SAtTURD AY, N OV. 14, 1936
THE MIICHIGAN DAILY
Wildcats In Final Home Football
_ _ ,_.--
Faced By Grim
Foe In Varsity
Captain Patanelli In Last
Home Game; Cooper Is
Ready For Action
(Continued from Page 1)
son at tackle and Capt. Steve Reid
Game 12th In Series
Coach Waldorf has a small army
of capable backs at his command,
and it is almost impossible to name
a starting quartet before game time.
Don Heap, Don Geyer and Bernie
Jefferson, colored Grand Rapids
sophomore, are the running stars of
the group, and it is possible that
Waldorf may start all three-with
Fred Vanzo, furious blocker, at quar-
Steve Toth, punter de-luxe and one
of the heroes of the Minnesota game,
will be in at fullback before the game
is very old if he does not start, and
blocking Ollie Adelman can be de-
pended upon to shine when he enters
Today's game is the 12th between
the two teams, with Michigan having
been victorious seven times. The
Wolverines close' their 1936 season at
Columbus next Saturday, meeting
Reid (c) RG
Zitko R E
E. C. Krieger
Wolverine tacklers will have their
hands full when Ollie Adelman
goes into action in the Wildcat,
backfield today. The 158-pound
halfback, known as "The boy with
the swivel hips and the perpetual
motion legs," hails from Milwaukee.
By 13-6 Score;
Ann Arbor High School's football
team closed its season at Withington
Stadium in Jackson last night, drop-
ping the game 13-6 after leading 6-0
at half time against Jackson High
Jackson held the edge of a scoreless
battle until midway in the second
period when a wave of Ann Arbor
players recovered a Jackson fumble
on the home team's 11-yard line,
where Bob Westfall's kick had gone
out of bounds. Westfall reached the
six-yard line through center, and on
the next play Louis Kalb went over
around left end.
Kalb led the way to the tying
score in the third quarter when he
fumbled Moelaart's high punt, Sum-
ner recovering for Jackson on the
Ann Arbor 32. Two plays later Moel-
aart's partially blocked pass was
snared by Captain Growthers, Jack-
son center, who scampered across the
goal with the whole line giving him
(Ohio U.); Field Judge: R. W. Fin-]
sterwald (Ohio U., Syracuse); Head
Linesman: J. J. Lipp (Chicago).
Program F o r
Carrying on an activity about
which most of the campus is in the
By GEORE J. ANDR
(Daily Sports Editor)
Keep' em Crossed.. ..
"KEEP your fingers crossed" was
Coach Harry Kipke's parting re-
mark as I walked out of his office
yesterday afternoon.) And I'm do-
ing it.) Kip is not being so rash as
to predict a win for his young team
over the most prominent contender
for the national, championship, but
he does say that the Wolverines are
a good enough bunch of players to
turn the trick if they get the jump
on their powerful opponents. And
those things have been known to hap-
pen, you know. Football is like that.
It would be one of the biggest upsets
of the season, granted, but it is far
from being an impossibility.
* * * ,
HAL TOTTEN, National Broadcast-
ing Company announcer who will
send today's game over the air waves
to thousands of listeners, was in Kip's
office yesterday getting some dope
on what to expect when the Wolver-
ines are on the offense. And he did
seem well impressed.
A short, stocky figure who once was-
a second-basemen for Northwestern,
Totten had little to say about the
Wildcats. He sang the praisesof
Fred Vanzo and end John Kovatch
and said that Michigan was getting a
big break with the inability of Leon
Fuller, regular center for Coach
Lynn Waldorf's team, to play today
because of injuries.
"Fuller and Capt. Steve Reid at
guard pile up the other team's plays,"
Totten grinned, "and Vanzo comes
along and knocks them over."
De-Emphasis Again ...
ANOTHER prominent E a s t e r n
sports writer has added his bit
on the Michigan football situation.
Tommy Holmes of the Brooklyn
Eagle had quite anarticle on his
page the other day under the head-
line: "Michigan Grid Team Is Vic-
tim of De-Emphasis." Mr. Holmes
bases his remark on anstatement the
veracity of which I can not verify at
the present-that 21 captains of
Michigan high school teams applied
for admission at the University and
only two of them were accepted.
Anyhow, it makes good reading.
(One of those football de-empha-
sizing campaigns out at Ann Arbor
makes men of Michigan despair of
Wolverine teams for a long, long
("It may be for years and it may
be forever," a Michigan grad who is
a member of the school football
alumni association told me not long
ago, under existing conditions.
("This year, we had 21 captains of
Michigan high school teams enroll as
freshmen at the university," he said.
("That doesn't sound so bad."
("It wouldn't have been," he an-
swered mournfully, "but the entrance
board rejected 19 of them."
(That indicates Michigan has en-
tered the phase of football de-em-
phasis that makes the profs lean
over backward to suspect that a
broadshouldered young man has more
brawn than brains. That makes the
famed victory march of the Wolver-
ines seem somewhat ironic with its
closing line of "Hail, hail to Michi-
gan, the champions of the West."
Maybe the word "champion" even-
tually will be altered to doormats).
And he goes on to tell of the fall of
the Wolverines during the past three
* * *
Football Material.. .
WHILE we are on the subject of
Michigan's entrance require-
ments, it might be well to take no-
tice of some facts Mill Marsh of the
Ann Arbor Daily News brought to
light yesterday. Mill says:
"Michigan alumni can't under-
stand why Michigan doesn't have
more abundant football material ...
Here is one reason . . . Last year
Coach Harry Kipke lined up 13 boys
considered to be the best in Detroit
. Only two of them were able to
satisfy the entrance requirements at
Michigan . . . He lined up 10 of the
best boys from Flint ... But only one
got into school here and this boy had
One reason why Northwestern
has been able to go as far as it has
this season is because of its ability
to keep opponents from: gaining
through the line, and one reason
why opponents have been stopped
on line plunges is husky Park
Wray, who is playing his third year
on the Purple team as a tackle.
And Mighty Tackle
Game Today Is Last Home Tilt
For Six Wolverine Gridders
Battle Draws Large
New York Crowd
CHICAGO, Nov. 13.-(IP)-Besides
furnishing the two finest intersec-
tional matches of the season, Ne-
braska-Pittsburgh at Lincoln and
Army-Notre Dame at New York, to-
morrow's collegiate football jamboree
may indicate whether some of the
lately-distributed laurel wreaths have
been interwoven with a few sprigs of
Northwestern, the nation's current
No. 1 team and Big Ten champion,
"Fears Michigan." While Fordham
takes time out in the Rose Bowl de-
bate, Alabama's Crimson Tide is
threatened by Georgia Tech. Wash-
ington's Huskies, top entry on the
West Coast, face the challenge of
Southern California's Trojans.
Adding impetus to new attendance
records for the season, upwards of
80,000 will jam the Yankee Stadium
and contribute to a $400,000 "house"
to see the Irish of Notre Dame wage
their annual and consistently spec-
tacular joust with West Point. At
Lincoln, a capacity throng of 35,-
650, biggest crowd since the Husker-
Notre Dame battle of 1925, will watch
Nebraska and Pitt battle it out.
Against a background of tradition
unrivalled by any other football series
in American history, Yale goes Tiger-
hunting at Princeton, before close to
57,000 in Palmer Stadium. Duke and
North Carolina play for the Southern
Conference title at Chapel Hill.
dark, the Intramural department A long march down the field, s
holds 'what is termed a "co-recrea- ring Gosciewski and McGill, Jack
tional" night every Saturday evening halfbacks, set the stage for theu
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. ning score in the last period, w
As the name signifies, both men Moelaart tossed to Kuhns for
and women can partake of the sport-touchdown.
ing facilities offered by the depart-
ment during this time. The entire
building is open to everyone, includ- Church Programs
ing faculty, students, and towns-
people. A charge of 15 cents is made To Feature Pea
In the few weeks this semester that:
Miciii an Threatens Wildcats'
March To Undefeated Season
By RICHARD LA MARCA the benefit of charity, the results to
This being a season of upsets Mich- be included in the season's final
igan, who has thrice forced North- standings. Northwestern lost to Pur-
western to share the Conference title due's Boilermakers while Michigan
with her, can by upsetting a favored was trimming a Wisconsin eleven, so
Wildcat eleven this afternoon blast for the third time the Wolverines cut
the Purple's hopes of remaining in on Northwestern's claim to an un-
among the nation's meager ranks of I disputed title.
undefeated elevens. Have It Cinched
Michigan and Northwestern shared However the Wildcats needn't wor-
top conference honors in 1926, '30 ry about sharing the Big Ten title
and '31. In 1926 the Wolverines and this year even if they do lose to
Wildcats each won five Big Ten Michigan since last week's 6-0 victory
games to tie for the title. Michigan over Minnesota gave them their first
suffered their only loss of the sea- undisputed championship in the
son at the hands of the Navy, 10-0 Western Conference, included in
while Notre Dame's Fighting Irish which were wins over last year's co-
beat Northwestern. It was, after the champions, Minnesota and Ohio
Navy win that the Wolverines began State. Iowa and Illinois were the
their 10-year undefeated intersec- othertwo victims.
tional record which was snapped by In 10 years of rivalry dating back
Pennsylvania's victory last Saturday. back to 1892 Michigan holds a 7 to 4
y iesioryTtls d edge over the Wildcats. The Wolver-
Tie For Titleines rolled up 72 points to North-
In 1930 Michigan ahd Northwestern westerns 6 in the 1893 meeting for
again found themselves tied for the their greatest margin while the Wild-
title with five triumphs each. The cats scored their highest total against
Wolverine's record for the season was Michigan in 1917 winning 21-12.
marred by a scoreless tie with Mich- Michigan won by a baseball score in
igandState. Notre Dame again beat 1898, 6-5 while Northwestern evened
the Wildcats. the baseball count in 1925 with a 3-2
In 1931 Northwestern, by winning victory.
five Conference games and losing _i___ry.
none, had beaten Michigan out for NO PROFIT IN PITT FOOTBALL
the title since the Wolverines were PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13. - (AP) -
routed 20 to 7 by Ohio State and thus Counsel for the University of Pitts-
boasted only four wins. However the burgh argued in court today football
Conference decided to have each doesn't pay its own way at the Pitt
team play a post season game for Stadium.
By IRVIN LISAGOR
When the final whistle shrills the
end of the Wildcat-Wolverine fracas
this Saturday, six Michigan men
will have donned the moleskins for
their final collegiate effort on Sta-
dium turf. Three regulars and three
reserves constitute the senior corps
that bids local fans adieu in this Ann
Chief among them, of course, is
Capt. Matt Patanelli, who has been
both beacon and bulwark in three
years of mediocre Michigan football.
Pat has treated the Stadium clientele
to a brilliant brand of end play. He
has been All-American timber
throughout his career, and only the
failure of his team to win has kept
him from recognition he justly de-
This season, despite the burden of
a leg injury, he has virtually forced
the attention of critics. Minnesota,
after watching him push their All-
American tackle, Ed Widseth, around
the Gopher greensward, called him
the outstanding lineman to face them
this season. Eastern writers cited
him for his performance in the Penn
Has Weak Ankle
Pat goes into the Northwestern
game with an ankle still weak from
strain, but you can bet cold cash
on it-he'll bow out before the home
folks playing aggressive, teeth-rat-
tling football. That's the only kind
the big boy knows how to play. In-
cidentally, Capt. Pat will likely own
eight sweaters bedecked with a
maize monogram before he leaves
Michigan. Besides three football let-
to attend summer school . . . Out of
seven prospects from Grand Rapids
and 12 from Toledo, none were per-
mitted to enter the University . .
That gives some idea of why so many
good football players in this state are
going elsewhere to school."
And some more. Bill Reed, my pre-
decessor and at present doubling at
Law School and the Detroit Free
Press sports beat, was just in the of-
fice and added that Wilfred Smith
of the Chicago Tribune is in town to
interview the University Registrar on
this entrance requirements business.
People are wondering.
ters, he already has two in basketball
and one in baseball. He'll probably
add one apiece in both latter sports.
Cedric Sweet, fullback mainstay,
and Jesse Garber, dependable left
guard, complete the regular trio that
sings a swan song Saturday. Sweet
exemplifies what results grit and
determination will produce. Lacking
speed and being inept in other phases
of the game, Cedric increased his
speed by sprinting during summer
months, and taught himself to be
quite a proficient booter.
Garber Comes Through
Garber is another of last year's
stalwarts who was scheduled for side-
line duty this fall.. But before the
season was a week old, the sturdy
Jesse was in the first front line.
The three reserves are Chester
Stabovitz, end, Frank Bissell and
Ernie Pederson guards. Stabby was
used in the Wisconsin game last year
at a halfback post, and acquitted
himself creditably in the brief per-
formance, but his main forte is play-
ing end. He has seen service this
season as a flanker, proving himself
adept at receiving passes.
Bissell, who has earned two letters
as a Varsity guard, was incapacitated
early in the season with a broken
jawbone. But the determined little
fellow wouldn't quit, going through
daily practices without asking any
quarters. On the strength of his ef-
forts in practice this week, he may
see action for the first time this sea-
son against the Wildcats today.
Pederson, also a letter-winner last
year, has kept the family name prom-
inent in Michigan football. His fath-
er was a former Wolverine guard.
PABST BLUE kIBBON
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500
H. E. PH I LP
Relining, Repairing & Altering
Ladies' and Gents' Suits and Coats
Main St.. over Cahow's Drug Store
the night has been held and also
the times it was held last year the two
most popular activities were found to
be swimming and badminton. Besides
this the department offers handball,
squash, volleyball and anything else
that is requested.
So far this fall around 60 or 70
people have been present every Satur-
day and Earl Riskey of the I-M
expects many more to come out. For
those who haven't their own equip-
ment the department loans some and
in case instruction is needed it is
(Continued t Page J)
have as its speaker, at 6:30 p.m., Prof.
Ralph Hammett of the College of
Architecture. Professor Hammett will
show slides on the great cathedrals of
Europe and discuss the effect cathed-
rals had on architecture.
At the Roger Williams Guild of the
First Baptist church at 12 noon, Dr.
Frank W. Padelford, Boston, execu-
tive secretary of the Northern Baptist
Board of Education will address the
student class. Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son will speak on "Peace or Truce" at
the 6 p.m. meeting of the Guild.
Visit your Downtown
SQUARE GUN CLUB
CITY CIGAR STORE
106 East Huron
THE CAMPUS SALE
Tuesday, Nov. 10
= w f
you won't be disappointed
visit Our NEW TAPROOM. We serve
the Best of Food.
We give Cour-
teous Service and you will enjoy
the Entirely New and Modernized
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