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November 13, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-13

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

UNDAY,INOV.13,1932 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Badgers Upset Minnesota; Purdue Swamps Iowa FALL DANCE
WU. of M. LEAGUE BALLROOM
l~ /sponsored by Blue Triangle League A0=1
_____Wednesday, Nov. 16, 1932 t ,

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Illinois Beats
Indiana, 18-6;
Ohio State Wins
Northwestern Is Trounced
By Notre Dame, 21-0;
Ramblers Stop Rentner
(By Associated Press)
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 12.-Wiscon-
sin gambled on passes in the last
minute of play today and won, de-
feating Minnesota, its traditional
rival by a score of 20 to 13 in one
of the most thrilling games ever
played in their 42 years of compe-
tition.
Wisconsin won the toss and chose
to defend the north goal, taking ad-
vantage of a stiff wind. Wells kicked
off to "Mickey" McGuire, who took
the ball on the 15-yard line near the
westbside and aided by perfect inter-
ference ran for a touchdown. Lin-
for, who replaced Peterson, kicked'
the extra point.
Minnesota scored next with Man-
ders sliding off right tackle for the
touchdown and kicking the extra
point. A pass, Linfor to McGuire, was
responsible for Wisconsin's second
touchdown. The try for point was
wide and the half ended with the
score 13 to 7 in favor of Wisconsin.
The third quarter saw Minnesota
take the ball on Wisconsin's 44-yard
line and stage a touchdown march.
The try for point failed and the score
was tied.
Ohio State Wins
COLUMBUS, Nov. 12-Ohio State
humiliated its intersectional foe,
Pennsylvania, today 19 to 0 as Cap-
tain Lew Hinchman literally passed
the Quakers off their feet. Twice
Ohio marched down the field for
markers and the third touchdown
was credited to a mental lapse on the
part of the Penn players. Varner
kicked off and the ball went un-
touched over the goal line with Var-
ner streaking down the field to fall
on it for a touchdown.
The Quakers pushed to within
scoring distance before the game was
more than a few minutes old when
Munger intercepted Olipant's pass on
Ohio's 30. After going to the 15,
Penn lost the ball on Ohio's 20 when
Kellett passed into the end zone, the
ball going just over the receiver's
head. Ohio State held, however, and
by the end of the half was leading
6-0 when Gilman scored on a pass
from Hinchmnan.
Wildcats Humbled
SOUTH BEND, Xnd., Nov. 12-
Notre Dame flashed surprising power
today to rout Northwestern 21 to
0, in a bruising football battle played
in freezing temperatures before 35,-
000 spectators.
Notre Dame won the toss and chose
to defend the north goal, with the
wind to its back. Auguston kicked
off to Melinkovich. The ball sailed
low and far into the wind and big
George scooped it up, shook himself
through one tackler after another
and ran the full 98 yards for a touch-
down. It was a beautiful twisting
run, with Rentner missing the runner
just as he passed the five-yard mark.
Jaskwhich place kicked for the extra
point. A pass, Koken to Vairo over
the end zone,'was good for the sec-
ond Notre Dame score. Jaskwhich
again booted the extra point.
Both teams reverted to punting as
it was too cold to receive passes.
Rentner and the Wildcats made #a
drive, but it failed to net them a
score.
Purdue Beat Iowa

Versatile Back

Herm Everhardus was one of theI
leading groundgainers for the Wol-
verines yesterday, getting free several
times for substantial gains. He also
gave one of the most brilliant exhibi-
tions of punting seen in the stadium
for some time, getting off one good
for 63 yards.
Long Passes Help
U. Of D. To Beat
Villanova, 28-12
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12.-OP)-
The University of Detroit continued
its winning streak today by defeat-
ing Villanova, 28 to 12. It was their
first appearance in Philadelphia.
Detroit scored early in the first pe-
riod after Nott hurled a long pass to
Storrie, who caught it six yards from
the goal. On the third successive play
Young went around left end for a
touchdown. Nott added the extra
point.
Detroit scored again in the first
period-on the first play after the next
kick-off when Nott hurled a pass to
Young that was good for 30 yards.
around end, the oaii going to Iowa
on its own 30. After an exchange of
kicks, Iowa got the bal on Purdue's
39 but the Hawkeyes were forced to
kicks. Iowa got the ball on Purdue's
on Purdue's 13. A brilliant 26-yard
run by Purvis for Purdue brought the
first six points,} just as the half end-
ed. Two more touchdowns in the sec-
ond gave Purdue another victory, 18-
0.
Hoosier Loses To Illini
'. CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Nov. 12---Illinois
trailing 6 to 0 at the end of the first
period today came back strong to
score twice in the second period and
again in the third and win from In-
diana its first home conference game
since 1929, 18 to 6.

Students Enter
Golden Gloves
Eliminations
Milton Schloss, Carl Burgtorf andf
Dave Gallup have added their names1
to the list of students who will rep-t
resent the University in the South-
eastern Michigan amateur boxing?
meet to be held in Ann Arbor Dec.
7 and 8.
Schloss, who is a welterweight, has
already taken part in several ama-
teur tournaments with considerablec
success and also plans to enter sev-
eral simon-pure tourneys in Detroit
before participating in the Ann
Arbor meet.
Burgtorf plans to fight in the1
lightweight class, although he weighs
over 140 pounds at present. He has
been fighting for two years and
should have the advantage of ring
experience over his opponents in the
tourney.
Entries from towns around Ann
Arbor have considerably swelled the
ranks of those that the University
entries will have to dispose of before
entering the final eliminations in
January. Pete Koneski and Joe
Policht will represent Chelsea, Cur-
tis and Paul Bradbury, Arthur Dol-
etzkey and Orton Miller have sent
in entries from Dexter and Ralph
Austin will represent Clinton in the
bouts at the local Armory.
Archery Meet To
Be Held Sunday At
Yost Field House
A meeting of all members and
everyone interested in the Archery
Club will be held Sunday morning at
the Yost Field House. A tournament
for men and women will also be held
and a winner will be determined. The
meeting will start promptly at 9:30
a. m. Anyone is eligible to compete
but all contestants are required to
furnish their own arrows.
Stagg To Accept Offer
If Retired By Chicago
DETROIT, Nov. 12.-P)-Coach.
Alonzo A. Stagg, University of Chi-
cago's "Grand Old Man," expects to
continue his athletic 'missionary
work" further west should ,he be re-
tired at Chicago next year.
He made that plain in an interview
here last night on the eve of the
traditional football game of Ann Ar-
bor between his Maroons and Univer-
sity of Michigan, his dearest rival.
Coach Stagg revealed that he had
received offers of other positions
should his university adhere to its 70-
year retirement rule which now jeo-
pardizes his position as athletic di-
rector.

Wolverines Hope For Success
In 1933 Season Center On Fay
By MARJORIE WESTERN and aren't talking about it so they'll
"Being on the bench is sorta get excited and then be disappointed
funny. It's the first time I've ever when the time comes."
had to watch a whole game, and of Fay is the Wolverines' best bet on
course I wanted to get in and play." the halfback question. His intercept-
Stan Fay, stellar halfback of the ing and knocking down of passes in
Michigan team, injured in the Ohio the Indiana struggle last week are
State encounter, was out from then evidence of his dependability as a de-
until the Indiana fray. fensive star, while the fact that he
In high school at Detroit North- carried the ball more than any other
western he captained his grid asso- player in the game against Ohio
ciates through a highly successful State shows his ability on offensive
season from his regular halfback play.
post. He also won a letter as a for- Had it not been for his unfortu-
ward on the All-State championship nate injury which kept him out so
basketball team. "Not as a regular, long, he would be another Michigan
though, understand. I just won a player on the list for consideration
letter." for All-American honors. As it is,
His high school honors were not he is one of the mainstays around
confined to athletic laurels, however, which Michigan hopes will be built
as he was senior class president the next season.
year he graduated. And he swears that this is his first
He was predestined for Michigan interview, and that he was terribly
and her football team, that having embarrassed.
always been his and his father's idea.
He's enrolled in the Physical educa-
tion school here. Big Ten Standings
Stas rnot so sure about tefuure Bi
He started out to be a coach, but is
beginning to recon- W L T Pet.
sider. "After seeing
Kippy-=helAf ook s MICHIGAN ....5 0 0 1.000
KomappledurinkgsPurdue .........4 0 1 1.000
sorta pale during Wisconsin ......3 1 1 .500
the football season."
The alternative is a Minnesotae...2 2 0 .500
job in his father's Ohio State .....1 1 2 .500
Illinois .........2 3 0 .400
wholesale businessinDto. Chicago........1 3 0 250
in Detroit. niao.
"My most embar- Indiana........1 3 1 .250
rassing m o m e n t9 Northwestern ...1 3 1 .250
That's easy. In the Iowa..........0 4 0 .000
Indiana game last _FA/
year I just about had the pants
ripped off me." He also admits hav- EAr,
ing backed Hoover, and says he's al-
ready paid off some of his bets.
For the first University game in
which he was eligible to play, his
name was in the starting lineup.
That's his big thrill.tt
Looking toward the end of the sea-
son, Stan says that if the team pulls walkervilleOnar o
out of the slump they've been in for
the last couple of weeks, they should
take Minnesota. He doesn't put too
much stock in Mr. Manders' sprained A n A b
ankle.6 r
As to the Rose-Bowl contest--"I s
know all the fellows want to go, but
they all feel there's very little chance
Time Is GettingShort..
You have until DECEMBER 5th
to get your
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Mickiganensian'
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I

IOWA CITY, Ia., Nov. 12-Con-
tinlaing along the path to a Big Ten
football championship, Purdue's high
powered boilermakers rolled over
Iowa 18 to 0 here today.
Purdue started on a scoring threat
after the kickoff, with Purvis and
Horstman leading the attack. Hecker
fumbled, however, after a sweep

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