boast-
ing of an imposing high school record,
(which incidentally means little to
the coaching staff), they are all filled
with enthusiasm which deems well
for the future possibilities .
This week the squad has been
divided into three groups. One group
has been tutored in Indiana plays
and uses these against the Varsity.
Another is a pass defense group,
while the third scrimmages with the
Varsity and reserves playing on de-
fense only.
As can readily be seen Coach
Weber has had little opportunity to
look all of these men over, and thus
any prediction as to which men show
exceptional future possibility is dif-
ficult. Four men have pleased Coach
Weber by their work thus far, how-
ever. They are Archie Kodros and
Lester Linsz, centers, from Alton, Ill.
and Cleveland, Ohio respectively;
Roland Savilla, tackle, from Gal-
lager, W. Va., who has shown up
very well in the early practices; and


Week-End Special
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Phone 23181





The Packard Lifetime


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Two-Way cutting edge-
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shave. No beard is
too tough for the
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no skin too







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