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October 10, 1920 - Image 4

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

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

. x

DAILY

_ _

erior a defouslve end;' ligtevis e Nwe -
the foundation; of his succe-ss as hail
back :Tl)p fa tLthat he played theU
two difficult pos.itions so ably not oi
B- RtIA i A Iserve= toe l prove his wonderful edu tP I Gl
T'c9,-T-HI E,,T['Iante ,and "vitality but w ill ,show llic r
igan supporters wv-1t an ?sset this
versatile athlete will be t3 Yost , r* te ;
~~ I a in g e t in ths (Continued from Page 1)
His Benjarkable AMh etiet ag n the Wolverine line, and punted. N
Se<'r 11a.mison and Usher took the ball tot
as a Exgphoal Vicker
vhie 'ratt was possessed of all Case 3 yard line, where the per
these qualities, it was as a kicker that ended. Michigan seemed to have
TI WE TO" SS' qtie difficulty in gaining throught
T__ET Ahe won his greatest fame. He was
considered during his time at Alabama Case line, while Jack Dumnn tore
Derrill B. Pratt recently engaged as the South's greatest punter, being several long end runs
as assis t ootl coach and head accurate in placing his punts and con- Scod u 9
L of a nine is expected sistent. His attempts in a game seldom On the second play Usher scr
e orv to take up his new averaged less than 50 or 55 yards. the first touchdown of the year, go
uti Alabama gained many points by his through right tackle. Wieman goal
s name today is one prominent in phenomenal goals from the field and Cae fumbled Vick's Kickoff, and o
,baseball circles. Playing at second to this day he holds the southern ree- recovered. Michigan was unable
base with the New York Yankees, con- ord for place kicking, having scored take the ball past the Case 15 ya
mark, and the Sci~tntists took the ba
tenders for the American league pen- a field goal from the fifty-one yard man the Cen fook Col
nant up to the last week of the race, line. Wieman threw Cohen for a loss. Co
he has just finished his most success- His unusual success in intercolleg-"punts to Usher, who brought the N
fuil season in the big league. iate athletics caused Pratt to continue18 yards. Nelson, Usher and Du
Had Brilliant College Record in this line after leaving school and collaborated in gaining 35 yard;,to.t
It has been as a baseball player a year's training in the Southern Cever thol's 3 ard. Cc
that Pratt has achieved a national league found him ready to go to the went over through left guard. Wien
prominence that quiets all fears of top of his profession. For six conse Usher's 30 ard run followed
Michigan alumni and undergraduates utive seasons, 1912 to 1917, he guarded Use k 0 tr run follo
thekeyton sak fr te S. LuisCase kickoff to WG ieman,. Case bloc
as to the continued superiority of the the keystone sack for the St. Louis ed Dunn's pass and Droege took
Wolverines on the diamond. Lesser Browns and there made a reputation ball in mid-air, and went 35 yards,
weight has been attached to his foot- that caused the owners of the New ba lld w 5 rds,
Yor Yakee toexpnd ver efortfore he was pulled down from behi
ball ability, but the man who is to York Yankees to expend every effort by Dunne. Case failed to gain ast
assist Yost this fall was the wonder to add him to their club. During his half endedScore, Michigan t4, C
of the southern gridiron in '07, '08, '09 three year sojourn in New York, Pratt . d
and left a record that causes the Uni- has more than fulfilled the expecta- 0Third Quarter
versity of Alabama, his alma mater, to tions of his employers and his con- At the start of the periotlBa
acclaim him as one of the four great- duct on and off the field has gathered At th sr of the pod Vi
est heroes of her football history. around him a large following of rden for Dunne, Petro for Wils
At this time Pratt weighed aout friends and admirers. rn for e for Wi. s
_____________and Gilmore for Wieman. ,G-oel
185 pounds and- being fast, sure, well .-brought the kickoff back 20 yards, a
balanced and unusually powerful play- Use the, advertising columns of The Steketee, Weston and Banks, tookt
ed a brilliant game at end. He was a Michigan Daily to reach the best of ball 55 yards down the field. Ban
terror td opposing backs and but few Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv. fumbled but Goetz recovered. Ca
gains were negotiated around his end. -- was held after getting the ball
The same qualities that made him sup- Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv. downs ,andun mted to Weston .Th

el-
the
iod
lit-
the
off'
red
ing'
ed.
Betz
to
-ard
all.
len
ball
the
)hn
nan
the
ck-
the
be-1
iind
the
ase
nks
on,
ble
and
the
nks
ase,
on
etz

recovering. Steketee, Usher and Wes-
ton took the ball to the 8 yard line,
and L.aher took the ball over for his
second counter. Wieman goaled.
Steketee and Weston carried the ball'
cown the field, and Wiemaf tell on
flanks' fumble. Usher and Steketeej
put the ball on the 4 yard line, and
Usher counted again. V ieman goaled.
;re, Aichiguia 2, Case 0.
FOrth Quarterk
Case was stopped and Dunn failed
by inches at an attempted 52 yard drop
lick. Paper went in for Weston, and
Wachter for Goetz., Case went to
Michigan's 27 yard line when Dunn's
second try fora field goal was block-
ed. Usher was hurt in the next play,
and Searle took his place. Case made
a second first down when Michigan
was penalized for offside. Johns broke
through and dropped Cohen for a long
loss. Cohen failed to count a drop
kick from the 25 yard line. With the
lal on Case's 25 yard line, Steketee
broke away for 75 yards and a touch-
down. Steketee goaled.
The rest of the play was in Case ter-
ritory, with the Scientists unable toi
pierce the Michigan defense. 1,1ial
score, Michigani 35, Case 0.
THE ML -VP
Cappon.........L.E... Houriet (Capt.)
Goetz (Capt.).. . L.T........... Boehm
Dunne .......... L.G......... Droege
Vick ............. C......... Edwards
Wilson .......... R.G........ Gabriell
Wieman .........R.T.......... Taylor,
Goebel ...........R.E........... Byrns
Dunn ............ Q.......... Houtiet
Usher ..........L.H........... Sloat
Cohn . ..R.H. Schwier
Nelson ...........F.B.......... Cohen
Score-First quarter: Michigan 0,
Case 0. Second quarter: Michigan 14,
Cause 0. Third quarter: Michigan 28,'
Case 0. Fourth quarter: Michigan 35,
Case 0. Substitutions (Michigan):
Steketee for Nelson, Banks for Dunn,
Weston for Cohn, Van Orden for
Dunne, Dunn for Banks, Johns for
Vick, Petro for Wilson, Paper for Wes-
ton, Gilmore for Wieman, Wachter for
Goetz, Searle for Usher.
MASONS ATTENTION1
Every Mason on the campus is in-!
vited to attend the first smoker and
get-to-gether of the year. It will be t
held Saturday evening, Oct. 16, at 8:00
p. m, at the Michigan Union. The
Masonic band will furnish the music
for the occasion.-Adv.

MiIHIGANENSIAN NOTICE
Sophomore try outs wanted for
n sa ff. Report Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
RACE ANNOUNCED
FOR '24 HARRIERS
Freshman cross country runners
will be interested in the announcement
that on Saturday, Nov. 6, there will
be held an All-fresh run over the reg-
ular five mile course: Entries for this
race are now received in the basement
of Waterman gymnasium. Winners ot
the first six places will be awarded
numerals, and the first three to cross
the mark will receive cups from the
intramural 'department.
A week after this run is made, an-
other one is scheduled, this to be open
to all men on the campus save Varsity
cros country men and freshmen win-
ners of awards in the first race. It
is hoped that the entry list for both
wvill be extremely large. The freshman
squid now numbers slightly mors-
than 50, but many more are expected
to sign up for the run. Squads are
starting from the gymnasium ,every
afternoon between the hours of 3:15
and 4:30 o'clock. There are group;
of the more experienced men, thos;e of
lesser ability, and of men who have
had no experience whatsoever.
Being a candidate for cross country
honors is a great help to a man's ath-
letic future at Michigan, for it is fr ┬░om
this branch of running that Steve Far-
rell selects many of his great distance
men. At present four freshmen in par-
ticular are attracting attention by
their skill. These are Arnt, Bowen,
Leland, and Davis. Coach Farrel hopes
that many more equally good men will
turn out for both freshman .and Var-
sity squads.
DON'T POST NOTICES!
Do not tack., post or print advertise.
ments or notices on any past, hydrant.
curb, sidewalk, bridge or structure
within the city limits. The state law
as well as the city ordinances cover
the foregoing. Legal or official notices
are excepted.

KNODE SPECTATOR
A T OPENING GAME
Mike Knode, '2M, one time captain
and star shortstop of Michigan's base-
ball nine, was in Ann Arbor yester-
day for the football game. He will
eave today for St. Joseph, Michigan,
where lie will take up a position in
the hospital
After gr<-duation Mike went to the
St. Louis Cardinals and played with
them until the season closed, a week
rgo. He made quite a record as a
pinch hitter and general utility man,
receiving favorable comment from
several prominent critics. He has de-
cided, however,: not to return to base-
ball, but to follow his profession.
Mike has nothing but praise for the
manner in which he was treated. Con-
trary to the general notion, he stated
that the other players did mork, per-
haps, to help him, a college man, than
they did for the ordinary man coming
up from the minors.
OF INTIEREST TO STUDENTS?
A new and attractive photo studio
has been opened in freshly decorated
rooms at 334 State St. The pr rie-
tcrs, Mr. B. A. Corbitt and Mrs. Ellh
M. Hamilton. have both been engaged
in active studio work for fifteen years.
Their work in AnnbrAlca 1 acS-fig
Their work in Ann Arbor last year
brought them into close touch with the
photographic needs of the students
and they hope by good work, court-
esy, and service to merit a share of
student patronage. You are invited
to call and get acquainted.-Adv.
ATTENTION Professors ad Stu-
dents! You are invited to invest your
spare monies with HURON VALLEY
BLDG. & SAVINGS ASSOC., which
never paid less than 6 per cent on in-
vestments. You can withdraw your
money any time when needed. Every
dollar placed with us helps the hous-
ing situation-a substantial benefit to
the University. Wn. L. Walz, Presi-
dent.f H. H. Herbst, Secy. A. A. Sav-
ings Bank Blk., Main St.-Adv.
"Portraits that please" at the Derr
Studio.-Adv.
Fraternity Stores will find, a com-
plete assortment at Cushing's.-Adv.
Students Luach
409 Jefferson
High Class Food
Open 6 a.m. Close 11 p.m

-WYYLLq, G LRU Jj UULGU Lv tY GZLVLl, "Vt

j
.. --
-- w ,

I

e

Har Sc, at her
Marx
Clothes

~ '~WOW--no
- - - - - - - - - - - -.S.e
t: 2
*k f v~
Coyight 920H3r ych fnr &Mar

THOS. O'BRIEN,
Acting Chief of Police.

-Adv.

SCHAEBERLE & SONS I

MUSIC HOUSE

invites all students musically inclined, to see
their complete stock of
PIANOS, PLAYER-PIANOS,
VICTO9 VICTROLAS AND VICTOR RECORDS,
BUESCHER AND KING BAND INSTRUMENTS
AND SAXOPHONES,
MARTIN GUITARS AND MANDOLINS,
VIOLINS, BOWS, STRINGS AND ACCESSORIES.
Complete outfitters for the Student of Music and for the
Professional Musician.

Prices and Goods Right

OU want the right overcoat; and'it is im-
portant to be careful where you buy, be-
cause there are some that are not right ones.
All-wool fabrics, high grade tailoring,

Down Town

110 S. Main St.

Bank District

smart style

are the things to look for; the

quality of the goods determines the service
you get; and that is your measure of economy

Hart Schaffner & Marx Overcoats

are here at

HOW OLD ARE YOU? NO MATTER! PLAY BILLIARDS!1
No matter how many years you have tarried on earth, you are still
young if you like to PLAY. And PLAYING helps to keep that young
feeling and youthful look in men who are of mature years. Many.
of the GREAT men of the world-authors, senators, lawyers, prime
ministers-find in BILLIARDS a most joyous relaxation and recrea-
tion. Make HUSTON BROS. your "club." Make this a regular meet-
ing place for yourself and friends. You will find just the right atmos-
phere here to make your evenings enjoyable.
H U STON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards. Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigars and Candies. Cigarettes and Pipes.
"WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RIGHT."
No. 6

$40.00 to $75.00

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 100% Turkish tobaccos of the
purest and best varieties grown-
orif we substituted inferior grades
of Turkish tobacco.
But they wouldn't be MURADS
-they'd only be Foxes!
"Judge for Yourself-!'
We call special attention
to Murad 20s in Tin Boxes
iW,,Psof the jbps, Qd TrhM
and Eg~p~an Ggan'ic's in lhs Wm

Reule, Conin, liegel Co.

S. W. Corner Main at Washington

Satisfaction Guaranteed

The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes

p

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