100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 07, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-07

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

YTHE I C IGANs .A JLY
Nation's Collegiate Gridiron ard Featured By MaJor

PAGE THE
Upsets

i

Notre Dame And
Purdue Upset In
Se ason Openers
Five Man Backfield Fails
As Ohio State Swamps
Hoosier Eleven, 33-01
Miirnesota Wins, 20-01

STAR*
DUST
*--y ART CARSTENS-
They laughed when Harry Kipke
said Michigan would lose three games
this year. Some people now think
he was boasting. With the way Min-

nesota smacked Nebraska and Ohio
1I w a Takes Conference
State pulverized Indiana it looks as
Opener From Wildcats though Kipke might have to raise his
B 7 S estimate before many moons. As for
y 20 To core the impulsive sport writers, myself
included, who said Michigan wouldn't
RICE TAKES PURDUE lose more than one, well, you see, we
didn't know ahout RennPr's iniurv

) 1

ROSS-ADE STADIUM, Lafayette
Iuqd.,Oct. 6. - (UP) - A battling team
from Rice Institute gave the Houston,
Texas school its greatest gridiron
triumph in its football history by de-
feating Purdue today, 14-0. John Mc-
Cauley and Phil Wallace led the Owls
in a slashing attack that bested the
boilermakers in every period except
the third.
It appeared that the battling Tex-
ans had played oiut in the third pe-
riod, but they spurted anew in the
fourth and before the quarter was
fairly under way, they had scored on a
pass from Wallace to'McCauley.
NOTRE DAME UPSET
NOTRE 'DAME, Ind., Oct. 6. - (AP)
-The Longhorns of the University of
Texas, led by the brilliant John Hil-
lard,sstampeded through Elmer Lay-
den's Notre Dame team today for it's
first inter-sectional victory, before
33,000 fans.
A brisk north wind played havoc
:With kicks, and fumbles were very
frequent.
BIG TEN CAMPAIGN STARTS
DYCHE STADIUM, Evanston, Ill.,
Oct. 6. - ( )- Iowa's infantrymen,
striking savagely three times, con-
quered Northwestern's air-minded
gridiron forces today, 20-7, in a dazz-
Iing offensive battle at Dyche Sta-
dium.
Northwestern staged a brilliant aer-
ial raid, but for all of the energy of
George Potter's right arm, it could not
overcome the battering drive of Dick
Crayne, the Hawkeye's 195-pound
fullback, nor the twisting, squirming
run of'Oze Simmons, a brilliant soph-
omore Negro halfback.
Crayne and Simmons did 98 per
cent of the Iowa ball carrying, and
letween them turned in more than
200 of Iowa's 233 yards gained on
the ground.
OHIO STATE BEATS INDIANA
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 6-- (P) -
Frank Boucher, husky Ohio State
alfback, took the heart out of In-
diana with a 78-yard touchdown run
in the first period today, and when
Jhe smoke cleared away, the Buck-
eyes had opened their Big Ten cam-
aign with a 33-0 victory over the
oosiers.
The vaunted five-man Indiana
;ackfield availed the Hoosiers noth-
ing, for they lacked a scoring punch.
MINNESOTA AND ILLINI WIN
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 6 --UP)
- Minnesota's juggernaut, fumbling,
and plunging like a bull in a China
Shop, hammered out a 20 to 0 victory
over Nebraska's dogged Cornhuskers
today after missing five opportunities
to pile up a bigger score.
Thirty-eight thousand fans saw the
elusive three-fingered Pug Lund make
sparkling runs that contributed to the
Gopher's fifteen first downs for 140
yards in gains by rushing in the first
half, not one inch of which in itself,
brought a touchdown.
ILLINI BEATS WASHINGTON
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 6 - (P) --
The fighting Illini narrowly won a
lgst minute race with time today to
defeat the Washington University
football team 12-7 after the stubborn
Bears had led Bob Zuppke's team for
nearly three quarters of the game.
COLUMBIA WINS IN RAIN
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 6-A
seventy-one yard dash by Al Barabas
midway in the opening period gave
Columbia o 6-0 halftime lead over
Yale in the opening football game of
tie year for the two teams today. The
final score was Columbia 12, Yale 6.
despite a drizzling rain, a crowd
if about 15,000 watched the opener.
HARVARD AND ARMY WIN
WEST POINT, N. Y., Oct. 6-West

Point opened its gridiron season suc-
cessfully this afternoon by swamping
the Davidson team 41-0. The Army
scored in every period except the
first, making 13 points in the second,
21 in the third, and 17 in the final
quarter.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 6-Harv-
ard University's football squad de-
feated the small Bates College eleven
12-0 this afternoon. Harvard made
all their points in the first quarter.

U IU1,1. 4 SLLVflLJ'JWV JJUUI, * L. AL.IJ3 .14 VLJ
then.
, n *R
. A number of reasons have already
been advanced for yesterday's rout.
Here are two of the best:
Eli Soodik, perennial reserve cen-
ter and guard, says they lost because
it was the first day in three years
that he wasn't on the bench in uni-
form. He is out with a bad h'ip.
An Alpha Sig says they lost be-
cause it is the first time in 15 years
that an Alpha Sig hasn't been in the
line-up. Wonder if they have an Al-
pha Sig chapter at Michigan State?
* * *
We talked last week about the poor
sportsmanship shown by World Ser-
ies fans toward visiting players, but
it wasn't nearly asbad as the asinine
way the stadium crowd cheered yes-
terday when it was announced that
Dizzy Dean had been hurt when hit
by a thrown ball.
* * *
Mort Starobin, former Syracuse
football player and now assistant
coach at Manhattan College, was in
the stands yesterday :scouting the
Spartans in preparation for the State-
Manhattan battle in New York in the
near future. Needless to say, he was
impressed.
Bill Renner spent the afternoon in
the press box, acting as spotter for one
of the broadcasters. He could have
been much more useful in a Michigan
uniform.
* * *
A lot of people are wondering why
State is wearing black-and-gold uni-
forms this year instead of the green-
and-white of the school colors. Notre
Dame, whose colors are black-and-
gold, wears green-and-white jersies.
As the mad-hatter might say, "Some-
thing must be screwy!"
* * *
A number of sensitive Wolverines,
particularly women, remarked upon
the unwonted arrogance of Michigan's
songs after yesterday's debacle. "'The
Victors" just won't do in such cir-
cumstances and even "Varsity'" has
a pretty strong implication of victory.
Tolan Runs 130 Yd.
Dash Time Trial In
Near-Record Time
Eddie Tolan, 1932 Olympic 100 and
200 meter dash champion, yesterday
afternoon served notice on Austral-
ian sprinters by means of a record-
breaking time trial at Ferry Field
that when he invades that continent
in November he will be ready to run
against Australia's best.I
With a fair wind at his back Tolan
was clocked in 12.3 seconds for the
130 yard dash which is the main event
for the Australian sprinters. "Dad"
Butler, track coach at the University
of Detroit was the timer and although
Butler was not certain as to the
world's record for this distance, he
was certain that it was between 12
and 13 seconds.
Harvey Patton, Varsity track star,
was running against Tolan yester-
day and led the former Michigan
star to the tape by a yard after be-
ing given a 11 yard advantage at the
start. This handicap plan is used in
Australia where Tolan will run pro-
fessionally under a pari-mutual bet-
ting system.
It is expected that Tolan will leave
for his tour during the first part of
November and will start racing im-
mediately after his arrival during the
Australian summer. Sprinting there
is conducted as horse racing is here
and spectators place bets on the en-
trants to win, place or show, with the
winners getting a share of the re-
ceipts.

Eldon Auker, the young rookie from
the Beaumont club of the Texas
League, proved himself to be a worthy
successor to another pitcher who came
from the same club, Carl Hubbell, ace
pitcher of the New York Giants. Au-
ker, in his first World Seris start
allowed ten hits but kept them well
scattered.
Malloy Winner
Of University
GolfTourney
Woodrow (Woody) Malloy, number
two man on Michigan's National
Championship golf team, Saturday
won the annual University golf
championship at the University golf
course with a 72 hole medal score
of 306. Allan Saunders, top-flight
player of last season's freshmen team
was runner-up with a total of 308.
Malloy replaces Johnny Fischer as
reigning titleholder. Fischer is eli-
gible for Varsity competition next
spring, but could not compete in this
tournament due to the fact that he
has been champion for four years.-
Chuck Kocsis, Varsity number one
man last season, was also not eligible
because he has not yet made up the
examinations which he missed last
June while competing in the National
Open.
Malloy is a three-time Ann Arbor
City champion and is permanent pos-
sessor of the trophy given in that
event. He played his usual yery
steady game in winning his latest
triumph. Saunders, who is expected
to be a serious contender for Varsity
honors next spring, also displayed
some good form ina pressing Malloy
so closely in the finals.
Prof. Thomas E. Trueblood, Var-
sity golf coach and conductor of the
University championship tourna-
ment, declared that some very fin
golf was displayed throughout and
that he was well satisfied with the re-
stilts.
All-Campus Bowling
League Under Way
For the second successive year, an
all-campus bowling league will be
formed. The purpose of this organi-
zation is to stimulate interest in bowl-
ing among the student body. It is
under the direction of Stanley Walz,
[manager of the Michigan Union.
At present there are six teams sign-
ed up and the list is expected to be
increased to ten shortly. The league
includes a representative group of
players. There are teams composed
of lawyers, engineers, freshmen, and
one from A.K.L. fraternity. Two
teams consist of the student body in
general and are headed by R. Sidman.
The teams meet on Tuesday night
from 7:00 to 10:00 in the Union bowl-
ing alleys. An entrance fee of two
dollars is required of each member.
Fifty cents is the expense for bowling
three lines, five cents of which is don-
ated toward a prize fund.
All those interested should get in
touch with Woodrow Hunter, alley-
keeper at the Union.
For that SUNDAY
Evening - - -
SANDWICH
AND BEER
THE PRETZEL BELL

JJZZY,.DEANM
'Dizz 'Hit On Head,
Taken To Hospital
While Unconscious
Jerome "Dizzy" Dean, stellar pitch-
er of the National League, was hit
in the head by a thrown ball this af-
ternoon. The accident occurred dur-
ing the fourth inning. Durocher was
on base when Virgil Davis batted for
"Dazzy" Vance. He singled and "Diz-
zy" ran for him.
Pepper Martin hit to Gehringer,
who tossed to Rogell for a force play.
Rogell, in trying to double Martin,
hit Dean in the head. The ball
bounced high and rolled into right
field. Dean fell flat, and Durocher
scored tying the game at four all.
A short time later it was announced
that Dean, still unconscious, was re-
moved to a hospital for an x-ray op-
eration.
"Dizzy's" injury is a serious handi-
cap to the Cardinals. He was expect-
ed to pitch today, but Manager Frisch
started "Tex" Carleton to give the
lanky Oklahoman an extra day of
rest. Had he pitched today, it would
have been his fourth start in nine
days. The St. Louis fans expected
him to win at least one more game,
and possibly two, but unless his in-
jury is trivial, he will be unable to
start again during the series.
Dean won thirty games this year,
excluding his victory over the Tigers
earlier in the week. His confidence
concerning the outcome of the pen-
nant series caused much comment,
but after the fans saw him pitch, and
when they saw his brother pitch two
days later, they understood.

Hank Greenberg, Tiger first sacker
snapped out of his World Series bat-
ting slump with a vengeance today. He
hammered the offerings of three Car-
dinal pitchers for two singles and
two doubles in five times at bat and
scored one run.
Ann Arbor Is
Winner Over
Saginaw, 6-0
Dick Jennings, 120-pound captain
and end of the Ann Arbor High school
football team, took a long pass from
Dick Warner out of the hands of two
Saginaw Eastern backs midway in the
fourth quarter and romped .15 yards
over the goal line to give the Purple
and White a 6-0 victory yesterday
morning at Wines Field.
The touchdown came after both
teams had muffed two chances to
score. In tpe first period Jennings
dropped a pass over the goal line. In
the third period a fumble on the sev-
en-yard line ended a touchdown op-
portunity.
Saginaw Eastern drove to the two-
yard line once, but the Ann Arbor
forward wall held. Later Watson,
Saginaw halfback, dropped a pass
while in the clear.
Fumbles marred the game through-
out, but the fine defensive playing
of the Ann Arbor line made up for,
what sloppy play there was.
Ray Courtright, Purple and White
fullback, was in every play and show-
ed plenty of power in his plunging.
Krukowski and Kulak stood out for
Saginaw, the former passing and the
latter punting beautifully.

Fifty-Nine Foimer Conference
Gr'idiron Stars head Coaces
By RAY GOODMAN machine. Ossie Solem of Iowa, Ted
Fifty-nine colleges and universities Cox of Tulane, and Clark Shaugh-
are now employing head coaches, nessy of Chicago are the other out-
which the Western Conference has standing coaches from Minnesota.
produced, in an effort to obtain win- Each one has put dangerous elevens
ning elevens. Illinois has given four- on the field and all should do well
teen mentors to head the list. Minne- again this year.
sota is second with ten and Michigan Bob Zuppke, oldest mentor in the
and Ohio State are close behind with Big Ten today, is an alumnus of
seven apiece. Wisconsin. In 'the last 22 years hip
Although Illinois leads in quantity, Illinois teams have been the source
Michigan and Minnesota without a of numerous coaches and A Amer-
doubt are at the head in quality. icans. During the coming season his
Coach Kipke is the outstanding prod- squad will be a leading contender for
uct of the Maize and Blue. His cham- the Conference title.
pionship teams have replaced the once Although Chicago 'University has
dominant Notre Dame and he can be given only three coaches to the grid-
counted on to hold the position that iron world, it has the distinction of
he has gained. having produced Fritz Crisler of
Danny McGugin, who recently has Princeton. Last year the Tigers were
announced his retirement at the end the only major team in the East that
of this season, has been at Vanderbilt went through the season undefeated;
for many years and has made a name Purdue, Northwestern, Iowa, Ohio
for himself by building many danger- State, and Indiana have given little.
ous teams at that school. Benny Although State has produced as mariv
Friedman at City College of New coaches as Michigan, none of these
York and Jack Mott of Wesleyan, except Sam Willaman have made
although beginning their first years as much of a name for themselves.
head coaches, are expected to produce
winning teams this year. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 6--OP)-James C.
Minnesota boasts four major "old Isaminger, of the Philadelphia In-
men." Gil Dobie of Cornell has been quirer, today was elected president
producing fine teams for many years of the Baseball Writers' Association
although recently a lack of material of America for a one-year term a
has proved to be a stumbling block the annual meeting of the scribes .
in the way of a winning football covering the World Series here.

iii __

CHICAGO$

11

and Return
COACHES ONLY

see the
Footb all Game
and the
WORLD.'S FAIR
Go Now or Never -- Closes forever October 31
Going Fridays, Saturdays and until noon Sundays during
month of October. Return not later than following Wed.
Tickets with longer limits or for parties also sold daily.
Bargain adnmission ticket-$2.00 value for $1.00
Including admission to Fair, Skyride Tower,
Including admission to Fair, Skyride, Skyride Tower,
Rocket Ride, Frank Buck's Jungle Camp, Horticultural
Exhibit, Merrie England and Lagoon Boat Ride.

MICHIGAN
Chicago, 53rd St. Station is
Central Station is adjacent to

CENTRAL
near Stagg Field
World's Fair Entrance

Open Every Day

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan