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October 09, 1919 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-09

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11

for substantial gains. Stuart made
the last 25 yards to the goal line
single handed, carrying the ball three

1,1

IILULIIW1LU i U'I U1I
FRESHMAN ELEVEN
Touchdown by Stuart Gives Second
String Gridders Revenge for
Defeats
APPEARANCE OF GLENN DUNN
BRINGS JOY TO YOST'S CAMP
Followers of Yost's protegees were in
a more optimistic mood yesterday
than has been the case for more than
a week. The main cause for this
advent of good spirits was the return
of Glenn Dunn, the sturdy lineman
who was last seen in action here in the
fall of 1916.
Bigger Than Ever
The big fellow is heavier than ever
and appears to be hard as nails. He
now tips the scales at 233, although
several pounds will probably be taken
off before he gets into fighting trim.
Experience at Newport on "Cupid"
Black's naval team two years ago has
helped Glenn to retain his football
ability, so that he should start right
in playing a better game than ever.
There were five All-American stars
on the Newport aggregation among
whom were such men as Black, form-
er Yale captain, Barrett of Cornell,
whose fame is well known in Ann Ar-
bor, and Callahan, theHarvard star.
To be a member of such a team is
quite a distinction, and if Dunn is
able to come back and play as he did
then, the big fellow should help Yost
out considerably in his search for more
line material.
Dunn was a member of his freshman
team in 1915 and played on the Re-
serves the following year. He is big-1
ger and huskier now than he was at
that time while he has lost nothing in
speed or aggresiveness.
Varsity Perfecting
The Varsity practice was again light
on Wednesday. The'usual program of
kicking, passing, blocking, tackling and
signal drill was run through. Sever-
al other new men appeared in uni-
form yesterday and swelled the ranks
to about 25. Coach Yost does not want
the men to stop c9ming out, however.
He especially desires heavy men who
have had experience in the pigskin
pastime.
The Reserves again scrimmaged the
freshmen and this time succeeded in
coming off on the long end of the
score. Stuart of the Reserves carried
the ball over for the only score early
in the game and Henderson kicked
goal. Staurt, Breakey and Wilson
were the big guns in the backfield,
while McGrath at right end broke up
manA of the freshman plays and did
some excellent blocking.
Breakey Gains
Breakey did effective work running
back punts and often skirted the ends

I

times for good gains, the last one be-
ing a line plunge in which he broke
free and dodged 15 yards to the nal
chalk mark.
Cary distinguished himself by recov-
ering two fumbles and Jim Campbell
at left tackle startled the crowd by
nailing Paper, the elusive freshman,
full five yards behind the scrimmage
line. Cress tarted the game at cent-
er for the Reserves, but was put out
in almost the first play when he made
a hard tackle and his opponent fell
on his head. Elmer was so dazed that
he had to be kaken out of the fray.
Johnson Directs
Early Training
Track and field sports men repre-
senting practically all events are re-
porting early this fall in prepara-
tion for a banner year for Michigan
next season.
Baker Trains
Joe Baker, although not as yet able
to handle the.16 pound bullet on ac-
count of a sprained hand, has been
out for the last few days working
around the gym and getting in con-
dition. Joe did not start training
last years until late in the spring on
account of eligibility rules, but when
he finally straightened himself with
the faculty, came through as the
champion shot putter of the Western
Conference. With his early and con-
pistent training he' should be better
than ever when the warm months
me around again.
'Red" Cross was pole vaulting yes-
terday on "Little Ferry field" between
the gymnasium and the Medical build-
ing and appears to be in better form
than last spring in practice. Before
an audience of wide-mouthed fresh-
men Cross was clearing the bar at
'better than 11 feet and doing it eas-
Cook Suffers Injury
Bob Cook, who carried sprint points
in both the eastern and western in-
tercollegiate meets last spring, re-
ported to the club hou~e yesterday for
an examination of his foot. The Var-
sity dash man broke a bone in his
left extremity while hurdling at Camp
Davis this summer but hopes to be in
shape by spring.
Coach Farrell has a creditable
showing of high jumpers with which
to develop a champion squad and with
practically all of the distance run-
ners working out with the cross
country men seeral times a week,,
predictions for a well balanced and
finely trained track team would not
be untimely.
Martha Washington Candies, fresh
every Friday. Tice's, 117 So. Main
St.-Adv.

SUFER__MISHPS'
Damage to Regulars Adds to Confustion
Of Conference Football
Outlook
GAME WITH FRANKLIN LEAVES
PCRI UE STRENGTH UNCERTAIN
Illinois
Urbana, Oct. 8-Zuppke's biggest job
in the next week is to remove the feel-
ing of overconfidence that has spread!
over the campus as a result of the tie1
game that Purdue played with Frank-
lin. Expected to win easily, the Boil-;
ermakers were lucky to slip over a
touchdown in the last few minutes and
tie the score. As a result of this, fol-
lowers of the Lllinois team are predict-
ing an easy win next Saturday, and
not even the report of Ralph Jones,
who watched the game, has changed
this fLeling. Jones says that Franklin
sent up a whale of a team and Purdue
was fortunate in not being badly de-
feated. "Purdue was caught napping,"
was the remark of the scout.
The spur of the tough game for next
Saturday has set the Illini coach hard
at work and many changes in the line-
up are expected when the team takes
the field against Purdue.
-Wisconsin '
Madison, Oct. 8.-A general shakeup
of the men out for line positions is
expected this week, as a result of the
Ripon game. Coach Richard's men
came through the game unscathed, but
the line was found weak. Marquette,
the team that will oppose the Badgers
next week comes with a big reputa-
tion, and the Wisconsin coaching staff
is worried over tle prospects of the
game.
Purdue
Purdue, Oct. 8.-The Boilermakers
will go into the Illinois game in a
week condition, minus several of the
best of the regulars, who are out on
account of injuries. The faults of the
team, as revealed by the Franklin
game were a weak defense and lack of
teamwork. The coaches hope to im-
prove these features and partially
make up for the liissing stars on Sat-
urday.
Captain Huffine, who was sent into
the Franklin game at the ost moment
to stave off defeat, was in no condi-
tion to play and at the time wore a
felt boot on his injured foot instead
of a shoe.
Minnesota
Minneapolis, Oct. 8.-Neal Arnston
and Joe Kennedy, quarterback and
fullback respectively, were badly in-
jured Saturday in the game with
North Dakota and will probably be
out of action for two weeks. The line
plunging that Ruden exhibited Satur-
day marks him to be one of the best
offensive players on the Gopher squad
this year. Itis expected that he will
be one of the stars of the Minnesota
backfield in the big games to come.
Indiana
Bloomington, Oct. 8.- Undaunted
by their tough luck in losing to the
Central colleg of Kentucky in the last
two minutes of play Saturday, Indiana
set to work yesterday to train for
Kentucky State. Pierce, tackle, and
Kyle, right halfbac., are on the hos-
pital list and will not report this
week. Tuesday was spent in a fast
scrimmage with the freshmen, follow-
ing a light signal drill and short

scrimmage with the fresh on Monday.
Iowa
Iowa, Oct. 8.-After the hard game
Saturday with Nebraska, all of the
Iowa men showed uI Monday for prac-
tice in good shape, except for minor
bruises. The men were limbered up
by a short kicking and passing drill.
Belling and A. Devine booted the oval
for 'good distances. Halford Rich, re-
ported but did not go on the field.
Jack, whose shoulder was hurt, and
Charlton, whose leg is troubling him,
both reported but werenot allowed in
the practice. Tuesday was a night
of hard scrimmage against the fresh,
all men goining in except those men-
tioned.
The coach may schedule a game
with one of the minor Iowa colleges to
fill the open date before the Illinos
game on Oct. 18.
ALBION STUDENTS HURT IN
EXPLOSION~.OF CHEMICALS
Albion, Oc 8.-Two stude s were
injured by a c'emical explosion at the
McMillan Chemical laboratory of Al-
bion college. Rae Carliss received a
quantity of acid in one eye, while
August Lang .was slightly cut by fly-
ing glass.

TANK MEN, START
REGULAR PRACTICE
Regular practice of the Michigan
swimming team was started Wed-
nesday afternoon in the pool of the
city Y. M. C. A.
About 20 men turned out for work
and all showed up well in the time
trials. Settle, a freshman, did the
20 yards in nine flat, which ties the,
best time made in that pool. White,
who won the Michigan diving cham-
pionship, was among the tryouts yes-
terday.
Ptactice will be held at 3:30 every
Wednesday afternoon and at 10:30
Saturday morning in the "Y" pool un-
til the tank at the Union is finished.
If the men are in good enough shape,
and everything uns as planned, a
meet will be held along the latter
part of November.
YEARLI1NG GRID OUTFIT
STRONGEST IN YEARS
RECENT WORK AGAINST SCRUBS
CONFIRMS COACH'S
FORECAST

Searle at quarter, Banks at left halt,
Paper at full back, and Dunphey at
right half. This lineup with the sub-
stitution later of Collie at right half
nade an excellent showing against the
older men.
Searle has done the field generaling
for the team in a commendable man-
ner in all of the mix-ups with the
Reserves. This little signal caller
hails from New Frier, Illinois, and
brings with him an enviable reputa-
tion. Another back who up to this
time has done work which would
merit a permanent berth in the line-
up is Paper. This man has stood out
preeminently and has a particular
knack of picking out convenient
holes that offer big gains. He has
been the best general ground gainer
that the freshmen have produced. He
obtained his prep school experience
at St. Thomas school, St. Paul, Min-
nesota.
Experienced Pilot
Dunphe; who has been used fre-
quelitly at the halfback position is
one of the two men on the yearling
team who played on the M. A. C.
eleven last year. ,He has had ex-
perience both as halfback and full-
back.

Collie, anotier man wh
into the race late has
prophesies of mazy fans
a Cleveland high school
year and was adjudged ti
back in the state of Ohic
Line Heavy
Extreme weight will be
of the line. With a cen
weighing 215 pounds, and
er huskies nearing the 2(
team will present a form
The guard positions are
alternately by Wachter,
Van Ord9n. Wachter play
Waite, Johns is the othe
M. A. C., playing as guar
having been chosen the
ously as All-state high
ter in Michigan. Van Ord
his bulk of 210 pounds to
defence.
Three men have attract
at the end positions. 'T
bel, Pipp and Johnson.
lanky pass grabbers are
same exceeding height a
Their performances have
equal, all of them havi
canny characteristic of
and grabbing the opposi
men behind their own lin

Unusual work against the Varsity
reserves has brought the freshmen
into the limelight in the last few
days. Coach Mitchell before turning
the yearlings over to the tutelage of
Coach Mather expressed the opinon
that the team this fall would surpass
any first year team in the annals of
the University.
With the men becoming organized
to a certain degree and the elimina-
tion and selection necessary in mak-
ing the finished product progressing
rapidly, the time has come in the de-
velopment of the eleven when the
personnel can at least be guessed at.
Backfield Fast
Coach Mather has an extraordinary
amount of excellent backfield material
and from all appearances the team
will consist of light dodging backs be-
hind a heavy line.
The biggest problem presented to
the coaching department is the de-
velopment of a plunging fullback. The
last few practices have witnessed the
constant rearrkngietnt of the back-
field in an effort to discover which of
the several possible fullbacks is the'
logical choice.
The combination which was used
yesterday against the Reserires put

rl~~
llimlKT

BOWLING BUILDS
tSOUND NERVES
The worry and strain of modern business take a fear
nervous energy.
So business men see the need for wholesome play to r
Bowling is a game that builds sound nerves. Don't
weather if you don't feel well. Try bowling and you won
alibi for "'off" days!

HUSTON BROS.

BILLIARDS

AND BOWLING, CIGARS AND CA
CIGARETTESAND yPIPES
"We try to Areat you Right"

I'

CHORAL

UNTO

ANNOUNCE7IENT
On Saturday, Oct. 11, 1919, an entirely
new ,series of dances will open at the
PACKARD. Eight Jazz Artists will fea-
a ture and chaperones are by the Womans'
Club thru Dean Jordan's office. If you are
tired of the ordinary, try a real, all-campus
party of distinction.
Tickets at Busy Bee and Blighty
: 1111111111111111111 11111111[Itllll tl1lll t111111 11111 1lilltt111111111i 1111111'11111111111:IIIii

CO

N

C

ER

T

"I[

A limited number of Season
Tickets still available at

$4.50, $50004$350.

j

IIDIIIllll l f_'" I tI 1DDHD!111DtItI D1illllli
KIRSCH BAUM
CLOTHES

Beginning Saturday, Oct. 11, tickets for the

For Style
For Quality
For Value

FARRAR

CON'CERr

SPECIAL THIS WEEK
OVERCOATS
at $37.50

will be on sale at $1.00, $1.50, and $2.00 each

at the

Uniyersity

.
y
e

_.,
i
;r

School

o f

Mus

4

Nunnally's, "The Candy

of

the I

South." Tice's, 117 So. Mai St.-Ad.'

1

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