THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA
By Ohio State
COLUMBUS, Oct. 14.-(P)-Ohio
State defeated Vanderbilt University
20 to 0 here this afternoon in an in-
tersectional game before 21,000 per-
Ohio scored in the first, second,
and fourth quarters and was holding
the ball on the Commodores' four-
yard line when the game ended. The
Buckeye lineup was riddled all day
long with substitutions, the varsity
never playing together for more than
Vanderbilt was forced to punt from
behind its own goal soon after the
period started and Ohio put on a
touchdown drive from the 43-yard
mark. Smith, substitute for McAfee,
crossed the goal on a dash around
left end for 18 yards. The period
ended soon afterward. Vanderbilt 0;
Ohio State 6.
The Commodores turned two Ohio
State scoring threats back early in
the second stanza but got in a hole
when Oliver, substitute halfback, had
to punt from behind his goal.
Cramer returned the kick to the
19-yard stripe and a couple of plays
later circled right end for 14 yards
and the Buckeyes' second touchdown.
Vuchinich place kicked the extra
point. Vanderbilt 0: Ohio State 13.
The Buckeyes, content with their
lead, kicked on second down in the
third period and the Commodores
held them in check. Heekin skipped
around right end for 37 yards to give
Ohio a scoring chance that availed
nothing. A fumble gave Ohio the ball
on Vanderbilt's 12-yard mark and the
buckeyes advanced it to the 7-yard
stripe as the period ended. Vanderbilt
0; Ohio State 13.
On the first play of the final pe-
riod, Wetzel, sub for J. Kabealo, cut
through tackle for the touchdown.
Monahan, another sub, place-kicked
the extra point.
Ohio resorted to a defensive game
but just before the game ended
Drackutich, a substitute halfback,
intercepted a Commodore pass on the
Ohio 30 and raced 35 yards to Van-
Final score: Vanderbilt 0; Ohio
Purdue 7; Minnesota 7. (tie)
Illinois 21 ;Wisconsin 0.
Stanford 0; Northwestern 0.
Notre Dame 12; Indiana 2.
Ohio State 20; Vanderbilt 0.
Chicago 40; Washington 0.
Michigan State 20; Illinois Wes-
N. Y. U. 13; Lafayette 12.
Harvard 34; New Hampshire 0.
Syracuse 40; Ohio Wesleyan 0.
Brown 13; Springfield 6.
Pit4sburgh 34; Navy 6.
Army 52; Delaware 0.
Columbia 15; Virginia 6.
Fordham 20; West Virginia 0.
Yale 14; Washington & Lee 0.
V. P. I. 13; William and Mary 7.
Princeton 45; Williams 0.
Pennsylvania 9; F. & M. 0.
Dartmouth 14; Bates 0.
Colgate 25; Rutgers 2.
Nebraska 20; Iowa State 0.
Georgia Tech 10; Alabama Poly
Bucknell 19; Villanova 17.
Lebanon Valley 32; City College
Massachusetts 40; Connecticut 7.
Holy Cross 14; Providence 0.
Duke 10; Tennessee 2.
Local High Team
Outweighed and outplayed by a
strong Monroe line, Ann Arbor High
yesterday lost their second Class A
encounter to Monroe High, 7 to 6.
Only a spirited running attack and a
great goal line stand in the last pe-
riod prevented a worse defeat.
Monroe scored their first and only
touchdown early in the second half
when Masters, Monroe tackle, busted
through and blocked Seeger's kick,
recovering in the end-zone. The win-
ning point was a perfectly booted
placement by Reau.
Immediately following their score
the visitors began a march from
mid-field -to the one-foot marker
where the Ann Arbor line held them
for four successive downs. Ann Arbor
then took the ball and a 70-yard punt
by Warner, the Purple quarter, car-
ried the ball out of danger.
Ann Arbor's scoring bid came in
the last period when Coach Lou Hol-
lway sent Bus Smith, colored speed
merchant in at half. After cutting
off a six-yard gain through the line
Smith took the ball on a brilliant
sweeping end run across the goal,
outrunning the entire Monroe sec-
ondary. Pegan's attempt to convert
the extra point was wide.
Defensively, Carl Hahn, Ann Arbor
tackle, was the star of the game, ac-
counting for the majority of his
team's tackles. Playing roving center
on defense, he was an important ele-
ment in keeping the score down as it
American Honor Roll
American League honor awards
for the last seven years and their re-
1927-Lou Gehrig, New York.
1928-Mickey Cochrane, Phila-
1929-Lew Fonseca, Cleveland.
1930-Joe Cronin, Washington.
1931-Lefty Grove, Philadelphia.
1932-Jimmie Foxx, Philadelphia.
1933-Jimmie Foxx, Philadelphia.
Beer and football must not mix, is
the opinion of University of Minne-
sota officials who refused to sanction
radio broadcasts of Minnesota foot-
ball games -if sponsored by brew-
CANOES FOR RENT
Foot of Cedar Street
on Huron River
Four Men For
(By Associated Press)
Although All-American football
selections are three months away,
Southern California critics and fans
have been nominating and publiciz-
ing players for many weeks.-
Four members of the University of
Southern California Trojans, nation-
al champions, have been boosted as
The players are Homer Griffith,
quarterback and fullback; Aaron Ro-
senberg, guard; Capt. Ford Palmer,
end, and Bob Erskine, tackle.
U. S. C. Has Stars
Southern California stars hold an
advantage over other Pacific Coast
players, writers believe, because the
Trojans play under Coach Howard
H. Jones, and in meeting Notre Dame
at South Bend, give mid-Western
and Eastern critics a chance to see
them in action.
Griffith is a triple threat back,
weighing 187 pounds. Last year he
became Troy's "man of the hour"
when he was called Orv Mohler at
quarter. During the remainder of
the season he started at quarter and
then shifted to fullback when Irvine
Warburton entered the game. Grif-
fith has power for line-smashing
plays and speed in the open field.
Tojan coaches consider him the
"spark plug" of the team. -He is one
of the three best passers on the
Rosenberg Best Guard
"Rosenberg is the best guard I
ever have seen," is the way "Navy"
Bill Ingram, California coach, rates
"Rosy," weighing 210 pounds and
six feet, one inch tall, leads Trojan
plays out of the line and on defense
is stationed at the fullback position.
He is one of the fastest players on
Jones' squad and a fine blocker.
Few ends in Western football his-
tory have the all-around ability of
Ford Palmer, Trojan captain.
Six feet tall, weighing 187 pounds,
he is a solid type of player, who
can stand 60 minutes of gruelling
football. Last year he caught passes
which scored touchdowns against
Pittsburgh, Stanford, Oregon State
and Washington State.
Plays Defensive Back
He played defensive halfback in
most of last year's games. He prob-
ably is the best ball hawk on the
They call him "King Kong" Er-
skine. Yes, Bob Erskine is the play-
er many expect to become Jones'
seventh All-American tackle.
As a freshman he weighed 180
pounds. Today he weighs 215 pounds,
but has lost little of his speed and
agility. As a freshman he played
end. He was shifted to tackle dur-
ing his sophomore year and last year
played offensive halfback and defen-
Unlike the English, the Russians
are willing to try anything once and
spoil it.- William Allen White.
W. L. T.
Chicago ... .0
Illinois 21, Wisconsin 0.
Purdue 7, Minnesota 7.
Ohio State at Michigan
Purdue at Chicago
Indiana at Northwestern
Wisconsin at Iowa
(Continued from Page 1)
played the outstanding game for the
Big Red, but he lacked the supporting
cast necessary to even the greatest
of runners. Time and again, Cornell's
phalanx of blockers broke and spilled
on such solid rocks of defense as
Whitey Wistert, Ted Petoskey, Ber-
nard, and Regeczi.
"Zit" Tessmer, Maize and Blue
quarterback candidate, will be out
for the season. His collar-bone was
fractured as he made a hard tackle
during the third quarter. Throughout
the past week, he was figured to have
a good chance to understudy Captain
Fay in his duties of running the
Cornell Pos. Michigan
Brock.......... C ........Bernard
Irving .........RE.... . Ward
Switzer .. .1B QB..... (c) Fay
Ferraro ......2B LH.. Everhardus
Goldbas ......3B RH...... Heston
Frederick. . ...4B FB...... Regeczi
Officials: Referee: J. Masker,
Northwestern; Umpire, John Schom-
mer, Chicago; Field Judge, Col. H. B.
Hackett, West Point; Head Linesman,
Jay Wyatt, Missouri.
Scoring by quarters:
Michigan .....7 6 21 6-40
Cornell .......0 0 0 0- 0
Touchdowns: Regeczi, Everhardus
(3), Fay, Malaschevich. Conversions,
Everhardus (3), Savage.
Nation Gets Account Of Game
In Typical MacNaree Manner
nouncing, he is unusually self-con-
scious about what he says and flushes
instantly when he makes an error.
The explanation of many of the
mistakes he makes appears to be, not
that he isn't awake to what is going
on, but that he is too anxious to tell
his public what happens. In a game,
he starts describing a play the mo-
ment the ball is snapped, then must
look away to check on the runner,
and when he turns back to the play
a double lateral may have been ex-
ecuted while he was telling who ran
with the ball. Then he has to correct
himself or let it go as just another
Voice Is Penetrating
Graham has an unusually vivacious
speaking voice for his age and he
undoubtedly irritated some of the
correspondents as his chatter floated
out through the press box. In fact,
many of the detailed accounts of the
game did not check with the stories
of several pressmen on opposite sides
of the booth.
An able substitute for Graham was
Ford Bond, a former football player
at Chicago and now an outstanding
NBC sports announcer. Ford writes
out the data he expects to give and is
cool and collected during the game,
at least in comparison to MacNamee.
Ford alsouhas admirable oratorical
powers, but the adjectives do not slip
from his tongue as easily as from
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