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October 30, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-30

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

IN

JL

is

CO RECE RE
Ohio Favored Over Chicago in Game
Today, Which Occupies Supreme
Interest in Big Ten
ILLINOIS SHOULD RUN BIG ยง
SCORE UP AGAINST GOPHERS
Football games among the Big Ten
elvens today are expected to narrow
the contestants for first honors down
to two teams, only three elevens, Il-
linois, Ohio, and Chicago having a
clean record to date. $
Of first importance will be the Ohio-
Chicago struggle, which means the
elimination of one of the pair. With
Cole and Reber out last Saturday, the
Maroons defeated Iowa 10 to 0, and
showed strength. Purdue fell before
Chicago 20 to 0, while the Buckeyes
could tame the Boilermakers only 17
to 0. However, Ohio's defeat of Wis-
cosin last, week gives them an edge
over the Maroons in the contest,
which will witness extensive use of
forward passes and the open game.
Scouts from Michigan. Illinois, and
Wisconsin will be on the field to hunt
for the weak spots in both elevens, as
these three schools have games later
in the season with both teams.
Illinois Big Favorite
Unless Coach Williams has effected
a miracle in building up an aggrega-
tion, in smoothing out the rough
spots, and in settling the differences
among indlvidul members of his
eleven, Illinois should have no diffi-
culty in piling up a large score
against the Gophers. As it Is Zuppke
will probably be content with a vic-
tory of 20 points, although the possi-
ble return of Oss and other cripples
may strengthen the Minnesota morale
so that a harder fight may be ex-'
pected.
In the Northwestern-Indiana strug-
gle at Bloomington there will be a
battle royal, from which the Hoosiers
should emerge victorious. Last year
these two schools fought to a 3 to 2
score, the Purple winning, but Indi-
ana appears the superior this year by
virtue of the comparative scores
against Minnesota and because of the
bitter battle which the Hoosiers gave
Iowa. However, it will be a close
fight, and Northwestern aggressiv-
ness coupled with breaks of the game
may win for the Evanston eleven.
Purdue Will Beat Wabash
Wabash should be defeated by Pur-
due, for the Boilermakers, although
weak in the Conference, have a team
which can successfully overcome a
small school like Wabash. Chicago
beat Purdue 20 to 0; Wabash 41 to 0,
sd that it is not difficult to guess.
Tulane comes to Ann Arbor with
the boast that its goal has never
been crossed, but if soutern football
this year is' like that of former sea-
sons, the New-Orleans eleven will be
a sadder but a wiser team wien it
departs for the balmy climates. Over-
confidence may trick Michigan, ,but
such a powerful defensive eleven as
Yost has developed will hardly suc-
cumb to Tulane, even if the director
of athletics is Germany Schultz. It's
hard to say how many times the
Wolverines will cross the Tulane
goal, but it could be anywhere from
three to six times.
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."-t

ICHIGAN HARRIERS
FACE FAST RUNNERS
Facing one of the fastest cross
country teams in the country, the
Michigan harrier squad is at Purdue
this morning. Last week the Boiler-
makers downed te Illini by a 23 to
32 score, demonstrating their super-
iority to a squad that has always
been considered among the leaders.
Furnas, the sensational Purdue cap-
tain, is confidently expected to be the
first runner to cross the mark. Vic-
tory for Michigan, should Furnas live
up to his reputation, will lie in the
hands of the runners wbo finish be-
hind him. Penberthy, the only vet-
eran on the squad, should be the Wol-
verine's chief contender, while Bran-
nan and Freeborn should not be far
behind him.
According to reports Furnas has
covered the five mile course in 25:23,
and while this is denied by Coach Tom
Eck of Purdue, it is probable that his
best mark is close to that. Penberthy
averages about two minutes slower,
but there is a possibility that he or
one of his team-mates will surprise
with a win over the great Boilermaker
distance man.

TEAM TO FACE TULNE

YOST TO GIVE BANKS
AT QUARTERBACK
ITION

CHANCE
Po-

(Continued from Page One)
The Michigan team which opposes
the southerners this afternoon is a far
different onie from that which took the
field agatxst Illinois last Saturday. In
the first pkAce Jack Dunn will not be
used at quarter, as Yost wants to give
Banks a chance to show what he can
do. Nelson will remain at fullback,
while Steketee will take Perrin's half
with Usher as his running mate.
Johns will again be seen at Wie-
man's tackle, as Tad is not yet in
shape to take the field. The dislo-
cation of his knee which occurred last
week will not permit him to scrim-
mage for the better part of a week yet,
and it may bench the big tackle for
the Ohio contest. Wilson's shoulder
will keep him out of the game today,
although it is assured that he will be
in good shape for the Buckeye battle.

Petro will cae his place. The rest of
the line will be the same as usual,
Cappon and Goebel at ends, Captain
Goetz at left tackle, buj~e Dunne at
left guard, and Vick at center.
The Tulane team did not arrive in
Ann Arbor till a late hour last- night,
and consequently will be under a
handicap when it takes the field to-
day. Not only have the southerners
had little chance for practice since
Tuesday, but they have been under
the strain of a long journey.
STUDENT GOLFERS TO TAKE
PART IN GOLF-TOURNAMENT
Student golfers of the University
who are members of the Ann Arbor
Golf club will be participants in a
two flight tourney, the qualifying
round of which is to be played off on
Monday. The eight men turning in
the best scores will be placed in class
A and will take part in the first flight,
and the second eight to finish will be
classified as B and make up the sec-
ond flight. Cups will be given to win-
ners in both flights, and runners up
will also receive awards.
The match play will consist of 18
holes each round until the finals, this

GYMNASIUM-

OPENS

to take place after the qualifyingf tries may be made-either with.V
round of 36 holes is played. Profes- I or at the intramural office.
sor Trueblood has appointed Allen L.
Welch, '22E, as student manager. En- Read The Daily advei'tisemeI

MONDAY,

NOV.

.. ..
.. ..

Set Your Symn Supplies T

"SPORT SHOP"
OKEO. J.' M0

711 N UniversityAve. Next to Arcade Theatre

..

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a

. R
FAMOUS CIGARETTES
How it happened -
=Have one."
"Light another."
Fill your case," punctuated every conversaion
on the transports going over.
Captain X had taken with him a liberal supply
of Pall Mall famous cigarettes (plain ends). By
the time he landed they were gone.
"Over There" he couldn't have a favorite brand.
But . the cigarettes he was lucky enough to get
had one feature that gave him a big idea. They
were round and smoked freely.
Bagk in America once more the Captain came
and gave us his idea,-a big idea. He suggested
that we make Pall Mall cigarettes round in shape,
lopsely rolled and plain end-a cigarette that does
not have to be tapped, squeezed or loosened, a
cigarette with a free and easy draught,
A cigarette made from the famous Pall Mall
blend of 42 Turkish tobaccos chosen for richness
and delicacy of flavor,
In the new foil package with a patented opening tab.
20 Pall Mall Rounds
plain ends
30 centS
"THEY ARE GOOD TASTE"
PLAIN OR CORK IN BOXES OF ro, 50 OR zoo AS USUAL

You Michigan
men. of the

A.E. F

I

know this!

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WIWI.

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G00' TABLES, GOOD CUES,
GOOD SERVICE
To get real enjoyment out of
a game of billiards, the equip-
ment must be top-notch.
You want good tables-sound
cushions and new, clean cloth.
You want good cues-well-bal-
anced, of the right weight, with
tips that hold the chalk.
You want good service-at-
tendants who .are quick to antic-
ipate your needs.
You'll find the best of service
and equipment here. Come in
and play a game or two, today.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 5

"A cigarette that
does not have to be
squeezed, tapped or
loosened-a cigarette
with a free and ea
dvaught.

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