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December 03, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-03

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

amblers Knock Over Army With Last Quarter Drive I


Tigers Trounce
Bulldogs, 27-2,
In Classic Game
Bonar's Drop-Kick After
Touchdown Wins Battle
For Irish In Upset
Miliner Blocks Kick
Only Yale Score Is Safety
When Eli Tackle Blocks
Old Nassau Punt
'NEW YORK, Dec. 2.-One of the
biggest upsets of the season came
here today when the Notre Dame
Ramblers scored two touchdowns in
the last period to down the Army
eleven, 13 to 12.
The Army was the first to take
over the lead when in the second
period, the Soldiers scored twelve
points as a result of touchdowns by
Buckler and Johnson. The first
Army touchdown came as a result of
a break when Lukats fumbled and
Stillman recovered for the Cadets
on the Notre Dame 33 yard line.
Johnson netted four yards on two
spinners, then Buckler completed a
18 yard pass to Burlingame, who
made a sensational catch and was
downed on the Irish 11 yard line.
Buckler smashed 6 yards in two
off-tackle plays, Johnson made only
1 yard over his right guard. Then
Johnson completed a pass behind the
line to Buckler who dashed around
left end for a touchdown. Buckler's
placement attempt for the extra
point failed to clear the uprights.
The second Army touchdown came
as a result of Bucknam's interception
of the Irish pass and then running it
back to the Notre Dame 23 yard line.
Then the Cadets tried a latera'l-for-
ward pass which was incomplete.
Buckler and Johnson on two plays
brought the ball to the Rambler 12
and a first down for Army. Bran-
cheau stopped Buckler for a loss on a
lateral. Notre Dame held the next
play, a reverse, to no gain but then
was penalized 5 yards for offside. In
two plays, Johnson rolled over the
line for the second Army score.
The first Rambler score came as a
result of Buckler's quick kick being
partially blocked and recovered by
Notre Dame on its own 48 yard line.
Lukats on a wide run and a cut-back
raced to the Army 38 yardstripe.
After the next two plays were held
for no gain, Millner got loose on a
double spinner to the Army 23 yard
line. The period ended with this
In the fourth quarter, after two
plays had failed, Lukats faked a pass
and ran the ball to the Cadets 11
yard line for a first down. Lukats
then ripped through the center of
the Soldier line for nine yards. On
the next play, he smashed over the
Army left guard for a touchdown.
Bonar's drop-kick was good and the
score was Army 12, Notre Dame 7.
Notre Dame's n e x t touchdown
came shortly afterwards when Lu-
kats kicked a 65 yard punt which
dropped dead on the Army 8 yard
stripe. Simons, punting for Army
from behind the goal line, had his
kick blocked and recovered by Mill-
ner, Irish end, just inside the end
zone. Bonar's drop-kick for the ex-
tra point failed and the score was"
Notre Dame 13, Army, 12.

,: .

The Rose Bowl,. .. .
Michigan vs.
Michigan ....
PAINFUL duty of facing toward
the Rose Bowl and uttering a loud
snort, inspired by the fact that the
Notre Dames suddenly found them-
selves and routed the U. S. militia.
Precarious as the western choice of
Stanford, tied by Northwestern,
seems to be, I dare say that the
Eastern choice will be even precari-
Yet, good old Notre Dame sud-
denly found itself, sprouted remarka-
bly long and pointed teeth, and sank
them into the Army. I can see right
now that the local Student Socialists
are going to have a great time gloat-
ing over the R.O.T.C. boys for quite
a while.
And then Georgia Tech. beat Duke
yesterday afternoon, leaving Prince-
ton as the only undefeated and un-
tied Eastern outfit. Yes, this is the
same Princeton which spiked any
possible Rose Bowl invitation by
turning it down in advance last week.
Again I turn toward the Rose Bowl
and snort.
My own personal eastern nomina-
tion is Bluefield College, unbeaten
and untied.
* * *
AND NOW LET US again sing the
the praises of Michigan, left
standing with Princeton, as the
East's outstanding team. Of course,
Michigan did slip on the scoreless
tie with Minnesota, but there is also
no doubt whatever that Princeton
did not face any gridiron foe in a
class with either the Gophers or the
I can prove by comparative scores
that Michigan is sixty points better
than Princeton. Michigan beat Chi-
cago 28-0; Chicago beat Dartmouth
39-0. Add these two figures and you
have Michigan 67 points better than
Dartmouth. Princeton only beat
Dartmouth 7-0. Subtract 7 from 67
and you have Michigan 60 points
better than Princeton!
I also have another rating which
I composed in my idle moments.
Michigan beat Illinois by one point,
and Illinois beat Chicago 6-0. Thus
Michigan is seven points better than
Chicago, but Michigan beat Chicago
28-0 so therefore Michigan is twenty-
one points better than Michigan!!
And what a game that would be.
before has scored on the Elis and
completed the 1933 season unbeaten
and untied.
Not since 1922 when huge Stan
Keck and his mates were on the
loose, has Princeton raged through a
season without defeat or tie. Not
since 1928, when Princeton won 12
to 2, had the Tigers conquered Yale.
With Army defeated by Notre
Dame in New York, Princeton was
left alone among the East's undefeat-
ed and untied elevens. Only Rutgers,
of an enemy list that included Brown,
Navy, Columbia, and Dartmouth, was
able to score a touchdown against the
Tigers. An automatic safety scored
when John Kilcullen, fine Yale
tackle, blocked a punt, and chased
it beyond the end zone, in the first
period today, ran the total points
against the Tigers this year to eight.
This play did not daunt the Tigers
who managed to come back for four
touchdowns and three points after
touchdown. The fi r st Princeton

score came in the first quarter, then
one in the second, and two in the
The first Tiger score came when
Ceppi, P r i n c e t o n 's All-American
tackle smashed through and blocked
Keesling's kick on the Yale 35, pick-
ed up the ball, and ran for a touch-
down. John added the point and Old
Nassau led, 7 to 2.

Mann Teaches
'M' Swimmers
Novel Stroke
Cristy And Degener Are
Outstanding Lettermen
For 1934 Season
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second
in a series of articles dealing with the
prospects for Michigan's 1934 swimming
Matt Mann has gone Japanese!
That statement alone should merit a
banner on any sport page in the
country, for Mann is the coach who
made the sporting world ring last
year with his attack on the Japanese
for their use of oxygen to increase
their swimmers' speed. The Varsity
mentor is not going Japanese to the
extent of giving his swimmers arti-
ficial stimulants, but is teaching his
free-stylers the strokes which the
Nipponese used to carry away the
major Olympic titles in 1932.
New Stroke Helps
"And the funny thing is, it's help-
ing the boys get more speed!" is
the way Mann sums up the results
of his experiment to date. The new
stroke features an unusual body roll,
quick recovery and one arm extended
straight ahead while the other is used
to pull. The extended arm acts as a
plane much like the step on a high
speed motor boat, in buoying the
body up out of the water.
Every free-styler from Capt. Jim
Cristy down to the lowliest freshman
is learning the new stroke which may
make rival coaches sit up and take
notice when the duel meet season
comes around.
Six veteran natators will carry the
bulk of the load of defending Michi-
gan's Big Ten title this season. Five
of these won letters last year while
Taylor Drysdale won his in 1932.
That Drysdale, the slim, dark-haired
backstroker who copped the national
title in 1932, will be very helpful this
year was shown recently when he
swam the 300 yard medley in three
minutes, 40.seconds, just two seconds
faster than Walter Spence went to
win the event in the A. A. U. meet
last spring.
Cristy Wants Revenge
Jim Cristy is already looking for-
ward to this year's National Inter-
collegiates for two reasons, one a
personal one. When swimming teams
from all over the country congregate
at Columbus, Ohio, this spring Cristy
will lead his team there with two
primary objectives. The first, and
most important, to bring back to Ann
Aibor the National title that North-
western took last year,rsecond, to
get his third and last crack at Ted
Wiget in the 440 yard free-style. The
Stanford star has beaten Cristy twice
to date, but Jim hopes that with the
help of Mann's new stroke he'll turn
the tables.
Dick Degener, the other outstand-
ing star among the returning swim-
mers, should have everything his own
way again this year in both the Na-
tionals and Big Ten. Only one man
in the country is capable of giving
him a battle off the low-board -
and he's a sophomore on the Michi-
gan squad - more about him in the
next article.
Have Two Sprinters
Other lettermen are Henry Ka-
mienski, Bdb Renner and Reeve Bai-
ley. Kamienski and Renner are free-
style sprinters, who gave good per-
formances in the past season. Ka-
mienski was developing into a star
in the century at the end of last
year, while Renner, more consistent
than his teammate, placed in nearly
every meet.

Michigan Mee t s
Kalamazoo Cage
Wolverine Squad Seeking
Revenge For Touncing
In Opener Last Year
Plummer Will Start
Veteran Hilltoppers Are
Favored To Whip Maize
And Blue T'eam
Revenge will be the motive of
Michigan's basketball team when
they meet Western State at Kalama-
zoo tomorrow night in the season's
cage inaugural. Last year the Hill-
toppers defeated the Wolvernies 37-
31 in the opening home game and
won a season's advantage of three
out of four engagements.
A comparatively inexpeienced
quintet will represent the Maize and
Blue. Capt. Fred Petoskey is the
only member of
the starting lineup
who finished the
season with the
Wolverines 1 a s t
year, and Al Plum-
mer the only other
returning regular
on the team.
Due to the fact
that the Kalama-
zoo outfit will have 1
veteran material Al Plummer
at the center and(Photo by Courtesy of
guard posts, and Detroit Free Press)
that the game will be played on their
own court, Western State is favored
to win.
12 To Make Trip
Following the last pre-game prac-
tice Saturday morning, Coach Frank-
lin Cappon announced the squad
which will make the trip. Twelve
men are on the list, which includes
five sophomores. They are Capt. Pe-
toskey, Don Black, Al Plummer,
George Ford, Howard Levine, George
Rudness, Johnny Regeczi, John Ja-
blonsky, Fred Allen, Chelso Tomag-
no, Russ Oliver, and Estil Tessmer.
Manny Fishman, former Detroit
Northern star, is unable to make the
trip due to an ankle injury.
Of this group Ford, Levine, Rud-
ness, Jablonsky and Tomagno are
wearing Varsity colors for the first
Coach Cappon said that the open-
ing whistle would probably see Al
Plummer, a junior who was out part
of last season with
a fractured ankle,
at one forward
d iand George Ford,
a sophomore who
- y has s h ow ed up
.. well in early prac-
" tices, at the other.
Fred Allen, un-
derstudy o f E d
Garner last year,
will start at the
Pe Tos'v pivot post, and the
guard positions will be filled by Capt.
Petoskey and Russ Oliver, both re-
turning lettermen.
The squad will leave for Kalama-
zoo tomorrow morning. The game is
scheduled to start at 8 p. m.;

Pucksters Will
Face Dearborn
A. C._Tuesday
David-Sherf Combination .
May tand Up To Last
Year's Famous Pair
After less than two weeks of prac-
tice, Michigan's varsity hockey squad
will don skates to race the rugged
Dearborn A.C. sextet at 7:30 p. m.,
Tuesday, in the local Coliseum. Coach
Lowrey has been giving the skaters
some hard workouts this week, for
he feels that the Dearborn outfit
is the best in the M-O league and
may easily upset Michigan.
Despite the loss of the crack scor-
ing combination, Reid and Crossman,
Lowrey has developed a David to
Sherf pairing that bids fair to rival
last year's. Captain George David is
rugged and tricky with the stick, en-
abling him to get through the oppo-
sition many times in an evening.
Johnny Sherf, the Calumet flash, is
the fastest man on the squad and is
an artist at guiding the puck. With
Sherf and Captain David at the for-
ward posts the team has a scoring
punch that is bound to trouble the
opponents this season.
Artz Replaces Crossman
Replacing Keith Crossman at the
center position this year is Avon
Artz, veteran reserve for the past
two years. Artz is built stockily and is
useful on both offense and defense.
He is an excellent skater and weaves
through the defense rather than
crashing through it.
On the defense wings Coach Low-
rey has three capable men. Ted
Chapman heads the list and is prac-
tically assured of a starting berth.
Larry David and Tommy Stewart will
alternate at the other post, with Da-
vid getting the starting call for the
opener Tuesday.
In the practice drills this team has
showed up well against the reserves,
but the acid test must come in the
actual competition this week. Lowrey
believes his men have gained the
polish on offense that they need but
is not making any claims for his out-
fit yet. The aggressive type of offen-
sive Michigan uses will employ
Sherf's speed and Captain David's
accuracy to good advantage, however,
and a good game is predicted for the
team's debut.
Eight Reserves
Get Secondary
rid Awards
Eight reserve gridders of the Wol-
verine football team were given sec-
ondary awards for their work during
the season at a meeting of the coach-
es yesterday. Three of the recipients
of reserve "M's" are seniors, the re-
maining being sophomores.
The players granted awards are:
Seniors -Donald McGuire, tackle,
South Haven, Mich.; Hilton Ponto,
guard, Ann Arbor; and Robert Wells,
guard, Grand Rapids.
Sophomores - George Bolas, quar-
terback, Chicago; Antone Dauksza,
quarterback, Grand Rapids; Ernest
Johnson, end, Grand Rapids; Steve
Remias, fullback, Chicago; and How-
ard Triplehorn, halfback, Bluffton, O.

Swimmers Initiate
Tryouts for the swimming club
were completed, and the natators ini-
tiated 25 new members at the meet-
ing atathe Union pool yesterday mor-
ning at 9 o'clock.
Five juniors successfully completed
the tests. Mary Newton, Harriet
Crow, Gretchen Lehmann, Edith
Spencer, and Peggy Willis are the
uppeiclassmen to be invited to mem-
The other who were initiated this
morning are Henrietta Freund, Nes-
ta Gross, Mabel Howard, Nereso Jay-
cox, Betty Kelly, Irene Lyon, Pauline
McCallum, Betty Miller, Kitty Miller,
Polly Mitchell, Mary Montgomery,
Frances O'Dell, Nancy Quirk, Ruth
Rowell, Helen Shapland, Barbara
Stewart, Berle Wagner, Rita Well-
man, Joan Whetstone, and Lucile
The initiation ceremony was fol-
lowed by a water program, which
included races and stunts, novelty
swimming and diving exhibition and
Riflery has found a regular place
on the Intramural schedule again
this year. Captain A. B. Custis of
the R.O.T.C. will again officiate at
practices. A stiff program which in-
cludes both Intramural and intercol-
legiate matches has been mapped
out, and the drills have been going
on since November. Shoulder to
shoulder matches with the men's rifle
squad will be arranged, and if pres-
ent plans hold, there will be two or
three of these.

Rumors State
Kipke May G
To Dartmou
Michigan Coach Says
Hasn't Been Offered
By Dartmouth Officia
BOSTON, Dec. 2.-UP)- To
Boston Post came out with the s
ment that Harry Kipke, Unive
of Michigan football coach, may
ceed Jackson Cannell, who is :
ing as football coach at Dartm
"If negotiations can be close
time," the Post says, "Kipke's
pointment to the Dartmouth
tion may become official on Dec
Harry Kipke, Michigan head
ball coach, yesterday said tha
has not yet been approached
cerning the head coaching po
at Dartmouth to succeed Jac
Cannell, the present coach, w
retiring. He said that all he
about the whole affair was
which he had read in the i
Kipke would be reluctant to
his alma mater, where in the
five years he has piloted Mick
to four successive Big Ten
and one National championship.
latter was won in 1932.
Salary Reputed Small
But those close to the Wolv
coach have known for several
that he is not satisfied with his
ent salary. It is said to be less
the amount paid any other Big
In the opinion of many Mic
alumni, Kipke now rates a sul
tial boost in salary to prevent
from lending a willing ear to
lucrative offers as the Dartr
proposition or some other offer
l _____________ _______________

Dec. 4 -Western State, there
Dec. 9 -M.S.C., here
Dec. 16 -Pennsylvania, there
Dec. 18 - Maryland, there
Dec. 20 - Rutgers, there
Dec. 29 - Temple, there
Jan. 3 - M.S.N., here
Jan. 6 - Indiana, there
Jan. 8 -- Chicago, here
Jan. 13 -Wisconsin, there
Jan. 15 -Northwestern, there
Jan. 20-- Chicago, there
Jan. 26 -Ohio, here
Feb. 10 - M.S.C., there
Feb. 12 -Purdue, here
Feb. 17 --Ohio, there
Feb. 19 - Wisconsin, here
Feb. 24- Purdue, there
Feb. 26 -Northwestern, here
Mar. 5--Indiana, here



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-Glory such as the Tiger's of Prin-
ceton haven't known in ten long
years, revenge sweeter than anything
old Nassau ever has known, rode to-
day through the huge Yale bowl on
the backs of the mighty band of
sophomores as the Tigers whipped
the Bulldogs 27 to 2.
With perfect precision, stunning
power, the youngsters who picked
up Princeton's hapless cause two
years ago with their new head coach,
Orrin "Fritz" Crisler, smashed down
Yale's battered eleven, piled up more
points than any Princeton team everi


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