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October 15, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-15

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ProspectiveAll-American Roll Reflects

K een Grid nalysis

Take Place Of
Razzle -#Dazzle
Veterans Dominate Play;
Outstanding Sophomores
Appear Best In Years
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.- (P) -The
growing emphasis upon a system of
rapidly interchangeable parts in the
college football machine, plus more
widespread recognition for the block-
er who clears the path for the ball-
carrier, has developed a better per-
spective than ever before, this year,
in the analysis of gridiron ,perform-
The "long gainers" still furnish the
big thrills to the crowd, rather than
the .finer points of close-order play,
but expert appraisal of individual ex-
ploits now calls for a more balanced
basis of judgment. This season's
first roll-call of All-America pros-
pects, summarized today, reflects the
country-wide trend toward keener ap-
preciation of gridiron values.
Array Of Soph Stars
October performances, while sub-
ject to sharp revision as the pigskin
pace quickens on all fronts, indicate
(1) the presence of an exceptional
array of sophomore stars, (2), rapid
comebacks in a number of quarters
where the effects of so-called "de-
emphasis" have worn off, and (3) the
general coaching emphasis upon fun-
damentals of attack or defense in
preference to "razzle-dazzle" stuff.
The handful of hold-overs from
the All-American squad of 1935 seems
to have gotten off to a brisk start in
the scramble for recognition this sea-
son. Heading the list is Gaynell Tins-
ley of Louisiana State, leading choice
for end last year and only survivor
of the first eleven. Our scouts re-
port that Tinsley, "besides being a
play-buster on defense, has developed
into a wizard at receiving passes."
Hold-Overs Also Good
Other hold-overs whose perform-
ances have already caught the eagle
eyes of experts include Sam Baugh,
the pass-slinging backfield star of
Texas Christian; Ed Widseth, co-
captain and star tackle of Minesota's
juggernaut; Merle Wendt, Ohio
State's captain and All-Big Ten end;
Charley Toll, Princeton tackle; Clar-
ence (Ace) Parker, Duke's brilliant
triple-threat back; and Oze Sim-
mons, Iowa's ball-carrying Negro
The Big Ten, meeting stronger in-
tersectional challenges this season
than usual, has not yet produced and
all-star crop comparable to last
year's. Minesota's Andy Uram got
the headlines because of his touch-
down run last Saturday although Ne-
braska showed a great backfield pair
in Lloyd Cardwell and Sam Francis.
Northwestern's Don Heap ad Pur-
due's Cecil Isbell have cut sharper
figures in the early returns than
Ohio State's Tippy Dye or Jumping
Joe Williams. Chicago has found no
one to fill Jay Berwanger's shoes.
Pitt, Tigers Contribute
Pittsburgh and Princeton have .a
number of all-star potentialities.
Marshall Goldberg, Bob Larue and
Frank Patrick all showed, backfield
class for Pitt against Ohio Stte but
a sophomore, Harold Stebbins, scored1
the winning touchdown on >a bril-
liant solo dash. Captain Glassford
at guard, Matisi and Daniell at the
tackle positions, loomed impressively
in a great Pitt line. 'Captain',Mkont-
gomery, Princeton guard, ,whose .bro-
ther Ray was an :all-star at Pitts-
burgh, is a Tiger standout.
Other backs nominated for the
early all-star roster:, Ed. Goddard,
Washington State; Waskowski, Univ.
of Washington; Dave Davis, South-
ern California; -Art Guepe, Mar-

quette; Al Agett and Art Brandstat-
ter, Michigan State; Ralph Rawlings,
Arkansas; Bucky Bryan, Tulane;
Whit Jaeger, Colgate, Ken Sandbach,
Outstanding Linemen
E n d s: McDonald, Nebraska;
Schulze, Columbia; Kelly, Yale cap-
tain; Eaves, Auburn; Getatka, Mis-
sissippi State; Hibbs, Southern Cal-
ifornia; Stromberg, Army; Benton,
Arkansas; and Bershak, North Caro-
Tackles: Earl Nolan, Arizona;
Howard Zindel, Michigan State; Shir-
cy, Nebraska; Franco, Fordham, and
Hamrick, Ohio State.
Centers: Sprague, Southern Meth-
odist; Gilbert, Auburn; Miller, In-
diana; Preston Georgia Tech; Hauze,
Pennsylvania, and Cullinan, Prince-
Guards: Pierce, Fordham; Carr and
Luciana, Holy Cross; Kessler, Har-
vard; Worthington, Virginia Tech;
Routt, Texas Aggies; Coviello, Colum-
bia; Dahlgren, Michigan State,
eBarth, Penn State; and Drobnitoh,
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 14.--0P)--
Northwestern's regulars and reserves
put in a long session today on de-
fensive assignments against the

Veteran Back Forced To End Career

Still Have Edge

Gophers Seek Twentieth Consecutive W in

1892 Michigan 6, Minnesota
1893 Michigan 20, Minnesota
1895 Michigan 20, Minnesota
1896 Michigan 6, Minnesota
1897 Michigan 14, Minnesota
1902 Michigan 23, Minnesota
1903 Michigan 6, Minnesota
1909 Michigan 15, Minnesota
1910 Michigan 6, Minnesota
1919 Michigan 7, Minnesota
1920 Michigan 3, Minnesota
1921 Michigan 38, Minnesota
1922 Michigan 16, Minnesota
1923 Michigan 10, Minnesota
1924 Michigan 13, Minnesota
1925 Michigan 35, Minnesota
1926 Michigan 20, Minnesota
1927 Michigan 7, Minnesota
1929 Michigan 7, Minnesota
1930 Michigan 7, Minnesota
1931 Michigan 6, Minnesota
1932 Michigan 3, Minnesota
1933 Michigan 0, Minnesota
1934 Michigan 0, Minnesota
1935 Michigan 0, Minnesota
Michigan Won 18.


By RICHARD LaMARCA I a case of 'jitters' in the State game
The tradition of the 'Little Brown and indicating the need of experi-
Jug,' symbolic of Michigan-Minnesota ence in the Hoosier tilt, the Wol-
grid rivalry, will be overshadowed by verine sophomores are due to turn
in their best performance so far this
the Gopher's attempt to crash grid- season.
iron's hall cf fame, since a victory Began In 1933
over the Wolverines this Saturday inb

derson. The Ramblers' streak was
snapped when Northwestern battled
the Irish to a scoreless tie in the
rain and mud at Soldier Field. The
Notre Dame teams of 1919 and 1920
also won 20 in a row before Iowa
came through with a thrilling 10 to
7 triumph in 192L
By virtue of a field goal in the
1932 tussle by Harry Newman, for-
mer All-American, Michigan holds
the distinction of being the last
team to hand the thundering Goph-
ers a defeat. Will history repeat it-

Chris Everhardus, veteran Varsity back, announced yesterday that
he intended to give up football for the remainder of the season. A slight
cotcussion of the brain, suffered in the Michigan State game, so handi-
capped Everhardus' play that he was forced to forego further play.
A senior with two years of playing experience, Everhardus was highly
thought of by the coaching squad, and on several occasions he exhibited
a brilliant ball-carrying ability. His field goal in the Indiana game was
the only Michigan score of the day, and his educated tWe may be missed
in future games. A brother of Herm.Everhardus, famous back of a few
years ago, Chris hails from Kalamazoo. The odd play in which he was
ihjured occurred during a kick-off in the Spartan game. After kicking
off to a Michigan State back, Everhardus raced down the field to make
the tackle himself. In getting his man he received a kick in the head,
and although the injury was at first not deemed serious, the after-effects
bothered him for several days. Repeated dizzy spells forced Everhardus
to make his decision believing that a continuation of play might cause a
permanent injury.

Minnesota Won 6.
Tied 2.
Zay's Gallant Fiisli
Beat~s Silent Scot
LAUREL, Md., Oct. 14.--(A)-Zay,
short on name and diminutive of'
stature, proved long on heart today
in the running of the Grade "B"
handicap which featured the pro-
gram of the Maryland Fair, Inc.
Headed by Silent Shot in the stretch
run after having fought a gallant
fight to gain the lead, Zay "came
again" in the closing strides to cause
a "camera finish" which brought her,
the victory. It was a brilliant effort'
and one in which Apprentice Jockey
K. McCombs shared the glory.
The little dark chestnut filly, op-
erating in the Green and White
stripes of Mrs. R. H. Heighe, was a
$5.40 favorite and she was applauded
loudly even before the official plac-
ings werendisplayed. She -ran the
mile and 70 yards in 1:42 3-5.

will enable the Northmen to tie Notre
Dame's record of 20 consecutive wins.
Coach Kipke's proteges are being
given a 'long chance' to upset the
Gophers but should the Wolverines
come through they will have more
than avenged the 34-0 drubbing in
1934 and last year's 40-0 trouncing.
However on closer analysis one can
see that the 'long chance' is not as
long as it would appear. To begin
with Minnesota, having added the
strong University of Washington and
Nebraska teams to its string of vic-
tims, will be more than just con-
fident that they will defeat Mich-
igan.. Overconfidence has caused
the downfall of many great teams
and the Gophers are no exception to
the rule.
Gophers Under Pressure
Another important factor which
qualifies Michigan's 'long chance' is
the fact that the Gophers will be
pressing to kee their winning streak
intact and wh n a football team is
under pressure it means that they
are liable to make mistakes which
they would otherwise not have made.
A fumble or a bad kick may easily
prove to be the turning point of the
game. A fumbled punt by Washing-
ton's quarterback led to Minnesota's
14-7 victory over the coast team.
Maybe the Gophers will be the vic-
tim of such a break with the result
that the Wolverines, once in the
lead, may continue to play inspired
football and upset Minnesota's
dreams of immortal fame.
Shifting over to the Michigan
angle, the Wolverines, smarting from
their successive losses to Michigan
State and Indiana, have improved
considerably, and most important of
all, Kipke has the team keyed up to
the point where they are sure to be
fighting all the time. Hampered by

±V.LiU*1aA tV(4 a 1 1YIAXV tS1t'atguk] A
their current winning streak follow-
ing a 6-3 victory over Wisconsin in
the final game of the 1933 season.
Beginning in 1929, Notre Dame,
coached by the late Knute Rockne,
chalked up 19 straight and then
made it 20 in 1931 under Hunk An-

(Signed) Seil, Putt & Rusby Inc.
(In collaboration with tobacco expert)

T 77-
....... .ter






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