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October 30, 1936 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-30

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FR DAY, OCT. 30, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Max]
Wolverines Perfect Aerial Attack To Harrass IllInois gnist

BAER IS SERIOUS
Baer, once the clowning pu-
aid todayhe was seriously
ie heavyweight championship
:miar an. fi t tMa~r reain-~

Stark Ritchie
Almost Certain
To Start Game
Wally Hook Also Groomed
For Ball Carrying Duty;
Marzonie Ready
Coach Harry Kipke's Wolverines
went through another long hard drill
yesterday afternoon as four Varsity
teams scrimmaged both offensively
and defensively with four freshmen
squads. The Varsity spent most of
its time perfecting an aerial attack
which seemed to click despite the ab-
sence of Bob Cooper, star halfback.
Stark Ritchie was in Cooper's left
halfback position during the scrim-
mage and is an almost certain start-
er in the backfield against Illinois
Saturday. The rest of the tentative
lineup as announced by Coach Kipke
yesterday included Cedric Sweet, Bill
Barclay, and Johnny Smithers in the
backfield, Joe Rinaldi in the center
position, George Marzonie and Jesse
Garber at guards, Don Siegel and
Earl Luby as the tackles, and Cap-
tain Matt Patanelli and Danny
Smick at the end posts. "Dutch"
Vanderwater will take Marzonie's
guard position if George's injuries
keep him out of the starting lineup.
Hook To Play
Wally Hook, flashy sophomore back
was working in the second team line-
up yesterday but is almost sure to see
heavy duty in the Illinois game along
with Tex Stanton who was also with
the seconds.
Smithers and Hook did the passing
for the first and second teams respec-
tively in the scrimmage with the year-.
lings and both were getting off long
accurate throws. Captain Patanelli,
Barclay, and Smick took most of
the honors as receivers with Danny
getting most of the business. Smick's
great height gives him,a natural ad-
vantage over the opposition and if he
can keep the glue on his fingers a he
did today, he willgive Michigan
something that she has sadly needed
this year, a passing threat.
Laterals Predominate
The Varsity, and principally Cap-
tain Patanelli and Smithers seemed to
be gripped by the razzle-dazzle fever
and on one occasion lateraled the
ball four times before it was downed.
Diminutive Hercules Rhinda provided
most of the fireworks for the frosh as
he intercepted and ran back two
passes and in his position of safety
man cut off many a touchdown run.
The only time that the Varsity suc-
ceeded in really shaking Hercules was
on the old "Statue of Liberty" play.
Late in the afternoon a freshman
team ran Illinois plays against the
first and second teams. Augustus
Fabyan, of Muskegon Heights, tossed
some long and accurate passes, sev-
eral of which were good for touch-
downs.
Marzonie, Smithers, John Jordan,
Phillips and Brennan practiced place
kicks under scrimmage conditions
and John Jordan booted some
through the uprights from the 30-
yard line.
Bob Curran has not been in uni-
form for the past two days. He is
nursing a pulled tendon in his ankle
which keeps him from getting up
on his toes when he runs. Coach
Harvey Emery, after seeing Michigan
vindicate his predictions by winning
over Columbia Past Saturday has re-
inquished his coaching job.

Don't Forget Student
Identification Cards
Positively no holder of a stu-
dent ticket will be admitted to the
Stadium for the Michigan-Illinois
game tomorrow without a student
identification card, Harry Tillot-
son, business manager of the
Board in Control of Athletics an-
nounced yesterday.'
Any leniency that may have pre-
vailed for the game with Colum-
bia last Saturday will not be pre-'
valent tomorrow or Nov. 14 when
the Varsity closes its home sason
with Northwestern.
I-M Officials
Seek Increase
In Fall Entries
Independents Encouraged;
Team Managers Eligible
For Numeral Award
Intramural officials, eager to in-
crease interest among independents
in the department's various tourna-
ments,tare offering a special induce-
ment to team managers this season.
Numerals will be awarded the man-
agers who enter their teams in eightl
of 10 sports. The only other stipula-
tion is that they play every game,
without a forfeit. This participation
automatically enters the group in the
All-Year competition.
A drive for more entries in the
handball and volleyball tournaments
is already under way. With 20 teams
vieing for touch football honors, I-M
heads are confident of a still greater
number in the volleyball tourney.
These two sports, together with
handball,constitute the I-M's big
three-sport fall program.
The deadline for entries in the
handball and volley ball competition
is Nov. 14, with play beginning Nov.
18.
Citing the D.D. organization as an
example of the friendly attachments
the I-M program promotes, Ernest
Smith, in charge of independent par-
ticipation ,expressed the department's
intention of encouraging s3ecial
groups to enter teams in the tour-
neys. The D.D.'s, Mr. Smiti ex-
plained, is the oldest team in the de-
partment, having remained together
for six years. Each spring they elect
a new manager and invite new play-
ers to supplant the graduates. Many
alumni, visiting the campus, inquire
about them, and a truly fraternal
spirit has developed within the group.
Members of rooming houses, boys
who eat together in boarding houses,
social clubs, home town cliques and
any other bunch of boys interested
may enjoy the I-M facilities, with-
out cost. I-M officials are anxious
that they take advantage of the op-
portunity.
HATES RACING
Curly-haired, likeable Billy Arnold
hated the sport that made him rich
and famous-automobile racing.
What's more, he thinks race driv-
ers are treated "like a bunch of bums"
these days, something he didn't know
during his years on the race courses
of America.
Winner of the 500-mile speed clas-
sic at Indianapolis in 1930, survivor
of a thousand and one dangers, he is
acclaimed one of the best pilots in the
history of the sport.

Phi Psi's Win
From Cii Psi;
Are Unbeaten'
With only two more games to be
played in the Intramural Depart-
ment's fraternity speedball leagues
before the start of the playoffs, Phi
Kappa Psi captured one of the divi-
sion championships by defeating Chi
Psi 14-5. Art Dobson proved the star
of the affair, accounting for six of
the Phi Psi's scores. Chi Phi won on
a forfeit from Beta Theta Pi.
The two games left to be played
are those between Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon and Delta Uspilon and between
Sigma Alpha Mu and. Psi Upsilon.
Both battles will take place this af-
ternoon at 4:15 p.m. at the South
Ferry fields.
Two or more shutouts featured the
I-M's touch football league games
yesterday afternoon. The Jay Hawks
topped Fletcher Hall by a 19-0 score
in a fast moving fray. Buck Curtis
carried the ball over the goal linel
twice to score 12 points and was fol-
lowed by Ed Wisniewski who made a
touchdown and D. Dell scored a point
after one of the touchdowns.
Team 1 of J.O.E. forfeited to the!
Foresters.
Wildcat's Arsenal Will
Roar Against Gophers
CHICAGO, Oct. 29.-()-North-
western's' heaviest gridiron artillery,
silent all season, will roar against
Minnesota Saturday in full fury.
This Northwestern has mowed down
four opponents using a half dozen
plays. The Wildcats have tricky elab-I
orations and other stuff that Minne-
sota's eagle-eyed scouts have not
seen. Waldorf has kept them a squad
secret.'
Every secret the Wildcats have,
everything in the arsenal, will be
touched off before a throng of 47,-
000, all Dyche stadium will hold, in
the battle that figures to settle the
Big Ten championship and may alter
the national title situation.
Zuppke Leadinm
S-ToRazzle-j
Illini Mentor Contributes
'Flea-Flicker' And 'Flying
Trapeze' Stunts
By RICHARD LA MARCA
A list of the coach's contributions
to the so-called 'razzle-dazzle' sys-
tem of football would be incomplete

Four Of Invading Illini

cThe RES N,
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
YTES, THAT MAN IS AT it again. Fred DeLano, who for the past two
weeks has "out-experted" the Detroit "experts" and Grantland Rice
in the matter of picking the outcome of the nation's football games, returns
again today with his idea of what will happen on the collegiate gridirons
tomorrow. It seems to me that there are less "tough onps" on the schedule
this weekend, but everything that goes up must go down, so Fred may be
due for a tumble.

HARRY LASATERuKENNETH NELSON WE'RE AT IT AGAIN. For two weeks running we've gone out on a limb
IosIlnoiwith predictions of the country's big football games and, as we have
yet to take the expected fall, have decided to take another shot in the dark
today by selecting as best we can the winners in 30 of tomorrow's grid-
iron struggles.
There's no better place to start something like this than at home so we'll
go on record as backers of Harry Kipke's Wolverines in their skirmish with
Illinois. It will be Michigan by a touchdown.. We haven't seen either Minne-
sota or Northwestern in action this fall but believe in the principle that
-; you should stick with the champion until he's licked so will take the Gophers
to turn back the Wildcat threat.
As for Ohio State and Notre Dame the only basis for our judgment
is the scores of their games against Pitt. However, as much as we'd
like to, see the Irish come out on top, it looks like a cold day for Elmer
Layder's eleven and a pretty dead Saturday night in South Bend.
JAY WARDLEY LEO STASICA It's Ohio by a nose.
Illinois Ilni
Tgridders Ossie Solem's Hawkeyes are in for a tough afternoon with Indiana for
This quartet of Ilerinids the Hoosiers are heading for another victory. We'll also select Purdue over
tomorrow. Wdl uriecovered Carnegie Tech despite that drubbing the Boilermakers received up at Min-
from a leg infection, is a dangerous neapolis a week ago and in a battle that doesn't mean much either way
passer and has a capable receiver it goes Wisconsin will take Chicago. Nebraska is our choice over Missouri.
in Ken Nelson, senior end. Lasat- In Detroit tonight the powerful Duquesne team which two weeks ago
er, a guard, and Stasica, reserve startled the football world by triumphing over mighty Pitt will beat the
Soph back, are also slated for Titans of D.U. by two touchdowns. Another big tilt scheduled for tonight
heavy duty. is the clash between Marquette and St. Mary's of California to be played in
Soldiers' Field, Chicago. After a flip of the coin we say St. Mary's.
State Seeks Revenge Shifting to the East we open up by naming Pitt over the unbeaten
I B t College T Fordham Rams. The struggle between Yale and Dartmouth presents a real
1n StO ln ege ilt problem. The Eli eleven is unbeaten and has been scored on only onbe this
EAST LANSING, Oct. 29.-{P) season; Dartmouth has lost only to Holy Cross and has averaged 35 points
The Michigan State College football per game so far. Nevertheless, we'll take Old Eli by a narrow margin.
squad headed East tonight for an It's the Afmy over Colgate and Princeton over Harvard with ease.
engagement with Boston College, pin- Holy Cross and Temple meet in a game of major importance and to us
ning its hopes for a victory on a cocky Holy Cross looks like the winner. Pennsylvania will dispose of the
junior varsity." Navy and Columbia of Cornell with Sid Luckman leading the parade
The Spartans sought not only a re- with his touchdown passes. We'll also take Penn State over Syra-
tunto the winning column after last wihhstuhonpse.WlasoakPnnStevr y-
turn td lh s ntouMarquette last cuse simply because it seems the better of two weak teams and down
Saturday'slossybutrevengeorte Um at Boston Michigan State will make up for the defeat Boston College
versity but revenge for the whippig handed them a year ago with a solid victory.
Boston administered last year.
Coach Charley Bachman took with Baylor will eke out a win over Texas Christian while Texas A. & M. downs
him three full teams, primed to with- Arkansas in the South. But if we're wrong on both don't be surprised. Other
stand a terrific battering at the line. Southern fans will see Southern Methodist beat Texas, Louisiana State down
Vanderbilt, Alabama trim Kentucky, Tennessee beat Georgia, North Carolina
Crttake an intra-state battle from North Carolina State, and Duke trounce
Contributor Washington and Lee.
Out on the coast it's Washington State over California, Washington's
huskies to whip Oregon and U.C.L.A. to add to Stanford's woes with a win
over the Indians, late of Rose Bowl prominence.
<.-----!---- With that out of our systems we'll tip you off to another pair of "hot
line for the touchdowns. During the ones." Last week our specials were out of the money but Michigan high
years that Jack Beynon and Les school railbirds wire us this week that smart money is with Standish over
Lindberg were lugging the pigskin West Branch and Dowagiac over Niles.
for their alma mater, the above style Now watch our .872 average go sliding.
of attack had the opposition com-
pletely baffled. With Lindberg, an
exceptional all around star back in laple Leafs Virtually Mahoney Threatens
punt formation the Indians' rivals Same As Last Season A. A. U. Fireworks
were shocked to find Beynon, taking I

Stand Up And Cheer Saturday
Advises syclogy Professor]

without Bob Zuppke's famous 'flea the ball from Lindberg, fa
flickers,' 'flying trapezes' as well as and throw a long looping pa
his other un-named tricky forma- end who managed to driftX
tions. secondary.
If you remember the 1934 game Lindberg gained plenty of
against the fighting Illini, it was on his well executed fakes.
Coach Zuppke's 'flea flicker' or a from punt formation as well
double lateral from a forward pass arate shifts, Lindberg would
that gave Michigan one of its two pass or a kick and then skirt
touchdowns of the most disastrous charging linemen for some ne
season in Wolverine grid history. age. Just as the sly Zupp
Ferris Jennings' memorable run his offense around Beynon an
against Georgia Tech was the other. berg, so did he devise speci
Willis Ward was on the receiving end to shake 'Red' Grange loose
of the deceptive laterals and it was long spectacular broken fie
his 17 yard dash across the goal line With a line only averaging 18]
that gave the Wolverines their only and a comparatively light b
points in a 7-6 defeat. there is no doubt that this Sa
"Work out a system suitable to your invading Illini team will bri
material,' is the Illinois mentor's ad- memories of their predecess
vice to rival coaches and there is no treat the crowd with plentyc
doubt that many of the nation's open colorful football.
coaches have heeded the cagey Dutch- Not only is Zuppke known
man. For the past years, and this deceptive systems but is note(
one is no exception, Coach Zuppke ability to point his teams for
has had light material with the re- games and it's an old Illinois
sult that he has developed fast teams of including Michigan among
drilled in the art of deception. In ad- Probably the only other coa
dition to spinners, reverses, laterals had the edge on the Illini m
and shifting backfields, Zuppke us- the above line of endeavor
ually makes it a 'little' tougher by late Knute Rockne.
centering his attack around a triple Considering these various vi
threat back. This year the 'marked the invading head coach, the
man' will be Dave Strong, sophomore doubt that Illinois will rea
quarterback. His quick kicks are his Michigan's attempt to start<
main threat although he can run and back.
pass with more than fair ability.
However Illinois opponents usually LAMB KNIT SWEATE
receive a big surprise when they $2.95 to $4.95
build up a defense to stop these 'key' walk a Few Steps and Save D
men because Zuppke promptly has f
him assume the role of a decoy, with
the result that other unknown team-
mates are scampering across the goal 205 East Liberty
DOINGS OF THE DRAKES
JMR5. DRAKE. t N0 CURLY - -HE LEARNS __
CAN OUCKY ( DUCKY' iHN T HOW TO,
V GO IT THE WAT ALLOWED TO GO 5 M.
WN THE WATER ,

de back
ss to an
past the
yardage
Again
as sep-
fake a
t around
at yard-
ke built
nd Lind-
al plays
on his
ld runs.
1 pounds
ackfield,
turday's
ng back
ors and
of wide-
for his
d for his
r certain
custom
the list.
ach that
entor in
was thei
irtues of
re is no
ally test
a come-
RS
oliars
-S

TORONTO, Oct. 29.-(IP)-Despite
Conny Smythe's dire predictions of
wholesale trades, dismissals and pur-
chases last spring, the Toronto Maple
Leafs will take the ice this season
with virtually the same squad that
bowed to the Detroit Red Wings in
the final National Hockey League
playoffs last April.
After watching the Leafs perform
in the play-offs, Smythe decided the
club needed only a few new parts
rather than a general overhauling.
Andy Blair and Joe Primeau are gone,
the former sold to the Chicago Black-
hawks 'and the latter retired.

By ROBERT FRYERE
"The athlete is subconsciouslyl
stimulated by the cheering of thet
spectators."t
This is the answer of Prof. C. H.-
Griffitts of the Psychology Depart-c
ment to the question of the values1
of the student's efforts to inspire the
Varsity to do or die for dear old
Michigan. Professor Griffitts be-
lieves that it is perfectly natural for{
the players to have no subsequentr
remembrance of the cheering dur-
g the game. In order to remember,
it is necessary that the subject, pay
attention to that which is to be re-E
membered, and it is perfectly obvious,
in the opinion of Professor Griffitts,
that the football player must be so1
completely attentive to the game that
he can give little attention to his sur-
roundings.
however, the athelete's failure to1
hear the cheering is not evidence
that it does not have some effect on-
him, says Professor Griffitts. "It is,
known that the more external stim-
ulus which is directed at an individ-
ual, whether he is attending to it or
not, the more that individual tends
to be excited."

effect of exciting the players, stated
Professor Griffitts, it would be wise
to have the cheering under better
control. That is, in order to be able
to take advantage of this subcon-
scious stimulation on the players, the
cheering should be regulated so that a
large volume can be attained when
it is needed to urge the team on to
greater effort, and the volume cut
down when further excitation will
only result in nervousness and tense-
ness. "A happy medium is neces-
sary," he believes, "for the full ap-
preciation of the effects of cheering."
There are two psychological mom-
ents, Professor Griffitts stated, for
conducting strenuous cheering. One,
just before the game starts, especial-
ly when a team is in the position
Michigan was previous to the Co-
lumbia game. The other at half
time, especially if the team is be-
hind, in order to excite them to a
greater fighting effort.
-

NEW YORK, Oct. 29.-(AP)-The
1936 convention of the Amateur Ath-
letic Union in Houston, Tex., in De-
-ember won't be a Donnybrook affair
like last year's session if Jeremiah
I. Mahoney can help it.
The former president, who lost a
bitterly-waged battle to keep the
United States out of the Olympic
games, said today he hopes that the
keynote of the convention will be
harmony, but he won't sidestep any
issues "if the boys want to fight."
Mahoney doesn't believe the Olym-
pic games or a discussion of any of
the incidents that occurred in Berlin
have a place in the A.A.U. conven-
tion except where "criticism was un-
fairly aimed at the A.A.U. when it be-
longed to the olympic officials" such
as in the celebrated "Jarrett case"
and the dropping of two Jewish run-
iers, Marty Glickman and Sam Stol-
ler, from the 400-meter relay team.

wmmmm

CAGERS REPORT
All candidates for the freshrnan
basketball squad are requested to
report at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at
Waterman gym. You must bring
your own equipment.
Coach Ray Fisher.

A

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