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October 30, 1934 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-30

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AY, OCTOBER 30, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- - -- ------ -------------- - - - ------ .. .. . ........

Kipke
Minnesota Is

Refuses

To Concede

Victory

To Gopher Powerhouse

Ace Of Gopher Juggernaut In A(,ction Against Iowa

-i w

Not Out As An
'Upset Victimj
'Worse Spots Before,' He
Says; Pleased With Play
In Illinois Game
After the recent Chicago game.
Coach Harry Kipke vowed that the
Michigan football team would upset;
one of the three highly touted Con-
ference elevens remaining on her
schedule, the three being Illinois,'
Minnesota, and Ohio State.
Playing in the rain last Saturday,
Michigan almost realized Kipke's vow,
but the Illini managed to eke out a*
win by the narrowest possible margin,'
7 to 6. A tie would have been an
upset, perhaps not a full-fledged one,,
but an upset just the same. As it'
was, the play of the Michigan line was
well above expectations, and manyE
were satisfied anyway, in spite of the
tantalizing score.
Backfield Needs Work
Yesterday Kipke expressed himself
as well pleased with the work of the
"whole"ine last week-end, if not with
the score. "'The backfield needs a lot
of work though," he said. "We'll have
to work on the backfield a lot this
week."
Asked what he thought about the
Minnesota team, Kipke used one word
to describe them, a word which has
been applied to them quite often this
year, especially after the 48 to 12
triumph over Iowa last Saturday.
Kipke called the Gopher's a "power-
house" team.
"Then you would say that the one
big team you hope to upset this year
is Ohio'State?"
"No," said Kipke, shocked. "We
haven't given up hope of taking that
Minnesota bunch yet. Things have
looked worse than this before when
we went up to Minnesota." Which is1
quite a statement considering that
the Gophers have not beaten Mich-
igan at Minneapolis since 1892.
1926 Game Recalled]
In 1926 Michigan was as much
the underdog as it is this year, but
managed to beat the Gophers, 7 to
6, at Minneapolis as a result of a
fumble which Benny Oosterbaan
scooped up and ran with for a touch-
down.
So Minnesota is still on Michigan's
list. No 20-to-0 victory over Nebraska,'
nor 13-to-7 defeat of Pitt, nor 48-to-
12 submersion of Iowa is going to dis-
courage Kipke. Things certainly do
look bad, but it doesn't count for
too much when you consider the
"Michigan tradition" and some more'
practical aspects: the improvement of
the Michigan line and an apparent
weakness in the Gopher defense
against passes, long ones in particular.
Iowa scored two touchdowns via the
long pass route.
Practicing inside Yost Field House
for the first tirre this season, Kipke
had Regeczi throwing long passes, ap-
proximately 30 yards in length. Ward,
ennings, . Patanelli, Savage, and
Sweet were on the receivingend.
Kipke also had a look at Minnesota'
plays yesterday and with the help of'
Line Coach "Cappf" Cappon planned
a defense against the Minnesota line
plays which have been such an im-
portant factor in Coach Bernie Bier-
man's system.
"FUMBLEITIS'"
CHAPEL HILL, Oct. 29. - (P) -It
takes just one look at the records to
show how keyed-up the North Caro- I
lina and North Carolina State teams
were at the start of their traditional
battle Saturday. In the first five min-'
utes they fumbled seven times.

STAR * Cappon From
By FRED DE LANO
D U S T I ~lThe first football team that Harry
Kipke turned out as head football
coach here was the last Michigan
*-BV ART CARSTENS- , eleven that Franklin C. Cappon, as-,
- sistant grid and head basketball
LAST SATURDAY morning I made mentor, saw lose until last Saturday
some rather nasty remarks about afternoon when he watched Bob
Michigan's line, drawing some unflat- Zuppke's Illini defeat the Wolverines
tering parallels between it and Pro- 7-6.
fessor Hussey's dinosauri. I take it In 1929 "Cappy" accompanied the
back. The line was playing heads team to Lafayette, Ind., for the Pur-
up football all day Saturday and due game. Purdue that year won the
showed real defensive power. Conference championship, the last one
Just the boys I had in mind when that hasn't been at least partially held
writing about the dinosauri played by Michigan, and boasted of such
the best games Saturday. Captain stars as Yunevich, Welch, Harmeson,
Austin must have made a majority Sleight and Van Bibber.
of the tackles in the first half, even Purdue defeated the Wolverines 30-
following plays to the other side of 16, leading at the half 6-0 and then
the line to get the ball carrier from folding up before a fierce Michigan
behind. attack in the third quarter to trail
at the end of that period, 16-6. How-
To really do justice I would ever, in the fourth quarter the Boiler-
have to mention every lineman maker attack started goalward and
who played Saturday. Their 24 points were scored before the end
blocking was weak, that is ad- of the game:
mitted, but John Viergever, Wil- Cappon, himself a star at Mich-
lard Hildebrand, Bill Borgmann, igan in his undergraduate days, who
Jerry Ford, Mike Savage, Matt has been called by Yost, "the most ver-
Patanelli, Chet Bead, Tage Jacob- satile man ever to play football
son, and Willy Ward all did some for Michigan," graduated in 1923.'j
smart defensive work. He assumed a coaching position at
I salaam particularly to the three Luther College in Iowa and returned
ends who worked Saturday. All were
diagnosing Illinois' tricky end runs
and lateral passes perfectly. Ward NTM
is still a master at effortless end plat.0E
The age old truth that you can't S P O R T S
please all the people all the time is
being learned by football schedule
makers to their sorrow. A few years Thursday marked the conclusion
ago the public was demanding that of the first round of the inter-class
the major schools dispense with hockey tournament. The seniors de-
warm-up games and mid-season feated the sophomores, 3-0. The three
breathers against smaller schools, goals were made by Gertrude Morris,
with the result that every major Floradine Beardsley, and Althea Lyle.
team this year is playing what would The final games of the tournament
have been called a suicide schedule will be played this Thursday.
four years ago.
The first and second freshman
Now the pendulum is swinging hockey teams defeated a team from
the other way and the nasty- University High school in a match
sounding name "money-sched- played last week. Mary Redden made
ule" is being applied to what was the only goal of the game.
formerly a "suicide" schedule.*
Paul Gallico wrote yesterday Four student golfers met four local
morning of an Eastern team los- golfers in a match Saturday. Dorothy
ing because its "money schedule" Shappell, '36, Cora Nielson, '36, Kitty
was too heavy for the players. Miller, '37, and Jane Brucker, '35, rep-

-Associated Press Photo
The picture above shows Francis "Pug" Lund, ace of the Minnesota powerhouse, starting on one of his long
runs against Iowa Saturday. A triple-threat star in his own right, Lund last year was accorded general all-
American recognition. His play against Michigan last year in the bitter scoreless tie is well remembered
by Wolverine fans. Always noted for strength and power, Minnesota teams under Coach Bernie Bierman have
combined those qualities with speed and deception, as typified by Lund. The picture shows not only Lund, but
also the weight and strength of the rest of the backfield as it forms a blocking unit.

Powerful Gopher Eleven Has
Scored 137 Points In 4 Games!
By ART SETTLE phonse, and Kostka, a twenty-two-,
Minnesota's championship - bound year-old fullback weighing 210
football team has scored 137 points pounds, who hits a line in the man-
in four games. Michigan's muscle- ner of the former Minnesota crash-
bound eleven has tallied 15 points in ers, Joesting, Nagurski, and Manders.
four games. That's the difference Kostka scored three touchdowns in
which the Wolverines must surmount the Iowa game, which made him the
when they meet the Gophers at Min- leading individual point scorer in the
neapolis Saturday, in the outstanding Conference.
Big Ten game of the week. Despite Lund, all-American half-'
The difference in points doesn't back, Oosterbaan says that he can't
mean that Minnesota is 122 points pick the best Gopher back, which
better than Michigan, but it indicates exemplifies the caliber of Minnesota's
significantly the characteristics of backs. Minnesota relies almost wholly
each team. Bernie Bierman's boys are on its running game, using the, for-
a powerful offensive aggregation, ward pass only little. Lund does the
while Coach Kipke's gridders are very kicking and passing,
much better defensively than on the According to Oosterbaan, Minne-,
offense. sota has departed somewhat from its
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan, who typical powerhouse attack, to employ
scouted the Gophers against Pitts- a little deception, making its offense
ourgh and Iowa, admits that they are a diversified one.
a "very good team." They have a great Against Iowa, the Gophers exhib-
running game, built around Lund,Al- ited their staggering power, rollingj
up 14 points before the Hawkeyes'
" placed a hand on the ball except to'
ee kin RegainS hold it for two kickoffs. Minnesota
made 23 first downs and gained 595
S oring Lead yards by rushing to 70 for Iowa.
e O r1 g e RNot only is Minnesota a strong of-
L L fensive team, but it also has good de-
i rou 'rrr fensive qualities, having held its op-
ponents to 37 points, while opposing
CHIICAGO, Oct. 29 -{)- A touch- ielevens have scored 52 against Mich-
Cigan. In the Pittsburgh game, Minne-
down against Northwestern, and a sota's line withstood successfully on
revision of Jay Berwanger's total, to- its own four-yard line, four plunges
day found Dick Heekin, one of Ohio by Weinstock, crashing Panther.
State's numerous ball-carriers, back
in the Big Ten football scoring lead - N.
with 24 points. Spartans Vision No
Berwanger, Chicago's ace halfback, * Fe t
was credited with two touchdowns HomecomingFeat

Jacobson's Injuries In
Motor Accident Slight
Facial cuts which Tage Jacob-
son, reserve tackle on the Varsity
football team, received Sunday
night in an automobile accident
near Dixboro, will probably not
keep him out of next Saturday's
game with Minnesota, according
to Dr. Frank Lynam, team physi-
cain.
The two cuts, one on the lip and
the other on the chin, each re-
quired about five stitches.
Jacobson was returning from his
home in Detroit with friends when
the automobile went off the road
and tore down several posts be-
fore coming to a stop.
Gene Mako Is
Rated Ranking
Collet e Netter

against Indiana a week ago, but lost
one of them to Tommy Flinn, Mar-
oon quarterback, after a belated check
with the referee, Dr. J. H. Nichols of
Oberlin College. Berwanger fumbled
near the goal line and Flinn fell on
the ball in the end zone. Until the
final check-up, it was believed Ber-
wanger fumbled after the ball was
declared dead over the goal line.
The change left the Maroon star
second with 22 points in two games.
The leaders:

Heekin, hb, O.S.U. ...
Berwanger, hb., Chi..
Kostka, fb., Minn. ...
Boucher, hb., O.S.U...
Alphonse, hb., Minn..
Bartlett, hb., Chi. ..
Crayne, fb., Iowa ....
Wetzell, fb., O.S.U. ..

G TD
.3 4
.2 3
.1 3
.3 3
.1 2
.2 2
.2 2
.3 2

PAT
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0

TP
24
22
18
18
12
12
12
12,

EAST LANSING, 'Oct. 29 -(OP) -
Michigan.State today buckled down
in earnest to the task of preparing
for its homecoming football game
here Saturday with Marquette Uni-
versity after a week of comparative
rest.
Charley Bachman, after listening to
the report of two of his scouts on the
Hilltoppers, ordered a scrimmage for
his first string material. There was
plenty of heavy duty during the af-
ternoon in a punting scrimmage and
later in punishing drills for the line-
men.
The report of Chief Scout Miles W.
Casteel and Freshman Coach John
Kobs, who observed the Temple-Mar-
quette game Saturday, was not par-
ticularly encouraging for Bachman.
They pointed out that Temple had
made two of its three touchdowns
by a recovered fumble and a blocked
kick.
Of chief interest in the scouting re-
port, however, was the appraisal of
the Marquette passing game.' With
Michigan State itself displaying the
best overhead attack in years the air
is apt to be filled with passes Satur-
day.

NEW YORK, Oct. 29 -W)- Gene
Mako, University of Southern Cali-
fornia star, is the ranking intercol-
legiate singles player for the 1934
season, Morris Duane, chairman of
the Intercollegiate Committee of the
United States Lawn Tennis Associa-
tion, announced today.
Gilbert A. Hunt, of the Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology, and
Jack Tidball, of the University of
California at Los Angeles, were seed-
ed No. 2 and No. 3 in singles compe-
tition. Tidball ranked No. 1 last year.
Mako, with Phil Castlin, a' schoolI
mate at Southern California, were
designated the ranking doubles team,
with Tidball and Charles H. Church,
another University of California at
Los Angeles player, seeded second,
and Martin Buxby and Bert Weltens
of the University of Texas ranking
third.
The ranking follows:
SINGLES
1. Gene Mako, University of
Southern California.
2. Gilbert A.,Hunt, Mass. Institute
of Technology.
3. Jack Tidball, U. of C. at Los
Angeles.
4. Wilbur E. Hess, Rice Institute.
5. William B. Reese, Georgia Tech.
DOUBLES
1. Gene Mako and Phil Castlin,
Southern California.
2. Jack T i d b a l1 and Charles
Church, Univ. of California at Los
Angeles.
3. Martin Buxby and Belt Welt-
ens, University of Texas.
4. Gene Smith and Carl Holmes,
University of California.
5. Edward Sutter and Kendall
Crame, Tulane University.
ZUP TAUGHT SCHMIDT
Francis Schmidt, now Ohio State
coach, took notes when Bob Zuppke
lectured at a summer coaching course
in Springfield, Mo., some years ago.

Of course it is true that eight, nine,
or ten top-flight battles each fall are
going to bring more money into the
athletic coffers than are three big
games and a flock of small ones.
And it is also true that schedule-
makers have this in mind.
But is is only right that major
teams should play major opponents
or, at least, opponents who have maj-
or division pretensions. No one ever
seems to think of the opponent in
these "warm-ups" or "breathers"
games. Teams like Westminister, for
example, play a tough game against
opponents of their own size one week
and seven days later are massacred
by a team like Pittsburgh.
The only solution for this dil-
emma is for 'the small schools
to forsake the big gate receipts
which are their only reason for
submitting to a. massacre by a
bigger opponent, and withdraw
into leagues among schools of
equal size. It is the system which
is adhered to so rigidly at Wes-
leyan, where Jack Blott is head
coach this year.
FIRST BRINGS VICTORY
A field goal kicked by L. B. Asbury,
end on the Oklahoma A. & M. College
football team, in the first quarter of
the recent game with the Haskell In-
dians, proved to be the winning points
as well as being the first field goal
a Cowboy team has scored since 1926
when Charhe Strack booted one
through the goal posts to win a game
from Grinnell. Strack is now one
of the outstanding professional
heavyweight wrestelers in the United
States.
I~-~~BOYS-~-~

I.

GOING TO THE
GOPHER Game?
CELEBRATE at the Hotel
Lowry, in St. Paul . . .
center of Homecoming Activities
in the Twin Cities . . . Two Big
Bands . . . featuring renowned
Harold Stern's Band direct from
New York ... dine at the famous
Terrace Cafe, or Coffee Shop .
refreshments in Terrace Grill
and Hollywood Lounge . . . 25
minutes by Bus direct from Sta-
dium.

tI

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Get into one of our
wool-lined, and in-
ner Slicker lined-
Corduroy
Coats
$7.50
Blue, Wool, Nav y
REEFER COATS
$6.50 to $7.50
t - s hi"ment Received of

- rr f/7.
7rrr m rIt
u' ! _ .a

A REPUTATION
of LONG Standing
is the best proof of the safety of any bank. Our
record throughout the last fifty-two years

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