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November 29, 1936 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY 3

MidshipmenNose Out Cadets,7-0, In om edy Of Errors'

battle

Penalties Force
Army's Retreat;
Schmidt Tallies
Sailors, Outplayed During
Entire Game, Grab Last
Minute Breaks To Win
Army End Is Goat
Sullivan's Interference In
Ingrams Pass Sets Stage
For Scoring Thrust
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 28.-(MP-It
was the Navy by a touchdown-and
a courtmartial.
As a record Eastern football throng
of 102,000 specators shivered and re-
signed themselves to the bleak pros-
pect of a scoreless tie, the shell-
shocked Midshipmen rode out of the
grey gloom of gigantic Municipal
Stadium today to seize a decisive
break on illegal pass interference
and ride it and the Army mule to a
7 to 0 triumph, with only three min-
utes of the hectic battle left to go.
Sullivan The Goat
The break, like so many that have
decided big games and caused heat-
ed arguments this year, capped a 73-
yard march that brought victoryto
the Midshipmen and left Henry Sul-
livan, youthful cadet from Mt. Sterl-
ing, Ky., the "goat" of the game.
For it was Sullivan, by quirk of
fate, who was adjudged guilty of il-
legal interference on a 17-yard pass
tossed by Bill Ingram-a break that
gave the Midshipmen the ball on the
Army three, first down, from which
point Sneed Schmidt of St. Joseph,
Mo., took the pigskin over after three
terrific blasts at the heroic but bat-
tered Army line.
Ingram, scion of a famous Navy
family, added the extra point from
placement.
Navy had been pushed and
trampled all over the green tinted
grass before the complexion changed
with such lightning rapidity, and the
Middies drove to victory with the aid
of not one but two pass interference
rulings. Here's how it happened:
How It Happened
The Middies halted the Cadets in
the fourth on their 28 when bigt Jim
Craig fumbled 'nd Schmidt re-
covered for the Navy. Ingram braved
a pass. Jimmy Schwenck, Cadet
fullback, batted the ball down, but
the field judge, E. E. Miller of Penn
State, ruled illegal interference on
the play and Navy gained six yards.
Schmidt and Ingram passed and
drov the Cadets back with a steady
drive until a pass to Irwin Fike put
the ball on Army's 20.
Ingram then threw a low pass to
his left to Bob Antrim. Sullivan
gauged the play and batted the ball,
plucking it from the air on the Army
three. At first, the referee started
to bring the ball back to Army's 20
but Field Judge Miller rushed in,
called the penalty, and- Navy found
the door open to its second victory
in three years and 14th in the
glamorous series that began in 1890.
It wasn't easy for the line shat-
tering Schmidt from there on, but
the broken Cadets had to give. On
the first plunge, Schmidt didn't gain
an inch; on the second he picked
up a grudging two yards, and on the
third he dove high over his left
guard and it was over as the white-'
capped Middy throng went into a
frenzy of exultation.
Army Had Its Chance
With more power in the "concen-

tration camp"-that stone wall re-
gion within 20 yards of the goal they
never could cross-the Cadets might
have turned the truggle, fought be-a
fore the second biggest crowd in the
eries' history, into a rout.. *
With their elusive bundle of hu-
man TNT, 145 pound Monk Meyer,r
turning in spectacular runs, the Ca-
dets, drove to the Midshipmen's 13-
yard line in the first period only
to be stopped by great defensivet
work by six-foot Irwin Fike, Navy endf
from Normal, Ill.
In the second period, the Mule's
charges ' drove the Middies back to
their 36, to their 3 and seven-yard
stripes. Meyer failed only by inches
to make first down on Navy's 3-yard
line as Army's best chance faded. A
magnificent 70-yard punt by the
versatile Schmidt helped the Navy's
defense.

Puck Chasers Bow

To Chatham, 7 To 4, In Season Opener

SORES
(By The Asscciated Press)
Navy 7, Army 0.
Columbia 7, Stanford 0.
Boston College 13, Holy Cross 12._
St. John's (Maryland) 20, Johns
Hopkins 0.
Louisiana State 33, Tulane 0.
Georgia 16, Georgia Tech 0.
Auburn 13, Florida 0.
Mississippi State 32, Mercer 0.
Elon 39; Guilford 9.
Texas Christian 0, Southern Meth-
odist 0, tie.
Baylor 10, Rice 7.
Colorado College 6, Brigham Young
0
Colorado Mines 27, Regis College 6.
Nebraska 32, Oregon State 14.
BQston College
alies To "eat
Hoiy Cross 13-12
BOSTON, Nov. 28.-(UP)-Boston
College's under-rated Eagles spotted
Holy Cross two early touchdowns and
then out-battled their powerful
Jesuit rivals for a 13-12 victory in a
blinding snowstorm today before 25,-
000 at Fenway Park.
The Crusaders, capitalized two
miscues during the first five minutes
of play and appeared to have the
game well under control until several
of their strongest linemen were in-
jured in the bruising struggle, which
speedily became one of the most
breath-taking in the 34 game series.
Holy Cross scored two touchdowns
in the first period, but Quarterback
Rex Kidd's place-kicking for the ex-
tra points proved costly failures.
A minute before the first half
ended, the Eagles took off for a 55-
yard flight that ended with Di Natale
plunging over from the two-yard line
and subsequently place-kicking what
proved to be the winning point.
From then on the Eagles dominat-
ed the play and early in the final
quarter Gintoff drove over from the
three-yard line to end a determined
B. C. drive that started when Atilio
Ferdenzi, who replaced Tom Guinea
at right half, intercepted Kidd's
tenth and last pass on Boston's 45.
Bowie's Memorial
To Roman Soldier
BOWIE, Md., Nov. 28.-(P)-Ro-
man Soldier, second to Omaha in
last year's Kentucky Derby, took the
Bryan and O'Hara Memorial Handi-
cap, closing day fixture, from Mem-
ory Book by a length today to cli-
max the greatest fall record any
thoroughbred of the handicap divi-
sion ever made in Maryland.
Bowie's stewards, who have been
busy for a week trying to thwart a
gambling ring tampering with the
racers, announced a sixth case of
sponging had been uncovered on the
closing day. A sponge was dis-
covered in the nose of Calumet Dick
and was believed to have been there
when the horse ran last in a race
last Saturday.
Ram-Shamrock Pro
Grid Tilt Cancelled
CLEVELAND, Nov. 28.-()-The
Cleveland Rams of the American pro-
fessional football league announced
late today, cancellation of a sched-
uled "championship game" tomorrow
with the Boston Shamrocks and said
it "marks the demise of the American

League in Cleveland."
Frank Strock, secretary of the
Cleveland Football Club, Inc., claimed
in a prepared statement Boston play-
ers "refused to come to .Cleveland
until they were paid back salaries
due them for past games."

Early Season
Contest Finds
Sextet Ra tced

k.

G&he

Figures Show Liberal Use Of
Reserves During Grid Season

n r-c c

gg ' eii Z By DICK SHROTH the actual time under fire, but Jack .JLdill(U1i 4 "1U
The Iron Man did not dominate Brennan, Fred Ziem, and Dutch Van-
Lou Sadlier Vic Hey iger Michigan football this year, but on dewater were sturdy replacements
Y 7 the contrary was over-shadowed by who saw frequent service. They Columba Clings To Small
Draw Major Penalties the sheer weight of numbers, playing played 94. 65 and 149 minutes re- Margin To Repeat 1934
time statistics released yesterday re- spectively. >P
F or Second Period Fight .. By GEORGE J. ANDR vcal. Sixty-minute men were ex- Tackles Closely Bunched Rose Bowl Triumph
(remely scarce, and fifty minutes ac- The tackles were more closely
(continued-from Page 1) (Dauysports Editor) tual playing time in one contest was bunched with first one and then an NEW YORK, Nov. 28.-(P)-Co-
ALEX LOIKO s gone back to an exceptional feat. other emerging to dominate the play. Captain George Furey's 79-yard run
utes of the game, turned in a good Hamtramck. The statistics for the Minnesota Frhd JapkanDGnogeeguryJsm9Lynrdlr,
job in the nets. All of the four goals game are not available, consequently back of the opening kickoff gave Co-
codonhmwtthexetoo There is a story in that. It is a gm r o vialcneunl and Earl Luby shared starting hon-.
scored on him with the exception story that Grantland Rice or Damon the figures used are for seven games ors with Janke leading until his lumbia a 7-0 victory over Stanford
the one on which Smith screened Runyon could write-or maybe Bud shoulder injury in the Minnesota on the frozen snow-swept gridiron
him, were from close in with com- Shaver. It is a story that I do not the contrary was overshadowed by game, confining his playing total to of the Polo Grounds today.
paratively little chance to save like to write, but one that should be maintained a high standard of rug- 115 minutes. Luby finished with a Using only 14 men as they did in
Heyliger made the first Michigan written. gedness and endurance, characteris- 140 total while Siegel played 10 min- the Rose Bowl three years ago, the
goal of the season with only 15 sec- If you are among the many who ball. Capt. Patanelli played throo utes less than Lincoln who had a total Lions also duplicated the score of
onlet iuhe ist per r p ere kos pir a n t e t th the Columbia and Illinois games Dan Smick, Art Valpey, and Elmer tle in the mud.
stole the puck at the Maroon red paessevera1wtotreif'n prxmtdti
line, split the defense like a dirty times a week be- feat in the major portion of the other Gedeon fought it out for the one Just as "Rose Bowl Al" Barabas
shirt and beat Goalie Tremaine with M open end post, for Patanelli was a
afore the Mich contests, hanging up a total of 344 permanent fixture at the other flank was the hero for Columbia in Pasa-
a drve o th fa corer.gan - Michigan 4pemntfiuratheoerlnk
Second Stanza Wild Orgy ato me, you Valpey, who played 121 minutes, dena so was Furey, last of a famous
The second stanza was a wild 1aer ga e 11 Sweet A Work Horse was khe leading candidate early in Lion football family, the solo star to-
shiny orgy as Michigan tried in vain have y e The workhorse, Cedric Sweet, was a the season, but was soon replaced by
to score with Chatham constantly saratma e som true Spartan, playing over fifty min- Smick, who led his rivals by a wide He drove straight down the grid-
shorthanded as a result of successive whenasou read utes. in six contests and numbered one margin, finishing with 222 minutes. iron untouched before most of the
penalties to Be Sadlier d Hod when you reat complete game to his credit to have Gedeon played 79 minutes. 20,000 shivering fans had reached
gins. The Wolverines showed their tt Teurs the highest playing time of any man Barclay First Pilot their seats, and he cooled the last of
lack of practice here as the Maroons t Thursday on the squad, 352 minutes. Johnnie Throughout the entire season Bill Stanford's numerous desperate
ragged the puck and kept Michigan .ppn 'ksSmithers was another, falling short Barclay was ranked as the Wolver- passes in the closing moments.
awaydropping out of of Sweet's record only by the margin ines' number one pilot, his record Stanford power booted in gum
Gibby James and Vic Heyliger put school. Alex did not exactly live of his injury in the Northwestern showing 271 minutes played. Lou Le- soled basketball shoes and equipped
Michigan back in the running with Becauseamddotpbcty that game. His total was 311 minutes. vine generally played a considerable with chemical hand warmers, carried
but 40 seconds of the third period up to the reams o pub y Compared to this small group there portion of each contest as his 130 the show from the half time inter-
gone when they teamed up on the were turned out in his favor early were 39 who saw only irreg- minute total revealed. Bob Cooper mission to the beginning of the final
last fall. Kip soon found ou ular service during the season. Jess was & certainty at the running half quarter.
best goal of the game. Heyliger fhis prospective triple-threat back- Garber with 302 minutes and George position, but was removed from com-
slipped Gib a pass as the Ottawa field star did not have the necessary Marzonie with 173 led the guards in petition by an. injury, cutting his Stanford threw 32 passes, but com-
cash i de fene amesersspeed. So Loiko started the Michi- playing time to 129 minutes. Stark pleted only four while Columbia
gan State game at end-and his suc- Ritchie and Wallie Hook, who cap- which relied most of the season on
backhand shot from a tough angle cess was indifferent. After that it Sx-Year G d Feud ably divided his responsibilities, had e passing of sophomore Sid Luck-
and the goal judge raised his hand was not until the final game of the D 207 and 107 minute totals respective- man, tossed only eight, but complet-
Stoddart and Crapper were put off season that Alex really played again, s Settled Prep ly. ed three and outgained the Indians,
in quick succession for tripping and and then only as second-string sub Ed Phillips, who replaced Smith- 65 yards to 59, overhead. Neither
Lowjey put five forwards on the ice, for the injured Johnny Smithers. He Foes-All But $135 ers in the Ohio State game, finished team was able to fashion any effec-
but the Maroons caught the Wolver- I had not played enough during the with a record of 62 minutes played, tive running attack on the frigid
ines napping and scored an easy goal season to earn a Varsity "M." URBANA, Nov. 28.-(I)-The Ur-while Alex Loiko saw action for 59 turf. Stanford outyarded the New
whn Begidy to at pas from radr But that is not why Alex went bana Board of Education decided to-
with nobody to beat and then ram- Ii
home. He went home because day that six yearsis long enough to 9

med in his own rebound.
James Counts Again the struggle was more than1
J ameC ountsd Again frany other fellow in his pos
James counted again after nine could go through. One ni
minutes of play when he rode in on cvendsgy thrtuge. wne
Tremaine and rifled a terrific drive even say that Alex went
past the Maroons goalie's right for dinner. Because it was
pastthe arons gali's rght that one of the "swellest
shoulder. A minute later Begin made(thows" eer ofpayo the sMlet
it 6-3 when he picked up a loose puck lows" ever to play on the
in front of the Michigan goal and' gan Varsity team was not ge
rammed it home. It was 6-4 80 all the food a hard work n
seconds after when Flying Dick Ber- lets should have. And, nat
ryman slapped in a pass from James, his financial difficulties ha
but from then on Michigan was all sapped him i other wa
through. The Wolverines kept trying well.
desperately, but lack of condition Nor did studies come eas
stopped them as the Maroons layed Alex. Under the circumstances
back and played defensive hockey. almost impossible for him toc
Chatham scored their final goal with tice to his already hard-to-g
less than a minute to go when Peifer sons. And so Yost's blonde h(
took a pass from Stevens and rode in gone back to Hamtramck. H
close. good job now and next yep
probably see him playing a
SUMMARY smaller school.
Line-Ups: Alex's case happens to be it
Michigan Pos. Chatham of several nearly identical
Chase, W ...... G........ Tremaine among the members of the f
Smith .........D......... Sadlier j squad-that's the tragedy<
Simpson ...... D ........ Stoddart story.
Heyliger.......C........Hinnegan It is definitely known to f
Fabello W Bs... Steven. on the inside that several n
Jame-.........-W- ..........Beginbers of the squad were not
Michigan spares: Berryman, Cooke, Ling enough to eat during
Merrill, Wood. season-and that very few if
Chatham spares: Kelly, Merilees, were getting the proper tyi
Wilson, Varey, Hodgins, Boyes, Crap- food for an athlete in traini
per. Some of the bons cook

he or
sition
might
home
true
fel-
ichi-
tting
ath-
rally,
andi-
ys as
ily for
s it was
do jus-
get les-
ope has
e has a
ar will
t some
ust one
1 ones
football
of the
those
mem-
get-
the
f any
pe of
ng.
their

scrap about a football official's de-
cision, and ordered Urbana High
School to pay Bellefontaine High
School $138 and resume athletic re-
lations.
In 1930 the Bellefontaine coach
disputed a referee's 'decision on an
Urbana touchdown, and led his team
off the field. He demanded $138 as
Bellefontaine's share of the gate re-
ceipts, but was turned down, and
athletic relations were severed.
The only "catch" to the reconcilia-
tion gesture is that Urbana's Athletic
Association does not have the $138.
It is looking around for some way to
raise the money, and if all other
means fail Supt. C. W. Cookson
offered to pay ft out of his own
pocket.
vented the player from working
week-ends.
And when one really thinks
about it, fraternity and sorority
food eaten on the run, at times
very soon after a strenuous prac-
tice is anything but the type of
nourishment necessary.
It is regretful that Ann Arbor is
not a city large enough to offer much
employment other than the usual
board jobs. Employment that could
provide money for room, board and
tuition.
And so this corner today goes out
in favor of Conference action giving
approval for the providing of a free
dinner for the football squad each
day during the season.
LOW RATES - FINE WORK
Dial 2-1013 . . 308 North Main Street
Downtown, North of Main Post Office
The ATHENS PRESS
SEE US FIRST

First Period
Scoring: Sadlier 4:50.
Sadlier 10:25.
Crapper 12:35.
Heyliger 19:45.
Penalties: Begin (tripping).

Scoring:
Penalty:

Second Period
Begin (Varey) 10:35.
Begin (high stick).

own meals. Nothing wrong in
that, but one can hardly expect
the results to be beneficial to the
health of a football player-
especially when a minimum
amount of money is expended
for groceries.
Others on the squad have been
forced to borrow various sums to eat,
or even stay in school. Nor is the
path of those "fortunate" ones who
have board jobs as easy as it seems.
Fraternity and sorority jobs have
been lost because games have pre-

Heyliger (fighting) major.
Sadlier (fighting) major.
Hodgins (tripping).
Third Period
Scoring: Begin (Sadlier) 6:40.

James (Heyliger) 00:40.
James 9:00.
Hodgins (Kelly) 10:00.
Berryman (James) 11:20.
Peifer (Stevens) 19:40.
Penalty:
Stoddart (tripping).
Crapper (tripping).

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