DAY, NOV. 8, 1936
1 IH MIt"AHIG N AILY
rrllF MICIII(:AN DAIlY I'AGE Tm~J~t
Purdue Loses To Rams As Hoosiers,
Buckeyes, Wildcats And Gophers Win
To 12-12 Tie!
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.-(4P)-Ford-'
ham's rugged Rams removed appar- three points which turned out to bek
ently the last serious obstacle to an the margin of victory.
unbeaten football campaign today by!
giving Purdue a decisive licking, 151 OHIO STATE 44, CHICAGO 0 k
to 0, today before 35,000 spectators i COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 7.-(P)-
who sat through a cold November Ohio State soared into the first di-k
mist at the Polo Grounds. vision of the Big Ten standing today
Cashing in quickly on Purdue's by smothering a weak Chicago team,
loose handling of the slippery pigskin, 144 to 0 as the Buckeye "razzle-dazzle"1
Fordham produced a touchdown offense clicked on all cylinders.
punch in the first period with a drive! Two touchdown passes, each trav-
led by Joe Dulkie from the opposing eling more than 50 yards, set off the
17-yard line, increased its margin on Quarterback "Tippy" Dye tossed both
Andy Palau's 24-yard placement field aerials to Frank Antenucci, substitute
goal in the second quarter, and topped halfback who was shoved into thel
off a superb performance by escorting fray because of the ineligibility of
Al Gurske on an 80-yard touchdown Johnny Bettridge.
romp in the third period. Coach Francis A. Schmidt used 43
The Rams gave their best offen- men in the game, 19 of them soph-
sive exhibition of the season in re- omores. The shining light of the
buttal to critics who rated them contest was Johnny Rabb, 175-pound
strictly a stone-wall defensive outfit. fullback from Akron, O., who tore
the Chicago line to shreds and scored
INDIANA 9, SYRACUSE 6 two of the six touchdowns.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 7.-(P)-
-Indiana's first team spotted Syra- MINNESOTA 52, IOWA 0
cuse a seven-point lead today, scored MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 7. -(P) -
against the starting Hoosier team, Minnesota's gridiron machine, dis-
then came charging along to win abled by Northwestern a week ago,
their intersectional football battle, 9- knocked Iowa out of its comeback
6. path by a 52-0 score.
It looked for a time as though Three spare parts-Larry Buhler,
Coach Bo McMillin had under-esti- fullback, and Robert Johnson and
mated the visitors as Syracuse hung Charles Schultz, linemen-replaced
grimly to the lead big Vannie Al- three cogs of the original assembly
banese, its full-back, had given it on to throw the Golden Gophers back
a sparkling 43 yard touchdown run into high gear before a homecoming
in the first period against the re- throng of 63,000, a record attendance.
serves. ( Spadaccini's 70-yard run after in-
The first team relieved the second tercepting an Iowa pass as the game
stringers immediately after Albanese ended was the final score and the
had scored and kicked the extra point, longest jaunt of the game, played
and proceeded to rush the ball over in a slight, driving snow.
for a touchdown midway through the star, passed to Bud Wilkinson for 23
second period. yards and a touchdown. Minutes later
Later in the period Miller dropped Buhler exploded three yards through
back to the 20 to boot the ball square- the line for another counter.
ly between the posts and count the A trickle of substitutes . that soon
How Many Dollars Does
Michigan Pay its Athletes?
became a stream of 42 Gophers,
changed Minnesota's lineup, but the Using words, phrases, tears, pleas,
Gophers couldn't be stopped as they! and anything else that came to their
hammered guards for big gains. mind to get the sympathy of the ref-
NORTHWESTERN 26, BADGERS 181l erees, the players and managers of
EVANSTON, Ill., Nov. 7.-(P)-t
Northwestern's Wildcats crashed on
toward their first undisputed football1
title in Western Conference historyt
with a 26-18 triumph today-but leftI
Dyche Stadium shell-shocked andt
reeling from a withering aerial bar-t
rage laid down by Wisconsin's gal-
Northwestern, conqueror of mighty
Minnesota a week ago, and showing
more than faint signs of a "letdown,"!
proved its greatness by proceeding to
land for four touchdowns, a little1
more than offsetting three Badger
scores fashioned by as spectacular1
and deadly a passing attack as has
been turned loose on a western grid-
iron in years.
This Badger forward-passing as-,
sault connected 19 times out of 301
shots for gains totalling 185 yards.
A Sad Story
Michigan (7) Pas. Penn. (27)
Patanelli L" Fielden
Siegel LT Shinn
Garber L 3 McNamara
Rinaldi C Hauze'
Ziem R' Fielderl
Lincoln RT Ober
Smick RE Schuenemann
Barclay QB Elverson,
Ritchie RH Murray
Smithers LH Miller
Sweet FB Kurlish
Referee, R. E. Kinney, Trinity; Um-
pire, A. H. Sharpe, Yale; Linesman,
L. Conover, Penn State; Field Judge,
F. R. Wallace, Washington College.
Score by periods:
Michigan........0 0 7 0- 7'
Pennsylvania ....7 7 6 7-27
Michigan scoring: Touchdown,
Sweet. Point after touchdown, Mar-
Pennsylvania scoring: Touchdowns,'
Elverson 2; Murray 2. Points after
touchdown, Murray 3, (placements).
Michigan substitutions: ends, Flo-
erisch, Valpey, Gedeon; tackles, Kra-
mer, Luby; guards, Marzonie; center,
Jordan; backs, Campbell, Stanton,
Phillips, Levine, Farmer.
Pennsylvania substitutions: ends,
Sutter, Nye, Mischo, Woods, Ste-
phens; tackles, Gunnis, Gisburne, Po-
lilli; guards, Chesley, Vance, Delone;
center, O'Neil, Levy; backs, Crosson,
Maksik, Coulter, Stauffer, Bartholo-
the Law Club and Penthouse A. C.
could have easily made a shyster
blush in their touchfootball game yes-
The final score was 12-12, though
the Lawyers claim a victory by dint of
making more yardage in four downs,
after the tie game, than the Pents.
The game is being held up pending
a decision of the higher court, the I-M
Eight regulation quarters were
played although in actual action time
probably not more than two, the other
six being taken up with arguing. In
the third quarter Harry Orris took a
pass to score for the A.C. but the
Laws came back when Sam Tracy
also scored on a long pass.
In the third overtime quarter Sam
Sheimman took another areial for a
touchdown but Bill Hooper fell on a
blocked punt behind the goal line to
even the total.
With two games already played the
referees gave each team four downs,
the one making the most yards win-
ning the game. The Law Club gained
about three more yards than the
Pents thus emerging victorious.
Due to a question of illegal block-
ing, which indirectly opened the way
for a Law score, the game was pro-
Gains 7-7 Tie
In Temple Tilt
By ST'EWART FITCH
Michigan State's Spartans staged
a 74-yard march, led by Art Brand-
statter, to gain a tie with "Pop" War-
ner's Temple eleven in a game yester-
day that was filled with breaks,
fumbles, and all-aroundmpoor play on
the part of both teams. Time and
time again the Owls and the Spartans
swept brilliantly up the field only
to lose the ball through costly
I After skidding around on the slip-
pery field for three quarters, the
Owls finally broke into the scoring
column after recovering a State
fumble made by Al Agett deep in
State territory. From the Spartan
30-yard stripe, three smashes by
Smith. Davidson and Papas through
the liie netted a touchdown. Do-
herty converted,' making the score
. Art Brandstatter then entered. the
game at fullback and virtually took
complete charge of things from that
point on. He gained 14 around end
but then the Owls intercepted Pingle's
pass and Spartan hopes seemed lost..
The Owls took the ball to State's 15,
but Brandstatter recovered a fumble
and practically single-handed ran the
ball to the Owl's 14. On the next!
play he galloped over with tacklers'
seemingly hanging all over him. 01-
man converted tieing the score. Des-
perate passing attacks by both teams
failed and the game ended, 7-7.
(By The Associated Press)
Western State 33. Central State 0.
Baldwin-Wallace 66, Wayne 20.
Alma 10, Albion 0.
Hope 13, Olivet 0.
Grand Rapids Junior College 18
Ferris Institute 0.
Kalamazoo 20, Hillsdale 6.
Adrian 19, St. Mary's 0.
Detroit Tech 37, Assumption 0.
Michigan Tech 6, Lawrence Tech 0
Michigan Normal 19, Illinois Nor-
Boston College 7, N. C. State 3.
Bowdoin 14, Maine 7.
Hobart 52, Buffalo 2.
West Virginia Wesleyan 24, Cath
olic U. 19.
City College of New York 34, Gal
Clarkson 0, St. Lawrence 0.
Connecticut State 33, Rhode Island
Dartmouth 20, Columbia 13.
George Washington 20, Davis El-
Harvard 65, Virginia 0.
Holy Cross 20, Colgate 13.
Washington & Jefferson 31, La-
Manhattan 13, Kentucky 7.
Carnegie Tech 14, New York U. 6.
Pittsburgh 34, Penn State 7.
Princeton 41, Cornell 13.
Boston U. 7, Rutgers 0.
Navy 3, Notre Dame 0.
Swarthmore 40, Johns Hopkins 19.
Tufts 0, New Hampshire 0.
Army 54, Muhlenberg 7.
Amherst 48, Vermont 0.
Georgetown U. 28, West Virginia 0.
Williams 32, Wesleyan 7.
Yale 14, Brown 6.
Alabama 34, Tulane 7.
Auburn 13, Georgia Tech 12.
Georgia 26, Florida 8.
Tennessee 34, Maryville 0.
Vanderbilt 14, Sewanee 0.
Duke 20, Wake Forest 0.
Villanova 14, South Carolina 0.
Maryland 12, Richmond 0.
North Carolina 26, Davidson 6.
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611 EAST WILLIAM STREET
Sale Of Browns Awaits Approval
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7.-(AP)-Formal
approval of the sale of the Browns Ultra Violet!'
to a group of St. Louisans awaits a
meeting of American League club Infra Red
owners next Thursday in Chicago.
William Harridge, American League
President, said today negotiations LAM PS
were virtually complete for the trans-
fer of the baseball franchise from Sold and Rented
, the Phil Ball estate to Donald L.
Barnes and associates and details
would be ironed out at the Chicago Prescription
meeting. from your
Harridge said that under a league physician
rule the seven other owners must ap-
prove transfer of a franchise. THE
The plans of the new owners were
not known but it was thought that State at No. Univ.
they would retain as manager Rogersjphone 7611-7616
Hornsby, whose contract has two
more years to run.
Learn To Play This
Popular Indoor Sport
The Groaning Grads have had an
opportunity via this column to relieve
their pains of remote management of
the football team. We are pleased to
continue this promotion if for no
other reason than to let the Sages of
'11, '12, '13, etc., send their comments
here and let the coaches proceed
conscience free with their desks
cleared of complaints to plan some
real football strategy. Comments with
sincere constructive thought behind
them are appreciated by everyone
associated with the University.
Michigan can be proud of the
fact that we have a non-subsi-
dized team. In fact, every mem-
ber of the coaching staff will
name a dozen good recruits that
have been lost to Michigan be-
cause we could not even find a
Job for them to work at while
playing football. This difficulty
augmented by the handicap of
our outstandingly high scholastic
requirements has seint many a
potential All-American scurry-
ing to more comfortable quarters.
Not that we claim any of the
larger schools make concessions
to athletes - we are merely stat-
ing that we know Michigan
*" * * *
In the stands at the Homecoming
Game a lot of comment was on the
new Michigan system. The contrast
was highly encouraging. Whereas the
old system depended on stamina and
the perseverance of a superior team
for victory, the new football method-
ology emphasizes superior ability and
iniative in offense. This new system
demonstrates one thing clearly-
Harry Kipke and his coaches know
tha tour team has material and abil-
ity, and these forces are being pushed
forward vigorously to discount any
statements that we are "afraid."
* * * *
A grad of '32 in New York
writes that the Eastern Alumny
groups have more spirit than the
student body. Several trains were
chartered for the trip to the Penn
game and the Philadelphia hotel
reservations read like the Mimhi-.
gan Alumni rostrum.
The press of the country has been
highlighting the U. of M. Band - and
they certainly deserve notice. They
seem to have instituted a new system
too, and forgotten that a band is
merely a collection of horn tooting'
fellows. They deserve the apprecia-
tion of the University for showing the
Saturday visitors that Michigan hasE
some brilliant enthusiasm.t
* * * *th
Did it ever occur to you thate
Michigan is building a great n
team for the years to come? i
Count the number of outstand- F
ing names you have seen men-
tioned i'n the Sports columns --
then classify them by years and
you will find an outstandingf
number from the Sophomore c
class. That means that when allP
the present "threats" are finished r
with their only support of a sen-
ior class, the season of 1937 will
. e Michigan bick as the chief
conference title co'ntender. The
heyday is about over for some of F
the Big Teners, and Michigan has 1
started back into the position
she rightly deserves. After all,
it was generous of us to relin- 1
quish that National Champion- T
ship title after holding it for
four years. You, know our com-
petitors were becoming consider-
It is such a distinct honor for a
man to say that he has been a mem-
ber of Michigan's football team that
he will gladly sacrifice the easier
privileges of a less ethical school. The
only compensation that a Michigan
player gets is the esteem of his fellow
students and of the public. The pub-
lic, is doing its part - it is time the
student body issued the only pay-
check they can to its team-a great
amount of support.
The fact that the Grads have
confidence in Michigan's chances
for the rest of the season and for
Conference prestige next year is
illustrated by the pledges made
by them in the form of ticket
reservations for next year.
Fielding Yost and Harry Kipke can
promise you that if the student body
will give the support of the Alumni,
the Conference Championship for '37
s in the bag.
* * * *
Goldman Bros. Cleaners are
glad to provide this column for
articles pertaining to sporting
events at the University of Mich-
igan. Goldman Cleaners wel-
come comments and articles
from the Alumni.
mew, Dougherty, Dresher.
Yards gained rushing .. 212
Forward passes attempted 11
Forward passes completed 4
Forward passes intercepted
Yards by forward passing 54
Lateral passes attempted 3
Lateral passes completed 2
Yards by lateral passes 15
Punting average (from
*Total yards, kicks re-
Opponents fumbles re-
covered ....... .. .. . 1
Yards lost by penafty ... 50
*Includes punts and kickoffs.
Louisiana State 12, Mississippi
Centre 18, Georgetown (Ky.) 0.
Detroit 33, Bucknell 7.
Missouri 13, St. Louis 7.
DePaul 19, North Dakota 6.
Miami (O.) 13, Toledo 0.
Xavier (Cincinnati) 30, Witten-
Nebraska 26, Kansas 0.
Kansas State 6, Oklahoma 6.
Marquette 7, Creighton 6.
DePauw 19, Earlham 6.
Coe 6, Knox 0.
Texas A. and M. 22, Southern,
Texas Christian 27, Texas 6.
Baylor 48, Oklahoma City 6.
Arkansas 20, Rice 14.
Centenary 3, Tulsa 3.
Hardin Simmons 26, Kansas Wes-
Utah State 13, Colorado State 0.
Colorado 31, Utah 7.
Wyoming 19, Montana Stat0 Q.
Washburn 0, Colorado College 0
Brigham Young 26, Western State
California 13, Southern California l
Washington 14, Stanford 14.
U.C.L.A. 7, Oregon 0.
Oregon State 16, Washington State
St. Mary's (Cal.) 26, Idaho 7.
Big Ten Standings
We Also Carry a Complete Line of
ALL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
GEO. J. MOE
711 North University
902 South State
THE CAMPUS SALE
Featuring English Dress Worsted
and Gro-grain Facings.
TUXEDOS at $35.00
Tuesday, Nov. 10
This Directory contains the Names,
Addresses, and Telephone Numbers
of every student and faculty member
Northwestern ......5 0
Minnesota .........3 1
Purdue .....2 1
Ohio State........2 1
Illinois ............1 1
Chicago ...........1 2
Michigan .........0 3
Iowa ..............0 3
Wisconsin... ....0 3
12 Noon to 8 P.M.
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