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November 04, 1928 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-04

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

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RTING WOLVES T RiP
NI INCLOSE GAME
is Provides Margin By Kick
After Intercepted Pass
In First Quarter I
JMBERT IS CHECKED I

Dah[iem Nemesis Toaa~aa avxaxar~av'x *r

Dahl em Nemesis To r
Illini Aerial Attack
INIS

SCORE BY QUARTERS Gains Most Yardage
First Second Third Fourth Final For Illinois Eleven
3' 0 00 Igg g MEMORIA 13 STAGED
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FLAY BY PLAY ACCOUNT OF'GAME WITH ILLINOIS

(Continued from Page One)
two evenly matched teams alter-
nating in defensive and offensive'
play. Statistics reveal how evenly
the opposing elevens divided the
spoils of the afternoon. The Illini
registered eight first downs to seven
for Michigan; gained 133 yards by
rushing to 125 for Michigan, com-
pleted four1out of 18 attempted
passes for gains totalling 40 yards,
while the Wolves completed two
out of 11 tries for 35 yards.
To cite Michigan players "for in-
dividual honors is a difficult task,
as a team they fought as few
Michigan teams have ever fought.
The line from end to end function-
ed almost faultlessly in stopping
the drives of Fritz Humbert, highly
touted Illini line plunger and the
off-tackle dashes and end runs of
Peters, Timm, and Mills.
IHoward Poe, veteran guard, play-
ed a remarkable game at right
guard to share top honors with
Otto Pommerening, Michigan's de-
pendable left tackle. Cragin turned
in another good performance at the
center post with the exception
of a few erratic passes early in the
game, while Steinke, Hulbert,
Squier, Truskowski, Draveling and
Bovard, the other linemen who
saw service all played integral
parts in the Michigan victory.
The revamped backfield with
Dahlem and Simrall at the halves,
Rich calling signals, and Gembis
at full displayed unmistakable of-
fensive power, besides solving the
famed short passing attack that
Zuppke has built up around Stues-
sev and Fields with but four ex-

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I

FIRST QUARTER
Michigan won the toss, electing
to kick to Illinois, the Illini de-1
fending the north goal. Gembis
kicked to the Illinois 10-yard line,
Walker returning to the 35-yard
line. Bergeson carried the ball out
of bounds, but failed to gain. Walk-
cr stopped on a delayed pass by
Cragin. Walker wasthrown for a
yard loss ' by Draveling. Walker
punted to the Michigan 30-yard
line where Simrall fumbled the
ball and Illinois recovered. Walker
failed to gain on a wide end run
around his own right end. Berge-
son hit the center of the line but!
Tll~ina srn ntFcirn a l Y~n liw d

_ _ __ _ _ _

yards for off-sides. Draveling stop- ing Michiga
ped Peters for no gain. Stuessy's nois' 25-ya
pass to Peters was incomplete. An- with Dahler
other pass, Stuessy to Jolley, was four yards,
incomplete, and Illinois was pen- tackle. Si
alized five yards for the second in- was incomp
complete pass. Walker kicked to pass to Ge
Simrall who received the ball on and Michig
his 20-yard line and ran to the 25- pcnanlty.
yard line as the quarter ended. Simrall' rl
Michigan 3, Illinois 0. of bounds a
mark. Mil
$ECOND QUARTER his own goa
Humbert replaced Bergeson, Mills yard mark-
replaced Walker, Hickman went in downed by
for Jolley. i Gembis made three Wheeler wa
yards through his own left tackle. bis and St
Dahlem made a yard through the Rich was h
same side of the line. Simrall got his- own le

an a first down on Illi-
rd line. A triple pass,.
gm carrying the ball, lost
, Rouse making the
:mrall's pass to Dahlem!
plete. Truskowski's long
*mbis was incomplete,j
gan drew a five-yardI
laced a pretty kick outl
an the Illinois five-yardI
.ls kicked from behind;
al line to the Illinois 41-
where the ball was
y an Illinois player.
as substituted for Gem-
raub replaced Dahlem.
eld for no gain, trying
ft end. Truskowski's'

"Frosty" Peters
star Illinois back whose ball tot-
ing proved the feature of the

vaunted
against
game.

Sucker running attack
the Wolves in yesterday's

Alvin Dahlem
who proved a thorn in the side
of the Illinois pass attack by in-
tercepting three of the Zuppke-
men's aerial attempts.

ceptions.
With Captain George Rich re-
verting to the form he displayed at
Chicago last year performing the
leading role, the' Wolverines flash-
ed a linebucking attack that com-
pletely eclipsed the efforts of
Humbert and Bergeson, the Illini
fullbacks. Rich accounted for 67
yards to lead the field in gains
from rushing, including a brilliant
29 yard off-tackle run in the third
period. Gembis made a total of 34
yards besides backing up the line
faultlessly.
Diminutive Alvin Dahlem broke
into the starting lineup for the
first time and played a steler de-
fensive game, besides turning in
several nice runs for a net gain of
17 yards. It was Dahlem who
placed the Wolverines within scor-
ing distance in the opening quar-
ter when he intercepted an Illini
pass from the hands of Stuessy on
his own 35 yard line and brought
the crowd to their feet with a
beautiful dash to the opponents 241
yard mark where he was tackled
from behind.
It was the task of 'Simie' Simrall
to handle the punting assignment
and with two exceptions, when* his
punts went out of bounds too soon,
he did a good job of it. His long
spirals, one of which traveled 53!
yards, repeatedly forced Mills toy
punt from the shadow of his own
goal posts.E
For the Illini, Frosty Peters
stood head and shoulders above his
mates on the offensive. Besides
menacing the Michigan goal with
his drop-kicks, he featured his
team's running attack. It was
Peters who caused the Michigans
ends the most trouble, and it was
Peters who pressed Rich forl
ground-gaining honors with a total-
of 55 yards to his credit.I
Fritz Humbert was the other big
gun for the invaders, his efforts
resulting in a net gain of 45 yards.
He was also instrumental in back-
ing up the line.
Considering the fact that it was
composed almost entirely of vet-
eran material, the Illinois forward
wall hardly deserves the credit
that must be given to the Wol-I
verine linemgen. Rich and Gembis,
experienced infinitely more
success in their off-tackle drives
and center smashes than did the

the opposing backs.
Captain Nowack and Crane on
'the right side of the line were
overshadowed in their efforts by
Lou Gordon, Illinois left tackle
who played a great game for the
losers. In Jolley, veteran left end,
the Orange and Blue team has a
capable wingman and a player who
really knows how to cover punts.
Contrary to pre-game expecta-
-tions the first half saw the Michi-
gan team unleash an offensive that
kept the ball in Illinois territory
during the greater portion of the
time although the first downs for
the half were even at four all.
An exchange of punts left the1
Illini in possession of the oval onj
their own 44 yard line. Bergeson
made three yards through center,
but it was offset by a five yard
penalty for offside. Timm slipped
off his own left tackle for three
yards and Bergeson hitrthedleft
side of the lone for a first down,
after Stuessey's pass fell incom-
plete.
Dahlem intercepted Stuessy's
next pass on his own 35 yard line
and eluded would-be. tackelrs until
he was cut down from behind on
the Illini 24 yard mark. A de-
layed pass play with Dahlem carry-
ing the ball netted a first down
on the Indians 11 yard line, and
after Simrall failed to gain on two
plays, Gembis dropped back to the
30 yard line and booted a per-
fect goal from placement.
The rest of the half found thel
Wolverines on the offensive dur-'
ing, the greater part of the time,
Simrall's punting keeping the ball
deep in Illinois territory. On one<
occasion Truskowski heaved a 32
yard pass, to Dahlem who stepped 1
out of bounds on the Illinois 38
yard mark after making the catch.t
And shortly afterwards Simrall1
placed a punt out of bounds on thec
invaders 5 yard mark.
Illinois came back strong afterI
the half to assume the offensive
burden, only to find their effortst
repulsed by the stubborn Michi-z
gan defense. Except for Peter'sI
long drop' kick which missed beingt
good by the narrowest of margins,c
the Illini did not seriously threat-l
en the Wolverine goal.s
Michigan resumed the offensivef
in the final period with Rich and
Gembis pooling their efforts in aI
savage attack on the Illinois line t
that netted three first downs. Thec
last scoring attempt of the contestc
came near the end of this quarteri
when Peters tried another drop-t
kick from Michigan's 35 yard line.e

IninoIs was on-sine and penguzea
five yards. Stuessy's pass was in-
tercepted by Dahlem on his own
25-yard line.
Gembis was stopped at the line.
Rich made five yards through his
own right tackle. Simrall was held
to no gain by Rrtush. Simrall punt-
ed out of bounds on the Illinois 44-
yard line. Bergeson made three
yards on a line buck, but Illinois
was penalized five yards for of f-
side, Michigan choosing the penalty
instead of the gain. Timm slipped
off his own left tackle for three'
yards.
Stuessy's pass to Jolley was in-
complete. Bergeson made a first
down through the left side of the
line. Bergeson hit his own left
tackle for a yard, but Illinois drew
another five-yard penalty for off-
sides.. Stuessy's pass was inter-
cepted by Dahlem on his 35-yard
line and he ran to the Illinois 24-1
yard line before he was brought
down from behind.
Dahlem picked up two yards
around his own right end. On a
delayed pass, Michigan made a first
down on the Illinois, 11-yard line,
Dahlem carrying the ball. Simrall
was stopped by Illinois' right side
of the line. Simrall lost threel
yards on a fake pass, Gordon mak-i
ing the tackle. Simrall failed to
gain through the left side of the
line, Roush making the tackle.
With Simrall holding the ball on
the 30-yard line Gembis scored a
perfect goal from placement. Score,,
Michigan 3, Illinois 0.
Gembis kicked to Timm who re-
turned the ball ten yards before he I
fumbled on his own 27-yard line.l
Timmn was laid out on the play.I
Peters replaced Timm in the Illi- I
nois lineup. Michigan was pen-
alized five yards and kicked off
again{ Gembis kicked to Peters
who fumbled on his. 20-yard line
but recovered and ran to his 35-
yard line. Peters gained four yards
through the left side of the line.
Bergeson added three more through
center. Bergeson added another
yard at center, but Michigan was
penalized five yards for off-sides,
giving the Illini a first down on
the 44-yard line. Poe threw Berge-
son for a two-yard loss on a line
play. Peters made nine yards
through right tackle, making a first
down 'on the play. Pommerening
held Peters to no gain. Peters
slipped off Michigan's right tackle
for four yards.
Truskowski intercepted Stuessy's
pass on his own 34-yard line.
Gembis picked up three yards at
center. Rich fumbled trying the
center of the line, Walker recover-
ing for Illinois. Walker was held to
three yards trying Michigan's left
end, but Illinois was penalized five

t}

off a nice punt which rolled to the1 long pass to Wheeler was incom caught the ball on his 30-yard line
Illinois 21-yard line where it wasj plete. Rich, plunged through left before being tackled on the 34-
downed by Dahlem, a 48-yard punt. tackle for three yards, being tack- yard line by Wheeler.
Humbert carried the ball out of' led by Crane and Nowack. Wheeler Steinke held Humbert to no gain'
bounds on the first play, making kicked over the Illinois goal line, going through center. Peters kick-
but one yard. Peters made eight -the ball being brought out and put ed up four yards through left
yards around his own left end be-- into play on the 20-yard line. Hum- tackle. Fields' pass was knocked
fore he was tackled by Captain bert was stopped trying the center down by Poe. Mills punted to Sim-
Rich. Stuessy hit center for a first I of the line, after he had made rall who received the ball on his
down. Squier replaced Hulbert at three yards. He added two more own 20-yard line and returned it
right tackle for Michigan. Mills on a delayed pass through the ( to the 39-yard line before he was
made two yards off right tackle.- same place. Illinois took time out. I brought down. Hickman stopped
Poe tackled Mills for no gain. Trus- McClure replaced Crane at right Simrall trying right end.
kowski and Rich. ran Mills out of guard for Illinois. Wheeler stopped Fields intercepted Truskowskiis
bounds with a three-yard gain for Peters for no gain on a wide end pass on the Michigan 45-yard line.
the Illini around right end. run. Mills' high punt was downed Mills picked up three yards through
Mills punted to the Michigan 34- on the 50-yard line by Roush. Michigan's left tackle. Fields pass-
yard line where Simrall was down- Wheeler circled his own left end ed to Hickman, but the officials
ed. Simrall picked up two yards behind nice intereference for ajruled Illinois off-sides and the
around his own right end. Trus- ; four yard gain before being Illini were penalized five yards.
kowski's long pass to Simrall was( downed by Peters. Simrall madeI Fields' pass to Peters was incom-
incomplete. a yard around his own left end on plete. Another pass, Fields to Pet-
Simrall punted to Mills who re- a double pass play. Rich slid off ers, was knocked down by Wheeler,
f turned the ball 15 yards before he tackle for four yards. Simrall and Illinois was penalized five
was downed in mid-field by Rich. kicked to Mills, who was tackled' yards. Mills punted' to Slmrall
Peters was held to a three-yard on his own five-yard line by Pom- received the ball on his own 20-
gain around Michigan's right end, merening. Simrall fumbled Mills yard line and returned it six yards,
being tackled by Dahlem. Hum- punt on the Illinois 40-yard line Roush making the tackle.
bert lost two yards trying Michi- but recovered as the half ended. Gembis fought his way through
gar's left side, Pomumerening mak- Michigan 3, Illinois 0. _right tackle for five yards. Gembis
ing the tackle. Stuessy's pass toI THIRD QUARTER hit the opposite side 'of the line for
Peters was incomplete. Fields re- Jolley replaced Lewis in the Illi.. a first down. Gembis carried the
placed Stuessy at quarterback for nois lineup. Gembis kicked to ball out of bounds for -no gain.
Illinois. Mills punted to the Mich- Mills who caught the ball on his. Michigan was penalized five yards
igan 23-yard line where Simrall was own goal line and. returned it 18 for off-side. Wheeler lost five yards
downed in his tracks by Nowack. yards where he was tackled by trying the Illinois left end, Jolley
Rich found a hole in the center of Gembis. Peters circled his own making the tackle. Simrall's punt
the line, making a five-yard gain. left end for seven yards before be- was poor, going out of bounds on
Gembis went off his own left tackle ing tackled by Rich. Humbert hit the Michigan 37-yarc line. It
for three more. Gembis hit the; center for a first down. Humbert was only good for 10 yards. On a
same place.'for a first down. slipped through his own right tac- triple pass play, with Mills carrying
On a double pass play, Truskow- kle for four yards. Peters was stop-. the ball behind perfect interfer-
ski passed 32 yards to Dahlem who ped at the right side of the Michi- once, Illinois made a 10-yard gain.
stepped out of bounds on the Illi- gan line. Cragin batted down Fields was injured on the play.
nois 38-yard line after making the! Fields' short pass. Mills punted to' Dahlem went in for Wheeler. Pet-
catch. Rich hit left tackle for Simrall on the Michigan 30-yard ers was thrown for a three yard
three yards. A short pass, Trus- line. He was tackled by Roush. loss by Draveling. .
kowski to Dahlem, gained three Simrall was held to no gain Humbert was held to a one-yard
more yards. Truskowski's long pass around his own right end, Humbert gain trying the center of the line.
was incomplete. Illinois was pen- making the tackle. Simrall got off (Continued on page seven)
alized five yards for off-sides, giv- another nice kick to Mills who -

Massive Gateway Leading to Yale
Bowl Will Commemorate Work
of the Great Sportsman
HALL DELIVERS ADDRESS
(By Associated Pros)
NEW HAVEN, Nov. 3.--With
tribute paid to the sportsmanship
of the late Walter Camp, a great
memorial to the father of modern
rootball was dedicated at Yale to-
day.
A massive gateway leading to the
Yale Bowl and athletic fields forms
the memorial given by American
colleges and schools uniting with
graduates of Yale to honor Camp
"and the traditions of American
college sport which he exemplified."
Delivering the principal address,
E. K. Hall of Darttmouth, chairman
of the national collegiate athletic
association committee in charge of
the plans for the memorial, praised
the spirit prompting participation
by other colleges and schools.
Mr. Hall, a life long friend of
Walter Camp, and head of the foot-
ball rules committee, came, he said,
to speak of a man who understood
the American boy as few men have.
"No man has done more for
American sport than Walter Camp
but his greatest contribution t6
sport is the standards of sports-
manship," he -said. "No man has
done more to build up the code
which, if we preserve it, will keep
our sports clean and wholesome for
all time and maintain these sports
as one of the powerful sources of
our nation's strength and our na-
tional character.
"That is why this monument is
here.That is why the schools and
colleges of the country rejoice to-
day in having shared the privilege
of building this memorial.'
The movement for the Camp me-
morial started in 1925 when the na-
tional collegiate athletic association
acting in behalf of its own mem-,
bers and other colleges and schools
of the country, voted to co-operate.
with the alumni of Yale in the:
erection of a memorial to Camp in
recognition of his distinguished,
contribution to American college
sport and sportsmanship.
Whin Joe Gembis kicked - the
goal from placement in the middle
of the first quarter it was the sec-
ond time that the Illini have been
scored on this season. It was also
one of the few field goals that have
been registered in the "Big Ten'F
thus far. Barratt of Ohio State
made one against Northwestern
earlier in the season.

'Athi tcSple
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
Our Equipment Is Absolutely Complete,
Being Especially Well Stocked in
Regulation SyiSupplies

Special Announcement

&bhe

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J ! SUDDEN
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Squash Racquets, Handballs, Etc.

k WA =2

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711 N. University Ave.
Next to Arcade Theater

STORES
Packard and
S. State Sts:

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K ',
Y
Z
k
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Ju

with its cooperative system of buying, at
the very popular prices, the best of food
supplies, is announcing to its guests the
superiority of food quality at the most
reasonable price on the Campus.
The Chubb House has been known for
its 'popularity of serving "home-like,"
clean food, the best food, giving good
service, and for its magnificent surround-
ings.
The Chubb House is the second place
to our guests other than their home, as
we make such arrangements so they can
dine together with their friends.
The reputation of the Chubb House is
knownrfor its qualiey of food and service
on the four corners of the globe, because
it has served some of the most brilliant
men of today.
"Ask your Dad-He may know."
The Chubb House has made a special
effort to place small tables for ladies ex-
clusively.
The Chubb House extends a' special
invitation to each and every one of the
student body of the University to give it
a trial and be convinced.

102 REN T,,.,ANN AFBm ici

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SENIORS

ATTENTION

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Fine

in all the word implies
can only be found at

Tailloring

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Phone 4434 for an Appointment for

Your

MICHIGANENSIAN PHOTOGRAPH

.BURCHFIELD
Tailors to Students and Faculty
for 40 years.

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