THE MI CHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, DECEMBER, 1, 1933
Wins Probable Rose
20 To 14 Victory
See -Saw Battle
Finley's Pass To Wilson
Breaks 14-14 Deadlock
In Stubborn Tilt
Winners Take 11th
Cadets Score Early To Scuttle Midshipmen Hopes, 28 To 6
By BILL REED
Of 44 Passes To
FORT WORTH, Texas, Nov. 30. -
(AP) -Southern Methodist outwitted
Texas Christian with a dramatic pass
play today to win a thrilling pass bat-
tle between two undefeated elevens,
20-14, and move up to the gate of Cal-
ifornia's Rose Bowl.
Each team, bulwarked by potential
All American candidates, emptied its
bag of tricks and tossed caution to
the winds in attaining the 14-14 tie
that existed when Southern Metho-
dist pulled their winning strategy.
They were on the T.C.U. 37-yard
line. It was fourth down and there
were four yards to go. A pass would
be a gamble because failure would
give the Christians the ball.
But the Frogs decided to take the
risk, back faded Bob. Finley with
the ball. Down the field raced Bob
Wilson, the "jackrabbit." He took
the ball by reaching back for it as
his legs pumped goalwards. Tack-
lers were in the way for the other
seven yards, but he tore through them
to the winning touchdown.
After that it was up to S.M.U. to
frustrate the efforts oftSammy Baugh
of, T.C.U., 'one of the most deadly
passers in the nations. It was a big
job as Baugh, completing 17 out of 44
passes during the game, ran his men
for one last charge that had reached
the S.M.U. 36 as the game ended.
The Mustangs scored midway in
the first period on a stout 73-yard
march that saw Finley go over from
the one-yard line. Morris Orr, kicked
goal from placement.
The Mustangs gabbed a second
period touchdown when Bob Finley
passed to Maco Stewart for first down
on the Christians' nine-yard line. On
the next play, Wilson took a lateral
from Finley and circled left and for a
touchdown. Orr again kicked goal.
In the same period the Christians
started a drive from the Mustang 27-
yard line that netted a touchdown
when Jimmy Lawrence plowed
through center for one yard to score.
Roacih kicked goal from placement.
Texas Christian deadlocked the
score early in the fourth period.
Baugh passed to Lawrence on the
Mustang 25-yard line, toWalls on
the Mustang 7, and then seven yards
to Jimmy Lawrence for a touchdown.
Roach kicked goal.
SC 0 R E
Princeton 38, Yale 7.
Holy Cross 20, Boston College 6.
Columbia 13, Dartmouth 7.
Western Maryland 14, Georgetown
Georgia Tech 19, Georgia 7.
Auburn 27, Florida 6.
Louisana State 41, Tulane O.
Mississippi 14, Miss. State 6.
Baylor 8, Rice 0.
St. Marys 7, Washington St. 7.
U.C.L.A. 13, Idaho 6.
1 P' v
FRED BUESSER, whose comparison
of the Minnesota and Ohio State
football teams was as ill-received in
Columbus as it was-well-received here,
has a letter from Pat Kirwin, editor
of the Ohio State Lantern, which
Your article in Sunday's paper
was such an obvious example of
sour grapes that the only in-
telligent answer I can make is
Incidentally, the score was 38-0.
And that, there can be no doubt,
is an intelligent answer.
ANOTHER letter comes from Wil-
liam A. Spill, '96L, of Pasadena,
Cal., enclosing a column in the Pas-
adena STAR-NEWS by Bob Foote,
which lists his personal nominations
for Stanford's opponent in the 1936
Rose Bowl game. Foote picks in order
of preference the 1934 Columbia
team, 1935 Alabama team, 1927 Ala-
bama team, this year's U.C.L.A. team,
1925 Notre Dame eleven, and the 1902
To the last rating Mr. Spill
takes exception, saying "Bob is
'nuts' as Stanford or any other
team on the best day it ever saw
could not lick the Michigan team
that came out here Jan. 1, 1902."
F RED C. Matthaie, former president
of the University Club of Detroit,
has announced his intention of pres-
sing a plan for the redistribution of
faculty seats at football games, a plan
which will put the faculty in the op-
posing cheering section.
The psychology is apparent, he
says. The faculty will hear the
players on the field maligned as
only an opposing cheering sec-
tion-ite can malaign. With as-
persions pounding in his ears, the
faculty member's school spirit
will inevitably be aroused, and
some poor gridder on the field
who is flunking said faculty
member's course will find him-
self rating an 'A' Monday morn-
ing as a counter action.
Southern Methodist can have its
jazz marching band, according to Rex
Rose, president of the Detroit Alumni
body and Coach Fielding Yost. They
are still rankling after a rag-time
rendition of the "Yellow and Blue"
given Michigan supporters in New
York for the Columbia football game.
Grove Is Star With Two
Touchdowns And Four
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30. - Army
turned loose a dazzling attack today
to swamp the Navy 28 to 6 in the
annual service football struggle. A
capacity crowd of 81,000 looked on in
amazement as the Cadets scored
three-touchdowns in the first quarter
and another in the second period,
turning the game into a rout.
Whitney Grove scored two of
Army's touchdowns, the first on an
80-yard run, and place kicked four
extra points. Monk Meyer's passes to
Grove and Tarzan Ture led to the
second and third touchdowns.
Ed Grohs plunged over from the
Navy's two yard stripe for the fourth
score as Army scored faster than a
point-a-minute, with 28 points in 20
On the first play after Schmidt's
quick kick of 75 yards into the Cadet
end zone, Army shook Grove loose
and he sprinted 80 yards for the first
touchdown. Grove also converted.
Grove continued hisysensational play
when he snared Meyer's pass on the
Navy 10 and crossed the goal line for
the Cadet's second touchdown. Again
he place-kicked the extra point. Army
made the score 21-0 when Meyer
whipped a pass to True who ran 20
yards for the third touchdown. Grove
tallied his third successive point. Bill
Grohs hamm~ered over from the two
yard line for the final Army score.
Grove made it four out of four when
he again converted.
Following this brilliant scoring
spree Navy managed to come back
and avert a shutout by scoring a
touchdown in the last quarter.
The Middies took Army's kickoff
after the Cadet's fourth touchdown
and carried it to the Army 30 as the
result of Schmidt's 43 yard return
and a pass from Pratt to King which
netted 22 yards. At this point the
Navy attack failed and Army took the
Lions Face Dodgers
In Important Clash
The Detroit Lions, tied with the
Chicago Cardinals for first place in
the western division of the National
Professional football League, meet the
Brooklyn Dodgers in Detroit at 2 p.m.
this afternoon in a game which may
decide the division champion.
Mermaids To Grace
Coach Matt Mann's
Big Swimming Gala
By GEORGE J. ANDROS
Women swimmers, heretofore un-
initiated into public performance in
the Intramural pool, will invade the
lair of Michigan's national cham-
pionship natators as part of Coach
Matt Mann's huge swimming gala
to be held Friday, Dec. 13.
Co-ed stars, University High girls,
and a delegation of the fair sex from
the Indianapolis Athletic Club will
take part in match and handicap
races as well as exhibitions in both
swimming and diving along with the
Varsity and Freshman teams, an
alumni group and special perform-
eis from Battle Creek High School,
p e r e n n i a l state interscholastic
The feature event of the women's
part of the program will be a match
relay between a group of co-ed per-
formers from the Physical Education
department and a team from Uni-
versity High. Much rivalry has de-
veloped between the two groups as
a iesult of informal meets during
the past few years, and this spe-
cial event is expected to bring out
some fine swimming.
Heading the Indianapolis delega-
tion will be Helen Lee Smith, at-
tractive National_ Junior backstroke
The Indianapolis squad is coached
by Dick Papenguth, former Mich-
igan captain. Papenguth will put
on a comic diving act rated as one
of the best in the country and will
also bring along Hal Benham, Na-
tional Junior spring-board cham-
pion, to assist Michigan's fine troupe
of divers and Dick Degener, Amer-
ican Olympic star.
HIS 200th WINNER
Gordon Richards, Britain's cham-
pion jockey, rode his 200th winner of
the season recently. This is the third
year in succession Richards has
passed the double century: Harry
Wragg, Richard's nearest rival now,
has piloted only 95 winners.
To Begin Daily
Meets With O.S.U., Illinij
Likely Following Hoyt's
Intensive training for the 1935-36
indoor track season will begin to-
morrow, according to an announce-
ment of Coach Charles B. Hoyt. After
a week of complete inactivity during
which the Field House track has been
reconditioned, the entire squad will
start serious practice, pointing for a
second straight Big Ten indoor title.
Coach Hoyt will go to Chicago Fri-
day for the annual track coaches
meeting of the Conference, at which
time indoor and outdoor schedules
will be arranged. Indoor dual meets
with Ohio State and Illinois are
among those under consideration,
Although the entire Varsity squad
will be in training, Coach Hoyt has
emphasized a search for new ma-
terial, and has extended an invitation
to all potential track men to report
for his squad, experience not being
Freshman Coach Ken Doherty has
also announced the beginning of ser-
ious practice for his,~squad, and has
issued a call for yearling track men,
with or without experience. The
freshman squad has under considera-
tion severaldtelegraphic dual meets,
Both squads will work for about two
weeks in a conditioning process prior
to a layoff with the Christmas holi-
days. No formal time trials will be
held before the vacation, both coaches
viii -__.__ r1
Will Be Held
The annual University of Michigan
Football Bust will be held, with all
its traditional trimmings, Saturday
evening in the Hotel Statler.
David H. Crowley, regent of the
University, will act as toastmaster
and will introduce the main speaker
of the festival, Governor Frank D.
Fitzgerald, according to an announce-
ment by Gus Goetz, chairman of the
Rex Rose, president of the Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Detroit,
Coaches Harry Kipke, Wally Weber,
Captain Bill Renner and Captain-
elect Matt Patanelli are also listed as
A rather large ticket sale is re-
ported, and it is hoped that the at-
tendance will match busts of the
championship days. The committee
in charge consists of eight prominent
football fans which includes Stan Fay
a formerWolverine grid captain.
P ABST BLUE RIBBON
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500
c Vainly For Hindu Cup
Playing for a trophy donated to
the Intramural department by a Hin-
du princess, Neel Kanti, a soccer
team, made up of representatives of
ten different nations and dubbed the
Cosmopolitan Club, was edged out by
an American team yesterday, 1-0. The
score came when the Americans made
good on a penalty shot following a
Cosmopolitan foul, and broke a dead-
lock which threatened to leave the
rightful owner of the Neel Kanti cup
(ire good, too!
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727 North University
- features ----
PAGE and SHAW
.GEO. J. MOE
711 North University Avenue
902 South State Street