THE MICHIGAN DlAILY
Ohio State Powerhouse
Out Victory Over
Tipp Dye Runs'
50 Yards For
Fading Wisconsin Eleven
Trounced By Wildcats,
32-13, In Torrid Game
Pu rue Drops Iowa
Notre Dame And Army
Battle To Stubborn 6-6
By BILL REED
Early On Long
Pass To Grove
Irish Forced To
From Behind To
Indiana Defeats Maroon
Eleven, 24-0, To Check
COLUMBUS, Nov. 16. --(P) -Wil-
liam Henry Harrison (Tippy) Dye,
142-pound reserve Ohio State quar-
terback, sloshed 50 yards through a
broken and muddy field to defeat Il-
linois 6 to 0 and keep Ohio in the
Big Ten title race.
Only next Saturday's game with
Michigan stands between Ohio State
and a half share in the Conference
Dye's run, made in the first period,
after taking one of halfback Sam
Kanosky's punts in the middle of the
field, was a masterpiece of broken
field running behind perfect, quickly-
The boys from the prairie country
outplayed Ohio's heavy forward wall
time after time, and in one gallant
goal line stand stopped the rampag-
ing Bucks inches from the goal.
The scrappy Illinois team did
what no other eleven has been sable
to do this year -stop "Jumping Joe"
Williams who went into the game tied
for the Big Ten scoring lead.
WIN FIRST CONFERENCE TILT
CHICAGO, Nov. 16- (P) -The
Hoosiers of Indiana, starved for a
Big Ten football victory, gorged
themselves on a 24 to 0 upset triumph
over Chicago's Maroons at Stagg
The Hoosiers, who had lost to Mich-
igan and Ohio State and had a 6 to 6
tie with Iowa as the high spot of
the season, outplayed the Maroons
with the exception of a few minutes
in the first period and in the final.
Except for those freak moments, In-
diana riddled Chicago's line.
The victory feast got under way in
the second period when Corbet Davis
smashed through the left side of the
Maroon forward wall~ for a touch-
The final touchdown came as the
crowd of about 15,000 was moving to-
ward the exits.
-Frank Filchock substitute halfback,
tossed a long pass to Bob Kenderdine,
who made connections on the one-
footline. Just as the final gun sound-
ed, Wendell Walker crashed over.
UNKNOWN STARS FOR PURPLE
EVANSTON, Ill., Nov. 16. -()-
Ollie Adelman, a Milwaukee boy with
swivel hips and perpetual motion legs,
escaped from the Norwestern bench
today to stage an unforgettable run-
ning exhibition that gave the Wild-
cats a 32 to 18 triumph over Wis-
Ollie, a little 158-pounder who was
so slippery that he squirmed out of
tacklers' arms and left them sitting
dumfounded to the delight of 20,000
spectators, rushed over three of the
five Northwestern touchdowns with
spectacular jaunts of 65, 84 and 8
He was such a ground-gainer that
he picked up a grand total of 114
yards in eight attempts for an aver-
age of 14% yards a try.
RAIN CHECKS SIMMONS
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 16. -(A)-
Slippery Tom McGannon, Purdue's
sophomore halfback, intercepted one
of Oze Simmon's long forward passes
with a "shoestring catch" and
streaked 63 yards straight down the
gridiron today to give the rejuvenat-
ed Boilermakers a 12 to 6 victory over
the University of Iowa.
It was Purdue's third Big Ten vic-
tory and provided a satisfying day
for 16,000 Dad's Day visitors.
A wet gridiron hampered running
attacks, kept Simmons, the elusive
Iowa Negro fullback, from breaking
away, and forced both teams to take
to the air.
Pittsbu gh Overpowers
Big Six Champs, 6 to 0
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 16.-()-
Pittsburgh gridiron craftsmen nailed
Nebraska's offense to the ground this
afternoon, chopped holes in the de-
fense, and scored a 6 to 0 triumph
over the brawny Cornhuskers, cham-
pions of the Big Six conference.
Under chill November skies, sopho-
more Frank Patrick, 200-pounds of
power and speed, slipped through the
Westerner's line for a touchdown in
the second period of the cheers of
35,000 shivering fans.
EVERY BOY who has ever reported
for a football team has heard it
emphasized that he cannot be kept
out of the play if he shows ability to
block and tackle.
There are football systems and
there are football systems but none
has ever been devised which will de-
feat those two fundamentals of play,
It is the recognition of that fact
which today makes Minnesota the
unquestioned leader of the nation's
football teams. Showing little more
than an superlative aptitude at those
fundamentals, the Gophers todayscan
meet under any circumstances any
team in the country.
A team with the blocking which
the Minnesota team demonstrat-
ed yesterday needs no particular
offense. The Gophers are with-
out a good kicker and without a
passer, yet their offense is one
which will rank as the strongest
in the country.
But one thing is necessary to the
Minnesota powerhouse, that the ball
carrier should reach the line of scrim-
mage. From there, with every man
in the backfield and line a master of
the open field block it is a simple mat-
ter for any sort of back to get away
for a run. Not, however, to detract
from the offensive abilities of two
young men from Minnesota in par-
ticular, Clarence Thompson and
Andy Uram. But it is the oldest ax-
iom in the game that "a ball car-
rier can always beat one man if
everyone else on the field is on the
The best reflection of the steam-
roller blocking yesterday was the
kickoff, which is wholly open-field
blocking. Timing the formation of
the wedge perfectly and with Thomp-
son using his blocking to every ad-
vantage and adding his own power
and shiftiness, Minnesota returned
the kickoff 202 yards in the three
times they were the receivers.
It was this superlative block-
ing which led Coach Bernie Bier-
man to remark some time ago
(not for publication, however)
that his offense was one for
which there is no defense. Few
will contest that statement today,
but Michigan's Coach Harry
Kipke marked himself as a mas-
ter of defensive strategy with a
defense which successfully spiked
every Gopher thrust from scrim-
mage until it was shattered by
the withdrawal from the game
of Tiny Wright and John Vier-
After startling the football world a
year ago with an "eight-man line"
which bottled the Gophers for a half,
Kipke yesterday produced a defense
which was the product of a week of
Starting Earl Meyers at guard,
Kipke presented a 6-3-2 defense
which utilized the power of Matt
Patanelli as a defensive sedondary
while Meyers played at left end on
defense. Designed for both flexi-
bility and strength, the lineup which
saw Smithers, Sweet and Patanelli
playing close behind the line or even
with Patanelli pulling up to a flank,
and Everhardus and Renner behind
them proved its merit until its
strength was blasted by injuries to
two of the key men.
NEW YORK, Nov. 16. - The
Irish of Notre Dame came back in
tl~e fourth quarter here today to tie
the Army eleven, 6-6. The Cadets
got their score in the opening period
when Meyer threw a long pass to
With the exception of the first pe-
riod the Irish kept the ball in Army's
territory for most of the afternoon
but could not connect for a score until
late in the last quarter when a 25-
yardforward, Shakespeare to Milner,
was ruled complete because of Army
interference, putting the ball on the
Army 2-yard line. Danbon, substi-
tute back, plunged over on the next
play for the score.
Notre Dame spent most of the day
on her passing attack, starting off the
aerial parade early in the second pe-
riod when an Army fumble gave the
Irish the ball on their own 49-yard
line. Layden sent in an entirely new
team at this point and two passes
put the ball on the Army 32-yard
line. Two more passes then3failed
to connect and Wilke's kick gave
Army the ball on its own 12.
Shakespeare's running attack in
the last period, in addition to one
of his passes on a last down put the
ball on the 29-yard line from where
Notre Dame set off on the road to
tie the score.
Ohio State 6, Illinois 0.
Northwestern 32, Wisconsin 13.
Indiana 24, Chicago 0.
Purdue 12, Iowa 6.
Navy 28, Columbia 7.
Louisiana St. 13, Georgia 0.
Duke 25, North Carolina 0.
Temple 26, Marquette 0.
Colgate 27, Syracuse 0.
Princeton 34, Lehigh 0.
Southern Methodist 17, Arkansas 6.
Texas Christian 28, Texas 0.
Tulane 20, Kentucky 13.
Pittsburgh, 6, Nebraska 0.
Pennsylvania 33, Penn St. 6.
Dartmouth 41, Cornell 6.
Oklahoma 3, Kansas St. 0.
Vanderbilt 13, Tennessee 7.
Georgetown 13, Manhattan 0.
Alabama 38, Georgia Tech 7.
Notre Dame 6, Army 6.
West Virginia 19, Duquesne 0.
Yale 53, Lafayette 0.
Harvard 41, New Hampshire 0.
Holy Cross 79, Bates 0.
California 39, College of Pacific 0.
Oregon State 13, Idaho.
U.S.C. 20, Wash. State 10.
Oregon 6, Portland 0.
San Francisco 20, Denver 2.
Stanford 32, Montana 0.
Tell Sad Story Of
Loses To Duke
In 25 To o Tilt
DUKE STADIUM, Durham, N. Car.,
Nov. 16. -(P)-North Carolina's Rose'
Bowl aspirations were knocked higher
than a kite today when a smart,
well-coached Duke eleven climaxed a
so-so season with a stunning 25 to 0
upset before nearly 47,000 rain-
soaked spectators-the largest foot-
ball gallery in southern gridiron his-
Duke's surprise victory also toppled
the Tar Heels from the rapidly thin-
ning ranks of the nation's undefeated
Duke came up with a powerful
running attack to score a touchdown
in the second period, another inthe
third, and then top off the rout
with two markers in the fourth.
Irish Dedicate Army
Game To Joe Sullivan
NEW YORK - When Notre
Dame's equipment was laid out in
front of the bench here today for
the Army game, the helmet of Joe
Sullivan, its lost leader, rested
alongside of his ex-comrades. The
Irish dedicated today's game to
their former teammate who passed
away last winter shortly after he
was elected captain.
WON FIRST GRID TITLE
Yale was the first team to win a
football championship, turning the
trick by beating Harvard, Columbia
and Princeton in 1876.
F r Football It's RENNEIL
For Cleaning* It's Gree e' s
CLEANERS 6' DYERS
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