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November 07, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-07

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Purdue, Michigan
Argue Old Question
With Eastern Foes

Penn Favored Returns To Old Mates S.A.M. Opens Howie Morenz Returns To Aid
Tn Wui' TnV .1il ni. I. M edaCantian IanIn Cogmeback Di



.UI..r !il .L vAI 1J

While Michigan and Purdue chal- J"Ie g
lenge Pennsylvania and Fordham inf
IN 0 L Ethe East today, adding fuel to the Quakers Seek To Revenge
football better than the Eastern Defeat Of Last Year;
By GEORGE J. ANDE&R.. brand," six other Big Ten elevents Zie Line
(Daily Sports Editor) will be settling a little domestic spat
right in the Conference backyard. (Continued from Page 1)
That Intersectional Record In Dyche Stadium at Evanston,
MICHIGAN'S boast of "ten years where King Gopher was deposed last take over Luby's right tackle position.
without an intersectional defeat" Saturday, Northwestern's Wildcat Stark Ritchie will start at halfback
is in serious danger of being silenced tangles with Harry Stuldreher's hap- with the speedy Wally Hook held in
when the Wolverines meet Pennsyl- less Badgers from Wisconsin. The reserve awaiting a scoring opportun-
vania on Philadelphia's old Franklin boys from Madison suffered rank ity when his speed can be capitalized
Field this afternoon-there can be humiliation at the hands of Chicago upon to the greatest extent.
no doubt about it. last week, bowing to the Maroons, 7 Last year Michigan downed the
Every well-known prognasticator of to 6, and on form figure to be no Quakers, 16-6, and the Penn team
collegiate football has picked the more than a "breather" for the high-' that starts tomorrow will be in a'
Quakers to hand Coach Harry Kipke's riding Wildcats. Lynn Waldorf, aware large part the same eleven that
'yung team its fifth defeat of the of the terrific let-down feeling the played in Ann Arbor a year ago Coach
season each of them basing his opin- Gophers always leave in their wake, Harvey Harmon has his aggregation
ion on the good showing of the East- has warned his charges not to take keyed to . their highest pitch of the
erners so far this season and the up the foe too lightly. Toughcrusted Ed year and as one walks across the
and down performances of the Var- Jankowski, Wisconsin's great full- Pennsylvania campus the words.
sity. back, will undoubtedly help impress "Beat Michigan," are in evidence
Pennsylvania has beaten Prince- Waldorf's point on the Nation's No. everywhere.
ton and Navy, two of the strongest 1 team. Penn has built up a tricky passing
teams in the East, as well as running Iowa, with slippery Oz Simmons offense for this game and will depend
over Brown and Lafayette (the lat- its only perceptible threat, moves in- upon this for victory. At the same1

,w ti s. # w
j- .lam s,-. r E ; . 4 .

.g - rlYE. Jj7~t~liltUi U..a Ul . l -B..+ fv
Finals W ith W in MONTREAL, Nov. 6.--A)- The, spry as ever after 14 seasons and close
Montreal Canadians are rated inIto 600 games in a Canadian uniform,
some quarters as the most improved holds his old left wing job vyhile
Beat Phi Beta Delta, 11-5; team in the National Hockey League Johnny Gagnon, the "Black Cat of
Dick Is Pacemaker For this season, but their improvement Chicoutimi," another player who left
seems to be just a return to their the Canadians and came back during
I Winning Team former fame. Hart's absence, is back at right wing
______The Flying Frenchmen haven't fig- to complete the old trio.
Sigma Alpha Mu whipped Phi Beta ured seriously in the International In addition there's Canny Sylvio
Delta, 11-5, yesterday in a hotly con- Division race since Cecil Hart led I Mantha to head a greatly strength-
tested game in the first round play- them to two successive Stanley Cup ened defense, gray-haired t"Pit" Le-
offs for the interfraternity speedball victories in 1930 and 1931. They pine and George Mantha and Ar-
crown. The game was the first of a have been losing prestige and patron- mand Mondou, who were the Canad-
series of finals, the rest of which age all that time. fans' "Kids" when the were on top
will be played next week. Hart On Bench of the heap.
Kesle, S.A.M. forward, started the Hooking up with Sylvio Mantha
scoring when he caught a pass in the; Now Hart is bac on the coach's on the defense will be big Walter
end zone in the first two minutes of bench and Howie Morenz, greatest o Buswell, who was acquired from De-
play. Play was fast and hard but the the Tricolor speedsters, is back in troit la
,pa.Pa*a atadhr u h the flaming red jersey which he bore titlst year when the elder Mantha
S.A.M. squad managed to keep on thethe fame. The return of Hart and managed the club, and Babe Siebert
loged fte cr adte afto fae h euno a nand Roger Jenkins, who came from
ended with the score, 6-3. The sec- Morenz is expected to do a lot to re- the Boston Bruins in a trade for Le-
ende with the soe, 6-3. Tast sing store prestige. French - Canadian roy Goldsworth Siebert, one-time star
and several marvelous saves by Krug- sentiment again is 'expectedtolme forward for the Montreal Maroons.
liak, S.A.M. goalie and Levy, stocky up solidly in back of the club and sup- Lepine At Peak
defenseman. porters in front.of the ticket windows. Lepine, apparently faster thtan
Dick of Sigma Alpha Mu was easily Of that famous team of six years; ever, will pivot the second line while
the outstanding player of the after- ago, Hart still has Morenz ,back from Paul Haynes, another holdover, will
noon, being high point man with a a round trip to Chicago, pius a stop- be third-line center. For the wings,
total of five tallies to his credit. In off at New York to finish last season in addition to Mondou and George
addition he was the only player of with the Rangers. Aurel Joliat, as Mantha, Hart has a collection of
either team to successfully attempt a ~ young talent which looks highly
goal kick from the field. Late in the Barne Ross To Face promising. Jack McGill s a hold-
first half he lifted a beautiful drop- over from last season as is young
kick between the uprights, from 15 Jannazzo For Title Joffre Desilets, who came up in mid

- Associated Press Photo
Burleigh Grimes, last year man-
ager of the seventh place Louis-
ville Colonels, was recently signed
to manage the Brooklyn Dodgers
during the 1937 season at a salary
which John Gorman, business man-
ezw v-ofth rli b id wcIrn

ter one of the' very few schools in!
the country where the coach appears
sure of his job no matter tow many
dozens of games his teams lose per
decade). The Quakers suffered their
lone defeat of the season at the hands
of Yale-where Ivy Williamson and
Bill Renner of Michigan fame are
assistant coaches.
The record -of Pennsylvania's big
veteran team does not appear formid-
able, and' the Wolverines have looked
bad on occasions this fall, but it is
still my contention that Eastern foot-'
ball is not all it is cracked up to be.
And the Big Ten still is collegiate
football's toughest league.
So personally I do not string along
with those who already have the Var-
sity defeated again. I do not pick
Michigan to win this afternoon, but
I do believe it is going to be a very
good football game-any man's battle.
And sentimentally I point, to myself,
at Michigan's intersectional record
and to the very good performance
an inferior Wolverine team turned in
last year against the Quakers-and
sort of say that Kip's much discussed
youngsters are due to turn in another
Incidentally, watch (or rather lis-
ten for) the play of Capt. Matt Pat-
anelli today. Pat's up for All-Amer-
ican consideration, and his chances
for success depend very much on how
her impresses the Eastern critics.

to Minneapolis for Minnesota's
Homecoming game and are likely to,
feel the full force of the Gopher's'
"bounce-back" effort. Bernie Bier-
man excluded even newspapermen
from practice sessions this week and
the inference follows that Ossie Sol-
em's men will get a distasteful dose
of Bierman magic. However, Solem
may come up with another Dick
Crayne for blocking duty, in whichj
case Simmons might chalk up a few,
touchdowns, potential in his flying
Ohio State will try its razzle-dazzle
offense on Chicago's Maroons at Co-
lumbus. Hailed as contenders for
National honors when the season
opened, the Buckeyes dovetailed bad-
ly and have already lost three games,
their latest to Notre Dame last week,
7 to 2. Pittsburgh and Northwestern
conquered them in the other games.
Francis Schmidt is hoping for a dry-
field, for his tricky offense is negated
by a wet ball. The Maroons, stim-
ulated by their win' over Wisconsin,
will be a fighting aggregation I

time Kurlish, Miller, Murray and El- aler o1 theciuu, saia
everson, Penn's starting backfield can siderably above $7,500. Grimes, who
be depended upon to show a great pitched for the Dodgers from 918
running game to the 40,000 fans that to 1926, replaces Casey Stengel as
are expectd to be in the stands. _ _ _ _ _ _
Because the Quakers are apparent-
ly weak on pass defense Kipke's eleven
will also rely to a great extent on Dixie Snow Is Irking
their aerial game which was most im- To Kent ky' sCah
pressive against Illinois. After being x Un y v 00a
drilled all week on ball handling the'
Wolverines are expected to get farth- G NEW YORK, Nov. 6.-(P)-Take i
er with their running attack than in from Chet Wynne, coach of Old Ken
recent games. But to do so will have tucky, it's not true what they say
to outplay a powerful Penn forward about Dixie.
wall that has placed the Quakers In town with the Kentucky squad
near the top in Eastern ratings this to play Manhattan, Chet's first com
fall. plaint was that he wasn't able tc
Captain Jim Hauze, Penn center, is scrimmage his team all week becaus
a contender for All-American honors of the snow.
and the Quakers' defense is built "Can you imagine that! Snow i
about him. To date Penn has won Dixie at this time of the year," ex
four out of five ball games, losing only claimed Wynne. "This club of min
to Yale while the list of beaten in- needs scrimmage and I haven't been
eludes Princeton and the Navy. able to give it to them."
Stations WWJ of Detroit and After losing to Alabama, 14 to 0
WCAU of Philadelphia will broad- last Saturday, Wynne now picks th
cast the game starting at 2 p.m. Crimson Tide for the Rose Bowl.



yards out on the playing field. Kesle
and Green of S.A.M. and Alderman of
Phi Beta Delta tied for second hon-
ors in the scoring department with
three points apiece.
Both teams displayed a brilliant
passing attack but neither showed
much aggression in the kicking de-I
partment. Repeatedly the S.A.M.
team swept up the field, the passes
whipping smoothly from one forward
to another. Only fine defensive play
of the part of S.A.M. kept the Phi
B.D. team from making the score less
lopsided, for the latter eleven also
showed a great deal of skill in the
passing department.
The game, although hard and
rough was relatively free from fouls,
each team committing two. The Phi
Beta Delta's converted each of their,
foul kicks while the Sigma Alpha
Mu's missed theirs.

NEW YORK, Nov. 6.--(A)-Barney
Ross, welterweight champion, came
in from Chicago today to begin train-
ing to defend, his title against Izzy
Jannazzo, News.York contender, in the
Garden, Nov. 27.
While Barney motored to Fern-
dale, N.Y., to try out the golf links at
his training camp, the New York
State Athletic Commission put its
official O.K. on the 15-round match.
Garcia and Jannazzo met last week
for the right to fight Ross. Their
bout ended in a draw.
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

season. Paul Runge, who has had
some major league experience, has
performed well during the training
season as has Rod Lorrain, former Ot-
tawa amateur, and Paul Drouin.
Maxie Bennett and George Brown
likely will be farmed out for further
With a good defense in front of him
Wilf Cude, the slender Welsh goal
tender who wis a sensaiton with De-
troit a couple of years ago, may be
back in the spotlight. At least he is
expected to do an adequate job of
guarding the net.
Main Street

Fumbling Is 'Un-Michigan'
pile the number .of Michigan fum-
bles when today's contest is finished.
'Fumbling is 'un-Michigan' and must
be corrected" has been the driving
cry on the lips of the Michigan
coaches during the past week.
Some of the coaches go so far as
to trace the losses to Michigan State,
Indiana and Illinois to erratic ball-
handling onthe part of the Varsity
backs. I can see their point very
That Michigan's young backs
should fumble from the "jitters" in
the State and Indiana game follows,
but . why five fumbles should be
turned in during the fifth game of
the season with Illinois cannot be
understood as well. Wolverine backs
have averaged five fumbles per game
this fall, as many as Michigan teams
in the past have made over a period
of four or five seasons.
Coach Kipke and his staff traced
last Saturday's fumbles to faulty
handling of the ball and set out this
week to correct the bad habits. How
well they have succeeded will be
evident this afternoon.
After Football-What?
tN TODAY'S MAIL comes a section
of the December issue of "Modern
Mechanix Hobbies and Inventions"
that includes an article by Daniel M.
Daniel, New York World-Telegram
sports writer, in which the writer
seeks to convince the football public
that the gridiron hero who becomes
a failure in life is the exception rather
than the rule.
Mr. Daniel discusses prominent
figures in all walks of life who were
football heroes in their college days,
and includes in his list Harry Stev-
ens Hammond, Michigan end in 1907
and now an executive with National
The moral of the article is found
in the introduction: "Football, the
contest of brawn and brain, does
breed manhood and character. As
some old coach said: 'There are no
knocks in life that frighten a man
who has had to take it in football.'"
State, Temple Meet
In Grudge Contest
EAST LANSING, Nov. 6.-(A)-The
football Spartans of Michigan State
prepared tonight to pit the speed and
fire of their so-called junior varsity
against the giant veterans of Temple
University in an intersectional bat-
tle here tomorrow.
The Athleticsg Depasrtment pynpcted

PUPR' * . . ind of finer
texture than most anything


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