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November 20, 1938 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-20

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xY, NOV. 20, 9 _ THE M ICHIAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

1

HARVARD......7 PITTSBURGH..
YALE.. . .....0 PENN STATE . .

26 II SYRACUSE .... 13 1tDUKE ..........7 CALIFORNIA
0 COLUMBIA .... 12 N.C. STATE .... 0 STANFORD.

... 6 OREGON ......
... 0 WASHINGTON . .

3 S.M.U . . .......21 T. CHRISTIAN . 29
0 BAYLOR ......6RICE... . .. .. ..7

I

Minnesota Retains Big Ten

Title By Beating Wisconsin, 21-0

Gopher Power
Is Too Much

Climaxes Great Year
.-... ~~-- ' r~""' .

For Bad ers
Weiss Stars For Losers;
Christiansen, Franck,
And Buhler Score
MADISON, WIS., Nov. 19-(P)-
Minnesota's mighty men, with a deva-
stating running attack that produced
three touchdowns and a second
straight Big Ten Championship, ex-
dream of a football kingdom today.
Before a crowd of 39,000 spectators
in Randall Stadium, the Golden
Gophers routed the bewildered Bad-
gers, 21 to 0, achieving the specta-
cular triumph -with a bruising, rush-
ing game that stunned thousands
of Badger fans who had hoped to see
Wisconsin win its first conference1
title in 26 years.
Minnesota's decisive victory gave
it a season record of four wins and
one defeat. Michigan's defeat of Ohio
State aided the Gophers towards
undisputed possession of the Title.
Badgers' Hopes Wrecked
Exactly 10 years ago Minnesota
nosed Wisconsin out of a gridiron
title with a hard-fought 6 to 0 vic-
tory. Today the Gophers again
wrecked the Badger hopes, this time
with a smooth yet relentless and
machinelike performance that left
Wisconsin few openings.
Only once did the Badgers threaten
seriously, driving to the Minesota six
in the final period. Then a pass inter-
ception ruined the hope of avoiding
a shutout.
Minnesota failed to scor in the
opening period only because Wiscon-
sin's line held Gopher backs to only
four yards on as many plays to give
Wisconsin possession on downs at its
own one yard line. But the Minnesota
power offensive, with Gopher for-
wards slashing big holes in the Bad-
ger line, w'as nt long to be denied.t
With less than three minute of the,
half remaining, Minnesota took pos-
session at the Wisconsin 27 after a
short punt. On the first play Larryl
Buhler smashed through, left tackle,
cleverly sidestepped the Wisconsin
safety man and raced across, thet
goal line. After a scoreless thirdt
period which saw.Buhler injured, the
Gophers turned the game into a rout.
Paffrath Gains 18
With Sophomore Bob Paffrath
streaking 18 yards to highlight the
march, Minnesota drove 33 yards tot
the Badger 12, then George Franck,
powerful halfback, knifed through
left tackle for a touchdown, carrying3
two Badgers on his back in his final
stride.
Again, with less than three minutes
of the game remaining, Minnesota
scored again. A long pass, Haroldi
Van Every to George Mash, carried(
the Gophers to the Wisconsin 17.(
Franck got five at tackle and Marty
Christiansen, who had replaced Buh-
ler, crashed 2 yards through center
to score, getting great blocking which
featured Minnesota's game all after-r
noon.
Minnesota's superiority was re-
flected by the statistics. The Gophers
made 12 first downs to seven for,
Wisconsin and piled up 251 yards by;
rushing to Wisconsin's 11. The vic-E
tors tried only three passes but com-
pleted two of them as Wisconsin
made good on five of 19, most of them
in midfield territory.
Howard Weiss, ace Wisconsin full-
back, played brilliantly, making the
longest Badger gain of the day as he
sprinted 38 yards after taking a short
pass in'the third period.
Football Scores

MICHIGAN'S FIELD DAY {
Mich. O.S.
First downs............10 9
Yds. gain rushing (net) 205 72
Fwd. passes attempted . . 13 17
Fwd. passes completed .. 6 3
Yds. by fwd. passing .... 64 37
Yds. lost attempt. fwd pass 0 41
Fwd. passes intercepted by 3 0
Yds. gain run-b. int. pass 45 0
Punt av. (from scrim.) . . 34 34.5
*Total yds. kicks returned 48 108
Opp. fumbles recovered .. 1 0
Yds. lost by penalties .... 45 5
* Includes punts and kickoffs.
Tgers Beaten i
By Army Mule
Cadets Gain First Victory
Since '93 In 19-7 Win

Bears Win Out

Helps Stifle Ohio Attack

II

Eighteen Races Have Members
On Michigan's Football Squad

Tom Harmon, sophomore half-
back from Gary, Ind., had a hand
in two of the three touchdowns
which crashed Ohio State's Buck-
eyes. In the second quarter, he
drove over for Michigan's first
score and early in the final quar-
ter rifled a short pass to Ed Frutig.
in the end zone to make it 12-0.

I
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Hfarvard Tops
Yale, 7 To 0,
In Last Pe de
NEW HAVEN, Nov. 19-(AP)-Heav-
ily-favored Harvard football team
that had been outkicked, out-rushed,
outfought and generally outplayed
for three periods clicked for one re-
lentless 80 yard scoring drive in the
final quarter today to beat Yale, 7-0.
For better than three fourths of
this game, witnessed by a crowd of
62,000 that first sat through a drizzle
and then through a downpour, the
Crimson's complex backfield maneu-
vers were short-circuited effectively
by a combination of the weather and
a savage Yale defense.
Given the ball on their twenty after
Johnny Miller's attempted field goal
for Yale from the 27-yard line had
fallen far short of its mark, the Har-
vards lost a yard in two shots at the
spirited Eli line.
Then Frank Foley, chief figuiap in
Harvard's 13-6 triumph a year ago,
dropped back and fired a short pass
over the middle to Torbie MacDon-
ald.
The Crimson speedster, snaring the
ball on his 25, sped to the 40 before
he was hauled down. Again Yale
smeared one play for no gain, but it
was merely holding off the inevit-
able, for MacDonald cracked the
middle for five' yards and Foley,
starting from far behind the line of
scrimmage, ripped around the Eli left
end for nine yards and first down on
Yale's 46.
This time Joe', Gardella ploughed
over guard for three, and then Mac-
Donald, breaking over Yale's right
tackle like a startled antelope,
;printed 33 yards before Gil Hum-
phrey ran him out of bounds on the
Yale ten. Once more there was a
brief delay, as Gardella could get no
more than two at the line, before
folly, running to his right, shot the
touchdown pass into the end zone to
MacDonald, who grabbed the ball out
of the clutching arms of Eddie Col-
lins, Jr., Yale's defensive left half-
back.
That, plus Chief Boston's place-
ment for the extra point kicked just
as the rain was at its worst, was. the
game.
Washuington Upsetj
By Oregon, 3 To 0

PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 19-())-
Army at last knows the glory of a
victory over the Princeton Tiger on
the football field.
After 45 years, a span that found
the two natural rivals playing only
eight games with the Tiger thrice tied
but never kicked into defeat by the
Army Mule, the Cadets marched
through the rain before 40,000 soaked
spectators today to a 19-7 triumph.
The Army line, led by Bob Little, a-
175-pound guard, was the big differ-
ence between the teams. The Cadet
forward held the fine Tiger backs
to a total of 35 yards by rushing, a
stone wall that was only penetrated
by Dave Allerdice's fine passing and
a great catch by Tom Mountain that
netted the Tigers their only touch-
down.
The Cadets, sparked by a fine aerial
attack and slashing runs and punt
returns by Art Frontczak, Charley
Long and Woodrow Wilson, never
were headed. They scored in the first,
second and third periods.
Bucking, passing, skirting the ends
and plunging they opened with a 68-
yard march that failed by five yards
to score but the drive ultimately pro-
duced their first touchdown. Rushed
by the Cadet forwards, Mountain
tried to punt from behind his goal and
in ploughed Johnny Samuel to block
the kick. Little fell on the ball be-
hind .the 'Iiger goal for the touch-
down and Long booted the extra
point.
In the second the Tigers came back
with a 41-yard drive to knot the
score. Allerdice tossed ten yards to
Mountain who made a superb catch
over the Cadet goal for the score.
Army took the next kick-off and
pushed the leather over after a 54-
yard drive. Toward the end of the
third period Frontczak and Wilson
took charge and cashed, in for the
third and final Cadet touchdown.

Over Stanford
By 6-0 Score"
Bottari's Pass To Reginato
In Final Period Is Only
Tally In Close Game
BERKLEY, Calif., Nov. 19-()-
The University of California's Bears,
making a last-ditch stand for a
chance at the Coast ConferenceI
Championship and the Rose Bowl
bid, scored a fourth period touch-
down and a 6-0 victory today over
their oldest football rivals, the Stan-
ford Indians.
Some 82,000 fans, largest crowd in
the nation for the day, saw the Bears
snatch at a sudden "break" in the
last quarter. It was a fumble by
Fred Ledeboer. Stanford left half.
Louis.Smith. California's right half,
grabbed the ball 27 yards from the In-
dians' goal.
Three plays later California turned
what had appeared to be a scoreless
battle into glorious victory. With the
ball on the 21-yard line Vic Bottari,
left halfback and clever field general,
whipped the ball to Angelo Reginato,
substitute end, who sidestepped one
tackler and crashed over the line. Bot-
tari's drop-kick for the extra point
was blocked.
As the game ended, the Bears were
charging toward another touchdown,
following a pass interception as the
Stanfords took to the air in a futile
rally.
Stanford's doughty gridiron war-
riors went down fighting in the 44th
annual meeting between the two
schools. For most of three periods
they outplayed their rivals.
Twice they lost the ball within the

o ; a a1By NORM MILLER S
Notre Dame has long been noted T
for its "Fighting Irish;" the fame of
Minnesota's tow-headed Swedes has s
spread to every corner of the gridiron b
kingdom; while the football history s
of Fordham's great teams has in- i
variably been written by its long-
; named Polish lads; but a recent at- n
tempt to discover the predominating b
irace on the 1938 Michigan football C
team proved merely another indica- I
Lion of the great American "melting C
pot." E
For, that survey revealed the fact
the Wolverinegridders represent no w
less than eighteen different racial c
'stocks, the enumeration of which
Ralph Heikkinen wound up'asounds a great deal like tae roll-call
brilliant college career yesterday lof the League of Nations.
with a superb performance which The Germans head the list with
stamped him as one of the best ,four members, Capt. Fred Janke, Jack
guards in the country, and which 'Meyer. Don Siegel, and Dennis Kuhn.
may gain that post for him on this Tied for second place come the Finns,'
year's All-American teams. with Ralph Heikkinen, Walt Kitti,
and Reuben Kelto; the Italians with
Joe Savilla, Hr edad"lp
shadow of the California goal. TwoFHere Reda and "Flop"
tims feldgoa atemts aild, ndFlora; and the Poles with Forrest
times field-goal attempts failed, and Evashevski, Ernie Zielinski, and Ed
once a Stanford touchdown driveCzak.
ended with a fumble by halfback Pete Ifthe Greeks still have that pro-
Hay six inches from the goal line. verbial word for it, then it's up to
It was California's third straight Archie Kodros and Ralph Fritz to
win over its ancient foe. The history let everyone in on it, because they're
of the game, founded in 1892, still the only sons of ancient Sparta on
finds Stanford out in front with 20 the squad. Ed Frutig is Swiss; Lou
wins against California's 16. Eight Levine. Jewish; Vince Valek, Bohe-
were tied. mian; and Paul Kromer, a White-
Russian; while Danny Smick profes-
FOOTBALLSCORES ses a rare combination of Russian,
Detro 39, Tulsa 14 Polish, and German extraction. "#
Ohio "U 14, Marshall 7 "When Irish Eyes Are Smilin' " is
Youngstown 19, Detroit Tech 0 the theme song of Irishmen Tom'
Missouri 26, St. Louis U. 0 Harmon and "Butch" Jordan; while
Grinnal 21, Colorado 7 Derwood Laskey claims English an-
Kansas State 41, Washburn. 14 cestry; Fred Trosko, Slavic; Milo

Football Scores

1

EAST
St. Anselm 0, Boston College 0 (tie)
Manhattan 13, West Virginia 0
Villanova 39, Boston U. 6
Fordham 13, South Carolina 0
Lafayette 6, Lehigh 0
Swarthmore 15j Earlham 0
MIDWEST
Southwestern (Tenn.) 7, Mississippi
State 3
Centenary 48, De Paul 0
Akron 6, John Carrol 0
Xavier 12, Baldwin-Wallace 0
Upper Iowa 21, Dubuque 7
Luther 12, Columbi KIa.) 7
Centre 14, Louisville 0
Mississippi College 32, Millsaps 0
Texas Tech 17, New Mexico 7
Wichita 14, Oklahoma A.&M. 6
Omaha U. 13, Iowa State Tchrs. 6
Susquehanna 14, Brooklyn College 6
Buffalo 25, Rensselaer Poly 7
Beneva 6, Westminster 0
Grove City 0, Thiel 0
Elon 6, Davis-Elkins 0

Sukup, Czechoslovak; and Horace
Tinker, Dutch-English origin.
The Scandanavian delegation con-
ists of Paul Nielsen, who is a native-
orn Dane, and Bill Vollmer, who
prings from a mixture of Norweg-
ian, Swedish, and German stock.
A pure-blooded, canny Scot was
nowhere to be found, but the Hook
brothers turned out to be Scotch-
German; Jack Brennan, Scotch-
rish; Norm Purucker, Scotch-Irish-
German; and Bill Smith, Scotch-Irish
English.
All of which leads us to wonder,
what ever became of all the In-
dians?

" O

Save

M oney.

EAST
Buffalo 26, R.P.I. 7
New Hampshire 10, Conn. State
Susquehanna 14, Brooklyn College
Drexel 25, Ursinus 0
Muhlenberg 8, Moravian 0
Penn Military 7, St. Joseph's 6
Geneva 6, Westminster 0
Akron 6, John Carroll 0
Xavier 12, Baldwin-Wallace 0
r, . 17 Tn ~ '. Qha.a rp A i'c' I

U. Of D.Rally
Swamps Tulsa
Four - Touehdown Parade
Late In Game Brings Win
DETROIT, Nov. 19.-(R)-The Ti-
tans of the University of Detroit'
came from behind withfury today to
swamp Tulsa, 39 to 14, in ane inter-
sectional football battle played on
a gridiron drenched by an all-night
rain.
A homecoming crowd of 10,000 saw
Detroit take a commanding 13 to 0
lead in the early stages, then trail 14
to 13 late in the third period and
finally turn on a fiery attack that
produced four touchdowns in the
closing 20 minutes.
Detroit capitalized on a blocked
Tulsa punt for its first score five
minutes after the start. Ed Palumbo!
shooting a 21-yard touchdown pass
to Stanley Slovisky. Nick Pegan's
try for point was blocked.
Early. in the second period an in-
terception gave Detroit the. ball on
its own 40 and again the Titans
struck through the air to reach the
10, from where Al Ghesquire passed
to Bill Coyro for a score. Coyro con-
verted to make the count 13 to 0.
Tulsa marched 86 yards with a con-
sistent passing game to score just
before the half ended. Tom Thomp-
son's four-yard aerial to Bill Grim-
mitt concluded the drive and George
Farmer converted.
Another aerial fusilade put the Ok-
lahomans in front early in the third!
period, with Thompson shooting a
15-yard toss to Reagon Gregory for
the score. Again Farmer counted
the extra point from placement and
Tulsa led, 14 to 13.
The Detroit attack exploded al-

Purchase

0
6

Your 'Ensian and Senior

Pictures at Prevai ing Low Prices
THIS WEEK
The cost is $3.00 before December 1, $3.25 thereafter.
No pictures taken after December 16.
This includes $1.00 to cover cost of getting picture in the
'Ensian and $2.00 may be applied on any order of pictures
Get coupon at photographers or from our representatives
on Campus
Call Rentschler, Dey, or Spedding and make appoint-
ment for a sitting.
If you do this NOW you will be able to get a convenient

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maha 13, Ia. Mate -eacnersx
mory-Henry 7, Randolph-Macon 0
M.I. 6, Roanoke 0

i

ntre 14, Louisville 0 PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 18.-1)-
ississippi College 32, Millsaps 0'
exas Tech 17, New Mexico 7 Oregon's Webfoots, defeated in four
ichita 14, Oklahoma A&M 6 major games this season, turned up,
;ah 39, Wyoming 0 rejuvenated today to whip the'
'igham Young 20, Colorado State 12 University of Washington Huskies.
aho 14, Utah State 0 3-0 before 20,000 fans.
icknell 16, George Washington 0 Halfback Jim Nicholson, called to'
bright 0, Upsala 0 the colors as a second period reserve,
fts 7, Mass. State 6 lighted the fuse which shot Oregon
ashington-Jefferson 0, Wooster 0 from its own 23 yard line to the,
hns Hopkins 25, American U. 7 Washington four from where he
elaware 2, Washington College 0 kicked a field goal from placement.

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