Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 22, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-22

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

Irish Drop Wildeats Fro Iidefeated Ranks With 26-

6 Rout

Michigan Falls
Prey To Ohio
In 21-0 Defeati
Buckeyes Are Third Team
To Score Three Straight
Wins Over Wolverines
(Continued from Page 1)
their own 31-yard line. Rabb and
Wedebrook took turns in pounding
through the Michigan line until the
ball was carried past mid-field. Then
Dye tossed another forward to Wede-
brook in the flat which gained 14
yards to the Michigan 32.
On the next play Rabb took a
shovel pass from the spectacular Dye
behind the line, cut back through a
wide hole and, with great interfer-
ence, sped 32 yards for a touchdown.
Don Siegel blocked Wendt's try for
the extra point, and Ohio led, 12-0,
with the third quarter only half gone.
Buckeyes Fool Wolverines
Ohio was beginning to display it's
famous "razzle-dazzle" offense at
this time, and Michigan's staunch
Wolverines were completely bewild-
ered by it. Another shovel pass from
Dye to Cumiskey followed by a lat-
eral to Rabb was good for a gain of
30 yards, and a short pass from Rabb
to Williams netted 18 more. Momen-
tarily unsuccessful on power plays,
Ohio tried for a field goal, with Booth
kicking, but failed.
A few plays later, however, Booth
was successful on a kick from the
field and Ohio led, 15-0. The scor-
ing play lost some of it's brilliance,
however, because of a spectacular 56
yard return of a punt immediately
before on the part of Dye. He took
Sweet's kick on his own 38, and, elud-
ing several Michigan tacklers, sped
down the side line until he was forced
out of bounds on the Michigan six.
In the fourth quarter, with the
Ohio line-up riddled with substitu-
tions, it was Nick Wasylik who sup-
plied the scoring punch. Booth had
tried for another field goal but it
was blocked by John Jordan, Michi-
gan taking the ball on its own 19-
yard line.
Wasylik Scores
The Wolverines failed to gain and
Sweet's punt went out of bounds on
his own 32. Booth picked up two
yards, and then Wasylik swept
around left enid for 21 yards to tie
Michigan nine. On two plays Ohio
netted but two yards and then Wasy-
lik again took over the ball carrying
duties and around his own right end
gained seven yards for a touchdown.
Again Ohio's try for the point was
blocked, and the scoring was finished
for the day. Although for the rest
of the game the Buckeyes kept
threatening and in the last minute
carried the attack as far as the Wol-
verine 13 yard line, they failed to
tally again.
The statistics show clearly Ohio's
superiority, the Buckeyes making 18
first downs to Michigan's five and
having a net gain of 168 yards by
rushing to 73 for the Wolverines.
Ohio completed 11 out of 19 passes,
while Michigan connected on only
two out of 12. Including yardage
gained by this aerial game the Buck-
eyes outgained Michigan, 356 yards
to 127.
Fans Are Disappointed
Michigan fans were-clearly disap-
pointed by the showing the Wolver-
ines made here this afternoon. In
the first half it was the same fight-
ing ball club that held Northwestern
to one touchdown a week ago, but in
the second half both the attack and
defense wilted completely.
Michigan tacklers found the elusive
Dye and Williams too fast to hang on
to, and the Buckeye aerial game was
at no time thwarted by the Michigan

defense. This 21-0 triumph gives
Ohio a total of 93 points against
Michigan in three games, while at
the same time the Wolverines have
not tallied against the Buckeyes
since winning, 13-0 in 1933.
While the Wolverines were still a
battling eleven with victory not out
of sight; it was Siegel, Smick, Pat-
anelli, Garber and Sweet who led the
Kipke coached aggregation in stop-
ping Ohio, and Ritchie and Sweet
performed ably on the offense. It was
the final game for Patanelli, Sweet,
Garber, Bissel, Stabovitz and Ped-
erson. The team will arrive back in
Ann Arbor early Sunday.

Grid Team Completes
Unsuccessful Season
Faced with one of the most diffi-
cult. collegiate schedules in the coun-
try, Michigan's chances for a suc-
cessful season at the outset were very
slight. Four of the teams en-
countered are ranked with the na-
tion's first 20. In spite of the heavy
odds, the team displayed improve-

ment through



out the season.
7 M. State
0 Indiana
0 Minnesota
0 Columbia
3 Illinois
6 Pennsylvania
7 Northwestern
3 Ohio State


Iowa Upsets
Temple Owlst
By 25-0 Sorel
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21.-(A')-_e
In a bruising and battering a battle
as even the hardiest football fan
could ask, Iowa's football Hawkeyes
sprang a major surprise on an East-
ern power today by walloping Temple
University's Owls .25 to 0.
The play of Homer Harris, a rug-
ged Iowa end, on the defense, and
the offensive brillance of the flashy
Oze Simmons and his halfback run-
ning mate, Bush Lamb, were the out-
standing factors of the victory.
Lamb scored two of his team's
four touchdowns, and generally led
the Hawkeyes throughout the game.
The fans had hardly settled in
their seats before Lamb sprinted 72
yards for the first touchdown.
Less than three minutes later,
Simmons cut loose, shook off four
tacklers, and dashed 74 yards for the
second score.
U. Of 1., Favorite,
Loses To N. Dakota
DETROIT, Nov. 21.-()-By the
narrow margin of a blocked conver-
sion, North Dakota's North Central
Conference. football champions de-
feated the University of Detroit Ti-
tans 14 to 13 here today.
Fritz Pollard, Olympic high hur-
dler, took personal charge of all the
Sioux scoring, plowing through the
Titan line for touchdowns in the
first and second periods, and place-
kicking both extra points.
Those precious points after touch-
downs enabled the invaders from the
Northwest to withstand the Titans'
furious last period offensive, which
resulted in touchdowns by Charlie
Payne and Andy Farkas.
Thomson And Shute
Reach P.G.A. Finals
PINEHURST, N. C., Nov. 21.-()-
James Wilfred Stevenson Thomson,
the husky blasting blond and Dens-
more Shute, who has a contrastingly
ashen appearance, today shot their
way into the finals of the Profes-
sional Golfers' Association Cham-
Thomson, matched against his clos-
est rival in the matter of long dis-
tance hitting, rallied from a three
hole deficit through the 14th in the
morning round to eliminate Craig
Wood of Deal, N. J., 4 and 3, while
Shute, having stretches of hot and
cold golf, came from behind after
being two down at the 31st to van-
quish "Wild Bill" Mehlhorn, the 38-
year-old Louisville veteran, one up on
the 36th green.
The University Coliseum will be
open to the general public for
skating this afternoon from 3 un-
til 5 p.m. From this date on until
closing time in the spring, the ice
will be available for general skat-
ing each afternoon' at the same
popular prices as prevailed last
season of seven tickets for $1.

Loses National
Title Chances S C OR E S
Dazzling Runs By Wilke Boston College 0, Boston U. 0.
gy W estern Maryland 6, Catholic U. 0.
Feature Attack; Geyer Duquesne 13, Marquette 0.
Fordham 7, Georgia 7.
_rs __Pr_ Holy Cross, 0, St. Anselm 0.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 21.-OI Lehigh 18, Lafayette 0.
TFightBnDId.,ofNot.re.-m N. Y. U. 25, City College of N. Y. 7.
-The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame Penn State 14, Bucknell 0.
tamed, beat and caged the mighty Princeton 13, Dartmouth 13.
Wildcats of Northwestern 26 to 6 to-Pcot13, Dyrtmu 1 .
pol Colgate 13, Syracuse 0.
day ending a college football prowl Villanova 12, Manhattan 0.
that had not been halted through ' Army 51, Hobart 7.
rain and sunshine for seven straight Yale 14, Harvard 13.
games, a raid that found them evenTaeUTHWEdT
feasting on the national champion- SOUTHWEST
ship dream of mighty Minnesota. Baylor 13, Southern Methodist 7.
shipdrea ofmighy Mnnesta. Oklahoma 35, Oklahoma A.&M. 13'
The 56,000 pop-eyed spectators left Texas Christian 13, Rice 0.
the Notre Dame Stadium wondering Centenary 3, Texas A.&M. 0.
which was now the ranking No. 1CFa sT
football team of the nation. They FAR WEST
knew it was no longer Northwestern. Calfornia 20, Stanford 0.
Fumbles Prove Costly Orgo State 18, Oregon 0.
ForeDmeprtical shMontana 24, San Francisco 7.
Notre Dame practically was hand- Idaho 13, N. Dakota State 12.
ed three touchdowns in glaring mis-
plays and fumbles, but, it was the SOUTH
vicious tackling of the Fighting Irish, Tulane 53, Sewanee 6.
their terrific blocking and faultless Louisiana State 93, Southwestern
execution of plays that won the (La.) 0.
game in their most impressive victory Georgia Tech 38, Florida 14.
of the year. Mississippi State 26, Mississippi 6.
Four touchdowns were scored by Auburn 44 Loyola La.) 0.
Notre Dame, one in each period, be- Georgetown U., 7 Maryland 6.
fore the badly whipped Wildcats North Carolina 14, South Carolina
found themselves long enough to n0.
stage a 77-yard march in the fourth Howard 13, Birmingham-Southern
to register their only touchdown. 0.
The hero of Notre Dame's triumph Baldwin-Wallace 67, Louisville 0.
was a 21-year old youngster, Bob Centre 20, Southwestern (Tenn:) 6.
Erskine 12, Newberry 6.
Wilke, of Hamilton, Ohio, playing W. Ky. Teachers 14, Murray (Ky.)
left halback. In the first period, Teachers 0 1
Wilke bounced away on a 30-yard Tachrs 0.
dash that gave Notre Dame its first Randolph-Macon 21, Hampden-
score, and in the second he got away Sydney 0.
on an even more dazzling run, this MIDWEST
one for 34 yards for the second touch- Nebraska 40, Kansas State 0.
down. Missouri 17, Washington U. (St.
Wilke Fools Heap Louis) 10.
In the third it was Wilke's quick Iowa State 21, Drake 7.rion0
kick which caught Northwestern Michigan State 7, Arizona 0.
napping and led to the most disas- Wayne U. 19, Muskingum 0.
trous fumble of the afternoon. Wil- F
ke's punt sailed far over the head Illinois Wins From
of Don Heap, flashy NorthwesternEl e ,
halfback. For an instant he stood Maroon Eleven,18-7
wondering what to do, then he tried
to retrieve the bouncing ball, barely CHICAGO, Nov. 21.-(P)-A pair
touched it, when Joe O'Neill came of young sophomores touched the
tearing along to recover it for Notre spark to a smoldering Illini offense
Dame on Northwestern's 3. Larry today, enabling Illinois to come from
Danbom, fullback, went over for the behind in a thrill-packed fourth
touchdown. period and defeat Chicago 18 to 7
In Northwestern's long drive to before 20,000 roaring spectators.
score from the Notre Dame 47-yard The Illini, staging a brilliant ral-
line, Don Geyer and Heap alternated ly, quickly scored the deciding
in ripping through the Ramblers' line touchdown largely through the pass-
with the former finally plunging over ing of Jay Wardley, and the brilliant
from the two-yard line, receiving of Bob Castelo.
Passes Tell The Sad Story As
Dye Leads Ohio Aerial Attack
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 21.-()- (x) includes punts and kickoffs.



Statistics of
ball game:
Line Ups:
M. (0)

the Michigan-Ohio foot-


O. S. (21)
M. O.
..... 5 18
.....123 186
ed .. 12 19
ed .. 2 11
ted . 1 0
g ... 39 143
5 30
age . 37 44
rned.156 151
d ... 1 0
.15 10

First downs ............
Yards gained rushing ...
Forward passes attempt
Forward passes complet
Forward passes intercep
Yards by forward passin
Yards by lateral passes.
Punt. avg., from scrimm
x, Total yds., kicks retu
Opponents' fumbles rec'
Yds. lost by penalty ... .



tII -_ ___ ________ -____ ___________________._ _________


Under New Management
615 East William, just below State


'' K-)o




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan