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December 16, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-16

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

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CAMP PICKS ALVAMERICAN TEAMS;
GOETZONLYWOLVE RINE TO PLAC
Captain Dunne, Wieman, Vick, Dunn and Steketee Accorded HonorablJ*
Mention; Glpp, Just Deceased, Called Best_
Back in Country1

Of chief interest to Michigan foot-
ball followers in Walter Camp's All-,
American team is the selection of
Captain Goetz for the tackle position
on the second eleven, the mention of
Duke Dunne as one of the leading
guards of the season, Tank Wieman
at tackle, Vick at center, Jack Dunn
at quarterback, and Steketee at half-
back. The All-American itself stands
out as having the greatest number of
representatives from west of the Al-
leghanies that Camp has ever picked.
Seek One of Greatest
Goetz' work attracted so much at-
tention from opposing coaches and
players throughout the season just;
passed that only the presence of Keck
of Princeton, hailed as one of the-
greatest tackles the East has ever
seen,kept the Wolverien leader from
the first eleven.
Wieman was removed from further
consideration than he received be-
cause of injuries which kept him out
of almost all of the big games. It is
almost a certainty that the big tac-
kle would have demanded recognition
if he had been in shape. The pres-
ence of Dunne, Dunn, Steketee, and
Vick did not come as a surprise to
Michigan rooters as each of these
men have been picked on other All-
star selections this year.
Gipp's Choice Popular
The choice of Gipp as the leading
back of the country will no doubt
,be universally popular. Camp's com-
ment on Gipp possesses unusual sig-
nificance in view of the fight for life
which the ill-fated star made. He
closes with this stateemnt: "When
a man who has been taken off with a
badly injured shoulder can go in in a
pinch and carry the ball over the goal
line to get his team an absolutely
necessary touchdown, something of
the man's power can well be under-
stood."

New York, Dec. 15. - In a resume
of the football season by Walter'
Camp, published in the current issue
of Collier's Weekly in connection with
his All-American selections for 1920,'
the dean of intercollegiate football
states:
Gives Statement
"Outside of the development of the
open play and forward pass the most
striking feature of the season was
the great interest shown by coaches
and enthusiasts in the East as to what
the West and South were doing, and
in the South and West as to what the
East was teaching. This had been
brought about by the great growth in
favor of the intersectional game led
by Harvard's trip to the Coast last
New Year's day, and by the signing
up of agreements between Princeton.
and Chicago for games in 1921 and
1922. Perhaps the greatest factor of
all, however, was the very definite
increase, already referred to, in the
knowledge of the game by the foot-
ball public. The spectator in the1
stands now is an educated spectator
Picks Leading Teams
"On the present schedules the rank-
ing of teams is impossible. But there
is one quality that goes for a great
deal, and that is the ability to rise
to the occasion when necessary, and
when this test is applied we find that
the outstanding teams were Prince-
ton, Harvard, Notre Dame, Pitts-
burgh, Penn State, California, Vir-
gina Military Institute, Boston and
Ohio State."
M. C. to Improve Station Grounds
Through the efforts of the Chamber
of Commerce, the Michigan Central
railway has agreed to improve the
station grounds next summer in keep-
ing with the new pavement from the
station to State street.

SOPHOMORES VITORS
IN CLASS TANK MEET.
SEVEN MEN EARN NUMERALS IN
EVENT TUESDAY
NIGHT
That Tuesday's interclass swimming
meet set a new standard of aquatic
success at Michigan was evinced by
the high spirit of competition exhib-
.ited and the fast times shown. Al-
though the sophomores were victori-
ous it was by the narrowest of mar-
gins, for the first year men fought
every inch of every race so well that
victory seemed within their grasp
more times than one.
Three men shared point winning
honors, while seven earned their nu-
merals. The cup awarded by the in-
tramural department for highest point
winner goes to G. Warren Hyde, '23,
who garnered two first and two thirds
for a total of 14 points. Close behind
him were Doi Nixon, '24, with a tie
for first, two seconds, and a fourth
to win 11 points and "Fish" Hubbard,
'23, who tied with Nixon in the 220
and in addition took a second and
two thirds to equal Nixon's total
of 11.
40 Yard Hard Fought
Another man to win numerals was
John Valentine, '23, who swam in but
two events, the 40 and 100, winning
the latter and finishing on a par with
McNulty, '24, in the shorter distance.
This event was one of the hardest
fought of the evening, all who placed
doing under 21 seconds. Valentine
and McNulty both made their two

lengths of the pool in 20 1-5, equal-
ling the tank record. Schuchert, '24,
took an easy first in the fancy div-
ing, while Jack Kearns, '24, outdis-
tanced all competitors in the plunge
for distance and was the seventh man
to win his numerals.
Summaries
40 yard--Valentine, ' 23, McNulty,
'24, first; Hyde, '23, third; Nixon, '24,
No.3
1r
4i
WORRY YOUR HEAD OFF
IF YOU WANT TO
-but if you're wise, you'll forget all
your worries after school hours.
Shake off your troubles when the
whistle blows and you shut up your
desk for the day. Come to Huston
Bros. and play a few games of billiards.
No game ever invented gives more
pleasure and nothing is more restful
than an hour or so spent over a bil-
liard table.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RIGHT"

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
FOR MEN
We wish to call your attention
to our assortment of
SILK & KNITTED SILK

fourth; time, 20 1-5. 100 yard-Val-
entine, '23, first; Nixon, '24, second;
Hubbard, '23, third; McNulty, '24,
fourth; time, 1:2:1. 220 yard-Hub-
bard, '23, first; Nixon, '24, second;
Hyde, '23, third; Randall, '23, fourth;
time, 2:44. 60 yard back-Hyde, '23,
first; Nixon, '24, second; Hubbard,
'23, third; Hally, '24, fourth; time,
(Continued on Page Eight)

GLBERT'S CHOCOLATES one-
half to five lb. boxes, just riceived
fresh. Cushing's Pharmacy.--4.
Let us help you solve your Christ-
mas problems. Beautiful han4m*4e
gifts and novelties. 709 West Hairou
St. Phone 1438-W.---Adv.
CREOLE PRALINES.-runewald's
from New Orleans, at Tice's, 117 Man
St., South.-Adv.

P'.

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NECKWEAI?

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4.: et
.a t
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of superior quality and desirable patterns
at moderate prices
Also a generous selection of Knitted
Wool and Silk Mufilers, Wool Hose
and smaller accessorles for men.
TINKER & COMPANY
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
SOUTH STATE ST. AT WILLIAM ST.

i

-YOU CAN ATTEND A
SMART SOCIETY EVENT
In correct form, with com-
fort in mind and body and
safety to your gown even if
you do not own an auto. You
don't need -to. Just order us
to send a car to take you to
and from the affair and we'll
send an appropriate machine.
Don't. worry about the cost.
It will be well within reason.
CITY TAXI PRONE 230

R.

Let

raham

Suggest

Roycroft Gifts
In Leather and Metal

Rust Craft Inexpensive Gifts
Original and fascinating. One
Hundred Numbers individually
Packed in Artistic Boxes.

The most enduring of all presents

Eversharp Pencils
Fountain Pens

Michigan Blankets
MemoryBooks

0

You Know what Stationery from Graham's Means
WITHOUT EXCEPTION THE MOST COMPLETE DISPLAY OF FINE PAPERS IN GIFT

BOXES SHOWN IN THE CITY.

_

SOME LATE SHIPMENTS HAVE BEEN SPECIALLY PRICED FOR THIS WEEK

We Will Lnjoy having You Visit

Graham's

College

Stores

At Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk

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