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October 11, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-11

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Minnesota Scores In Last 68 Seconds

To B eat Nebraska,



Southern California comes East To

Trounce Illinois, 24-6

Another Michigan T riple-T hreat Shows H is Ability

Although deeated yesterday by Indiana, -Michigan had a shining
light in the backfield i'n the person of Stark Ritchie, tailback, who
reilaced Bob Cooper. Ritchie gave a fine performance in passing and
running, showing up well in many of the pla-ys.
Prdu~e, Iowa W in Easily While
Chicago Ties Butler After Battle
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 10.-GUP)- IConference foe to a draw and earned

'Led By Davis,
TojansSc ore
In Each Period
IndIians Get Touchdown In
Last Quarter On Only
Scoring Chance
Goliaths of the Western gridiron,
Southern California, led by a dynamic
quarterback, 165-pound David Davis,
mauled Illinois 24 to 6 today before
33,000 spectators who sat in a drip-
ping rain to witness the intersectional
The Illini fought their hearts out
but never had a chance against Davis,
the boy with the sling-shot forward
passing arm, and his teammates. The
Trojans outclassed Illinois, piling up
14 first downs to Illinois' 9. They
outgained the Illini from scrimmage
187 yards to 54 and outpassed them
104 to 77 yards.
Plunged into a hole in the first two
minutes when Lowell Spurgeon, In-
dian halfback, fumbled on the 37,
Illinois never could untrack itself and
did not threaten until the closing
minutes of the game when a forward
pass, thrown over the goal line, en-
abled the Illini to score.
.Beaten back by Southern Californ-
ia's blistering attack, the fighting
Illini saw three touchdowns roll
across their goal and two safeties
scored against them.
IDavis, rated as one of the outstand-
ing quarterbacks of the country, did
everything for the Trojans. He ran,
kicked and passed themn to victory.
Ticehethrew touchow dpasses. es
for first downs and steadily punted
the Trojans out of danger.
Score by periods:
Southern California, 4 7 6 7-24
ISouthern California0 scoring:
T'ouchdowns, Stanley, Hibbs, Jones-.
Pointafrometry afer touchdown:
WIllinois Scoring: Touchdown:
Gridders 14-6
SOUTH BEND, Oct. 10.--(P)-Un-
corking startling strength in the final
period, a stubborn Washington Uni-
versity 11 lost to the favored Notre
Dame gridmen by only a 14 to 6
margin here this afternoon before
approximately 22,000 fans.
Unable to penetrate the Irish for-
ward wall during the first half, the
Washington backfield suddenly dis-
played devastating punch at the end
of the third quarter, driving to the
Irish three yard line. Soon after the
start of the last period, Joe Bukant,
fullback from Divernon, Ill., plunged
over for the Washington touchdown.
Laurence Danbom, Irish fullback,
made the first Notre Dame touch-
down in the second period, after a
series of line stabs had placed the ball
on the Washington four yard line.
Andrew Pupils, quarterback, con-
verted from placement. In the third
period Bob Wilke heaved a long
slanting pass to Joe O'Neill from the
Washington 12 for the second Irish
marker, Pupils again making the ex-
tra point from placement.
The Notre Dame Huskies made 18
first downs, compared with Washing-

ton's four, and drove 365 yards from
scrimmage to their opponents' 99.

Bo McMillin Names Mcia State
'Ball H awk' Play A Mihia
.PITTSBURGH, Oct. 10.- (/)-
Reason For Victory Steve Sebo broke through a valiant
Carnegie Tech defense with a 49-yard
By RIChARD LaMARCA touchdown pass and then knocked
Indiana's close following of the the goal to give Michigan State a 7 to
ball was the main reason why the 0 victory before a crowd of 15,000
fighting Hoosiers handed Michigan jfans today.
its second straight defeat according The Spartans kept Tech pushed
to Coach Bo McMillin. The Indiana back in the shadow of its own goal
mentor also characterized his team's throughout the contest, but the
victory as a very "fortunate one." stout-hearted Plaid staved off all but
Capt. Chris Dal Sasso scored the one quick thrust late in the third
Hoosier's first touchdown by not only quarter.
"follewing the ball" but very neatly Coach Charley Bachman, who had
catching Tex Stanton's fumble and started his second string and used it
then sprinting 36 yards down the most of the way, detected a turning
sidelines for his surpise score. Statis- point in the third period when Ccabl
tics also prove McMillins viewpoint in idge intercepted a Tech pass on his
that Indiana recovered four of Mich- own 30. The Michigan State first
igan's fumbles. Whether or not it was jteam was rushed into the fray. Sebo
a "fortunate" victory for the Hoosiers and Al Agett gained 29 yards in twvo
will be left for the reader to decide. line plays to set the stage for a touch-
McMillin's basis bor declaring the down. After a lateral pass lost eight
win a "fortunate one" for his Hoosiers yteards, Agett tossed Sebo a well-
probably lies in his statement that placed aerial which he carried across
"Michigan has a better and much ithe goal line.
faster team than last year's." , Michigan State rolled up 11 first
Although it was Ven Huffman's downs to three for Tech and gained
passes, one of which accounted for an aggregate of 253 yards to 81 for the
Indiana's final touchdown, his kick- opposition. The Plaid never pene-
ing and hard running which stood trated deeper than Michigan State's
out in the Hoosier attack, Coach Mc- 40 yard line.
Millin modestly remarked that he
was a "pretty fair ball player." He Michigan State showed strength
undoubtedly remembered Huffman's early, reaching Tech's 19 and having
error in letting Bob Cooper's kick roll a pass intercepted in the end zone
to the Indiana three yard line, a de- within five minutes of the start.
pcsin tha evnual reue ,i The visitors were inside Tech's 20

W ins T hird,7-O
South Universrty Avenue

The "touchdown crazy" Boilermakers
to 14 vctory over Wisconsin todiay be-
fore 18,000 homecomers on a grid-
iron made slippery by a rain which
Iwas thbe firs Big Tn game of
the season for both teams and was
the debut of Coach Harry Stuhldreh-
er of Wisconsin in Western Confer-
ence competition.
The Boilermakers scored in three of
the four periods while the Badgers
offense was pretty much of a one
man affair, with the burden on Ed-
ward Jankowski, a 196 pound full-
back from Milwaukee.
Purdue made its first points today
by blocking a Wisconsin punt. The
kick bounded back across the end
zone for an automatic safety.

every bit of it, but for a time in the
sqimiga thposec of a upe
ably Berwanger-less Maroons.
Blackaby, a 195 pounder, scored
drive, and most of the kickn andy
thwarted Chicago's first real scoring
effort by struggling back 15 yards
after intercepting Lew Hamity's for-
ward pass in the second period.
With a beating from a sftialler op-
ponent staring them in the eyes, the
Maroons went to work in businesslike
fashion for the only time of the game
and before the fourth period was
more than a minute old, tied the
score. The drive, also a 66 yard of-
fair, wound up with Warren Skoning
plunging over from the one-yard

Michigan's field goal. It was also
Huffman's fumble on Michigan's 35
yard line that checked Indiana's
drive to a touchdown early in the first
quarter and incidentally it was also
Captain Patanelli that recovered for
the Wolverines. Remember last year?
Spectacular Runs
Feature Alma Win
ler Alm qruarterback, on th fis
play after Alma recovered a Hills-
dale fumble behind the Dales' goal
line early in the fourth period todayI
Miller also drop-kicked the extra
point. The touchdown came after
Hillsdale had carried the ball to Al-
mna's three-yard line. Graham, the
Dales' halfback, fumbled as he
plunged the line and Art Smith, Al-
ma halfback, recovered behind the
goal line. On. the next play Miller
circled end and outstepped the Hills-
dale safety man as he raced down the
sodden field for the score. Miller
starred later as he punted out of
bounds on the Hillsdale one-yard
Hillsdale fumbled as it tried to run
the ball out but recovered to give
Alma a safety. The first three periods
of the game were played in a driving
rain and strong wind.
Call the
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on several other occasions, poor
punting allowing them to start most
of their advances from midfield.
It was Carnegie Tech's homecom-
ing game, but overcast skies kept the
crowd down. The *game renewed a
rivalry dormant since 1924. The
playing field, after a hard rain, was
s~wand limited the styles of both


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yard run and a touchdown a few
minutes later. John Drake of Clhi- IOWA CITY, Oct. l0.-(P)--Oze
cago, pushed across another marker Simmons and Bush Lamb tore the
early in the second period. Shortly University of South Dakota line apart
afterward Paul Humphrey, a reserve today, sprinting over a soggy field to
center, intercepted a Wisconsin later- lead the University of Iowa Hawkeyes
al pass and ran 30 yards for another to a 33 to 7 victory. Each scored two
score. touchdowns.
The Badgers came back strong, and Iowa's defense, showing not as
after Jankowski had placed the ball much improvement over last week as
in scoring position Roy Bellin, a Coach Ossie Solem might desire, was
halfback from Milwaukee, dashed weak enough to enable the Coyotes
across for the first marker. The to score once and threaten twice.
Badgers caught the Boilermakers Both Simmons and Lamb flashed
fiat-footed in the third period by their best brand of ball-toting. The
passing over the goal line, Weiss to Negro ace averaged eight yards every
Benz, for their second and last touch- time he took the pigskin. He gained
down. 144 yards from scrimmage, and Lamb
MAROONS NEAR, UPSET took second honors with 113 yards.
CHICAGO, Oct. 10.-()-Butler Score by periods:
University's game little Bulldogs bit Iowa . .. .. .. . .... .. .7 7 13 6--33
a chunk out of Big Ten football pres- South Dakota .. .. ..7 0 0 0-- 7
tige today on historic Stagg Field by South Dakota scoring: Touchdown-
battling the University of Chicago to Ryan. Point from try after touch-
a 6 to 6 tie. down, Ryan.
The Bulldogs, paced by Inman Iowa scoring: Touchdowns: Lamb
(Dog) Blackaby, a squatty, blond (2); Simmons (2); Bowlin. Points
fullback, not only held their Western after: Nelson 3.

1 936-1]937
Oct. 29 - Cornelia
Otis Skinner.
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Nov. 12 - Father
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ADec. 9 - H. V. Kalt-
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