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November 09, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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OIO-LLINOIS
TITEGONENDER
Indians and Buckeyes to Repeat Clash
of 1919 Season for
Honors
MINNESOTA GIVES SIGNS )F
STRENGTH IN WISCONSIN GAME
CONFERENCE STANDING
Won Lost
Illinois........ .......4 0
Ohio State...............4 0
Wisconsin .° ................2 1
Indiana ....... . ..2 1
Iowa.....................2 2
Chicago ...................2 2
Northwestern..............1 3
Michigan. .............0 2
Purdue ,.. ..........,.,, ,.,.0 2
Minnesota................0 4
(fy . E. McManis)
For the second time in two years,
the Conference football title will be
decided by the game between Ohio
State and Illinois, to be played this
year at the latter school, a week from
next Saturday.
Experts now favor the charges of
Zuppke to take the title, but not even
the most optimistic follower of the
Flue and Gold expect theteam to win
without the hardest sort of a bat-
tle. In addition to tihe danger of Ohio,
Illinois meets Wisconsin next Satur-
day in a game thdt may play some
part in deciding the resting place of
the 1920 crown.
Illinois Can Lose to Badgers
Should Wisconsin defeat Illinois, the
Urbana team can still win by best-
ing Ohio in the final game. This will
give Illinois the championship in the
same manner as it was won last sea-
son= on percentage, As the State
team is resting in preparation for the
deciding game next Saturday, Illinois
will have played one game more, and
will have the higher average, in the
event that both teams lose one game.
Should Ohio win from Illinois the
Wilcemen will be undisputed cham-
pions pf the West.
3he fight o' the Cl icago team, that
several timpes held Illinois for downs
in dangerous territory, was the feature
pf the game won by the latter eleven
3 to 0 on Stagg field, Saturday. Cap-
tain Jackson, of the Maroo squad
Tpre than pnce covered himself with
glory by the manner in which he play-
ed his position. Illinois' famous play
the forward pass from Waquist to
Carney, was in evidence, and good for
tong gains, but with the hall once in
the Midw.y territory, Illinois was un-
ble to advance by any means what-
ever, an only one of the three geld
oal trid was good for points. This
The Blue Front
Cigar Store
STUDENT OWNED
grper of Stateand Packard

one was enough to win the game, as
Chicago could not score through the
brilliant Indian defense.
Field Goals More Important
That field goals are coming to more
and more importance in the winning
of gridiron" games was borne out by
the 3 to 0 defeat handed Minnesota
by Wisconsin at Madison. Davies, a
substitute half, booted the points that
downed the Gophers. This game also
shows tha*Minnesota is developing in
the characteristic Williams manner,
and by the close of the season will
be a match for any team in the West.
Northwestern presented little oppo-
sition to the speedy Iowa eleven, los-
ing 20 to 0. Aubrey Devine played the
best game of his football career, but
even without this the Hawkeyes would
have taken the game.
Two Last Games Hard
Michigan willhave to put forth sup-
erhuman efforts to win a game in the
Conference this season, in view of
the brilliant playing of the Chicago
eleven, and the coming power of Min-
nesota. One reason for the weakness
of the latter team this year has been
the illness of Arnold Oss. Despite an
injured leg, and frequent periods of
exhaustion, the mighty Minnesota half
was the star of the Gopher-Badger
game, and gained ground at will. Had
he been in condition Wisconsin would
have needed more than a field goal
to win.
Soccer Starts In
P romising Style
"Gosh! Basketball with your feet!"
That and numerous other expressions
of enthusiasm were prevalent yester-
day afternoon on Ferry field when,
with the opening game of the inter-
fraternity series, soccer had its first
formal introduction to the student
body. That the sport has made a big
hit is unquestionable, a4, if the two
hotly conte ted games of yesterday
are any criterion, it has come to stgy
as an intramural actiyity.
The hottest fight was waged be-
tween Delta Kappa Epsilon and Del-
(Continued on Page Six)
Students-The..t black brpgue oxford
and boot have arrived. Take a stroll
down town.-Davis Toggery Shop, 118
N. Main St.--Adv.
The Kemp! Music Studios -Piano.
Organ, and Voicp Instruction. Es-
tablished 1880. 312 S Division St.
Phone 212-J.-dv.
Special Hosiery sale this week $1.00
value for $.65. While they last. Davis
Toggery Shop, 119 N. Main St.-Adv.

ENGINEER SOCCER
Practice will be ield by the
junior-senior engineer soccer
team Tuesday afternoon at 3:45
o'clock' on Ferry field.
FERRY, FIELD WILL BE
SCENE OF TITLE MATCH
UPPER AND LOWER PENINSULA
CHAMPIONS TO CLASH
THANKSGIVING
Followers- of state interscholastic
football will be interested in a deci-
sion of the Athletic association to al-
low the use of Ferry field for a cham-
pionship game to be played Thanks-
givingdday between the leading up-
per and lower state elevens.
It is hoped by the sponsors of this
movement that the best team in each
section will have been determined by
the last of the month so that the long
debated question of a state high
school champion may now be definite-
ly decided. It has been the custom for
many years to ignore the upper pen-
insula when advancing claims to the
state title but the proposed game will,
for the first time in years, decide a
real state champion.
In the upper state race there are
but three teams still in the field: Me-
nominee, Calumet, and Sault Ste. Ma-
rie. Calumet and Menominee meet on
Nov. 0, so that one of them will be
eliminated in time to arrange a
game with the third contender. Ev-
ery team in the northern portion of
the state has been planning on this
chance to play on Ferry field all year
and has arranged its schedule accord-
ingly.
Conditiops is the lower state cir-
cles are in a more chaotic condition
and this fact is the only drawback to
the plan. A number of teams step
forth each year with a valid claim to
the crown and it is an unusual sea-
son when any one school has a clear
call on the title. The Athletic asso-
ciation in tendering the use of the
Wolverine playground is taking no re-
sponsibility in choosing the eligible
teams. They will have to be decided
by a clear process of elimination.
In addition to the interest that nat-
urally centers around the prep school
struggle, Michigan athletics are great-
ly benefited by such a proposition, as
no few star athletes are thus inter-
ested in the University.

FOOUTBAL MEN STUT
F PRACTICE__Fo HICAO'
LIGHT WORK LOT OF PLAYERS
YESTERDAY; CATCHING
PUNTS EMPHASIZED
Undaunted by its last quarter de-
feat at the hands of the Buckeyes,
the Michigan eleven yesterday began
preparation for the difficult Chicago
game Saturday.
Team Out to Win
"Beat Chicago" was the slogan of
every man in the clubhouse and on
the field. Only a light workout in
passing, kicking, and blocking was
given, the coach desiring to rest his

men after the vigorous battle of Sat-
urday and preferring to work his
men gradually to a greater perfec-
tion.
To avoid a repetition of Saturday's
fumbles Yost drilled his backs in
catching and returning high and dis-
tant spirals from the toes of Steketee
and Van Orden. He sent the ends,
backs, and even the linemen down
under long forward passes to ac-
quaint them with catching the ball
and to get them running faster.
Light Practice Held
Last night's practice, which lasted
well after the shades of night had
fallen, was merely to limber up the
Varsity. Several scrimmages against
the freshmen and the Reserves are
scheduled during the week of elabor-
ate preparation for the Maroons, who
come with a powerful defense, and

hard practices with evening work are
planned by Yost.
Two more regulars will probably
sit with Tad Wieman on the bench
next Saturday. Jack Dunn, the dimin-
utive quarterback, in addition to his
lame knfs has a twisted ankle and
is forced to use a cane in walking.
When Cappon did not return to the
Ohio game the second half, it was
thought that his bad ankle might keep
him out for the rest of the season,
but Billy Fallon, rubber, promises to
have the end in first rate shape for
Chicago. While Tad Wieman's knee
is progressing so well that he made
his first appearance on the field last
night, it is probable that he will be
(Continued on Page Six)
Class Toques. Special price $1.00.
J. F. Wuerth &Co.-Adv.

United States Marine Band
"The 'Presidents own iand"

SAT. 8 P.M

HILL AUDITORIU M
Extra Concert Series

Tickets $1.00-75c-50c at School of Music

op

Y~
All Sold Out on the First
Shipment of Shep Lin4 oa*
JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER LOT
AT THE NEW PRICES
WE CAN SAVE You
FROM $4.00 TO $8.00 PER COAT
ON THIS NEW LOT
BETTER GET IN ON THIS EARLY!
TINKER & COMPANY
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
SOUTH STATE ST. AT WILLIAM ST.

w~ ivif r~- .--W

"-Makes Jack a Dull Boy!"F
Jack and Tom and Harry get
to be very dull chaps, indeed, if
they believe in all work and no
play.
Men who want to keep their
minds keen and their wits
sharp, know that they must play
to keep fit for the terrific strain
of modern life.
If your "prof" is wise he will
heartily approve of your play-
ing an occasional game of bil-
liards. Come in tonight-get a
good' cue in your hands again-
and see how soon your former
skill comes back to you.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigars and Candies, Cigarettes
and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"

Mrs. Fox was braggig one day about the large
number of her cubs.
"How many cubs do you bring into the woad at
one time?" she asked the LIONESS.
"Only ONE," replied the Lioness-"but it's a
MUR ADS COST 20 CENTS for a BOX
of 10-BUT THEY'RE MURA S!
MURADS would be lower priced if we left out
all or part of the 100.% Turkish tobaccos of the pure't
and bes varieties grown-or if we substituted inf,ior
grades of Turkish tobacco.
But they wouldn't beMURADS-theydon"y be
Fos!
"Judge for yourself-
Special atention is called /
to 1 fu rad 20s in Tin Boxes A W W1tia .--

0

*. . ~fv v4

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