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


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.

November 03, 1935 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-03

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




!L t .6y A \.} t } A .mil Si 1 f..f .i

,a aa Ew. rnIU 7 L/



Account Of Wolverines' Surprise

16-6 Victory


Charging Line,
Alert Offensive
FigureIn Win
Michigan Scores Twice
In First Half, Carrying
Fight To Quakers
Capt. Bill Renner of Michigan won
the tos and elected to kick off. Ever-
hardus booted the ball to Warwick,
who fumbled but recovered on his
goal line and was forced out of
bounds after his return to the 12-
yard line.
After Warwick made three yards
through the Michigan left tackle,
Penn drew a five-yard penalty for
having a backfield man in motion
when the ball was snapped. Murray
stood on his goal line and punted
to Everhardus who caught the ball
on the Quaker 45-yard line. He made
a return to the Pennsylvania 38-
yard marker.
After Everhardus had lost four
yards, Renner threw a forward pass
to Everhardus which gave Michigan
a first down on Pennsylvania's 22-
yard line. Everhardus hit the line
for a yard and then Renner threw
a forward pass to Patanelli, who was
tackled ontthe Quaker two-yard line.
It was another first down.
Smithers took the ball through his
own left tackle, fumbled, and Capt.
Paul Stofko recovered for Pennsyl-
vania on his own five-yard line. Mur-
ray punted out from his own goal
line. It was downed by McNamara
on the Pennsylvania 31-yard line.
A lateral pass from Renner to Ever-
hardus netted a yard.
Punted Out of Bounds
Murray nearly intercepted one of
Renner's passes but the ball bounded
out of his arms. Hauze broke up
another pass. Sweet punted out of
bounds at Penn's nine-yard line.
-Garber replaced Viergever for
}Michigan. Warwick gained two yards
and Michigan drew a five-yard pen-
alty for offside. Elverson rounded
iMlichigan's right end for a first down
on the Penn 30-yard line. Kurlish
made five yards in two plays and
then Murray punted to Everhardus
who returned 12 yards to the Mich-
igan 42-yard marker. ,
Everhardus made three yards in
two plays and Sweet punted out of
bounds at Penn's 27-yard line. El-
verson failed to gain. Penn drew a
five-yard penalty as Warwick's pass
failed, forcing Murray to kick on
fourth down. He got off a short kick
which Bill Renner caught and made
a five-yard return to the Quaker
35-yard line.
Ritchie Gains 25
Sweet fumbled but recovered for
a two-yard loss. Renner's pass failed.
Ritchie replaced Everhardus. Aided
by four Wolverine blockers, Ritchie
trour~dedi Pennsylvania's right end
for 25 yards and a first down on
the 12-yard marker.
Ritchie lost a yard on the first
ply and then cut inside of Penn's
right tackle to the three-yard line.
Rtchie took the ball from center,
;nade a lateral pass to Renner, who
lhen threw a forward pass to Valpey
tn the end zone for a touchdown.
Steve Remias was sent in for Sweet
but his kick hit the goal post and
mounded in the field.,. .. ......
Score: Michigan 6, Pennsylvania 0.
Pennsylvania elected to kick off
to Michigan. Murray kicked out of
bounds on his first attempt. He then
booted the ball to Smithers, who
made the catch on his seven-yard line
and returned it to the Wolverine 32.
Ritchie made a 13-yard run around
Pennsylvania's right end for a first
down on the 45-yard marker. Rit-
chie lost four yards; then Renner's
pass failed. The Wolverine captain

then fumbled a pass from center and
got off a poor kick that went out of
bounds on Pennsylvania's 38-yard
Kurlish made two yards, and then
Murray threw a pass to Elverson
which gave Penn a first down on
Michigan's 42-yard line. Warwick
lost four yards. Kurlish made three.
Elverson added four more as the
quarter ended.
Score: Michigan 6; Pennsylvania 0.
Renner returned Murray's kick 10
yards to the Wolverine 11-yard
marker. After Ritchie lost three
yards, Sweet took the ball on a quick
opening play for a first down on
the Wolverine 24-yard marker. Rit-
chie was forced out cf bounds after
a four-yard run. Penn drew a five-

Penn Win Thing Of The Past'
As MichiganFacesBig Three

The win over Pennsylvania was a
welcome one, but it must be quickly
forgotten for what lies ahead -three
all important conference games, the
first with Illinois next Saturday at
With Minnnesota and Ohio State,
heavy favorites to win over the Wol-
verines, Kipke's team needs the Illini
victory to make a real success of the
current campaign, and to maintain
its unbeaten Conference record to
To Coach Bob Zuppke and his In-
dians, the game with Michigan means
a chance to resurrect a season that
has been replete with ups and downs.
Next Saturday's struggle also marks
the first chance Illinois has had to
beat Michigan two years in a row
since winning 7 to 6 in 1920 follow-
ing a victory in 1919.
The coming contest will be the 21st
meeting between the rival Big Ten
teams - Michigan trying for its 15th
win over the Illini, while being a
target for their opponents seventhl
victory in the series.
Teams coached by Kipke and
Zuppke will be meeting for the sev-
enth time, with the Michigan mentor

holding a four to two edge over his
tricky opponent.
Scores in previous games in a sea-
ron have meant little to Michigan and
Illinois, figures show. That has been
true especially in the last two years.
In 1933, a national championship
Wolverine eleven was extremely lucky
to leave Champaign with a 7 to 6
win. And last year Illinois was for-
tunate to leave Ann Arbor on the
long end of a 7 to 6 score against
the poorest Michigan team in years.
Michigan's touchdown in that game
-the only touchdown the Wolver-
ines scored against a Conference op-
ponent all season and the only one
of the year aside from Ferris Jen-
nings' victory run against Georgia
Tech - was made by Willis Ward'
after perfect execution of one of
Zuppke's favorite plays, the forward
lateral known as the "flea flicker."
Zuppke will have his team primed
for the renewal of his traditional
rivalry with Michigan, but Kipke's
squad, encouraged by steady im-
provement in every game so far this
fall, may have a few tricks of its
own to throw against the man who
dis known as the country's "grid

Ann Arbor Is
Held To 20-20
Tie By Lansing
Lansing Eastern tied Ann Arbor,
20-20 here yesterday to deadlock
the Five-A League leadership. Each
team has won two games and both
have one more to play. The locals
came from behind to tie.
Choskov, of Eastern, scored the
opening touchdown and added the
extra point to give the visitors an
early lead. Westfall tied the score
after Ann Arbor completed three
passes from its own 35-yard stripe to
Eastern's nine yard line. Westfall
carried the ball over from the four
yard line following an Eastern off-
side penalty. Koernke converted.
Koernke then put Ann Arbor in
the lead when he skirted his own left
end for 34 yards and a touchdown.
The plunge for the extra point failed.
A pass, Koernke to Bertos accounted
for the local's final score. Choskov
tallied for Eastern, and Kichen's pass
to Stein tied the game.


Buckeyes Will I

For Michigan After
By RICHARD LA MARCA doubtedly pl
Notre Dame's spectacular comeback Before tod
victory over Ohio State's Buckeyes disposed ofI
spoiled Michigan's chances o% mar- western, an
ring the Ohio dreams of a national Dame mana
championship. However, the Wol- after engag
verines still can keep the "Scarlet Pittsburgh,
Scourge" from winning undisputed Navy.
possession of the Big Ten Title, pro- If Elmer
viding the Illini don't beat them to it. beat Souther
Records prove that Michigan has tern, and A]
been the "jinx" team for the Buck- national titl
eyes. In 1926, after the Maize and 1930, whent
Blue suffered its first defeat of the last nationa
season at the hands of the Navy, Ben- Knute Rock
ny Friedman drop-kicked a field goal Notre Dame
late in the game that proved to be it will be tt
the winning margin in a thrilling 17- when the I
16 win over Ohio. 25-10, that t
Again in 1933 Michigan proved to neyed to the
be the stumbling block for the Ohio champion of
State team. The situation was simi-
lar to yesterday's Notre-Dame-Ohio
State tilt. Both Michigan and Ohio PSYCHIC B
State were undefeated, both hoped NARRAGA
to win the national championship, tucket, R.I
and the game, played at Ann Arbor, Isobel Dodg
managed to draw a capacity crowd
of 87,000 fans. Michigan won 13-0 winner of his
in what the experts labeled the "per- the Fall Rive
fectly played game." mile and one
Michigan's win over Pennsylvania from J. W.
stamps the Wolverines as the "Dark here today.
Horse" in the Big Ten race. Yet the was third.
Irish victory has probably knocked
all of the "cockiness" out of the Ohio
State team and as the result the CO
Buckeyes will undoubtedly want "to California]
take it out" on the Wolverines. Should Stanford 9
the Western Conference title hang Washingtoj
in the balance, Ohio State will un- Gonzaga 7,

we dui


te i ougn
That Loss
ay that much harder.
.ay's loss, Ohio State had
Kentucky, Drake, North-
.d Indiana, and Notre
ged to stay undefeated
ing Kansas, Wisconsin,
Carnegie Tech, and
Layden's proteges can
rn California, Northwes-
rmy, they can claim the
e for the first time since
the Ramblers won their
al championship under
ne's coaching. Should
gain the Rose Bowl bid
he first time since 1925,
rish swamped Stanford
he Ramblers have jour-
West coast to meet the
the far West.
I. Nov. 2. - (R) - Mrs.
e Sloane's Psychic Bid,
s last two starts, captured
er handicap, 5,000 added,
-sixteenth, by one length
Y. Martin's Dark Hope
Mrs. C. Crane's Ladfield
14, U.C.L.A. 2.
, Santa Clara 6.
n 33, Montana 7.
Washington State 0.

Prineeton 26 Navy 0
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 2. p aW-
Coach Fritz Krisler moved up a
mighty Princeton scoring machine
today, then turned it loose to steam-
roller its way over a game and tricky
Navy eleven, 26 to 0 before a capacity
crowd of 50,000 spectators at Palmer
Dartmouth 14, Yale 6
Nov. 2. -- (P) - Dartmouth rang out
the obituary of the "blue jinx" today
and read it aloud to 45,000 spectators
as the Hanover Indian$ scored their
first football victory over Yale in
more than half a century. The score
was 14 to 6.

yard penalty. Then Sweet, follow-
ing gocd interference, crashed
through for a first down on the Wol-
verine 41-yard line.
Sweet made five yards in two plays,
and then punted out of bounds at
Penn's 29-yard line. Elverson was
held to two yards in two attempts.
Smithers intercepted a forward
pass thrown by Kurlish and when
tackled, attempted a lateral pass
which Garber recovered for a first
down on the Pennsylvania 29-yard
line. Renner and Ritchie failed to
gain. Ritchie made six yards before
he was forced out of bounds. Penn
drew a five-yard penalty for offside.
Renner threw a lateral pass to
Smithers who attempted a long for-
ward pass toward Patanelli on fourth
down, but the Michigan end was cov-
ered on the goal line and Pennsyl-
vania took possession of the ball on
its own 24-yard line.
Kurlish hit the line for four yards.
Elverson fumbled on the next play,
Bissell recovering for Michigan on
the Quaker 34-yard line. After
Ritchie had lost a yard, Johnny
Smithers took the ball out of Ren-
nr's arm on the old Statue of Lib-
erty play and rounded Pennsyl-
vania's right end for a nine-yard
Sweet plunged through for a first
dewn on the Quaker 18-yard marker.
On a quick-opening play, Sweet run-
ning without interference took the
ball through Penn's right tackle,
shook off several tacklers, and
plcughed his way 18 yards for a
touchdown. He went over the goal
line standing up. Remias again was
sent in to kick the extra point, re-
placing Garber, booted the goal.
Score: Michigan 13; Pennsylvania


Score: Michigan 13: Pennsylvania
Penn elected to kick off to Mich-
igan. Hauze booted the ball to
Smithers, who made the catch on
his own 12-yard line, and returned it
to the Wolverine 30 yard marker.
Ritchie was run out of bounds after
a 12-yard gain and a first down on
the 42-yard marker. Sweet made 11
more yards, and a first down on the
Penn 47. Ritchie made a yard, and
then lost four, placing the ball in
Barclay who had replaced Renner
at quarterback was held to no gain.
Sweet punted, Patanelli downed the
ball on Penn's 14 yard line. Kurlish
made it first down for Penn on the
Quaker 29-yard marker.
Passes Gain
Warwick made two yards, and then
Murray tossed a pass to Nye which
gave Penn a first down on its own
42-yard line. Kurlish made four'
yards in two plays through the Mich-
igan line. A forward pass from
Elverson to Bradford followed by a
lateral pass to Hauze gave Penn a
first down on the Michigan 44-yard
line. Kurlish made two yards.
Warwick's forward pass failed.
Murray punted over the goal line.
Ritchie lost five yards. Barclay made
two yards. Sweet punted to Elver
son, who was downed in his tracks on
Michigan's 38-yard line.
Three plays netted the Quakers but
a yard gain. Murray punted poorly
out of bounds at Michigan's 30-yard
line. Two plays lost Michigan eight
yards. Sweet kicked to Elverson who
signalled for a fair catch and made
it on Pennsylvania's 37-yard line.
Barclay Gains
Elverson and Kurlish made five
yards in two plays. Murray's pass
failed. Murray punted to Barclay
who made a 20-yard return to the
Michigan 40-yard line. Barclay made
five yards and then tossed a lateral to
Campbell for a total gain on the play
of seven yards. Campbell had re-
placed Ritchie.
Sweet went the remaining three
yards for a first down in midfield.
Barclay found a hole through Penn's
right side for a 14-yard gain and an-
other first down on the Quaker 36-
yard line.
Smithers completed a forward pass
to Barclay for a 21-yard gain and a
first down on the 15-yard line. Camp-
bell fumbled a lateral pass from Bar-
clay and Murray recovered for Penn
on the Quaker 24-yard marker.
Murray made two yards as the
quarter ended._
Score: Michigan 13; Pennsylvania

completed a forward pass to Bradford
for a six-yard gain. Kurlish punted
to Barclay, who fumbled, Nye recov-
ering for Pennsylvania on Michi-
gan's 35-yard line. Johnson tackled
Elverson for a three-yard loss.
Murray was finally stopped after a
brilliant run to theWolverine 11-n.
yard marker. It was a first down.
Kurlish found a hole through Michi-
gan's right guard for a seven yard
gain to the four-yard marker.
Elverson hit Michigan's right tackle
for two yards. Kurlish weni over for
a touchdown through Michigan's cen-
ter. Sweet broke through and blocked
the attempted kick by Murray.
Score: Michigan 13; Penn 6.
Everhardus replaced Campbell and
kicked off to Murray, who caught the
ball on his six-yard line and made
a brilliant return until he was forced
out of bounds by Smithers on the
Penn 45-yard marker. Elverson made
a yard, then Murray threw a forward
pass to Bradford, who threw laterally
to Kurlish, and the play carried the
ball to the Michigan 30-yard line for
a first down.
After a Michigan time out Murray
gained two yards at right guard. Pat-
anelli threw Kirkleski for a two yard
loss on a reverse from Kurlish. Mur-
ray passed to Elverson for a gain of
eight yards and then Michigan gained
possession of the ball when Kurlish
fumbled and Kramer recovered on
the Michigan 25-yard line.
Everhardus circled right end for
three yards and Barclay was stopped
at the line. Elverson took Sweet's
punt on Penn's 40-yard line and re-
turned it four yards. Ernie John-
son spilled Murray as he tried to go
through the line, Murray fumbling
with Wright recovering for Michigan
on the Penn 39-yard line.
Sweet hit left guard for two yards
but on the next play Everhardus
fumbled and Stofko recovered for
Penn on his own 42-yard line. Kur-
lish's pass to Bradford was incom-
plete and Penn took time out. Mc-
Cracken was stopped by Wright with-
out gain and Smither's knocked down
Dougherty's pass.
Pederson, who had just replaced
Bissell, blocked Kurlish's punt and
Michigan recovered it on the Penn-
sylvania 16 yard-line. Everhardus
lost two yards at left end and Pen
took time out. Sweet went through
a hole in the left side of the line for
seven yards and then hit right guard
for one. With the ball on the 10-yard
line John Viergever kicked a field
goal with Barclay holding the ball.
Score: Michigan 16; Pennsylvania


Remias kicked off for Michigan to
Murray, who caught the ball on his
12- yard line and made a return to
the Pennsylvania 40-yard line. Luby
replaced Remias. Kurlish hit the line
for five yards. McCracken added one
more. Murray passed to Schuene-
mann for a three-yard gain.
Needing a yard for the first down,
Murray broke through Michigan's
center and ran to the Wolverine 23-
yard line where he was forced out of
bounds by Smithers. Kirkleski made
seven yards in two plays through the
Michigan line.
Murray plunged through for a first'
down on Michigan's 10-yard line.
Kurlish made four yards through
Michigan's left tackle. McCracken
fumbled a pass from center but re-
covered on the 16-yard line, a loss of
10 yards.
Murray completed a pass to Neill,
who was tackled -by Ritchie on the
six-yard line, a gain of 10 yards.
It was fourth down and the ball was
15 yards from the sidelines. Kirk-
leski was stopped by Kramer on
Michigan's three-yard line, the Wol-
verines taking possession of the ball.
Sweet took the ball through the line
for a gain of five yards, and then
punted out of bounds at Michigan's
35-yard line.
Renner intercepted Kirkleski's pass
on his own 10-yard line, and returned
it to the Wolverine 24-yard marker.
Sweet and Ritchie each made two
yards through the line as the half

r '
i i



While Goldman lays claim to the finest standard of dry
cleaning in Ann Arbor, Goldman does not expect you
to be influenced by claims alone. Claims are mere
words ... RESULTS really count. Therefore, Gold-
man asks you to compare RESULTS in order to prove
where your money will buy the most.

those shoes you have cast
aside because of worn out
soles or heels.

Shoe Repair
1117 So. University Avenue
All Work Guaranteed

V HO Gives You M iraclean
V*/ HO Gives You Re-Texturing
%/ HO Gives You Moth-Proofing



Downtown, North of Postoffice


Murray's long pass failed. Murray

from your





We have a Complete Line of Electri-



cal Appliances and are prepared to
service anything in that line. Our






E111 I 1

I ' ® ®I - - - '- -

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan