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November 10, 1929 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-10

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

v

0

T H E M-" I ,N

P f C

SUPlDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1920

Wolverine Gridders Upset Crimson

Team

AIDEAWAKE FOOTBALL GIVES MICHICN Buckeye IHV
BRILLIATVITORY OVER EASTERNERS

arriers

Win

Over

Wolves,

Illini

Y T .0-% "Ar T- AI Y 1 l+ f 1 'T 1! r

Varsity Linemen Sensational in then made it first down on the
Outplaying Highly Touted 5-yard line on a tricky delayed lat-
Crimson Forward Wall. eral pass play. Gembis made a foot,
and Dahlem went four yardsj
SIMRALL BACKFIELD STAR around right end on an unbalanced
line to the right. Morrison hit rightj

S(4f)KL' BY QUARTERS

Michigan

1st

2nd

3rd
0
0

4th
7
6

Fi

'POORMA' S PLAY'N' II
nal PROVES FEATURE
41 One of the features of yester-GIVES 09H,/0 II[[I
day's sensational comeback on the
part of the Wolverine team was the Three Bucks Tie for First Place
play of the veteran Ed Poorman at Th F i' b os and Austin
tackle. The Chi- With Fitzgibbons
sago Heights 20t' Fourth and Fifth,
pag o Hounder provedF
1 the line star of ILLINI TRAIL OPPONENTS

(Continued From Page One.)C
On the first play of the game
Harvard threw orthodox football to
the winds by attempting a forward
pass, which was incomplete Mich-
igan threatened after the Crimson
punted when Al Dahlem dashed 24
yards through left tackle on a cut
back play to Harvard's 26 ";ard
line. Dahlem and Morrison netted
eight yards in three tries, and
Gembis dropped back to place kick.
His boot from the 30 yard line was
wide and the ball went to Harvard.
The initial Crimson score result-
ed when Putnam dropped a lateral
pass from Wood while running to-
wards the east sidelines. He scoop-
bd up the ball, however, and re-
versing his field to romp 60 yards
across the goal, while his team-
mates took out Michigan's scattered
defense.
After Hewitt recovered Harvard's
fumble in the second period, Michi-
gan's scoring machinery got into
action. Hudson went 15 yards off
left tackle on the first play for a
first down on the Crimson four
yard stripe. Gembis made two
through center, and then Hudson
dove over left guard for the touch-
down.
Michigan presented a stone wall
defense when the easterners threat-
ened a few moments later. Three
successive first downs from mid-
field placed the ball on Michigan's
29-yard line, Wood then faked a
drop kick and passed to Mays for
another first down on the Wolver-
ine 6-yard line. Harvard lost three
yards on as many plays, and then
Wood's drop kick from the 17yard
like was wide of the uprights. An-
other Harvard advance was halted
at the 25-yard line when the Hor-
ween-coached team was penalizedi
15 yards for holding.
The third quarter saw some of
the hardest and best football of the
game. Both teams were functioning
smoothly on offense, but neither
was able to penerate closer than
the 30-yard line. Wood stemmed a
Michigan drive when he intercept-
ed Truskowski's pass on his own 26-
yard stripe
The winning touchdown for the
Maize and Blue eame after eight
pinutes of the final quarter had
elapsed,
Simrall intercepted Wood's pass
in midfield and carried it back 15
yards to the Crimson 17yard
marker. Gembis made six yards on
Harvard then staged its last des-
perate offensive via. the air. Seven
passes completed out of nine tries
mixed with a few line plays tookj
the ball from Harvaii''s 25-yard
line to Michigan's 1-yard mark.
White went through right tackle
for the touchdown. Bovard blocked
Wood's dropkick. After Michigan
kicked off, Havard was stopped
momentarily at its 43-yard line
when the Wolverines held for
downs.
Two long passes good for -20
yards apiece put Harvard deep in
Michigan territory after Simrall
punted. With the ball on Michi-
gan's 29-yard stripe, Wood made a;
valiant effort with a long pass goal-
ward, but the ball was knocked
down in the end zone by two Wol-
verines. The game ended a moment
later and broke the suspense for
the Michigan adherents.
a cross buck, and Morrison added
a yard through the line. Dahlem

guar

rd for the touchdown.
PLAY BY PLAY lar

1 1

FIRST PERIOD, made seven yards in two plays and a first down for Harvard on tempted a dropkick from the 37- the game, time
throughthe. Michigan line. the Cimson 46-yard line. Devensh yard line, which was short. The and again break-
Capt. Barrett of Harvard won thrdsghotheic-colgrnelpne.eal no n I ing into the a
the toss and chose the southgoal. A lateral ass from Devens to made lt yds nthr Mich- theines putythe balkei play v a r d backfield
Putam esutedin on-yad lssgan's set side. Another long pass their own 20-yard marker. adtrwn
Capt. Truskowski of the Wolver- when Putnam was tackled by Ge- throyn by Wood was broken up Truskowski came around fromcin clarwinga
ines elected to kick off to the bis. Wood punted to Simrall, who by Deniels. Mays who had replac- end and took the ball through the crimson clad ball
Crimson and Gembis booted the caught the ball on hoi2 6-yard line.ed Putnam made it first down for Harvard line for a four-yard gain cariier for a loss.
Crmo adGmbsbotdte agtth al nhs 6yrdln.Havard ons Michigan's 44-yard! Simrall added one more ad Closely pael-
ball over the goal line. It was put He was forced out of bounds after rn h ' 4y ig Michigans
Snpyl a five-yard return. Morrison hit l through center as the half ended. comeback c' last
Sat d 20-yard line. Harvard's right side for a two-yard Harvard took time t. Mays Score: Michigan 7; Harvard 6. -t-.-r-o - - year of the Iillini
n e rst scrimmage play of gain. made six yards through Michigan's THIRD PERIOD. in the firs week
the game Wood threw a long for- Dahlem cut inside Harvard'sf left guard, and on the second play Gembis kicked off to Mays, who of November was the spectacular
ward pass which failed to connect. right end for three more yards. throigheft tackle for a first down was tackled by Poorman on Har- line play of Otto Pommerening
Devens was held to a two-yard He was aided by Morrison's block- ton Michigan's 29-yard line. Harper vard's 21-yard line. Morrison and whose thrusts interrupted the
gain at center. Wood's punt was iing. Simrall punted on third down Au cigarsk etr for tards. Dahlem had replaced Daniels and Ichampions goalward assaults re-I
ain g to Putnam, who fumbled the ball Devensfor o gh a c Wilson in the Michigan backfield peatedly.
but recovered and was tackled by, at the start of the third period. i In a similar fashion Big Ed.Poor-
38-yard line. Dahlem went through Auer on the Crimson 25-yard line. Wood faked a dropkick from the Devens made five yards on the' man stepped into the breach yes-
the Crimson right side for five Devens was tackled near the 35-yard line and tossed a pass to Qrst play. He added two more cn terday afternoon to make thing;
.yards. side lines by Auer and Steinke aft- Mays which caried the ball to a similar attempt through Michi- uncomfortable for the Harvard ball
Morrison added two more at er a six-yard gain through Michi- Michigan's six-yard line, and an- igan's right guard. toters. More remarkable was the
Harvard's right tackle. Truskowski gan's right side. Wood struggled other first down. The pass gained Devens plunged through for a fact inasmuch as Poorman has
dropped back and faked a forward trough right guard for one more 21 yards. Gembis and Bovard held first down on the Harvard 32-yard been kept on the bench much of
pass and Morrison took the ball Michigan was offside on the next Mays to a one-yard gain, line. Putnam went in for White the season to date due to the su-
through Harvard's right guard, play and was pnalized five yards, Bovard . again tackled Mays for Putnam was stopped at the line for perlative work of his three first-
making it first down for Michigan giving Harvard a first down on its no gain. Poorman an Epvard no gain. year tackle competitors, Hayden,
on the Wolverine 48-yard line. own 37-yard line. tackled Mays on an attempted endms tak Auer, and Roach.
SGembis went through and tackled AeadRah
Dahlem took the ball through Poorman broke through and run for a three-yard loss. The bail Devens for a one-yard lass and
Harvard's right tackle and cut tackled Devens for a three yard was nearly in front of the goal Wood punted to Simrall who caught fore he was forced out of bounds.
back through the right for a 26- loss. Putnam rounded Michigan's posts, Wood attempted a dropkick the ball on his own 30-yard line Gembis was tackled by B. Tick-
yard gain, giving the Wolverine's left end for two yards. Hudson re- from the 17-yard line which went and was forced out of bounds after nor for no gain. Dahlem struck
a first down on Harvard's 27-yard placed Morrison. In Michigan's wide and Michigan put the ball ni a five-yard return. the Crimson right guard for four
line. Morrison plunged through backfield. A long forward pass play at its 20-yard marker. Dahlem struck left d for yards, and Simrall punted, Woods
the line for four yards. Dahlem thrown by Wood was incomplete. Gembis struggled through Har- three yards. Simrall addedthreereceiving the ball on his own 23
failed to gain, but on the next at- Wood punted to Simrall. who yard's right tackle for four yards more through theCrimson right yard line. He was downed by
tempt added four more through caught the ball on his 25-yard and Simrall added two more tord Se hrg tfbled Havad 5 Dahlem and Auer on the Crim-
right guard. Iline and struggled back seven yards through the same place. Simrall lguardHe n ued bt W son 35-yard marker. -
. dkbefore being tackled by W. Tick- punted to Mays who picked up the Devens bucked center for a two-
kickfrmtisdonpad atkt.empe anor. Hudson took the ball through ball on his 33-yard line and strug fwho caught the ball ondhis own yard gain. Hewitt tackled Putnam
field goal which went wide of the Harvard's left tackle for three gled back five yards before being 28-yard line. He was tackled in his for no gain. Devens again failed tof
cross bars. His kick was made fromI yards as the pertod ended. tackled by Poorman. Mays round- tracks by Hewitt. gain
Score: Harvard 6; Michigan 0. ed'Michigan's left end for nine r bounds at Michigan's 27-yard line.
the 30-yard line. Harvard put the SECOND PERIOD. yards, where he was forced out of Devens failed to gain. Putnam Simrall found a hole at right
ball i play on its 20-yard lie. Gembis added three more bounds fumbled a bad pass from center tackle for four yards. Dahlem
Wood was tackled 'for a five-yard through Harvard's right side, and Dahlem was injured and took and was tackled on his own 18- plunged through Harvard's left
loss on the first play. . Simrall punted to Wood who was time out but resumed play. Mich- yard line for a loss. Wood punted tackle for four more. Morrison
Putnam rounaea Michigan's tackled in this tracks on Harvard's igan was penalized fie yards giv- to Simrall who caught the ball oin went through for a first down on
right end for 11 yards. Devens was 26-yard line. Wood fumbled and ing Harvard first down on the his own 39-yard line. He made a Michigan's 38-yard line, as the
held to no gain at the line. He was 'Hewitt recovered for Michigan on. Michigan 48-yard line. A lateral 14-yard return, giving the Wolver- period ended.
tackled by Steinke. Devens rounded the Harvard 22-yard line. I pass from Devens to Mays who ine's the ball on the Harvard 47- Score: Michigan 7; Harvard 6.
Michigan's left end for a first down ( Gembis made two yards through rounded Michigan's right end, net- Yard line. FOURTH PERIOD
on theHarvard34-yardline.Poei Hdnirg d yrAided by some good blocking by Dahlem made a six-yard gain
on the Harvard 34-yard line. o the line. Hudson went through ted 13 yards and a first downl orioSmrl oned tefofoakeastefurh pro
made the tackle. Devens fumbled Harvard's right tackle without in- Harvard on the Wolverine 35-yards 'Morrison, Simrall rounded the off tackle as the fourth period
an an attempted end run and was t frneadcrie h alt ie Crinison right end for 17 yards started and Morrison plunged
ona tepte n u n a terference and carried the ball to line.
downed for a one-yard loss. the Crimson three-yard line. Gem- Devens took the ball out of and a first down on the Harvard( Continued on Page 7)
Harvard's first lateral pass was bis plunged through Harvard's bounds after making one yar 30-yard line. Morrison hit left
fumbled but recovered by Putnam right guard for one yard, and on around Michigan's right end. Wi- guard for three yaids. On Old-83,
forasvenseenyar gingiin Ha- EDahlem was tackled by TicknorI MICHIGAN-YPSI
for a seven-yard gain, giving Har- the next play Hudson went through son replaced Dahlem at right half for a 12-yard loss. A long forward STATISTICS
vard the ball on its own 40-yard the same hole for a touchdown. for Michigan. A forward pass from pass thrown by Truskowski was in-
e. Poe tackled Harper for no Daniels replaced Hudson. Gembis Wood to Hays netted 10 yards and tercepted by Wood and returned to Mich. Ypsi.
gain. Wood punted and Simrall I booted the goal. a first down for Harvard Oil the Harvard's 27-yard line. Average on punts. 37 30
was downed in his tracks on Mich- I Mivrds27yrchiganraeo pns ...7 3
ias d5-yad lin.i Score: Michigan 7; Harvard 6. Michigan 24-yard line. Putnam added four yards First downs...........4 19
igan's 25-yard lmne.-; Gembis kicked off to Devens Mays was tackled by Wilson and through Michigan's left side.' Put- Yards by rushing ......84 249
Dahlem fumbled a pass from who caught the ball on his 10- 'Poe for no gain, and Harvard drew nam was held to a one-yard gain Passes attempted......3 17
center but picked it up and made yard line and made a 21-yard re- a 15-yard penalty for holding. i on a linebuck. Devens made about Passes completed.......'1 4
two yards through Harvard's right turn, where he was . tackled by White slashed through Michigan's a yard through the Wolverine line Passes intercepted ......1 2
tackle. Morrison hit the Crimson Poe. Devens gained a yard on a left side for five yards. He was and Wood kicked, Simrall catch- Yards by passes .......22 73
left guard for four yards, and Sim- lateral pass and a wide end run tackled by Wilson. A long forward ing the ball on his own 25-yard First downs by passing 1 4
rall kicked on thQ nekt play the around Michigan's right end. Har- pass thrown by Wood was khock-' line. He returned it nine yards be- {
ball going out of bounds on Har- vard took too much time in put- ed down by Simrall on Michigan's_
yard's 40-yard line. i ting the ball in play and was pen- nine-yard line.
Devens 'tossed a lateral pass to 1 alized five yards. Wood coompleted a pass to Mays
Putnam, who fumbled but rccov- I A forward pass from Wood to who was immediately tackled by
ered and went 'through Michigan's Harding who had substituted for Wilson after a three-yard gain. It.
left side when he was apparently Dqugless at end' netted. 26 yards was fourth down and Wood at
about to be tackled. Hie cut tow'ard I___________ _ --_ a orhdwnadWo t FF
the left side of the field and aid- THIRD CONVOCATION OF
ed by some splendid blocking on
the part of his teammates ran 60
yards for a touchdown. -
Several would-be Michigan tack- Exceptional Pre aratio n
lers were taken out of the run- T
ner's path 'y Crimson men. Wood's T
attempt at'drop kick for the ex- for a Business areer
tra point failed.
Score: Harvard 6, Michigan 0. CARLETONdBROOKS
Capt. Truskowski elected to kick 1s offered college students in the 1929-30
off and Qembis booted the ball to,
Harper, who caught it on his two- Eof Battle Cree
yard line and returned it to the WORLD CRUISE OF THE S.S. LETIf t C
Crimson 27-yard line, where he
was tackled by Truskowski. Devens - = All the glamour and thrill of visiting

Ohio State's fast, well-balanced
cross-country teamtcapped the an-
nual,, triangular meet between
Michigan, Illinois, and Ohio yes-
terday morning by keeping their
total number of points down to 24.
Michigan in second place piled up
38 while Illinois trailed the field
I when they could do no better
l than 64.
Three Buckeye harriers, Wots-
chak, Heintz, and Hanover were
deadlocked for first place after the
five mile grind and crossed the
finish line at the University golf
course 27:03 minutes after they
started on Ferry Field.
Ten yards behind the leaders in
fourth place was Fitzgibbons, Mich-
igan sophomore, with the time of
27:07 1-2, while his teammate Aus-
tin easily took fifth by traversing
the course in 27:22.
"Fitz" Pushes Leaders.
Fitgibbons pushed the loaders
' all the way and was gaining slowly
at the finish. Although this meet
was his first Conference compe-
tition, the diminutive Wolverine
already is rated as the ace of
Coach Farrell's squad. Austin show-
I ed good form in placing fifth in the
fast field, while Wolfe of Michigan
beat one Evans of Illinois by a few
yards for eighth position. '
Aubrey and Lowmaster, both of
Michigan staged a battle for tenth
place with Aubrey copping the hon-
or although his teammate gave him
I a spirited race all the way. Cap-
tain Benson was crocked in six-
teenth position followed closely by
Tockstein of Illinois while Kennedy
came in nineteenth.
Illini Much Weaker.
Maceever was the first Illinois
man to cross the finish, doing no
better than seventh while the next
Indians, Evans, stepped in between
Wolfe and Aubrey for ninth place
in the scoring. The last five men
were from Illinois, with two of them
not finishing the entire distance.
This showing was a direct rever-
sal of that displayed by the Illini
last Year when they won the meet,
but with a team of inexperienced
f underclassmen, Coach Abbott. is
building for the Conference meet
rather than trying to win-his other
scheduled events.
Ohio State presented a well
rounded team, placing eight men
in the first fifteen, while Michigan
had five, and Illinois two.
The list of finishers is: tied for
first, Wotschak, Heintz, Hanover,
(Continued on Page 7)

A

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Y,

11

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Jstrange lands, seeing strange people
and studying at first hand their art, literature and nation-
al customs. Deck sports, gymnasium, swimming pooh,
interesting social programs 'and dancing for recreational
hours 'aboard ship.
The "Letitia" sails with a complete
A A, A& college faculty, headed by Dean Charles
G. Maphis, Director of tht Institute of Public Affairs,
University of Virginia. Mary B ;Housel, Ph.D., will be
dean of women. A wide variety of college courses is avail-
able to all who desire academic credit. Also special courses
in world markets and foreign trade.
The world becomes your classroom.
A broader outlook, understanding and
appreciation of international events will be of inestimable
value in later business and social life.
The cruise sails from New York De-
cember 28th, under experienced busi-

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