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October 31, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-31

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 7

NOTRE DAME .. 7 N'WESTERN ... 14 PURDUE .......13! OHIO STATE
MINNESOTA .... 6 WISCONSIN ... 6 IOWA........ .0..CHICAGO ...

.. 39 1

NEBRASKA.... .

7 MICH. STATE .. 16 PENNSYLVANIA. 14 PITTSBURGH .. 25
0 KANSAS ...... .0 NAVY.........7 CARNEGIE TECH 14

0 11 INDIANA

a 1

Wolverines

Tarnish Zuppke's Silver Jubilee,

7-6

(V -_________

Trosko's Kick
Gives Varsity
Winning Point
Nicholson Catches Pass
For Touchdown; Many
Fumbles Mark Play
(Continued from Page 1)
spent most of the second period.
Starting from their 31 yard line,
in the third quarter, the Illini, with
Zimmerman,Berner and Bennett al-
ternating with the ball, moved to a
first down on Michigan's 23. Two
bolts through right guard netted
little, then Zimmerman passed to
Bennis on the five yard marker.
Here, Michigan's line buckled for
two plays. Then Zimmerman cut
around his right end, and fumbled
the ball when tackled on his three-
yard line. The ball bounded across
the twin stripe and Cramer reached it
first to give Illinois a touchdown that
loomed large in view of its dominant
offensive strength. +
Michigan Opens Up
But the Wolverines came to life
with a suddenness that left Illinois
on its heels. Illinois' kickoff, low and
hard, bounced off Ralph Heikkinen's
shoulder and was caught on the re-
bound by Wehrli. Zimmerman taunt-
ed center, then threw a pass which
Bill Barclay intercepted on his own
44.
Trosko then shot a pass to Dan
Smick, who was dropped on Illinois'
47. Trosko pounded over his right
tackle for seven more yards, followed
by a Barclay reverse which added
four. A plunge into the line yielded
naught, whereupon the sophomore
spark faded back and shot a perfect
pass to Nicholson who was lonely
when he caught it. The touchdown
was a matter of a light jog.
With the same coolness under fire
hitherto shown when the chips are
down, Trosko converted the point
without even the dramatic effect of
removing his headgear.
Wardley Fades
Jay Wardley, whose passing and
running game, had provided nothing
more than a threat all afternoon, was
ushered into the game late in the
fourth quarter, obviously to pass. But
the big Michigan line was charging
viciously and trespassing every time
he faded to throw.
Bob Wehrli tried a desperate, last-
minute pass, but Louis Levine inter-
cepted and the ball game was Mich-
igan's.
Kipke used substitutions freely. It
was Louis Levine who marshalled the
Wolverine's touchdown march. And
John Nicholson, who fought fiercely
for 55 minutes, rates mention. Nich-
olson dropped a pass that might
have meant another Michigan score,
but he caught the one that paid off.
And he was outstanding on defense.
Illinois pos. Michigan
Klemp . ........LE .......Nicholson
Reeder .......LT..........Siegel
Hodges.......LG......Brennan
McDonald..... C ......... Rinaldi
Fay ........... RG .....Heikkenen
Lundberg .....RT ...... ....Smith
Castelo .... . ...RE . ..........Smick
Berner .......QB ...........Farmer
Heimmerman .LH . . o.......Trosk.
Wehrli .......RH ......... Barclay
Carson.......FB........Stanton
Substitutions: Illinois: Wardley for
Zimmerman, Brewer for Hodges,
Bennis for Castelo, Cramer for Lund-
berg, Bennett for Carson, Knox for
Fay, Bell for Klemp, Skarda for
Reeder, Brown for Berner.
Michigan: Kodros for Rinaldi,
Janke for Siegel, Hook for Trosko,
Pederson for Heikinen, Vandwater
for Brennan, Gedeon for Nicholson,
Rogers for Smick, Marzonie for
Heikkenen, Luby for Smith, Levine
for Farmer, Gedeon for Smick,

Floersch for Nicholson, Luby for
Smith, Ritchie for Trosko.

Sig Ten Standings

II

W. L.
Ohio State........3 0
Minnesota ........2 0
Northwestern......3 1
Wisconsin........2 1
Michigan.........2 2
Indiana..........1 1
Purdue...........1 2
Illinois...........0 2
Chicago ..........0 2
Iowa . .............0 3

T.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

Pet.!
1.000
1.000
.750
.667
.500
.500
.333
.000
.000
.000

Fighting Iris
Trim Gophers
By 7-6 Score
Sweeny Blocks Faust's
Kick For Extra Point;
Pupils, King Score

Spartans Down
Kansas In Last
Quarter, 16-0
EAST LANSING, Oct. 30.-( )-A
MMichigan State College second team
succeeded where the first team could
not today and started the Spartans
to a 16 to 0 victory over the Univer-
sity of Kansas before 8,000 spectators
here.I
The Kansas Jayhawkers, more
powerful than in the past three years
when they have been whipped suc-
cessively by Michigan State, held the
Spartans scoreless for three periods
but an inspired State second string
squad turned on the heat in the last
quarter.
Gene Ciolek, husky halfback from
Michigan City, Ind., was the spark-
plug of the rally. He started with a
37-yard sprint late in the third
period but was robbed of a score
when his own interference blocked
him off from a clear path to the
goal. After an exchange of punts,
Ciolek shot a 28-yard pass to Jack
Coolidge, and another to Mike Kinek,
of Whiting, Ind., for 11 yards.
Three line plays took the ball to the
two yard line and Ciolek carried it
over himself. Les Bruckner, substi-
tute quarterback, kicked the extra
point.
Fired by the example, the first
string came back and Ole Nelson, the
big Chicago end who never played be-
fore he entered college, broke through
and blocked Cadwalader's kick. The
ball bounced over the goal from the
10 yard line and State gained al
safety.
On the first play after the subse-
quent kick-off, Dave Diehl dashed
27 yards on an end around to Kansas'
16. There Pingel, State's triple-
threat man, passed to Nelson stand-
,ing unguarded in the end zone.
Bruckner again converted.

MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 30.-()-
Fighting back a supposedly mighty
Minnesota team which figured to
sweep it right off the gridiron Notre
Dame's Fighting Irish rose to the'
heights to defeat the Golden Gophers{
in one of the major surprises of thej
season by the narrow margin of 7 to
,6.
The results stunned a record
crowd of 64,1000 which sat under a
brilliant sunlight canopy in Memorial
Stadium expecting Minnesota to tri-
umph and thus blot out the bitter
memories of two previous defeats
and one tie at the hands of Notre
Dame.
Gophers Stopped Cold
Notre Dame's Irish battled the
Gophers to a standstill early in the
first period, after scoring a touch-
down, and then protecttd their slim
lead like football masters. Minnesota
displayed no flash of class that won
it national recognition in previousI
years until the closing minutes of
the game when the Gophers opened
up with a forward pass attack which
advanced the ball from their own 12
yard line to the Notre Dame 35 be-
fore it ended with a pass intercep-
tion. In desperation Harold Van!
Every, Minnesota's brilliant forward
pass artist, hurled the ball through
the air eight times in an attempt to
score and turn defeat into victory.
.Just as he did a week ago, Chuck
Sweeney, the smiling Irish lad of
Bloomington, Ill., saved the game for!
Notre Dame. After Minnesota had
scored a touchdown in the second
period, Sweeney blocked George
Faust's try for extra point, allowing
the Fighting Irish to retain their one
point lead. There was a swirl of
bodies crashing into the ball after
Faust's toe hit it, but it was Sweeney
who did the work.
Puplis Scores#

EAST
Army 20, Virginia Milita
N. Carolina St. 12, Boston.
Brown 19, Tufts 7
Manhattan 20, Georgeto
Holy Cross 0, Temple 0
Ohio U. 13, Marshall 13
New York U. 14, Colgate
Harvard 34, Princeton 6
Rutgers 34, Lehigh 0
W. Virginia 64. W. Mary
Williams 6, Union 0
Syracuse 19, Fenn State
Yale 9, Dartmouth 9
SOUTH
Fordham 14, North Caro
Georgia Tech 14, Vand
Albama 41, Kentucky 0
Tennessee 32, Georgia 0
Tulane 14 ,Mississippi 7
Maryland 13, Florida 7
Duke 43, Washington an
Mississippi State 0, Cen
MIDWEST
Santa Clara 30, Marquet
Villanova 7, Detroit 0
Missouri 12, Iowa StateC
Oklahoma 19, Kansas St
Butler 12, Depauw 0
Albion 13 ,Olivet 0
SOUTHWEST
Baylor 6, Texas Christian
Arkansas 26, Texas A.&
So. Methodist 13, Texas
Rice 13, Auburn 7
Texas Tech 14, Oklahom
ROCKY MOUNTAI
Utah State 7, Colorado t
Colorado U. 54, Colorado
Montana U. 19, Montana
FAR WEST
California 27, U.C.L.A. 14
Oregon State 0, Stanford
Southern Calif. 0, Washi
State 0.
Washington 21, Idaho 7.
St. Mary's 0, College of P
FORMER STUDENT K
John M. Czuchna, 23,
dotte, a former Universit3
died yesterday in an Albio
following injury in ana
accident south of Albion.
member of the Graduate
the first semester last year,
drew during the second se

BIG TEN T
I OHIO STATE DOWNS CHICAGO
CHICAGO, Oct. 30.-(A')-Ohio
State'shigh-powered gridiron ma-
chine coughed and sputtered for onef
period today, but found the proper
ry 7 carburetor adjustment and rolled toE
i College 7 a 39 to 0 triumph over Chicago's game
little band of Maroons.
)wn 12 Ohio State had two scoring chances
n in the first period, but the first onel
was pulled apart when Louis Letts in-
tercepted a pass from Mike Kabealo,1
7 and the second one was halted by
plain, old-fashioned defensive foot-
ball. A pair of fumbles by Johnny
Rabb deep in Chicago territory earlyk
land 0 in the second period delayed the in-
evitable a while longer, but onceX
13 under way, the Bucks strong-armed
through for two touchdowns in each
of the last three periods.
WILDCATS HIT WINNING STRIDE!
lina 0 MADISON, Wis., Oct. 30.-()P)-1
erbilt 0 Northwestern pushed Wisconsin from1
the ranks of the undefeated in Big,
Ten football competition today with
a 14 to 6 victory before a crowd of
30,000 in a game that dragged re-
d Lee 0 peatedly because of warm weather.
tenary 0 Captain Don Heap, left halfback,
put Northwestern in the lead mid-
tte 0 way in the first period, plunging to
a touchdown from the five-yard line
after he led a drive from his own 33.
0 Nick Conteas, quarterback, kicked
tate 0 the extra point from placement.
The Wisconsin pass attack, spar-
kling briefly near the close of the
second quarter, produced the Bad-
.1 0 gers' lone toucl~down. Ed Hart-
zM. 13 man, reserve quarterback, threw a
2 long pass to Bill Schmitz, halfback,
in the end zone to climax a march
a A.&M. 6 from midfield. Fullback Howard
[N Weiss missed the kick for extra point.
state 0. ball over the goal line and Conteas
Mines 0. again kicked the extra point.
States0. CORNHUSKERS STALL HOOSIERS
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 30.-(P)-
Biff Jones' hitless wonders still are
0. at it.
ington In a dizzy, daffy football game
ngoncrammed with contradictions, his
;Nebraska Cornhuskers slashed out a
'acific 0. lone touchdown on the first scrim-'
mage play of the game to defeat the
potent Hoosiers of Indiana, 7 to 0,
ILLED and continue in the list of the na-
of Wyan- tibn's unbeaten elevens.
y student, Today, almost before the 37,000
n hospital fans, second largest home crowd In
automobile Cornhusker history, had settled
He was a themselves comfortably to enjoy
School in what loomed as a ding-dong battle
but with- -on an Indian summer afternoon, they
mester. were on their feet roaring. Little

ROUNDUP
Jack Dodd took a short shovel pass
from Johnny Howell behind theNe-
braska 35 yard line, where the husk-
ers had put the ball in play after an
out-of-bounds kickoff, and started
eating up the yards around his left
end.
His teammates came to his aid
with superb downfield blocking. Twice
he stumbled in the clutches of Hoo-'
sier blackshirts, but finally daylight
loomed ahead and he crossed the goal'
standing up.
Meanwhile the sturdy Hoosiers
surged up and down the field like a!
big black wavedregistering 14 first
downs. They gained a net 136 yards
by land and 132 yards by air.
PURDUE THUMPS HAWKEYES
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 30.-(P)-
Purdue's Boilermakers displayed a
running attack for the first time
this season and vanquished Iowa, 13
to 0, today to score its initial Big
Ten victory before a Dad's Day crowd
of 20,000.
The Boilermakers put over touch-
downs in the first and third periodsl
and narrowly missed a third tally
just before the final gun. It was
their first Conference victory of the
current campaign; Iowa has yet to
win a Big Ten contest.
Purdue's bone-crushers marched
to a touchdown without the aid of a
single forward pass. Cecil Isbell went
over from the 16-yard line for the
first score.

DETROIT, Oct. 30.-(P)-Villan-
ova blasted the University of Detroit
from the ranks of the nation's unde-
feated and untied football teams by
sweeping to a 7-to-0 triumph over the
Titans in a fierce give-and-take
battle today.
The hard-charging Villanova line
checked "Anvil Andy" Farkas, Detroit
halfback who topped the nation's
college scorers last week, forcing De-
troit to take to the air for most of its
gains.
A blocked punt recovered on the
Detroit 19 in the first period placed
iVillanova in scoring position. With
Andy Stopper the spearhead, Villan-
ova carried to the eight. On fourth
down Ray Stoviak passed to Art
Raimo for seven precious yards and a
touchdown. John Wysocki place-
kicked the extra point.

Villanova Halts
Titans' Victory

Streak,

7 ToO

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i

From the very beginning Notre
Dame was an alert, smart, scrappy
eleven. The first time the Irish got
the ball on a punt, action began.
Andy Puplis, Notre Dame's little
quarterback, ran the ball back 35
yntl a± nnr 4-1n.uiig I I ;---esgoin to

I .

yards along the side lines, going to
Minnesota's 34 before Larry Buhler,
Elis Rally To Tie Minnesota fullback, smacked him out
of bound. On the third down Mc-
Dartmouth 9 To 9 Carthy passed to McCormick who
was stopped on Minnesota's 19 and
then McCarthy struck the end of the
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 30.-UP) nine yard stripe. Thesing, Notre
-Yale hauled itself back from the Dame fullback, plowed three yards
brink of the Blue's first defeat of and McCarthy banged around right
the football season today by tying end to the four. From there Pupils
Dartmouth, 9 to 9 with only three on a quarterback sneak, dived across
seconds to go in an electrifying fin- the line and then kicked goal.
ish witnessed by a capacity crowd of

Women's

/1;

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Alive!
goQ
OF COURSE the lobster is Alive, and should be
right up to the time it is dashed into the hot
water and served as a delicious dish on the table
a few seconds later.
FRESH, that is the key word to fine eating, that
is the word that rules the kitchen of the-
ALLEN EL HO'TEL
126 East Huron Dial 4241

72,000 spectators.
The Elis snatched a touchdown
from the air, with a last-ditch flour-
ish, after Dartmouth's rugged con-
valescents, getting better as the game
progressed, appeared to have clinched
a third straight conquest over Yale
with a 90-yard touchdown dash by
Bob McLeod and a field goal from the
30-yard line by Phil Dostal.
Al Hessberg took two long passes
from Captain Clint Frank, Yale's All-
America back, to gain 63 of the 651
yards reeled off in the closing Eli
scoring thrust.

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