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September 30, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-30

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

e' '95 TH E MICHIGAN DAYLY

Freshmen Use
Spartan Plays
Against Varsity
Starting Lineup For State
Game May Be Revealed
In Scrimmage Today
A freshman team equipped with
Michigan State plays was completely
smothered by both the Varsity and
reserve elevens in yesterday's prac-
tice session as Coach Kipke sought a
capable defense for the Spartan in-
vasion this Saturday.
A full length scrimmage is sched-
uled for today which will undoubted-
ly have a great bearing on Kipke's
selections for the starting lineup.
Capt. Patanelli Returns
Strengthened by the return of
Capt. Matt Patanelli to his left end
post and Cedric Sweet at fullback,
the Varsity consistently stopped the
freshman gridders at the line of
scrimmage. The yearlings' pass at-
tack failed to net any yardage as the
Varsity backs managed to intercept
several tosses. Coach Kipke named
Alex Loiko at the other Varsity end
position with Fred Janke and Mel
Kramer at the tackles, John Brennan
and Forrest Jordan, guards, and Joe
Rinaldi at center. Bob Cooper was
at quarterback with Johnny Smithers
and Louis Levine at the halfback po-
sitions.
While the Varsity were being sent
through a defensive scrimmage the
reserves, under Coach Oosterbaan,
tested their running and passing
game against another freshman
squad. With Bill Barclay calling the
signals and Stark Ritchie doing most
of the running and passing, the re-
serves managed to open wide holes in
the freshman line. Ritchie completed
several passes to Art Valpey which
netted long gains. Danny Smick and
Don Pacquette alternated at left end
with Don Seigel and Jim Lincoln at
the tackles, George Marzonie and
Clarence Vandewater, guards, and
John Jordan center. Bob Curren and
Ed Stanton, sophomore fullback, were
the other reserve backs. Later the
Varsity alternated with the reserves
and continued to exhibit some fine
offensive work.
Linemen Drilled Hard
In the early part of the drill, Coach
Harbey Emery, who is substituting
for Coach Cappon, sent his linemen
through a rugged drill on both offen-
sive and defensive tactics. In order
to safeguard against inexperience,
special attention was given to For- '
rest Jordan and Brennan, the two
sophomore guard prospects. Both
continued to improve considerably,
breaking through for sure tackles and
showing efficient use of the hands on
defense
Previous to the frosh scrimmages,
Coach Ray Courtright had the back-
field candidates review the various
formations in addition to including
the usual blocking and tackling
routines. Sweet, Cooper and Loiko
remained as the three main choices
for the punting assignment against
State. Sweet got off some nice long
kicks despite a rather strong cross
wind. Cooper managed to come
through with several distant spirals.
Freshman Golf Meet
Won By Ken Johnson
Shooting a brand of golf that bodes
ill for Michigan's opponents of the
future, Ken Johnson of Jackson won
the freshman. Orientation Week golf
tournament with a 79 last Saturday
on the University golf course. John-
son's score was three strokes better

than his nearest competitors, Jack
Heil and Roger Clapp, who tied for
second with 82's.

A11 h(c(?(y IFor iecis

The PRESS AK G L E

:,ti.

k rl;j RV'114 *-'I

C -RL HUB6E1.4 1

FRANKCROSETTI TRAVIS JACKSON
'-Associated Press Photo.
Slated to start the World Series
this afternoon for the New York
Giants, Carl Hubbell's likely oppo-
i'r t on the mound is expected to
be Etther Lfty Gomez or Charlie
Ruffing for the Yanks. The "nickel"
series opener promises to draw a
capacity crowd in the National
League park.
Bd Weather
May Postpone
Series Opener
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-(IP)-Damp:
and dismal weather had two strikes
tonight on preparations for the start
of the World Series between New
York's Giants and Yankees at the
Polo Grounds.
The third one may be slipped
across in the form of conditions war-
ranting a postponement of tomor-
row's opening game, featuring a
pitching duel between the left-hand-
ed Carl Hubbell of the Giants and
right-handed Charles Ruffing of the
Yankees, but all hands had their
fingers crossed while hoping for the
best.
The weather forecast-"continued
cold and probable rain"-chilled
prospects for a capacity crowd at the
National League Park, even with all
reserved seats sold and speculators
getting fancy prices from fans ar-
rivIng ticketless from all parts of
the country.
Upwards of three-fifths of the Polo
Grounds' capacity of nearlyu52,000
has been sold in advance, but the
weather appeared likely to put a
damper on the enthusiasm of fans
seeking admission to the unreserved
stands at $3.30 or the bleachers at
$1.10, starting at 8:30 a.m.
Only a handful of men seeking
the distinction of leading the line
into the bleachers continued their
around-the-clock vigil tonight out-
side the National League Park.
Today's rain washed out the work-
outs planned by both teams on rival
grounds.
'Camels
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After three days of contemplation
m the Michigan State-Wayne game
hat more or less "took place" last
Saturday afternoon we have arrived
at the conclusion that State was both
;ood and bad depending upon how
iou want to look at it.
Compare them with the speed
that the Spartans' Warmbein.
and Colina gave the Upstate Ag-
riculturists last year and the 27
to 0 victory over Wayne doesn't
look very imposing. Then con-
sider the two men who didn't get
into the liheup, Steve Sebo and
Agony Al Agett, the encouraging
drive and all-around skill of
Johnny Pingel, State's obvious
strength at the ends, the omni-
present. Art Brandstatter and
Michigan State looks as good or
maylby better than last year.
And you'll recall that in 1935
Tharlie Bachman's football team was
:ood-one might even hazard the
pinion that it was very good.
As far as speed is concerned State
s unquestionably inferior this year.
end it also is a pretty sure bet that
'nless Agett can show a whole lot
nore than Pingle the Spartans will
'e outpunted by both Ced Sweet and
Bob Cooper.
PastAng is another thing, how-
cvcr. Pingle can pass and pass
wcll. H- doesn't need much time
tc get rid of the ball and his
r-. "c.vcrs have no difficulty in
reaching it. This sophomore
half, who incidentally attended
We .t Point in 1935 with a meas-
"e of success on the gridiron
and about the same amount of
faihUre in the classrooms, com-
pleted almost every pass that he
attempted and a gozidi n.umiber of
them were thrown on the run. He
al.o carries the ball well exhibit-
ing plenty of drive and elusive-
ness.
Brandstatter, veteran fullback, was
his usual self which is always more

,han satisfactory. He possessed his
old-time drive and stamina and MSC
fans are wasting no time worrying
about the fullback position.
While we must admit we didn't
watch Charlie Halbert, the junior
who did most of the signal calling
too closely, he seemed satisfactory
if not brilliant.rBachman also has
Al Diebold, Harrison Neuman, and
vred Ziegel, all of whom can man-
age the quarterback position well.
Steve Szasz looked alright at half
but of course Sebo will be there
Saturday.
The State line isn't the State line
of last year. Perhaps we should say
"wasn't" the State line of last year,
for it probably will be this weekend.
It is plenty strong.. The guards are
fast; as one observer remarked they
are too fast and tend to tip off the
play at times. As a whole the line is
good and will give Kipke and Co.
plenty to worry about.
Some have said that State's
pass defense is weak. This may
be true, but if it is we failed to
see it. At times the secondary
did fall asleep, but this will not
occur against Mithigan.. Play-
ing heads-up ball M.A.C., whoops,
M.S.C. will be just as hard to
beat as Michigan's Wolverines
have found them in 1934 and
1935-but they'll beat them.
R.A.G.

Bete

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