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October 14, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-14

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1934

THIE MICHIGAN- DAILY

,.:

Illinois Beats Ohio As Other Big

Ten

Teams Play Outsiders

4-

I

Purdue, Iowa,
Northwestern
Are Defeated

Princeton Threat Headed By Veteran Backfield

Minnesota Has Day
As Wisconsin Wins
Indiana Is Tied

Off
And

MEMORIAL STADIUM, CHAM-
PAIGN, Ill., Oct. 13 -tP)-- By the
slender, but mighty, margin of a try
for point after touchdown that con-
nected to one which did not, Illinois
conquered Ohio State today 14 to 13,
in a wild, breath-taking Western
Conference gridiron battle.
And it was a battle. A knockdown
and-drag out tussle that had 30,000
spectators, including Red Grange,
Illinois' all-time football hero, wild-
eyed and panting from beginning to
end. The Illini going into the fray
as the underdogs, struck swiftly by
air to take the lead in the first period.
They were never behind, but those
Buckeyes were coming strong at the
end and as the final period wore on,
it appeared to be just a question as
to whether the finish or the desperate
Buckeyes would get there first.
STANFORD TRIMS N. U.
PALO ALTO, Cal., Oct. 13 -OP)-
The red- erseyed giants of Stanford
upheld the highest traditions of far
western football today with a smash-
ing 20 to 0 intersectional victory over
Northwestern.
Coach Tiny Thornhill's sturdy pig-
skin warriors rushed over a pair of
touchdowns in the second period and
turned the engagement into a rout
with a third quarter score.
NEBRASKA OUTBATTLES IOWA
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 13. -Still
smarting from the 20-0 beating re-
ceived last week at the hands of Min-
nesgta, .the University of Nebraska
Cornhuskers gained some measure of
revenge on the Big Ten here today
by eking out a 14-13 victory over
Iowa.
INDIANA TIES TEMPLE
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 13.-P)-A
fighting, die-hard University of In-
diana football eleven gained a 6-6
tie with the high-powered Temple
University grid machine before 20,000
fans in Temple stadium today.
Wendell Walker, individual star of
the game, scored for Indiana on a 35-
yard sprint in the second period, and
Don Watts, Temple ball-carrier tallied
in the third with a 60-yard run after
receiving a pass from Fullback Dave
Smukler.
IRISH TRIM BOILERMAKERS
SOOTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 13. -
Notre Dame, with Big George Melin-
kovich showing the way, outpowered
Purdue to grab an 18-7 victory from
their Indiana rivals here this after-
noon. Melinkovich scored twice early
in the game, and the Irish were never
in danger of defeat.
BADGERS WIN, 28-7
MADISON, Oct. 13 -(P)- Wiscon-
sin defeated South Dakota State 28 +

After Three Years,
Cappon Looks OnL
As Michigan Loses
At last Coach "Cappy" Cappon hasI
been present on the bench at a Mich-r
igan defeat. This happened yester-
day for the first time in three yearsr
when Cappon watched Chicago romp1
over Michigan, 27 to 0.
This string of victories which Cap-I
pon witnessed started in 1931. Whenj
Michigan lost to Ohio State in 1931, he1
was away on a scouting trip. When
Michigan lost to Michigan State a1
week ago Saturday, he was scouting
the Vanderbilt-Georgia Tech game.
These were the only games lost by
Michigan in three years until yester-
day.
There was some facetious supersti-
tion current last week that it was,
necessary for Cappon to be on the
bench in order for Michigan to win.
However, Cappon is no Witch of En-1
dor or walking amulet which yester-
day's game; among other things,
proved.

MONROE, Oct. 13.- In the final
minute of play, Dick Warner tossed
a pass to Eugene Kurtz over the Mon-
roe goal line to give Ann Arbor High
a 6-0 victory and its fourth consecu-
tive win of the season yesterday here.
The- lone touchdown came after the 1
Purple and White had driven from
their own 22-yard line to the Monroe
two-yard line.
Ann Arbor was outplayed during
the first half. Twice Monroe was in
scoring position, but each time the
interception of a pass cut off the
threat. Schumann intercepted one
pass on his 20-yard line, and Kurtz
grabbed the second on the 19-yard t
line.
In the first half the Purple and
White once took the ball to within
two yards of a touchdown, but War-
ner's fumble gave the ball to the
home team.j
Monroe failed to make a first'
down in the secondehalf when the ad-
vantage was clearly with the visitors.

After Ann Arbor. in its touchdown
march. had driven to the Monroe
29-yard line, it was penalized 15
yards. A pass from Warner to Davies
made up the loss, however, and a
ruling that Monroe had interfered
with Hoag, a pass receiver carried
the ball to the six-yard line. After a
plunge, Warner tossed the unexpected
game-winning pass to Kurtz.
BULLDOGS DOWN PENN
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 13. -- P)
Yale defeated Pennsylvania's young
eleven, 14 to 6, here today before 26,-
000 spectators. Yale scored touch-
downs in the first and third periods.
--
PERSONAL ATTENTION
to your cleaning
and pressing.
John's Tailor Shop
"Ann Arbor's Popuilar Tailor"
--( Packord (near State

Ann Arbor H ioh Pass Defeats

Monroe, 6-0, In Final Minutte

-Associated Press Photo
The veteran Princeton backfield. which starred last year as the Nassau Tigers swept through to an
undefeated season is shown here as it appeared in an early season workout. Left to right they are Barry LeVan
of Steubenville, O., ,wbo is rated a threat for All-America honors at halfback; Quarterback John Kadle of
Bellaire, O.; Hover Spofford of New York City, halfback, and Pepper Constable, of Baltimore, Md., fullback.

Spartans Beat
Carnegie-Tech
Gridders, 13-0

Brilliant Running
Bewilders Skibo
In Every Period

Attack
Team

EAST LANSING, Mich., Oct. 13 -
(MP)- Making a determined bid for
national grid recognition, Michigan
State today won a 13 to 0 intersection-
al victory over Carnegie Tech as the
Spartans unleashed a brilliant run-
ning attack which bewildered the in-
vaders in every quarter.
After outplaying Tech in the first
two periods without quite finding its
scoring punch, State hit its stride in
the third period when Reynolds car-
ried the ball 17 yards for a touch-
down after the Spartans had recover-
ed a Tech fumble .deep in enemy ter-
ritory. Before the period ended, State
added three more points, on Mc-
Crary's field goal which climaxed a
drive from the Tech 35-yard line.
The final scoring came in the
fourth period, Sebo booting a field
goal after he and Armstrong had
placed the ball in position with two
smashes at the Skibo line, good for
32 yards. The field goal was pro-
tested by the visitors, but was allowed.
to 7, here today -after the Badgers
had recovered from the shock of be-
ing scored on in the first five minutes
of play.
The invading Jackrabbits opened
up a deadly passing attack that
brought a touchdown and it took the
Badgers the remainder of the first
period to recover it.
Cappon Calls For
Varsity CourtmenI
Varsity basketball practice for those
players who are not members of the
football squad has been called by
CoachFranklin Capponfor Tuesday
evening at the Intramural Building.
Led by Captain Al Plummer, Dick
Evans, Dick Joslin, George Ford, and
Harry Solomon, the courtmen will
continue the evening practice ses-
sions until the conclusion of football
season. The practice is open to all

WOMEN'S
SPORTS
Intramural volley-ball and hockey
tournaments open tomorrow. Any
house wishing to change scheduled
time may do so by getting in touch
with Miss Harriette Peaseley or Lu-
cille Betz, '35, for volley-ball, or Miss
Marie Hartwig for hockey. The field
will be open for play after 3 p.m.
on Wednesday. Those wishing to play
at that time may do so by notifying
Miss Hartwig. All scheduled games
must be played unless Miss Hartwig
or Lucille Betz is notified by noon of
the day of play. If weather does not
permit out-door ;play, games will be
held in Barbour gymnasium.
* * *
The Tennis club will play the Ann
Arbor Tennis -club Monday at 4 p.m.
on Palmer Field. The Tennis Club
meets at 4 p.m. -each Wednesday. Miss
Hilda Burr and Miss Harriette Pease-
ley are coaching. Mary Tossy, '35,
student manager, is in charge. All
those who have had tournament ex-
perience are eligible for play.
Today is the last time that girls may
play the qualifying 18 holes for the
golf tournament. Scores are to be
left in the wire basket in the field
house at the University Golf course by
tonight. The Board in Control of Ath-
letics is offering eight free playing
privileges for winners.
All girls must have completed the
heart and lung examination before
entering any Intramural tournament.
Newly elected athletic managers of
league districts are to get in touch
with Miss Hartwig immediately. Any
girl who is interested in intramural
athletics should contact one of these
managers.
candidates eligible for Varsity compe-
tition.
All sophomores and second semes-
ter freshmen wishingrto try out for
basketball manager are asked to re-
port to Larry Smith promptly at 7:30
p.m.. Tuesday, at the Intramural
Building.
Trojans Swamped
By Pittsburgh, 20-6
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 13 - The ling-
ering aches Southern California had
twice torn into the Pitt Panther's
hide at the Rose Bowl were softened
under the great gobs of revenge to-
day as Pitt trounced the Trojans, 20
to 6, a record-making victory. A
crowd of 60,000 saw the game.
It was the first time the Trojans
from California, conquerors of the
Panthers 47 to 14 in the annual Rose
Bowl classic of 1930 and 35 to 0 in
1933, ever penetrated east of Chica-
go.
And with their ears still red from
the taunts of the Trojan Daily that
they had lost their might as "boys
of some- henna-haired beauty" in
Hollywood, proceeded to lose their
second game in two weeks. The first
time that has happen since Howard
Jones took over the head coaching
job in 1924.

Running Story
Of Wolverines'
Second Defeat
(Continued from Vage 2)
Oliver's pass to Ward was complete on
Michigan's 39-yard line. W a r d
dropped the ball on the pass as he
took it, and in the scramble that fol-
lowed Schuessler of Chicago was ruled
on Michigan's 40-yard line.
Berwanger tried two smashes at the
line but was held to no gain, and
then Berwanger's pass fell incom-
plete. Berwanger then punted the ball
shooting almost straight up, and going
out on Michigan's 30.
Aug, running hard, gained five
yards at right tackle. Oliver heaved a
long pass to Ward, but it was batted
down incomplete. Wells heaved a
long pass to Ward, but it was batted
down incomplete. Wells took Skon-
ing's place. Oliver faked another pass
and then smashed center for two
yards. Oliver punted to Runyan, in
at quarter for Chicago, who was up-
set on the Maroon 35.
Berwanger failed in a smash at cen-
ter. Nyquist fumbled but recovered
for a loss of a yard. Berwangerthen
got off a tremendous punt which
went out of bounds on Michigan's
10-yard line.
Meigs replaced Whiteside for Chi-
cago. A flock of Chicago substitutes
rushed into the game. Whittier took
Bush's place. Oliver failed to gain,
Regeezi punted high and out of
bounds of the Michigan 38.
Nacey dashed around his right end
for 10 yards, but the ball was called
back and Chicago penalized 15 yards
for holding. Jennings replaced Re-
geezi.
Nacy fumbled, recovered but lost
five yards. Nacey punted out of
bounds on Michigan's 27-yard line.
Aug broke away on a long run, going
to Chicago's 48-yard line for first
down. Oliver's pass was batted down.
Oliver's pass again fell incomplete.
Chicago was penalized five yards for
offside. Oliver's pass was batted down
on the last play of the game.1
Final score: Chicago 27, Michigan
0.
STARTS PRACTICE
CHICAGO, Oct. 13.- (/P) -Chi-
cago's Blackhawks, world's hockey
champions opened their long practice
drills on the University of Illinois
rink yesterday afternoon. Most of the
players gathered here today for the
training trip. Clem Loughlin, new
manager of the team, was optimistic
over prospects of retaining the title.
ENA AVNt ve owr
'"" '' " " " iiy Jew
etrn, ichsa & lkevileOntai
r Fo o rcovnec
hAn Arbo'r St6re,
R 603 Churchs St.

v

they said-
°'Give us a R E VERSIYB LE topcoat~"

I

For that SUNDAY
Evening - - -

SANDWICH
A ND BE E R
THE PRETZEL BELL
Open Every Day

EN from Yale, Princeton, Harvard and other
Eastern Universities who visited Scotland this past summer,
have come back with news about a topcoat worn by the canny
Scots and prudent Britons. When the weather is fair, it is a
smart, tweed topcoat. Let a shower come up - and behold!
It's a tan gabardine raincoat, tight enough to keep you dry and
comfortable in the most pelting rain. It reverses almost with
a twist of the wrist.
The camel's hair topcoat swept the country because a few

university men began to wear it.

And now this Reversible

mmommomomma

w "

Air-rides from $1.00 up

For Sport and
PROFIT.
'HEE'Sno means of. transpor-
tthat can compare with
flying and there's no sport like fly-
ing yourself. Competent instructors
and excellent equipment combine
at the Ann Arbor Air Service to
furnish the best of training wheth-
er you wish to fly for your own
enjoyment or to operate commer-
cially.
- Airline Reservations

topcoat is on its way to even wider popularity.
VAN BOVEN is offering the identical article that is now sold
at the leading shops at the great universities and preparatory
schools.

IMPORTED FROM SCOTLAND
$42.50 and $5500

VAN

Ann rbor Ar Service
Airport: 3 Miles South on State Street
CALL 9270 or 730F14

*Inc.
41 Adams Ave., Detroit

State Street

1 r~~~T- 7

I

ALEX
SAYS
with the

1
I

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A'
--- ----p_--

44

7

1

See what Alex
has to say in
every Sunday's

1

N I I III 1'I ia iyI-

Vaily" 11-1

1-I

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