100%

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

Share

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.

October 22, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-22

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

N I U U U U
MATCHES INiNS'
Dope Shws Wolverines and Illini to
Be Near Match in Defense
and Offense
SUCKER SINE OUTWEIGHS
WOLVERINE FORWARD WALL
Comparison of the Illinois andj
Michigan teams shows that the In-
dians have a slight edge on the
Wolverines, who, however, have
enough potential strength to come
through the Saturday contest with aj
victory..
Only the game can tell which team
is the stronger, but at present it
looks as if the Indians have a small
advantage, judging them as a team,j
man for man, and their weights.
Their decisive defeat of Iowa showedj
that they have an exceptionally
strong eleven. On the other handj
Michigan did better than was lookedj
for in the M. A. C. game, and if the
improvement, especially on the of-
fense, has continued proportionately
as fast this Week as it did before the;
Case game, there is but little doubt
that the Indians will have the battlej
of their lives.
Wolverine Defense Best
Defensively the Michigan team
looks strong, so powerful in fact that
Illinois should have difficulty in scor-
ing, but on the offense the Wolverines
are not quite so capable. In this de-j
partment Illinois is goo, and while
their defense is strong, it is doubtful
if it measures up, to Tichign's A
§trong pffense is said to be the best
4efense, though, so that the Indians
must be accorded aa snaI1 advantage
qn team play wlich h s reached a
higher stage of development than
here.
Contrary to what is so often heard,
the Illinois line is not green but very
strong. In Deple Zuppke has a sec-
pnd All-American man, who as a cen-
ter has the edge on Vick. Mohr at
guard was .o the 191 All-Western,
tnd his mate is ith , who, it is said,
played witl Annapolis one year.
Against them Michigan can put Dunne
and Wilson, who are aggressive, but
who -at best are only the equals of
their opponents,
In Captain Boetz and Weiman
]1ichigan has two tackles who are
t3n lbtg¢1y %ar beter, than what Illi-
nois has to offer in Ohlander and
,mm. Both of the Tllini juard8 aere
veterans, bu their experience cannot
match that of the two Michigan won-
ders. In this department alone can
Michigan be said to excel Illinoi t
any great extent.
Carney, the Illinis flanker, is one
of the best in the West, and Zuppke
has uncovered a strong mate for him
in Helistrom. Michigan has no end
who is the equal of Carney, ath0RQu
Capgp4 oQebl pa m'ch np with
nestroe e na
{fn tihe line, then, Michigan is s-

perior at the tackles; Illinois is bet-
ter at one end, with the other one a
toss up; the Indian center has an
edge, and so probably have the two
Illini guards.
The question of backfield superi-
ority is difficult to determine. Bob
Fletcher at quarter has had two
years' experience, but Michigan has
Jack Dun, who has played as. much
football as the Illineis field general.
Indian Backs Powerful
Crangle, Fletcher, and Walquist are'
worrying the Michigan supporters be-'
cause of their record last year, but
in comparing them, it cannot be for-,
gotten that Usher, Perrin, and Steke-
tee burned up the Conference Just as
much in 1918. As a plunger Crangle
is probably a little better than any
Michigan has, but in their three backs1
the Wolverines have good end run-
ners and off tackle drivers.
In the matter of weights Illinois is
again ahead of Michigan. Outweigh-
ing the Michigan line by at least fivef
pounds per man and with the back-1
field about even, Illinois has'a great
advantage, and there is enough abil-
ity behind this brawn A put it to
good use.,
Depler,Smith, and Mohr, center and
guards, respectively, tip the scales at
more than 200 pounds, and Ohander
at tackle is close to that mark, with
Emms at the other tackle weighing
in about 185. Carney, the best end
of the Illinois team, comes to 190
pounds, and Hellstrom, the find of the
season for the Orange ind Blue,
weights in about 160.
This would give Illinois a line
averaging close to 190, while the
Michigan forward wall wi come to
around 182. All of the Wolverine
seven weigh in at more than 180, ex-
cepting Cappon, who ar-ries 173
pounds.
Backfleids Heavy
The backfield weights are about
even, the Michigan poundage being
more evenly distributed. With Cran-
gle carrying 190 pounds and Bob
Fletcher about 150, Illinois has both
extremes with avoirdupois, with Wal-
quist and Fletcher in between at about
165. The Michigan backs, all weigh
about '170, with Perrin probably be-
ing the lightest and Cohn the heav-
iest,
Taken all in all on paper, Illinois
has the edge in weights, man for
man, and team for team, but to off-
set these there are certain elements
in Michigan's favor. As the practicea
have been seert, it Is impossible to.
tell how much the development Qf the
Maize and Blue. team las bee, fur-
thered,
Playing on Ferry field, Michigan has
a great advantage in the matter of
support and spirit, If Yost and Hahn
(Continued on page Six)
"MEET ME AT THE FOUNTAIN"
Coffee, sandwiches, pies, light
lunches of all kinds. Right prices.
Sodas, sundaes, Coca Col Als aoft
drinks. pt Tight, it's a B. & B.
Red Cross-the best fountain at Hus-
ton Bros.-Adv. ., -
Dance tonight, 9-1. Packard.-Adv.
I

YOST KEEPS YARSITY
FR.QM STRENUOUS WORK
ZUrPKE'S SQUAD ARRIVES AND
WILL WORK OUT ON GRID-
IRON THIS MORNING
Coach Yost- and his Varsrty were
again placed at a disadvantage- by
the unseasonable hot weather. The
Michigan mentor does not dare work
his men hard for fear they *il lose
weight and not be in shape for the
crucial game with the Illini.
Practice in kicking, passing and
running through signals constituted
the major portion t the afternoon's
work. Jack Dunn was showing great
form on his punts, booting spirals 45
and 50 yards consistently. The pass-
ing did not go so well, however, num-
erous fumbles marking the aerial
plays.
Captain Goetz and Duke Dunne took
a day off, Coach Yost believing it
would be wise for them to rest up
to avoid all chances of their going
Dance tonight, 9-. Packard.-Adv.

stale. Steketee was another who was
absent from Thursday's drill. The
blood vessel in his leg which he burst
last Saturday is still bothering him,
as well as the shoulder which has been
in bad shape all season. It is almost
certain that the big fullback will not
start the game against Illini, although
it is more than likely he will get in,
especially if the tide is going against
the Wolverines.
The Illinois team will arrive this
morning and will work .out for a short
time on Ferry field this afternoon.
Gates will be kept shut again today
as all the rest of the week.
CAMPUS TENNIS TOURNAMENT
REACHES FOURTH ROUND
Yesterday's play in the intramural
lows: Singles-Beuadette d. Lott 6-1,
6-2; Gustus d. Nowlen 7-5, 1-6, 6-2;
Matthews d. Moeller. 3-6, 6-4, 6-4;
Parsons d. Newbury 0-6, 6-3, 6-3;
Hames d. Grigsby 6-0, 6-2; Wood d.
Stevens 644, 6-4; Diebel d. Crosby 6-4,
6-3; Jerome d. Kennard 7-5, 3-6, 6-3;
Riley d. Watts 6-1, 6-2; Gregory d.
Mellen 3-6, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles-Seitz
and Shindel d. Steketee and Crosby
Dance Friday and Saturday-Pack-
ard.-Adv.
ARE YOU INTERESTED in the
WELFARE OF YOUNG MENI
Play is as necessary as work.
Any game Ehich is interesting
enough to afford realaRe-crea-
tion is a beneficial game, pro-
vided it is played amid clean,
decent'-surroundings.
Most young men prefer games
like billiards Wo; their leisure
hours. If you are interested to
the welfare of young re, you
are invited to visit our billiard
parlors as often as you wish.
Youwilt lend that this i a
place oft clean sport, -Where a
gambling, profanity and other
undesirable elements are abso-
lutely T AO .
HUSTON BROS.
140)Jt and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Sof Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 4

7-5, 6-1; Langworthy and Eggly d.
Farley and Bacon, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4; Par-
sons and Beaudette d. Ulrich and
Levi 6-0, 6-1.
ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON PAGE SIX
What is a college student without
his pipe? Get yours early and get
the best-a B. B. B. Full assortment
to select from at HUSTON BROTH-
ERS. "We try to treat you right."-
Adv.

I -rA

u 8 I N

r..

Dance tonight, 9-1. Packard.-Adv.

t

SPECIAL
CHAIN KNIT HOSIERY
65c VALUE -50c THE PAIR
$2.50 TI'E HALF DOZEN
IN THREE COLORS
BLACK, DARK BROWN, AND GREY
TINKER AND COMPANY
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats .
South State at William Street
Agents for Langrock; New Haven Clothes
and Kahn Tailored Clothes

°,_E

Ready to Serve
From 11a.m.to 1p.m. - 5 to 7p.m.
Pot of hot tea and bowl of rice
PLAIN CHOP SUEY

I

,,

45 cents
CHINESE and AMERICAN

Style

Short Orders
I, uanEjTurzi Lo
613 EMbet-ty St
1#IirIill IftI11IitlllliNllt11 t1Fillli
i H a.11owe'en
*Warty =
-
At Dexter
I PHIL DIAMOND!:
And His Orchestra
SWed.OQt 27
Deco ations glow! WW
wortikseetu
Godo time asure; -
StoaillilI lllllllI lhl

I,

-------------------------

11

7

4)

A PHOTOGRAPH
is such a lasting
thing that you can 't
affo- to take a
chance on posterity
by having your pic-
ture taken in any
but the right cdllar.

{1

.1

i
t'

I

I

Mrs. Fox was bragging one day about the large
number of her cubs.
"How many cubs do you bring into the world at
one time?" she asked the LIONESS
"Only ONE," replied the Lioness-"but it's a
LION."
MURADS COST 20 CENTS for a BOX
of 10 BUT THEY'RE MURADS!
MURADS would be lower priced if we left out
all or part of the 1 00% Turkish tobaccos of the pures
and bet varieties grown-or if we substituted inferior
grades of Turkish tobacco.
'But they wouldn't beMURADS-they'donly be
Foxes!

(CI)ARWQOD zvmoo
__ _ _Collars &5/iis
EARL -WILSQH~vTYM T

I

"Judge for yourself-!"

0,

i

Special attention is caird
to Murad 20sin Tin boxes

I

. + _

E V E

N I N G

I.r
MJ b r

r
ADIEk . S
4
1fhe s

& _
...

THE FULL DRE,SS
DINNER JACKETS
BY FINCHLEY HAVE

C'LOTHES AND
RECOMMENDED
BEEN EXECUTED

WITH A RIPE UNDERSTANDING OF THE
COLLEGE MAN'S REQUIREMENTS. TH4
GARMENTS FIT PRECISL4YB, BUT COM-
FORTAJLY, AND H4Vg A D SI-RABL4
AND' NECESSARY MEASURE OF DIGNITY

I

I

CUSTOl' FINISH WITHOUT
TBE ANNOYAAtC OF A TRY.ON
1 4Y-T't-PiIT-ON'
$hirts, Nechwear and Other
A4aessories of Exceptional
Duality
314 SOUTH STATE STREET
ANN ARBOR

ILE
l
.9
r i
cl 1 *00,
o es--
a
x

This year we are showing the finest line o
Overcoats that was ever displayed in Ann Arbor.
Ask us to see the "DAWSON," America's highest ;grade overcoat.

Overcoats

$50.00 to $100.00

:.

Lutz Clothing
211 SOUTH MAIN STREET

Store

r ' a

t

_

t

I f 1 Mf tl sLn~~s crest~m ~ qL L ~ 1c+-*#.i . s}i~nn aam. r

I9

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan