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October 25, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCT,

PRESS
ANGLE
By GEORGE J. AN OZ( -
(Daily Sports Editor)I
CONGRATULATIONS to the team!1
You showed that you can play the
caliber of ball Michigan teams have
been noted for since the turn of the
century . . . . We all knew you could
fight . . . Now you have proved you
can win.
Who is the happiest man in
Ann Arbor tonight? . . . It's a
tossup between Kip and Yost...
Kip almost had nervous prostra-
tion when Columbia had nine
consecutive downs inside Michi-
gan's ten-yard line . 'It was
like the days of '32 and '33 to
send the reserves in en masse
near the end of the game, wasn't
it, Coach? . . . Congratulations.
Where are the "wolves" tonight?
It was positively exhilarating to see
Columbia men fold up across the
midline and fall before Michigan
blockers . . . Cooper got the first real
interference of the year when five
blockers led the way for him on his,
19-yard run midway of the first quar-
ter.
Patanelli's catch of Smither's pass
early in the game was a classic .
The ball started at Pat's outstretched
right hand and rolled down to the
shoulder . .. And-to see the success-
ful lateral to Danny Smick wasn't
disappointing . . . It ended on the
10-yard line . . . Too bad there had
to be a fumbled lateral on the next
play.
Who said Michigan's system
was outmoded??? All it needs is
the kind of team Michigan was
this afternoon . .. The plays the
Varsity was supposed to have
had but never used appeared to-
day . . . And how. . . Nice go-
ing Barclay ... Columbia played
"razzle dazzle" ... But the Var-
sity had the plays too.
Wally Hook really showed that he
had what it takes, fumbling a wob-
bly punt on his first play of collegiate
competition then coming back to
prove himself a running back that re-
minded me of Herman Everhardus of
Michigan's last National champion-
slhip team.. . And now Cooper can
get a rest when he needs it and turn
into the- ball player he really is . .
And Ritchie can run too, don't forget
that . . . Three running backs on a
Michigan team? Boys, we're going
places.

SCORES
(By the Associated Press)
BIG TEN GAMES
Michigan 13, Columbia 0.
Northwestern13, Illinois 2.
Ohio State 7, Indiana 0.
Minnesota 33, Purdue 0.
Wisconsin, Chicago and Iowa open.
OTHER COLLEGE SCORES
I Adrian 6, Assumption 0.
Alma 26, Olivet 0.
Army 33, Springfield 0.
Auburn 20, Georgia 13.
Albion 7, Hillsdale 6.
Butler 9, Wabash 7.
Boston College 26, Providence 0.
Buffalo 19, Hiram 12.
Bowdoin 13, Colby 7.
Bucknell 26, W&J 6.
Birmingham South. 14, Chatta-
nooga 7.
Carleton 26, St. Olaf 7.
Colorado U. 9, Colorado State 7.
Colorado College 14, Colorado
Mines 0.
Coe 6, Cornell (Ia.) 0.
Colgate 41, Lafayette 0.
Cornell 13, Penn State 7.
C.C.N.Y. 6, Drexel 0.
Case 27, John Carroll 0.
Drake 20, Washington U.
(St. L.) 18.
Davidson 21, Citadel 0.
Detroit 20, Manhattan 0.
Dartmouth 26, Harvard 7.
Dickinson 55, Swarthmore 0.
DePauw 13, Manchester 7.
PePaul 46, Omaha 0.
Denver 25, Wyoming 14.
Franklin & Marshall 26, Penn.
Mil. 0.
Fordham 7, St. Mary's (Calif.) 6.
Gettysburg 10, Lehigh 7.
Georgia Tech 0, Vanderbilt 0.
Hanover 19, Valparaiso 18.
Holy .Cross 7, Carnegie Tech 0.
Hobart 26, Denison 0.
Iowa State Teachers 12, Western
State (Mich.) 6.
Johns Hopkins 10, Haverford 2.
Kalamazoo 13, Hope 7.
Kansas State 26, Kansas 0.
Kentucky 7, Florida 0.
Knox 27, Beloit 6.
La State 19, Arkansas 7.
Mich. St. Normal 13, Central
Teachers 7.
Montana U. 27, Montana State 0.
Marquette 13, Michigan State 7.
Mississippi State 0, Texas Christian
0.

Statistics Point To Wolverine
Running Attack As Victory Key

il'ory┬░ Over ZfUpp;e -A Part Of The Michigan System!

Columbia (0)
Schulze
Wright
Coviello (C)
Hersey
Pistolas
Bateman
Siegal
Furey (C)
Luckman
Hudasky
Bonom

P.c.
LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
F3

Michigan (13) i Score by periods:
Patanelli (C) Columbia........0 0 0 0 - 0
Siegal Michigan ........ 0 7 0 6-13
Garber Michigan scoring: Touchdowns,
Rinaldi Sweet, Ritchie. Point after touch-
Marzonie down, Smithers (place kick).
Luby Columbia subs: Halfbacks, Seidel,
Smick Vollmer, McMahon, fullbacks, Tay-
Barclay lor, Ream. Ends, Radvilas; Muldoon.
Cooper Guards, Waldo; Marron, Kinsella;
Smithers Snavely. Center, Corey.
Stanton Michigan subs: Halfbacks: Hook,

At Last, Michigan's Football
A ilment Diagnosed
GRAD. OF CLASS OF '11
SOLVES PROBLEM

Michigan State
Subiugated By
M ue .7
(continued from Page 1)
on a dead run toward the sideline
threw to Art Guepe for the first
touchdown.
A few minutes later a 34-yard pass
from Agett to Milt Lehnhardt put
State in scoring position but Myles
Reif, Marquette center, intercepted
a pass on the one-yard line just as
the half ended.
When a complete new team of jun-
iors replaced Michigan State's seniors
at halftime, Haney and Jack Coolidge
slashed through the right side of
Marquette's line to set the stage for
Pingel's touchdown toss to Bremer.
At the end of the quarter the sen-
iors came back into the game and,
remained long enough for the Hill- 1
toppers to march from their 24 to
the Spartan goal, Buivid hurling the
down with the ball on the 16.
Vanderburg was hurt on the game's
first play and was carried from the
field.
Late in the quarter an exchange
of punts found Ziegel returning the,
ball to the Marquette 45, but he,
fumbled on the tackle and the Hill-
toppers took the ball and with for-
ward and lateral passes drove to the
State 22. Line plays by Buivid
and Al Guepe took the ball to the
5 as the period ended. The Spar-.
tans stopped a touchdown on the two-)
yard line and Agett booted a long
one to the Marquette 29 from his1
own end zone.
State got a break in the second pe-
riod when after the kickoff Agett was
attempting to punt from his own 15.
He fumbled the ball but recovered
and ran to his 44 for a first down.
Agett made six around end, and then
passed to Lehnhardt on the Mar-
quette 16. Four plays failed to net
ten yards, and Marquette took the
ball on its eight, and kicked to the
26. Agett and Sebo combined to
toss two passes to the eight yard line
again, but Agett's next pass, which
was low, was intercepted.

Ritchie, Levine, Paquettes, Phillips,:
Purucker, Farmer. Fullbacks: Sweet,
Curran. Ends, Gedeon, Nickerson.
Tackles, Lincoln, F. Jordan. Guards,
Vandewater, Brennan, Ziem, Heik-
kinen; Pederson. Center, John Jor-
dan.
Officials: Referee, J. Masker, North-
western); umpire, John J. Schommer
(Chicago); field judge, Frank C. Lane

(Detroit) ; head linesman, J.
(Chicago).

J. Lipp

C<
First downs .............
Yards gained rushing ....
Forward passes attempted
Forward passes completed
Forward passes int'cepted
Yards by passing ........
Lateral passes attempted
Lateral passes completed
Punting average
(from scrimmage) ....
*Total yards, kicks
returned ..............

ol. Mich.
11 9
99 226
28 7
5 1
1 4
63 46
2 2
1 1

i

36
48

Opponents fumbles
recovered ..............2
Yards lost by penalty .... 35
*Includes punts and kick-offs.

32
87
0
45

Y psiBeats Central
13-7 On Long Pass
MT. PLEASANT, Oct. 24.- (A') -
Michigan State Normal defeated Cen-
tral State Teachers College, 13 to 7,
today before a homecoming crowd.
George Everett raced 75 yards and
Balazinac bucked over the line in the
opening period for the Hurons' first
score. Central tied it in the second
with Ward's touchdown, but the lads
from Ypsilanti went ahead in the
third, scoring as Walker's pass to Wil-
son was good for 65 yards and a
touchdown.
Central rolled up 17 first downs to
Ypsi's seven, but fell short when in
scoring territory. Central outgained
Normal 135 to 44 yards by passes, but
the net yardage favored Ypsi 181 to
103. I
ProRI TING
LOW RATES - FINE WORK
Dial 2-1013 . .E308 North Main Street
Downtown, North of Main Post Office
TheATHENS PRESS
SEE US FIRST

ANN ARBOR, Oct. 26- (GP)
- I'm a Grad of the Class of
1911. and I just blew into town
yesterday. I've struck a lot of
the so-called Ghost-Towns in
my career, but I never expected
to find the village of my alma
mater turned into a dead habi-
tation - particularly when it is
supposed to be in its most rau-
cous season.
If you'll pardon my 1911 man-
ners. I'd like to know just what
the devil has happened to this
burg.
Perhaps I am a victim of
reminescence or of too matiy
movies, but I always visualized
a football week-end as a period
when students can rant and
rave and give vent to their en-
thusiasm in many censorable
forms. Yesterday, I wouldn't
have known that we were play-
ing Columbia if I hadn't re-
ceived an out-of-town paper.
There was no evidence of Mich-
igan Spirit in any form. There
was a mild form of hysteria at
one of the local taverns but
when I investigated I found it
was only over Mosher's last tea-
dance. I made a few direct ques-
tions about the football team,
and received such doleful an-
swers that I gave up.
One thing is clear from my
wanderings, the campus has lost
confidence in its team. They
refuse to support it in conversa-
tion, attendance at the games
or by the cheers of those few
that do go to the stadium.
There is just one reason why
Michigan is not still Conference
Champion. The student body
does not give the 'team enough
support or incentive to win
games. Football players are no
different from anyone else; they
like to be rewarded for their
efforts. What price would you
ask to tackle a two hundred and
fifty pound fast moving cargo.
Your answer is pretty high.
Well, all our players ask for
their efforts is a little appreci-
ation and confidence on your
part. Our team is just as heavy

as in other, championship
years, our passing, punting, and
running is just as outstanding,
and our coaches know more
than they ever did. The parts
of the machine are in perfect
condition but it doesn't run be-
cause there is no spark of igni-
tion.
If a player could walk about
campus and hear someone talk-
ing cheerfully about Michigan's
prospects his efforts and results
would be doubled. If we would
talk about Michigan's games
instead of the 'Big Games of
the Week' we would be getting
somewhere. The only compen-
sation that the players get is
your enthusiasm and since that
is the only pay-check Michi-
gan football players get - their
salary is far overdue.
This lethargy is not the only
thing bothering me, everyobdy
is talking about how many
times we have been beaten.
Take out our football record,
dust it off and throw it in the
face of the infidels.
People are talking about how
swell a team that Cow College
over at East Lansing has. It
was just my fear that the
phoneys making this statement
would wake up, that prevented
me from sousing them with my
stein of lager. Do you realize
that we have licked that group
of over-publicized farmers 23
times out of the 31 chances we
have given them. They should
be in the heights of ecstasy that
we let them scrape the barn-
yard off their feet and come
into Ann Arbor to participate
in any kind of athletic contest
with as Venerable and as Vic-
torious an institution as we are.
The 1902 score of 119 to 0 sent
those brethren of Animal Hus-
bandry back to Lansing drag-
ging their pitchforks behind
them.
Other awesome admiration is
being given our competitors.
I submit further statistics to
show why we may be justly
proud of our record and from it

draw confidence in our future
opportunities. Do you realize
how many times we have taken
those Howdown Hoosiers 8 out
of 10 and those Bilious Buck-
eyes have given us 22 out of
32 games played. The terrible
Minnesota Maulers have met
us 25 and we have sent them
back frozen up 18 times. Those
Manhattan Powder Puffs that
we met yesterday have shaken
the barroom sawdust off their
heels to meet us twice and were
accordingly handed two defeats.
But speaking of teams we
have licked, there isn't an out-
standing school in the country
we haven't played and beaten.
Notre Dame the most dreaded
of all teams was played by
Michigan in 1887, 1888, 1899,
1900, 1902, 1908, and were de-
feated every time. The next
time that somebody asks why
we don't play Notre Dame tell
them they aren't up in our
class.
With a historical record like
ours, with a team that has the
ability and possibilities of ours
there is every reason in the
world for Michigan to enter-
tain the highest hope in the
conference. If for no other
reason than to maintain your
own self respect - next Sat-
urday go to the Game and cheer
Michigan on to victory over
Illinois. You will be delighting
the heart of this old grad as
well as the rest of the old folks
that will be here for Homecom-
nig next week-end.
This editorial comment
likewise expresses the
sentiment of
Goldman
BROTHERS
CLEANERS

Two long lanky sophomores
broke into the starting lineup
with a vengance ... I don't have
to mention their names . . .
Danny Smick and Don Siegel ...
They were all over the place do-
ing what should be done.
Patanelli pepped up his line and
smashed up anybody that came with-
in his reach . . . Like Patanelli of
old ... And did you see Brennen drive
through the line to harry the passer
and snipe off a runner when it was
least expected ??? Luby wanted to
fight with his fists once, but he fought
plenty without his hands, too.
Michigan's goal-line stand
with all. its complications
brought back memories of cham-
pionship days when no one could
score against the Varsity from
close in.
Ced Sweet didn't start (Stanton did
do a good job, don't forget that) but
when he got in, he DROVE,.
Smash, smash, smash.
Rinaldi was kidded for wander-
irg all over the field at MinneapolisI
last weekend, but when he wandered
dpwn the field alone to dive on a
punt and down it on Columbia's one-
foot line, he silenced everyone.
Smithers was tough this afternoon
.... And he ran .. . And blocked. '
.All in all it was "A Great Big

Miami (0) 3, Ohio U. 0.
Missouri 10, Iowa State 0.
Mississippi 14, Catholic 0.
Maryland 20, Syracuse 0.
Maine 21, Bates 19.
"N.Y.U. 7, Georgetown 7.
New Hampshire 54, Vermont 0.
N. Car State 13, Virginia Poly. 0.
Nebraska 14, Oklahoma 0.
Northern Normal 12, Mich. Tech.
Penn 48, Brown 6.
Pitt 26, Notre Dame 0.
Princeton 7, Navy 0.
Rice 7, Texas 0.
Rochester 18, Hamilton 7.
Roanoke 13, William & Mary 0.
Rose Poly 20. Holbrook 7.
Sewanee 0, Tenn. Tech. 0.
S. California 14, Stanford 7.
Tennessee 15, Duke 13.
Texas A & M 0, Baylor 0.
Tulsa 13, Okla. A.&M. 0.
Tulane 21, N. Car. 7.
U.C.L.A. 22, Oregon State 13.
Union 6, Rensselaer 0.
Utah St. 12, Utah U. 0.
Villanova 25, Boston U. 7.
Washington College 18, Susque-
hanna 6.

6.

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Wesleyan 14, Amherst 7.
Williams 6, Tufts 0.
Washington 13, California 0.
Washington State 3, Oregon 0.
Wichita 13, Okla. City 0.
Western Reserve 14, Toledo 0.
West Virginia 26, Centre 13.
Washington & Lee 13, Virginia 0.
Yale 28, Rutgers 0.

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ig Ten Sandings

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Northwestern
Minnesota.....
Purdue........
Indiana ........
jOhio ..........
'Illinois........
Iowa...........
Chicago ........
Wisconsin ......
IMichigan.......

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To
Campus Literary QZuarterly

Michigan Day" . .
nmarched up State
"The Victors."

And the band
Street playing

' .1

6lJelie4v' it (yr rnt.

Four

Issues,

70c

Your education will not
be complete until you
visit the home of . .
Phu Varren Jersey Milk
Visitors Are Al wa vs Welcoane

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