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October 25, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-25

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

S'UNDAY, OCT. 25 , 1 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
70,000 Watch Pitt Panthers Humble Mighty Notre Dam

e,26-0

Ai'e .gpIt iMichigan Foils Experts'

In

ntmaneuveren Kept His Feet

Losers Fail To Make Any
First Downs Until End Of
Third Quarter
C oldberg Leads Pitt
Victors Total 325 Yards
During Game; Layden Is
Cause Of Penalty
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 24. - (')-
Proud Notre Dame, whose football
legions have scaled the loftiest
heights, suffered its most humiliating
defeat in 22 historic years today as
the mighty Pittsburgh Panthers, sub-
dued a week ago by little Duquesne,
broke loose to crush the fighting
Irish, 26 to 0 before a wild crowd
of 70,224 spectators.
Marshall "Biggie" Goldberg, 17-
year old Jewish sophomore from the
mountains of West Virginia, solved
the great mystery of the Irish, who
came to Pittsburgh undefeated and
untied.
Slippery as an eel, as fast as light-
ning, the boy called "Biggie" because
he is small as, compared with other
heroes at Pitt, led the furious, vicious
attack that turned the South Bend
typhoon into a zephyr. The defeat
was the worst suffered by Notre Dame
since Yale walloped the Irish, 28 to
0, in 1914.
Geldberg Spectacular
Halfback Goldberg, weighing 175
pounds and standing five feet nine,
scored but one of the four Pitt touch-
downs but his spectacular open field
running was directly responsible for
two others as the Panthers rushed
over one touchdown in each the first
,and third periods and then rolled
over two more to make it a rout in
the final.
Notre Dame was as badly outclassed
as the score indicated. The Irish
didn't make a first down until the
closing minutes of the third period
and only made a total of four as
against 15 for Pitt. In yardage
gained, they were outdistanced 325
yards to 73.
The second period was the first
tip-off to the big crowd. The Pan-
thers, or Goldberg, marched straight
down the field for 65 yards and a
touchdown with Bill Stapulis lugging
it over from the two-yard line. With
a minute to play in the half, Bobby
Larue returned a punt 67 yards to
Notre Dame's three but the timer's

I A

Team Displays
New Strength
In Initial Win
Sweet And Ritchie Score
As Kipke Reveals New
Star In Wally Hook
(Continued from Page 1)
on downs and after a long run by
Smithers and a couple of short dashes
by Hook an exchange of punts pushed
Columbia back to their goal line.
Schulze's kick was hurried and went
out of bounds on the Lions' 18-yard
stripe. Hook picked up six yards,
Smithers failed to gain, and then
big Ced Sweet took the ball. Crash-
ing off his own left tackle, Sweet
veered wide, fed the Columbia half a
beautiful straight-arm and crossed
the goal line just before he went
out of bounds. Smithers converted
from placement with Bill Barclay
holding the ball.
Joe Rinaldi, who played an excel-1
lent game at center for Michigan,
downed a Wolverine punt exactly on
the Columbia goal line to put the
Lions in a nasty spot early in the
third nrind

Fills Jank

e's Shoes

13-0_Triumph Over columbia
Gophers Beat The Wolves Are Strangely Quiet
Purdue, 33-0 By BONTH WILLIAMS i rut, and would be calling the Colum-
The boys who have been hollering j bia game a moral victory if her backs
For 21 st W in 'punk team, bum coach, hopeless were able to get up to the line of
Isystem" are strangely quiet today. scrimmage.
Boilermakers Collapse InI The expert prognosticators who pro- So yesterday that same worn out
phesied certain Michigan defeat left system, using the same threadbare
Second Half; Andy Uramdr plays Michigan has had for count-
the Stadium yesterday afternoon less years, and with the same coach,
Leads Attack with sheepish looks on their faces. I rocnppp-iprto Fa~in 283 vards from

Starting his first game for Mich-
igan, Don Siegel, subbing for the
injured Fred Janke, played a stel-
lar game at tackle yesterday. The
rangy, 199-pound Royal Oak
youth repeatedly broke up the
Lions' running attack, and his

Big Cedric Sweet proved to be a
distinct thorn in the side of Co-
lumbia's Lions yesterday, as he
staged a brilliant line-plunging ex-
hibition that Lou Little's men were
entirely unable to cope with. Sweet
accounted for the first Michigan
touchdown, and his powerful drives
were a constant threat throughout
the afternoon.

Ohio's Passes
Beat Hoosiers
7-0; Dye Stars
'Tippy' Tosses To Wendt
For Only Score; Indiana
Aerial Attack Fails
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 24-(P)-Ohio
State turned on the power today, but
was forced to take to the air to defeat
a stubborn Indiana team 7 to 0.
Quarterback William "Tippy" Dye's
13-yard flip to Capt. Merle Wendt in
the second period accounted for the
only touchdown of the contest. Wendt

Wolverines Hold Off Attack - speed i getting down under punts
Wolvrins Hod Of Atackoften stopped any appreciable re-
Luckman punted out of danger, but turns.
Michigan worked a tricky pass play
to Smick who spoiled it by passing
forward on an intended lateral. Wildcats Coast
Here the Lions took the ball and,
marching down the field to the tune s
of three successive first downs,o 1 - 2 W i
pitched camp on the Michigan nine- 3 .i
yard line. Hudasky crashed through O ver IlnOi
to the four, Luckman to the one,s
Luckman was nailed for a Jour and ____
a half yard loss on the next play,
but Michigan interfered with a pass 'Dashing Dons,' Geyer And
receiver in the end zone on the next Heap, Shine For Visitors;
play so Columbia got the ball on the
one-yard line again, for a first down. Illini Attack Stopped
).hereupon the Wolverines braced
like stalwart defenders of the faith CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Oct. 24.--(P)-
and four plays later, took the ball on Northwestern's powerful Wildcat used
their own 8-yard line.
Columbia was all through after this its claws just twice today to rake out
except for spasmodic sallies, and two touchdowns and conquer Illinois'
-Michigan completely dominated the courageous little eleven, 13 to 2, for
play. Late in the fourth quarter the its third straight Western Conference
Lions tried a long pass from behind football triumph, as an Illini home-
their own goal line. Stark Ritchiefin
plucked it out of the air, picked up coming crowd of 27,000 spectators
his interference and galloped across looked on.
the field for the second Wolverine Apparently content to win without
score. Smither's kick for the point cutting loose any more than nedes-
was low. sary, Northwestern, depneded on its
two "Dashing Dons," who wrecked
i + Ohio State's title hopes a week ago.
Tit an ss The Illini, who were the "Fighting
Illini" of tradition every second of
Attack Downs the way, but with nothing resembling
Ia solid punch, escaped a shutout when
r ,a questionable bit of Wildcat strategy
J as per s, 20-0 in the final period, accounted for a
safety.

MINNEAPOLIS, Oct.- 24. - () -
Minnesota's mighty fortress of foot-
ball still stands, its guns booming
defiance to the gridiron world.
Purdue's team of destiny, like 20
other attackers before it, attempted
to force Minnesota's surrender to-
day, but in the end it was vanquished,
33 to 0 before 50,000 spectators.
A dogged crew of Boilermakers bid-
ding for a Big Ten championship,
after playing brilliantly for 30 min-
utes, collapsed in the final half and
were scattered to all corners of the
sun-drenched memorial stadium.
Purdue gave out in the second half
before a surge of Minnesota man-
power and was trampled under four
more touchdowns after the Gophers
had scored their first marker in the
opening period. The Boilermakers
staged a willing and desperate battle
but were out-manned and out-
charged. Towards the end, reserve
players like Matheny, Bates, Moore,
and Wrightson and a flock of others
were tearing big gaps in Purdue's
line which was rapidly weakening
and tiring.
Gophers March On
Thus the Gophers, unbeaten in 28
games and victorious in their last 21,
continued their march to the West-
ern Conference championship, per-
haps to the national championship,
in the knowledge that they have
conquered one of the most feared
elevens on their 1936 schedule.
The Boilermakers, with the bril-
liant Cecil Isbell as the spearhead of
their attack, outgained the Gophers
from scrimmage in the first half, pil-
ing up eight first downs to three
for Minnesota and amassing 185
yards to 93 for the Gophers. But in
the second half the Minnesota sec-
ondary started snaring Isbell's long
passes.
In the final accounting it was Andy
Uram, Whitman Rork, Bill Matheny,
Julie Alphonse and Larry Buhler who
were accredited with Minnesota's
touchdowns, three of them coming
as the result of intercepted passes by
which the Boilermakers had hoped to
offset the ruthless desperate charg-
ing of Minnesota's power.
The Swedes Start Fast
The game opened with expected
thrills when on the second play from
scrimmage after receiving the kick-
off Uram slipped around left end and
tossed a lateral to Alfonse who gal-
loped 30 yards before he was fored
out of bounds. A few moments later
the Gophers intercepted Ceci Isbeli's
pass with Wilkinson snatching r-he
ball and running 31 yards to Purdue's
'41.k
Uram and Whitman Rork lugged
the ball to the 14. Uram then slashed
through tackle to the 10-yard stripe,
and as Purdue's defenders swarmedI
around, he whirled and flipped a
lateral to Alfonse who slid over for
the first marker.
The Boilermakers opened up with
an aerial attack in the second. Cecil
Isbell whipped the ball to Powell, who
made a beautiful catch amid a pack
of Gophers for a first down on Min-
nesota's 16. There the Boilermakers
lost their only scoring 'chance when
Drake fumbled, King recovering for
the Gophers.
CORRECTION
The Daily inadvertently printed the
wrong schedule for Varsity Coach
Matt Mann's faculty swimming
groups yesterday. The beginners'
group will meet Monday, Wednesday
and Friday from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m.,
while the advanced will meet Tues-
day and Thursday at the same hour.

F

A

and were forced to admit that they scrimiiage, pile up 8 first downs by
didn't really know as much about rushing and shove over two touch-
football as they thought they did. downs on one of the most highly
Tod Rockwell, loyal Michigan al- rated teams°in the East. Now the
umnus and ex-quarterback, whose scribes are sitting out in the cold.
article in the Free Press Friday said, --
"the New York team has enough
punters, passers, receivers and big
linemen to hand the Wolverines their
fourth consecutive defeat in 1936,"
and again-"all critics have conceded QUALITY WORK
the contest to the Lions" was char- POPULAR PRICES
acteristic of Coach Harry Kipke's fair
weather friends. Watch this morn-
ing's papers and see the boys who MICHIGANENSIAN
have been riding Kip and the Sys- PHOTOGRAPHER
tem ever since the state game, try to
climb back on the band wagon.
They said all Michigan had left was 619 EAST LIBERTY ST
a prayer, no offense, no defense, no PHONE 4434
blocking or tackling. They said . .
these experts . . . that Michigan could
never hope to go any place with
her present system, that she was READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
hopelessly entrenched in a football - -

I

whistle ended the threat. placekicked the extra point, racking
Score On Pass up the total of seven to his credit.
Pitt collected its second touchdown u h oa fsvnt i rdt
- shortly after the third period opened. Ohio showed its power by making 12
Goldberg returned Larry Danbom's of its 13 first downs by rushing.
punt 50 yards to Notre Dame's 40. Indiana was never deep in Ohio
Stapulis threw a perfect pass to Fa- territory, but the passes of quarter-
bian Hoffman, sub end, who caughtteroybthepssofqae-
the pigskinoan the 35 and streaked back Huffman and halfback Filchock
over for the score. were a constant menace. Borrowing
An untoward incident opened the a page from the Buckeye book, the
road for a third Pitt score in the ivdr asdwt bno hl
final period. As Pitt drove back invaders passed with abandon while
to the Irish 28, Charlie O'Reilly, Irish deep in their own territory, and on
sub quarterback, was charged by of- one occasion tossed an aerial from be-
Ificials of slugging Don Hensley. Coach hind their own goal line.
Elmer Layden of Notre Dame went The Ohio touchdown came with
on the field and the penalty put dramatic suddenness. Both the teams
the ball on the Irish 14. Four cracks had battled on even terms through
at the line and Goldberg was over the first period. Shortly after the
for the score. second stanza opened, Ohio took a
The final score with the rout on, punt on its own 40. Dye passed to
came as John Wood, sub Pitt back, McDonald for 25 yards, and then Ka-
intercepted Jack Kovalcik's pass on bealo and McDonald plowed in alter-
his 45 and ran 55 yards behind beau- nate drives to the nine-yard mark.
tiful interference for the score. Two plays later Wendt outsprinted
two Indiana backs, took Dye's short
A l a Overwhelms pass on the three. yard line, and fell
into the end zone with the Hoosiers
Olivet Eleven, 26-6 hanging on his legs.
The Bucks piled up 189 yards from
ALMA, Oct. 24.-(.P--Scoring two rushing to 66 for the Hoosiers. The
touchdowns in the first five minutes invaders completed 5 of 15 forward
of play, Alma College defeated Olivet, passes for 88 yards, while Ohio ad-
26 to 6, beforea parents' daytcrowd of vanced 40 yards on four passes out
1,500 at Balkhe field today. of 41. Ohio intercepted four of the
Alna's first score came when the Hoosier heaves, while two of the
opening kickoff wasefumbled by Olivet Ohio aerials fell in enemy hands.
and recovered by Mack of Alma. Mil-
ler ran the ball to the four-yard
stripe for a first down, and Ewer
plunged across the goal line. Miller
place-kicked the extra point.
A few plays later, after driving to o i
the five, Ewer passed to Dawe for
Alma's second tuochdown. Late in
the second period Alma gained four
first downs, marching from its 43 to
the goal line. Otis, Scot halfback,
carried the ball over ,but Miller missed
the conversion.
Alma made 18 first downs; Olivet
five.

NEW YORK, Oct. 24.-(A-)--The
air-minded Titans of the University of
Detroit today filled the Brooklyn skies
with passes and smothered a helpless
Manhattan eleven 20 to 0 before a
gallery of 12,000, gathered to celebrate
a new intersectional warfare between
the two schools.
- The team of Andy Farkas and John
Shada proved the undoing of the Jas-
pers. What with running, pass snag-
ging and kicking, they accounted for
all the Detroit points. There were
other contributors, but Farkas and
Shada were the boys who put on the
finishing touches. The former scored
all three touchdowns and Shada made
good two of his three tries for extra
points.
Farkas raced over the Manhattan
goal line once in the second and twice
in the fourth periods. But for a 15
yard Titan penalty when the Detroit-
ers were banging away at the Man-
hattan goal in the fourth, he might
have made it four for four. Manhat-
tan never threatened.

Apparently fearful that wily Bob
Zuppke had something up. his sleeve,
Northwestern took the field with sub-
stitutes sitting in for the two "Dons,"
halfback Bernard Jefferson, center
Leon Fuller, and' two regular guards.
Captain Steve Reid and Les Schreib-
er.
The six regulars watched their un-
derstudies do nothing of importance
for a whole period, during which the
Illini had a slight edge, then went in
to lead the way in a 41-yard touch-
down march. The Illini held for three
downs on the four-yard line, but on!
the last play, Geyer lateralled to
Heap who flashed around his right!
end to score. Geyer place-kicked for
the point.
The Wildcats took the ball on the
kickoff in the third period, and with
the same ball carriers functioning
with precision and power, drove 73
yards until Geyer crashed through
center for the last eight yards to a
touchdown. The try for the point went
amiss when Heap, holding the ball
for Geyer; fumbled.

------ ---

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