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November 20, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1899-11-20

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be

ALI

VOL. X. ANN ARBOR, MICH., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1899. No. 49.

WI
T

L D
T

CASE SUCCEEDS IN SCOR-
ING.

H Fine Fall and Winter H
E Suitings, Golf Suits, E
Fancy Vestings.
T DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY T
A We Carry the Largest A
Stock I
L In the City. L
0 108 EAST WASHINGTON ST. 0
R R
Chocolates
We make a specialty of
Chocolates as a side line.
We sell lots of them and
our stock is always fresh.
Lowney's,Allegretti's and
Kuhn's always in stock.
Wilder'sPhamacyt
THE Dr seel] weeksha
TR I BE os.ly snow are ready with
A ELlAnBLE Aan"A CCO.
IPB S A PIGIAL'TY.
R. E. JOLLY & CO.
Save Your
Photographs
that you have taken.
If they are mounted on
cards your friends can bor-
row or eg them.
An Album
will keep them. Albums
dont cost so much in the
ene. We se lthem.
Calkins' Pharmacy
JUST ISSUED
Philosophy of
History.
An Introduction to the
Philosophical
Study of
Politics
1y Aesns 1. Loay.author of"Citizen.
si and Salvation,' and "Dynamic
Idelism."-
12 Mo. 254 Pages. $1.00.
GEORGE WAHR

It is by a Touchdovn Instead of a
Field Goal, Hoecer.
For a while in Saturday's game it
looked as if Case was going to make
good their promise and give Michigan
a hard rub, but this was only during
the first half when several substitutes
were in the game. With the score 6 to
to 5 in Case's favor at its end the
necessity for playing more of the old
men has made apparent and Street and
McLean were in the line-up at begin-
ning of the second half. The latter
went in a vry weak condition, as he
has been on the sick list much during
the past week, and Trainer Fitzpatrick
only allowed him to remain long
enough to help "start the balloon."
The boys from the scientific school
came down filled with hope and deter-
mination to win the game they were
keyed up to, for this was their chance
to rise in the scale of foot ball prowess.
And from the way in which they start-
ed out by circling our ends for gains of
forty yards at a time, it looked as if
their hopes were to be realized. In the
matter of kicking they did not do the
great things that it was predicted they
would, for perhaps the Michigan for-
wards were more aggressive in break-
ing through than the Case kickers were
accustomed to. The try for goal from
the field which Lusk made after ob-
taining a free kick from the 40-yard
line was a pretty attempt but he
missed the mark by about a foot,
On Michigan's side of the ball there
were several changes in the line-up
from anything that has appeared on
the Ann Arbor gridiron this fall. Wil-
son played at guard but his work was
neither noticably good nor bad. He
had a hard man to oppose him but it
is worthy of note that this opponent
left the game before its close and a
substitute took his place. Burns and
H. White were unfortunate at the be-
ginning of the game in allowing them-
selves to be boxed in so that Case net-
ted two runs of 40 yards each around
their ends. White was supplanted by
Gill, who played a hard, fierce game,
and reduced the gains around his end
to minus quantities on several occa-
sions.
Behind the line Shaw tried his hard
at quarter in the first half but with
more or less lack of success. Street
took his place in the second half.
Keena was tried at half back and did
fine work bucking the line, making
good gains whenever given the ball.
He kicked well, too, but was a trifle
slow as has always been his fault. His
runts averaged longer than did those
of Quarrie, who did the kicking f or
Case. He is not as strong though on
leading interference as he might be.
Leiblee was in the game only long
enough to allow Sullivan to run past
him for Case's only touchdown. Week's
immediately took his place but was
unfortunate in not being able to catch
,punts, and in the second half McLean
was put in for a few minutes; just long
enough to make a touchdown. Hern-
stein then took his place and put up a
nice game until sa severely injured that
it was necessary to put in another man
and Milo White went in in his stead.
Juttner at full did somee pretty line

bucking and played a strong all around
game,
Grothe at left guard for Case showed
up very strong on the defensive, several
times he stopped Keena's and Jutt-
ner's fierce bucks with no gain. Peter-
ka and Barco antd later Norton on
Case's ends did some clever work.
Sullivan at half was a strong player
and made good gains as did Quarrie
also. Lusk at full played a good ;e-
fensive game but they had the ball so
seldom that none of them had much
chance to shine on the offensive.
The first attempt by Case to advance
the ball other than by kicking it re-
sulted in a forty-yard run by Sullivan
for a touchdown, from which Quarri
kicked the goal thus making their first
and only score three minutes after the
beginning of the game. Leiblee in the
back field was an interested on-looker.
After the kick-off Quarrie took the ball
from their first down around Michi-
gan's other end for a run of 37 yards,
where Shaw forced him out of bound.
Then Sullivan immediately tried the
first end again for 25 yards and Gill
was put in for H. White. Later in the
half Quarrie found another 20 around
Burns. Keena went straight through
tackle for 30 yards and Michigan's first
touchdown. In the second half an im-
provement in the work was noticeable
and the second score for Michigan
came after a 30-yard gain by McDonald
though tackle and a 28-yard run by
McLean for the touchdown. McLean
brought the kick off back 27 yards be-
fore being downed. Stret brought the
ball back 40 yards from another kick
off. He also made several pretty gains
on double passes.
Case. Michigan.
Peterka ..........e..............Burns
Emerson ..........It........ McDonald
Grothe, Willard....lg........ Seigmund
Mulhauser .........e.....Cunningham
Farr -...............rg........... W ilson
Pole, Wunderlich..rt........... Steckle
Barcoe, Norton....re....H. White, Gill
Nieding, Sullivan,
Kittleberger-......g......Shaw, Street
Quarriel............th..Keena, McLean.
Hernstein, White
Sullivan,Gebhardt.rh...Leiblee, Weeks
Keena
Lusk-..............L ............ Juttner
Referee, Nate Williams, Yale; um-
pire, J. C. Knight, Princeton; time-
keepers, Pel' and Buck; linesmen, Gib-
son, McLean, White; touchdowns, Sul-
livan, Keena., McLean, ^McDonald,
Steckle, Juttner; goals from touch-
downs, Quarrie, Keena (3); time of
halves, 25 minutes.
Reserces Defeat Alma.
The Reserves on Saturday easily de-
feated Alma 15 to o. Alma played a
much stronger game than she did
against the freshmen. Durant, McAffee,
Bain and Gardner did especially good
work. Sage and Durant made the two
touchdowns in the second half. Bain
made a difficult goal from a place kick
early it the first half. Most of the gains
by the Reserves were made by line buck-
ing. The following men played: Dickey,
center; Kelly and Brok, field guards;
Maching and Sage, tackles; Martin and
Brown, ends; Gardner, quarter; McAf-
fee and Bam, halves, and Durant, full.-

'00 LAWS ARE CHAMPIONS
Win the Final Class Game After a
Hard Contest.-Lawls Celebrate.
Saturday was laws' day. The laws
began their celebration early in the
morning and continued at it until Sun-
day. Incidentally two foot ball games
were played during the day. The
cause of all this gaiety on the part of
the legal members of the University
was the foot ball game for the class
championship played between the '00
laws and '01 lits. The band, tin pans,
badges, banners, megaphones and law
were out to win the game from the lits.
The laws began assembling before 9
o'clock and by 9:30 over 00 were gath-
ered in front of the law building to
start in the procession which extend-
ed the full length of the campus when
it was in marching order. The march-
ers sang and yell all the way to the
athletic field. Once there the proces-
sion separated into several divisions,
each doing what it might to stir up a
racket. The '00 laws waved their ban-
ners and sang their class songs. The
leading banner was one with the sigl-
ficant inscription "to - with the lits."
Another was a picture of a yellow dog
labelled "Lit." Still other banners hac
variations of the same general senti-
ment.
About 50 '01 laws dressed in cheese
cloth sweaters with the letters O. L. I.
printed on them, formed the "Tin Pan
Brigade." Each had a tin pan and a
stick to beat it. They tool a few turns
around the track and finally stationed
themselves on the west end of the
south side lines. The '02 laws were
content with repeatedly giving a yell
paying their especial respects to the
lits. The whole law contingent had its
picture taken on the south bleachers.
Shortly after the game began Profes-
sors and Thompson crossed the field
and the pan brigade hurried over and
escorted them across.
During all this time the lits. hardly
made enough noise to make their
presence known. Finally the game
started and in this the contest was not
sc one-sided as it was in noise-mak-
ing.
The laws came on the field over-con-
fident and their confidence early re-
ceived a severe jolt. The expected
walkaway did not materialize. For the
lits., thongh completely outclassed in
weight, made their opponents do the
hardest kind of work to get their
touchdowns. The laws' defensive
playing was extremely poor and the
lits. repeatedly punctured their heavy
line for gains. The laws managed to
hold just enough to keep the lits. from
scoring but tise and again gains were
made troug them with apparent
ease. On offensive the Victorious
team was much stronger but the tics,
played a remarkably strong defensive
game for their weight. Had the tits.
been anywhere near equal to the laws
in weight there would no doubt have
been quite a different story to tell.
The laws earned eleten point and
found five. Just before the lits. lined
up the last time on third down Dutch
Ferbert remarked "Time will be up
after the play." The lits. punted and
walked off the field as did most of thu
law players. ButMohr picked up the
ball and carried it over '01's goal. The
tduchdown was allowed as time was
Continued on page 2.

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