THE MICHIGAAN- DAILY
w Yoamrisa.s Fourth
SUNDAY, OCT. 8, 1933
V arsit Defeats
Stonewall Bernard V
State In Season
:::ee i e
Michigan Fails To Make
Use Of Passing Attack;
Scores On Straight Runs
(Continued rom Page 1)
third period, the Spartans made their
only march of the day into Maize
and Blue territory. Two passes by
Warmbein, to Muth and Klewicki,
together with a run of 23 yards by
Colina, brought the ball to Mich-
igan's 27-yard line. It was fourth
down and two to go as the period
Lining up for the last quarter,
Muth took the ball on what looked
like a reverse play toward the right
side of the line. The substitute quar-
ter faded back and shot a short pass
to Warmbein in the flat area at the
CNRts d.l3Ergge , left, and Warmbein eluded Fay and
Michigan's d alw ente proveWestover as he crossed the corner
Michigan's Stalwart center proved for a touchdown. A fumble prevented
yesterday that he is every bit as good State's attempt to convert.
as rated by playing a remarkable de- The remainder of the game was
fensive game in Michigan's victory scoreless and colorless as the Wol-
over Michigan State, 20 to 6.verines vainly attempted to make
their offense click, and State's passes
were either fumbled or incomplete.
Yesterday's contest marked the
STAT S iu S first Michigan game in years in
which the Wolverines failed to con-
nect with a single pass. A punting
U. of M. M.S.C. advantage and running accounted
First Downs.......... 6 9 for the scores. After an effective
Total Yards by first quarter, Michigan's running at-
Rushing ..........124 40 tack was smothered by the Spartans,
Forward Passes and more experimentation in the
Attempted.........3 18 backfield should be on the bill next
Forward Passes week.
Completed.........0 6 Everhardus played an outstanding
Forward Passes game, as he made several spectacular
Intercepted ........0 2 runs, two of them ending in scores.
Yards Gained on Regeezi's punting was consistently
Passes............0 48 good, while Petoskey and Bernard
Number of Punts .... 12 18 played their usual good defensive
Average Yardage of games.
Punts..........45 36 * * *
Average Return of PLAY BY PLAY ACCOUNT
Fumbles . ... 2 1 By ROLAND MARTIN
Fumbles Recovered .. 2 0 First Quarter
Penalty Yardage.....70 15 Michigan won the toss and elected
Scoring: Everhardus, 2; Heston, 1. to kick off, defending the north goal.
Points after touchdown: Everhard- Petoskey kicked off with Fay holding
us, 2; Petoskey, 0 out of 1. the ball, the ball went to McNutt on
Scoring by quarters: the 20 yard line and he was stopped
Michigan 20 0 0 0-20 by Borgmann on the 28 yd. line, who
Mich. State .. 0 0 0 6- 6 was injured on the play. Savage re-
placed Borgmann for Michigan. Mc-
"I Nutt tried to go through the Mich-
BOX SCORE igan guard, but was stopped by Ward.
Armstrong kicked to Fay o n the
NEW YORK twenty-five yard line, Pay returning
AB R H O A it to the 30 where he fumbled but it
Moore, If...........5 0 1 3 0 was recovered by Michigan. Ever-
Critz, 2b............5 0 0 2 4 hardus went off right tackle for two
Terry, 1b...........5 0 2 13 1 yards. Heston made it first down on
Ortt, rf.............5 1 1 1 0 Michigan's 49 yard line through right
Dais'.......5 1 2 1 0 tackle. Everhardus drove through
Davison, 3b . . . . .. . . 3 1 1 2 4 right tackle for a yard. He was stop-
Mancuso, c... 3 1 1 7 1 ped by Lay. Heston failed to gain at
Ryan, ss............ 2 0 1 0 5 left tackle. Regeczi punted to the
Schumacher, ......3 0 1 0 0 two yard line, the ball being downed
Luque, p., ,.........1 0 1 1 0 by Wistest. Armstrong punted out of
_, ... . .1founds on the 18 yard line. Regezi
Total.. 37 4 11 30 15 carried the ball off right tackle or
7 yards. Fay drove through center
WASHINGTON for a first down on State's four yard
AB R H O A line. Regeczi picked up one yard at
Meyer, 2b .... . .......5 0 0 3 1 right tackle. Everhardus drove over
Goslin, rf .......... 4 0 1 4 1 right tackle for a touchdown, after
Manush, If ......... 5 1 1 3 0 four minutes of play. Petoskey miss-
Cronin, ss...........51---3 3-ed the try for the extra point. It was
Schulte, m..........4 1 2 1 0 wide. Score - Michigan 6, State 0
Kuhel, 1b ...... . . ...5 0 2 7 0 Jackson kicked off for State, the
Bluege, 3b .......... 4 0 1 1 1 ball going to Heston on the 10 yard
Sewell, c............4 0 0 7 0 line. He was downed by Buss on the
Crowder, p..........2 0 0 0 2 27. Heston slipped
Russell, P........... 1 0 0 1 1 in going through
Kerr, m.... ........0 0 0 0 0 left tackle, gained
-a yard. Regeczi>
Total ............39 3 10 30 9 was stopped for
New York 020 001 000 1 4 no gain on a spin-
Washington 000 003 000 0 3 ner play. Regeczi
Umpire-Pfirman (NL); Ormsby kicked from the:
(AL); Moran (NL); Moriarity (AL). 30 yard line out of
Kerr ran for Schulte in tenth. ... bounds on State's
Pitching summary: Hits-Off 17 yard line but
Schumacher 8 in 5 2-3 innings, the play was call-
Crowder 7 in 5 1-3. Sacrifice-Ryan. igan was given the
Two-base bits - D a v is, Mancuso. ed back and Mich-
Home run-Schulte. Struck out-by igan wah given the ball on their own
Schumacher 1, Crowder 4, Russell 3, 36 yard line.
Luque 3. Bases on balls-Off Schu- The p e n a 1 t y was for clipping.
macher 1, Crowder 2. Double play- Regeczi kicked out of bounds in ex-
Jackson to Terry, Wild pitch-Schu- actly the same place. McNutt gain-
macher. ed a yard through center. Armstrong
bucked the line for a yard. Arm-
JACKS FOR BASEBALL strong bucked the line for a yard.
Donkey baseball has swept Texas. Armstrong punted to Everhardus on
Spurless base runners ride saddle- his own 45 yard line and he was run
less donkeys and players in the field out of bounds on State's 18 yard line.
use the same medium of transporta- State took time out. Everhardus
tion to chase balls. drove through left tackle for three
Four-feet square bases are 60 feet yards. Heston ran around right end
apart. Air indoor ball and bat are for a touchdown after another four
used. minutes of play. Everhardus' at-
There are rules, but umpires gen- tempt for the extra point was good.
erally are chosen who are noted for Score - Michigan 13, State 0.
,their oversights. Petoskey kicked off to McNutt on
the two yard line and he ran it back
TIGER STAFF UNIQUE to the 20 where he fumbled, the ball
The Princeton football coaching being recovered by Kowalik. Savage
staff is unique, as every member of made the tackle. McNutt was hurt
it has been a head coach at some on the play and State took time out.
other university - Crisler at Minne- Regeczi hit the center of the line
sota, Wieman at Michigan, Martin- for a yard. Everhardus passed back
eau at Western State, Dickson at Be- of the line to Fay who was run out
loit, and Poe at Wesleyan. of bounds on the 19 yard line. Ever-
Carl Hubbell And Mel Ott Shine
Probably the best football displayed
at the opener yesterday was by Ted
Petoskey, the Wolverine flanker. Time
and again Petoskey caught runners
from behind before they could get
beyond the scrimmage line.
hardus went. around left end to the
four yard line. State took time out.
McCreary substituted for McNutt for
State. Fay plunged through left
guard for three yards to State's one
yard line. Regeczi hit the center of
the line to the six inch line. Fay lost
two yards around his own right end.
Everhardus went around Michigan's
left end for another touchdown.
Evarhadus's attempt for the extra
point was good. Score - Michigan
20, State 0.
Beard, Westover, Chapman, Ren-
ner, Hildebrand, Vergiver and Fuog
substituted for Michigan.
Petoskey kicked off for Michigan,
the ball going out of bounds on
State's 10 yard line. The kick was
called back. Petoskey kicked out of
bounds and State put the ball in play
on their own 40 yard line. Armstrong
passed to Jones but it was knocked
down by Regeczi. McCreary went
through Michigan's right tackle for
eight yards. McCreary hit the center
of the line for a first down ,by an
inch. Armstrong's pass was inter-
cepted by Everhardus who was tack-
led by McCreary on State's 20 yardZ
line. State was offside on the play
but Michigan accepted the penalty.
Everhardus went around left end for
four yards, but Michigan was pen-
alized 15 yards for illegal use of th
hands, placing the ball on State's 35
yard line. Maleshavich replaced Pe-
toskey for Michigan. Renner faked a
pass and went around left end to the
25 yard line. Regeczi was stopped
after gaining about a yard through
the center of the line. Before the ball
could be put in play the quarter end-
ed. Score - Michigan 20, State 0.
Colina replaced Jones at left half
for State. Renner went around right
end for a gain of four yards. Renner
attempted to pass but was tackled on
State's 21 yard line in an attempt to
run after finding no available receiv-
ers, State taking the ball. Armstrong
was stopped for no gain. Armstrong
was stopped again for no gain. Arm-
strong's attempt to punt was block-
ed by Viergiver and recovered by
Singer on the 18 yard line. West-
over went around left end for one
yard. Everhardus w e n t through
tackle and fumbled on the 12 yard
line; it was recovered by Armstrong
on his own ten yard line. Armstrong
went around right end for three
yards. Michigan was offside on the
play and State put the ball in play
on the 18 yard line. Armstrong was
stopped at the center of the line for
no gain. McCreary went through left
tackle for a first down on the 27 yard
line. Armstrong's pass over the cen-
ter of the line was knocked down by
Fuog. Armstrong gained two yards
around right end. Armstrong passed
to Muth, but it was knocked down by
Chapman. State was penalized five
yards for a second incomplete pass.
Armstrong punted to Renner on the
35 yard line and he returned it five
yards before being stopped. Warm-
bein replaced Armstrong in State's
backfield. Westover went through
left tackle for five yards but Michi-
gan was penalized 10 yards for illegal
use of the hands. Regeczi punted out
of bounds on State's 14 yard line.
Oiiver replaced Regeczi for Mich-
igan. Warmbein went through right
tackle for two yards. Colina at-
tempted a lateral pass but was tack-
led for no gain. Warmbein passed tc
Colina for first down on State's 37
yard line. Colina tried the center of
the line but lost a yard. Colina miss-
ed the pass from center and was
tackled on State's 8 yard line..
(Continued on Page 7)
Indiana 6, Minnesota 6.
Wisconsin 19, Marquette 0.
Illinois 14, Washington (Mo.) 6.
Purdue 13, Ohio University 6.
Ohio State 75, Virginia 0.
Chicago 32, Cornell (Ia.).
Princeton 40, Amherst 0.
Alabama 0, Mississippi 0.
Harvard 33, Bates 0.
Brown 26, Rhode Island 0.
Colgate 47, St. Lawrence 0.
Cornell 28, Richmond 0.
Syracuse 52, Clarkson 0.
Carnegie 25, Temple 0.
Holy Cross 20, Catholic U. 7.
Renssalaer 33, C. C. N. Y. 0.
Detroit C. 0, Toledo 0.
Lafayette 12, F. and M. 0.
Fordham 57, Muhlenberg 0.
Florida 31,, Sewanee 0.
Georgia 26, Tulane 13.
Kentucky 7, Georgia Tech 6.
Gonzaga 0, Oregon State 0.
Penn State 32, Lebanon Valley 0.
Kansas 0, Notre Dame 0.
Yale 14, Maine 0.
Tennessee 20, Mississippi State 0.
Pitt 21, West Virginia 0.
Villanova 15, South Carolina 6.
Washington and Lee 7, Wm. and
U. S. C. 39, Washington State 0.
Iowa 38, Bradley Tech 0.
Stanford 7, Santa Clara 0.
California 14, St. Mary's 13.
1_1o Next Game
Game Will Be Important
As Gauge Of Strength
For Big Ten Season
Since yesterday's game with State
has left much of the Michigan per-
manent lineup in doubt, the coming
encounter with Cornell next Saturday
will be watched in view of its bearing
on the Wolverines' possibilities in the
Historically the game is important.
Many alumni of four decades ago re-
members the games played with Cor-
nell during that time and those who
left here between 1911 and 1917 have
still better reason to remember the
Eastern outfit. They will be here in
force, as will some thousands of Cor-
nell alumni living in the Middle West.
Cornell will be paced by Johnny
Ferraro, a brilliant star in 1931. Fer-
raro is big, fast and a good line
plunger. Coach Bennie Oosterbaan
who scouted the Ithaca team last
Saturday says he is an outstanding
blocker, good on defense, a passer
rnd a pass receiver, and a punter of
merit. Ferraro plays No. 4 back in a
system that numbers -rather than
names its backfield men. In that
yame backfield are Walter Switzer, a
Last-coming man in 1932 who seems
o have arrived this year, Bobby
erant and Jake Goldbas.
Line Problem Forseen
Don Anderson, Johnny Wallace and
" rank Irving, all lettermen, are the
nen from among whom the two ends
will be picked.
At tackles there will be Tully Kos-
ack, moved out from guard, and
Jack Puterbaugh. Kossack is a star,
though new at the position. Cornell
is weakened considerably at tackle
through the loss by ineligibility of its
captain, Frank Murdock.
At the guards will be Harry Shaub
ind Tom Borland, both seasoned
nen, and at center will be Jerry
3rock, the star in the line.
HIGH GRIDDERS LOSE
Ann Arbor High gridders lost'their
irst game of the season yesterday
;o Saginaw Eastern when the Sag-
naw team won 2-0. Although the
Jniversity City team outplayed them
throughout the contest Saginaw
seized the big break of the game by
Iropping an Ann Arbor back in the
md zone for a safety. Ann Arbor
meets Monroe next Saturday morning
at Wines Field.
For Giants In Brilliant
By ART CARSTENSl
The New York Giants' baseball
team rules today as the "Champion,
of the World" after taking four out
of five games from the Washington
Senators. Two men, Mel Ott and
Carl Hubbell were undoubtedly the'
most important single factors in the
It was Mel Ott who put the start-'
ing and finishing touches on..a series
that provided a fitting_ climax for
the sensational work of the Giants
throughout the season.. .-Qtt's homer
in the first inning of Tuesday's game
scoring Moore ahead of him, gave
Carl Hubbell a two run margin to
work on. His much contested circuit
clout in the tenth inning of yes-
Lerday's game was the death knell
to Washington's hopes for the cham-
The Giant slugging ace collected
a total of seven hits in 18 official
trips to the plate for a batting aver-
age of .389 and scoredI three of his
team's total of 16
runs for the series.
Add to that the
fact that he play-
ed errorless, often
orilliant ball in
field and you have
- .a picture of Melt
Ott - riding the
crest today just as
Pepper Martin did
two years ago.
Carl Hubbell, too,
Ott must have his
name enrolled among those of base-
ball's immortals for his work in the
1933 World's Series. He went into
the series knowing full well that his
teammates were counting upon him
to win two, perhaps three games. He
won his two, pitching shutout ball
for 20 consecutive innings to do it.
Although three runs were made off
him in the two games none of these
were scored as earned runs, since
they came as results of errors in the
Critics today hail the stellar left-
Lassiter, Yale Captain,
Is Also Honor Student
By the Associated Press
Robert Lassiter, Jr., Yale's football
captain, is one player whose .scholgs-
tic eligibility never gives a coach any
worry, for Bob is as adept at his
studies as he is at lugging.a ball.
Starting his final year at Yale,
Lassiter looks like a good bet to win
the coveted Phi Beta Kappa key. His
grades always have been high, and
he is on the Yale honor list, recently
Lassiter, whose home is in Char-
lotte, N. C., doesn't confine his ath-
letic endeavor. to the, gridiron. He
is a good boxer, plays a fine game
of rugby, and is above the average
at tennis. But football is his favor-
hander as the greatest pitcher the
United States has seen since the days
of Cristy Mathewson - and with
reason. He is the first Nat hurler
since Mathewson to score 10 shutouts
during a singleiseason, and ;also the
first since Cristy to allow less than
one and one-half earned runs per
game for an entire season. For 20
World's Series innings he allowed 13
hits, struck out 15 men and walked
Other heroes tnere were aplenty,
but Hubbell and Ott must be the
greatest of the great,
Ryan Saved The Day
llondy Ryan, the fresh-faced boy
who graduated from Holy Cross not
long ago, earned himself a place in
the sun on Friday when he cracked
one of Professor Monte Weaver's of-
ferings in that hair-raising eleventh
inning into left field to score Cap-
tain Travis Jackson with the winning
run. And, incidentally, that double
play that cut off a threatened Wash-
ington rally in that hectic eleventh
and pulled Hubbell out of a yawn-
ing hole, was started by Ryan, will
also go down into baseball annals.
The laurel wreath must also be
bestowed on Monte Weaver who
pitched his heart
out on Friday in
the brilliant but
vain attempt to
stem the hitting
of New York's
> The "hitless won-
1 ' ders," by the way,
S'got a total of 47
hits during the
five game series-
Meyer exactly 10 more
than the hard-
hitting Senators got.
Weaver distinguished himself par-
ticularly for his cool work under fire,
turning the Giants back scoreless
inning after inning after they had
put runners on base.
Young Buddy Myer, Washington
second sacker, was both a hero and
a goat. Moving into Washington af-
ter a rather disastrous start in New
York, the young infielder redeemed
himself nobly in the last three games,
particularly the third when his three
hits in four trips furnished the of-
fensive strength necessary to put the
game on ice for Earl Whitehill.
Whitehill Stars Also
To Whitehill is given the credit for
turning in the only shutout of the
series-a shutout scored against a
team that batted during the five
games for a team average of .269. He
kept the five Giant hits well scat-
tered and, like Hubbell and Weaver,
was superb in the pinches.
On the offensive side of the ledger,
George Davis, Giant right-fielder,
ranked second to his teammate, Ott,
with seven hits in 19 official trips
to the plate.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
AN OFFICIAL RECORD
OF CAMPUS ACTIVITY
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