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November 06, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-06

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

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1934

TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

Varsity Gridders Given Rest As Reserves

Play

04-

It

Injured Hand
May Keep Ellis
Out OfLineup
Maikowski, Smithers, And
Ritchie Star For Frosh
In Scrimmage
"Mangled Michigan" resumed its
daily grid schedule yesterday as the
Varsity gridders who started against
Minnesota Saturday were given the
day to themselves while the reserves
and others who did not get into the
Gopher game went through a lengthy
scrimmage against a freshman squad.
Physical manifestations of the bat-
tering which the Gophers strength-
ened by fresh replacements, adminis-
tered to Michigan in the second half
of the game were apparent, but
Trainer Ray Roberts reported that
with the possible exception of Joe
Ellis, all would be available to meet
Wisconsin next Saturday.
Coach Harry Kipke's only comment
on the Minnesota game was to the
effect that any attempt to understate
the power of the Gopher team is mis-
placed, but that he could not be dis-
appointed with the Wolverine show-
ing in the first half.
Work On Pass Defense
The program for the week, accord-
ing to Kipke, will not only be a con-
tinuance of the quest for a scoring
punch, but will also include work on
a pass defense, the Badgers "being
inclined to throw 'em," according to
the Michigan coach.
The Wolverine Varsity which start-
ed against Minnesota reported on
South Ferry Field to Director Field-
ing Yost, who showed those who were
present variations of traditional
Michigan trick plays.
Ellis, who received two fractures
in his hand, Chet Beard, who received
bad bruises on the legs, and Jerry
Ford were not in uniform, although
the latter reported no injuries. Cap-
tain Tom Austin and Bill Borgmann,
whose retirement from Saturday's
presaged the complete collapse of the
Wolverine defense, both reported for
practice, and neither's injuries were
said to be serious.
On Ferry Field Coaches Ray Fish-
er and Ray Courtright, assisted by
Coaches Savage, Petoskey, Wistert,
Heston and Keen, sent a freshman
squad against the remainder of the
Varsity squad, coached by Coaches
Cappon, Oosterbaan and Weber.
Plenty Of Scoring
Although the reserves, with the
running of Russ Oliver featured, piled
up a huge advantage over the yearl-
ing team, the showing of several
freshmen was highly gratifying to the
Wolverine prospects for next year.
Outstanding for the freshmen was
the plunging of Frank Dutowski, of
Flint, and the passing of John Smith-~
ers, of Elkhart, Ind., and of Stark
Ritchie, Battle Creek, the heaves of
both being especially effective.
Tour Canpusx
Boxers ightt
Next Thursday
Joe Oakley, captain of the Mich-r
igan wrestling team last year, heads a
group of four University boxers who
will fight in Company K's show at r
8:15 p.m. Thursday in the Armory.
Oakley, a featherweight, is Mid- u
west Intercollegiate champion and r
amateur champion of Ohio. He wills
face Don Yinger, Detroit. f
Joe Borges, '38, faces Nelson Terry, p
Ann Arbor; Elmer Cousineau, '36, a

will meet George Frederick, Jackson; f
and Walter Bietella, '38, fights Clyde a
Moore, Ann Arbor. All bouts will be c
at three rounds except for the two i
feature bouts. l
In the program's headliner Jimmy r
Urso, Ann Arbor, a brother of Patsy t
Urso of Golden Gloves fame, will meet
Stanley Cieslik, Detroit, at 118c
pounds.
Obie Williams, Ann Arbor Negro n
fighter, ties up with John MorrisZ
in the semi-final. The two are feath-
erweights. Both feature bouts will be
five-round affairsks
The four University men fighting
on the program are among the best e
boxers on the campus, according to e
Vernon Larson; boxing instructor.
The show will be the third pro-h
moted by Company K, Ann Arbor c
unit of the National Guard, this sea- -
son.

Gophers Turn On Power To Swamp Michigan, 34-0

-Associated Press Photo
The young man shown leaping high in the air while he registers surprise and glee is Maurice Johnson,
substitute end on the Minnesota football team. As the picture*was snavnred he had just gathered in a long
pass from Capt. Francis (Pug) Lund, paving the way for the first of Minnesota's numerous touchdowns in
the 34-0 defeat of Michigan. Johnson was not stopped until he had reached the Wolverines' 21-yard line
and on the next play Lund swept around left end for a touchdown.

* *I
SByART
uS TCARSTENS
A LOT OF LOYAL Minnesota fans that was not the case. In the first
forgot about the magnificent two quarters Michigan was using what
performance of their own players amounted to an eight man line be-
long enough Saturday night to lavish cause Kipke did not fear the Gopher
their praise on Cedric Sweet and Fer- passing attack with both Clarkson f
ris Jennings. They admitted that and Lund handicapped by injuries.
Sweet was ruining their vaunted run-
ning attack in the first half with his With Sweet and Ford jammed up
vicious tackling of Gopher runners almost into the line the Gopher for-
before they could get started. wards were being driven hither andr
yon like straws in a wind while ball

List Of Unbeaten And
Untied Reduced To 22
NEW YORK, Nov. 5. - OP) -Ten
names were lopped off the nation's
undefeated and untied football list
during the past week, leaving 22
schools still boasting perfect rec-
ords.
The list of undefeated and untied

teams as compiled by
ciated Press follows:

the Asso-

And they hadn't yet ceased to
marvel over the work of tiny Fer-
ris Jennings in averting touch-j
downs with his clean tackles.I
Jennings was meeting the big
boys a't the crossroads, slipping
under their straight-arms and
hitting them around the shoe-
tops. Kostka is neither a shiftyI
runner nor a smart one, but he
carries a world of power and it c
took a lot of courage for Jennings
to meet the "mad bull" head on
in that fourth quarter when the
safety had to make most of the
tackles.1
Sweet apparently played phenom-
enally in the first half and fell down
miserably in the second period but
Court Floor To Be
Put Up On Nov.15

carriers were thrown for losses. I
Bill Bevan, Gopher guard and
sure-fire candidate for this year's
All-American, said after the game
that he had never spent such a
30 minutes in his life as that first
half had been.
The Northmen, Bevan said, didn't
quite realize what was happening to
their running attack until Bernie
Bierman explained it between the
halves, and instructed Lund to try
some passes, even though his right
hand was heavily bandaged.
It took only Lund's first long
pass to Johnson to make Ford
and Sweet back up and from then
on 'the fresh Gophers reserves
opened holes at will in Michigan's
line. Even a traditionally dumb
Minnesota team may have a
smart coach.

W Pts.
Alabama ...........6 173
Trinity .............6 166
Depauw ............6 146
Tulane .............6 124
Navy ...............6 118
Birmingham-South .6 95
Augustana .........6 83
Cape Girardeau .....6 81
Princeton ..........5 188
Minnesota ..........5 171
Syracuse ...........5 129
St. Vincent .........5 122
Kirksville ..........5 115
Michigan State .....5 114
Ohio Northern ......5 96
Upper Iowa ......... 5 96
Illinois .............5 80
Tufts ..............5 60
Bluefield ...........4 111
Utah Aggies.. ....4 66
Washington ........4 56
Panzer............3 26

PA.
32
6
6
30
33
22
13
26
18
31
17
32
13
27
0
26
33
0
14
7
20
0

Contracts - No Results
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 5 -(')- Dizzy
Dean and his brother, Paul, heroes
of the Cardinals' World Series vic-
tory over the Detroit Tigers, talked
to Sam Breadon today about 1935
contracts, but the short conference
ended without result.
The pitching brothers, who slipped
into town yesterday, met the Cardin-'
al president shortly noon. Their meet-
ing was cut short by a meeting of
club officials.
"We're tired and going to start for
our home in Florida," Dizzy an-
nounced earlier.
"We feel fine, though," Dizzy add-
ed. "No, Paul ain't got no sore arm."
How do I like being an actor? Not
so bad, but I think I'll stick to my
horse. Pitching is where I shine.
"You can have all that grease paint
and the footlights. That never
was meant for Paul and Ine. We're
outdoor poys. Ask the Detroit
Tigers."

i
i
It
1
t
I
t
I
I

ond half of the :Mminesota game,
that he had little opportunity to
witness the game. He had Beard,
Borgmann, Ellis, Austin, and Vier-
gever as patients, at the same
time.
Doctor Lynam offers the sug-
gestion that Michigan's surprising
reversal of form during the second
half was due to the weakened line.
Borgmann and Viergever were
stunned after coming in contact
with the Gophers' high knee ac-
tion, and were replaced by re-
serves, while Austin remained in
the game in a weakened condi-
tion.

Meet Ferris Jennings He May BigTen standings
Be Small But He Tackles Hard L T P
- __Minnesota .........2 0 0 1.0
By ROBERT CUMMINS Jennings was captain and quarter- I Purdue ..........,..2 0 0 1.0
Most Michigan quarterbacks are back of the all-state football team. In Illinois ........... ,2 0 0 1.0
pretty good football players. So is high s_'hool his greatest reputation Ohio State.........2 1 0 .6
Ferris Jennings. Most Michigan quar- was as a running back. Chicago ............ 2 1 0 .6
terbacks are fairly heavy. This is Likes To Tackle Iowa.............1 1 1 .
where Ferris Jennings is different. " Ik gNorthwestern .......1 2 0 .
Weihin ony 10 pun~ hehas When I do make a, good tackle.; Indiana ..........\. 0 2 1 .0
Weighing only 140 pou~ndis he has I get just as big a kick out of it as Wi0 2 0 .
definitely won a Varsity position, and I get somewhere running" M........0 3 0 .0
it has been many a long year since Jennings declared yesterday, "but you
anything like that has happened in don't have time to think about how Saturday's Results
Ann Arbor. Irwin Uteritz, Wolverine you do feel when you're out there try- Minnesota 34, Michigan 0.
quarterback of a ccade ago, is the ing to do something. Even when you're Purdue 26, Chicago 20.
most recent parallel. calling a play you have to make up Northwestern 7, Wisconsin 0.
Toudown ~iBlRecalled
Three we ag Fes set sail with your mind in a second." Indiana 0, Iowa 0.
Dean's punt, which he had taken on "Who is the harder runner, Lund or Saturday's Games
I Michigan's 32-yard line, and, despite Kostka? Well, I think Lund gets start- Wisconsin at Michigan.
i ' ed faster but by the time they got
the presence of the whole Golden Tor- te stere wasn' hm the Indiana at Minnesota.
nado, he sailed right through to the etween the he saidnuch to choose Purdue at Iowa.
goal line. That touchdown gave Mich- b n , sIllinois at Northwestern.
igan a victory over Georgia Tech, the Jennings won numerals in basket- Chicago at Ohio State.
only win of the season so far for the ball and baseball last year as a fresh-
Wolverines, man. He likes football a "little better"
His tackles as safety man in the than baseball "right now" but not any
Minnesota game probably cut off better than basketball.
more than one touchdown, and Kost-
ka, powerhouse in a powerhouse back- Five GridmenHurt
field, left the game after Jennings
spilled him in the fourth quarter. In Game Saturday
Jennings is extremely reluctant to:
talk about himself. Though members Capt. Tom Austin is a leader
of the band, who were at Minneapolis, worthy of the name. He played
report that Captain Lund and Coach through all but five minutes of the '4
Bierman -of Minnesota declared that second half of the Minnesota
he was "a great football player" Jen- game last Saturday, with a
nings refuses to admit it. wrenched back which didn't allow
A :star at Ann Arbor High School, him to take a deep breath.
Doctor Lynam was so.busy ban-
Dizz Jerome Talk daging Wolverines during the sec-
y A.nd.-4 - .1. ff :,---

I

. .

Many Teams Unbeaten, Untied

i

I

B Groundskeeper In final analysis it was Minnesota's
tremendous reserve strength that ac-
counted for the "mangling." Man
On Nov. 15 when the football squad for man Michigan's starting line-up
departs for Columbus and the Ohio showed itself to be as good, if not
State game, the groundskeeper will better than the 11 men that started
begin work on the basketball floor, for Minnesota. But, when thesWolv-
The reappearance of the 80 hard- erine regulars tired themselves play-
wood sections which make it up are ing almost superhuman football in
the real sign that the net sport is the first half, Kipke had no strong
back again and that the grid season reserves to face the onslaught of the
is nearing its end. 20 or more substitutes that Bierman
The 1934 season will be the eleventh threw into the fray.
that this same basketball floor hasI
been used. It was built in '23 when Kipke told a Minneapolis sports
the Yost Field House was construct- writer after the game that he
ed and has stood the strain of in- thought Minnesota's reserves
numerable practices and games with- could win the Big Ten title this
out any visible wear. year. Besides a horde of reserve
It will take alout five days for ten backs who have everything from
men to put the hardwoods in condi- the concentrated furyof Kostka
Lion again. Three of these will be Bierman has a wealth of fine
used to clean and revarnish it, the linemen.
remaining two for the actual in-
stallation. The sections are seven One of the worst breaks that Mich-
feet by eleven and rest on cement igan got all day was the injury to
piers which are set in the 'ground Bill Borgmann late in the first half.
about every eight feet. When the Borgy played a hard, driving game
loor. is in storage during the track until he was accidentally kicked in
and football season, the piers are the head and knocked out. It might
covered by four inches of dirt. When have been a far different game if he
t is time to replace it the block are had been able to stay in. As it was
ocated and uncovered and all that the reserves who took his place
emains to be done is the placing of proved utterly inadequate (Beard did
he sections. his best with a serious knee injury)
The cost of installing the floor is and this, combined with the versatil-
omparatively low. Practically the ity of the Gopher attack, paved the
only expense is the wages of the work- way for the 30-minute Gopher par-
men which amount to about $175. ade.
The materials used in cleaning the
ections and putting them back in: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
hape cost little. Candidates for the freshman
This year, as in the past, the bleach- basketball squad should report to
rs, which can be constructed at the Coach Ray Fisher, at 7:30 p.m.,
nds of the floor, will not be put in Monday, Nov. 12, at Waterman
,eir place. Without them the field Gym. Candidates must bring their
ouse can seat about 6,000 fans. The own equipment.
apacity is about 8,000.

NEW
spite th
velopme
sectiona
unchang
Nothi
uinaryI
Army,I
were wh
shake s
Alabam
Illinois,
Syracus
igan St
position
Crucia
Stanford
by Big
looked n
of the Pa
lopingn
the mndi,
ington's
Huskies
The Ow
return to
a 27-0 "
to face.
surprisin
Other
are men
rivals th
back, Bu
men toa
ington &
to meetI

As Crucial Games Draw Near
YORK, Nov. 5. - (A') - De- loped by Pitt 19-0. Pitt, meanwhile,
le week-end's spectacular de- hopes her galaxy of fleet backs will be
nts, the football situation -able to get loose for a touchdown or
ally, that is - was virtually two against Nebraska, Big Six leader,
ged today. at Lincoln. At least one perfect record
ng that occurred in the sang- will go by the boards when Michigan
battling of last week when State and Syracuse collide at Syra-
Dartmouth and Chicago all cuse.
ipped for the first time, could Two of the southeastern conference
uch standouts as Minnesota, contenders, Tulane and Louisiana
a, Stanford, Princeton, Rice, State, will travel into the north with
Santa Clara, Navy, Tulane, the former getting the toughest as-
e, Louisiana State and Mich- signment - a battle at New York
ate from their "penthouse" with Colgate's Red Raiders, whose
s atop the football world. tricky attack spells trouble with a
al engagements loom both for capital "T." Louisiana,, meanwhile,
d and Rice on Saturday. Paced will tackle George Washington in the
Bobby Grayson, Stanford national capital.
more and more like the class Minnesota, whose rugged line and
acific coast conference in wal- star collection of backs, Lund, Alfonse,
U.C.L.A., 27-0, last week but Kostka, et al., buried Michigan, 34-0,
ans will have to vault Wash under a second half assault, should
undefeated and untied continue its march to at least a share
in their next engagement. in the Big Ten title against Indiana.
ls or Rice, southwest leaders, Illinois, which capitalized on one
conference comietition after early break to down Army in a driving
breather" with Texas A. & I., rain, encounters Northwestern while
Arkansas, unbeaten but tied Purdue, the only other undefeated
ngly by Texas A. and M. conference contender after its sensa-
wise, the temporary leaders tional 26-20 conquest of Chicago,j
aced mostly by intersectional tackles Iowa next.
his week. Navy, whose great__

'II
BillStaehle Wins
Cross-Country Run
William Staehle, '38, yesterday af-
ternoon won the annual All-Campus
cross-country run, covering the two
and a half mile course in 14:27. Of
the first 10 that finished nine were
freshmen.
Second place was taken by Pinker-
ton, '36, with Johnson, Wikel, Fink,
Moll, Morris, Stannard, Pepin and
Lahti finishing in that order behind
Staehle. The entrants started under -
a handicap system with Staehle and
Pinkerton being the only two to run
from scratch.
Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. the annual
independent cross country meet will
be held over the same course that
was used Monday.
TRACK'S GRANDSTAND BURNS
WINNIPEG, Nov. 5.- (AII) - Fire
destroyed the grandstand at the Pojo
Park race track yesterday with a loss
estimated at $53,000. The blaze was
attributed to defective electric wiring.

FRcITERNITY
JEWE LRY

Burr, Pc

uzz Borries, led the Midship-
a decisive 26-0 rout of Wash-
3 Lee, will travel to Cleveland
Notre Dame, thoroughly wal-

r'

a

II

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MEN'S SHOP,
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Tuesday
If you would suc-
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TAKE OUR WORD FOR IT
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A specially large purchase en-
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SUITS and COATS
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609 Packard

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LAKE EAkl~-

E0

I

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