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.

December 17, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-12-17

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

I6 .a11L

-.
,,
. . . ...,.
. . ,. ,..
..

-. .. . .,
.. ',.
.. . , C?
.
:: f
. . ..
-
' :
a
4
" 4
k"
n
f o .;f
.r
"
ff Wax
,r a
. .
0
' " ,
f .
a
..
^
' ."
" ty " "
. e ..
.,
.. . ,' .:" J ,
~ :... ,.
..;.
:'CU 2 tExi,

AL-HERICANS
EVENLY MATCHED

c

INTRAMURAL NOTICES

Selections of Eckersall
Present Line.taps of
Strength

and Camp
Equal

CRITICS AGREE ON CARNEY,
BECK, STINCHCO iB, AND GIPP
(By Bob Angell)
With the publication of Walter
Camp's Al-American the usual
amount of criticism and controversy
has arisen. Many think that several
men were placed who did not earn
the honor, while there are plenty who
believe that their favorites were done
a great injustice in not being se-
lected.
Four on Both Teams
At this time it is interesting to com-
pare the eleven chosen by the great
Eastern critic with that picked by
Walter Eskersall, usually considered
the peer of the Western sport writ-
ers. Carney, of Illinois, Keck, of
Princeton, Stinchcomb, of Ohio, and
Gipp, of Notre Dame, appear in both
line-ups and- there is, therefore, lit-
tle doubt that they deserve their
places.
McMillin, of Centre, is the first
choice of Eckersall for quarter and
Camp's second choice, Lourie, of
Princeton, being placed on the lat-
ter's first team. That these two men
were the premier pilots of the past
season seems certain and a choice
between them is well-nigh- impossi-
ble. Way, of Penn State, is in Camp's
backfield, while Horween, of Harvard,
is the fullback and captain of Eck-
ersall's aggregation. It seems as if
Camp were better able to judge in
this instancebfor hehastseen Hor-
ween perform more often than his
Western colleague. The Harvard full-
back only made Camp's third team.
Guards Interesting
The guards present an interesting
study. All four of them are either
Harvard or Yale men, but neither
man made the, same choice. Camp
picked Callahan, of Yale, and Woods,
of Harvard, while Eckersall selected
Acosta, of Yale, and Tolbert, of the
Crimson. Considerable criticism has
been heard of Camp's choice of Scott,
of Minnesota, at tackle. The Confer-
ence critics place several other West-
ern tackles ahead of Scott and it
would seem that they are justified in
doing so. One of these, Voss, of De-
troit, is picked by Eckersall. Keck, of
Princeton, is praised highly by bpth
men and for that reason has estab-
lished himself as the best tackle of
the year. Carney, of Illinois, is an-
other who wins an undisputed place
at end. The other end extremity of
the line lies between Le Gendre, of
Princeton, chosen by Eckersall on his
first team and by Camp on his sec-
ond, and Fincher, of Georgia Tech,
who was the first choice of the East-
ern critic. Camp seems to have the
best of the argument at this point. At
center Wallace, of Agnes, is opposed
to Stein, of Pittsburgh, this being a
case where each writer chose a man
from his own section of the country.
Both men played good games all sea-
son and there is practically no choice
between them.

All fraternities wishing to en-
ter teams in the fraternity
hockey or basketball leagues
must notify the intramural of-
fice, phone 2268, by Saturday. ,
Athletic Echoes,
(By H. B. G.)1
Northwestern]
Graham Penfield, captain of the1
Purple football team for the past sea-
son and guard on the All-Western
eleven, has sustained a fractured
ankle bone as the result of a wrestl-
ing match with his brother, Henry;
Penfield, also a member of the North-
western varsity. The two Penfield]
brothers were wrestling in gymnas-
ium practice when Graham failed to]
meet the attack of his brother whoj
secured an advantage. In an endeav-
or to break the hold the older Penfield,
turned his ankle and broke a small,
bone. His injury is a blow to North-
western's hopes both in swimming
and in the mat game where the big
guard has always figured promin-
ently.
Chicago
Chicago has bright prospects for
a winning five this season with nearly
all of its championship squad of last
year back in the fold. From the ag-
gregation which copped Big Ten hon-
ors last year, Captain Crisler, guard,
Birhoff and Vollmer, forwards, Halla-
day, center, and Williams, guard, re-
main as a nucleus for the team. Loss
of Pat Page, for many years basket-
ball mentor at the midway school, is
the only blow the Maroons have suf-
fered. Page's place is being taken
by a corps of assistants under the di-
rection of Stagg. Hinkle,.forward and
captain last year, is one of the men
assisting him.
Illinois
"Chuck" Carney will be ready for
basketball by the middle of January
and there is a possibility that the big
center will be in trim for the opening
Conference game with Chicago. The
injury to his knee received is the O.
S. U. football game is healing rapid-
ly and optimism reigns in the Illin-
ois camp. With Carney at center and
veterans at guard and forward the In-
dians think that they are in a position
to build a winning combination. At
present Reitsch is taking Carney"s
place as pivot man.

INJURY TO WHITLOCK
I LESCOURT SQUH
STAR FORWARD UNABLE TO PLAY
IN WESTERN STATE NORMAL
GAME SATURDAY
What has so far been the worst
blow to the basketball squad was sus-
tained in the practice Tuesday even-
ing. While rushing after the ball to
keep it in bounds Whitlock suddenly
twisted his ankle and threw his en-
tire weight on the side of his foot.
An X ray was taken immediately to
determine the nature of the injury,
which will in all probability keep the
star forward out of the game with
Western State Normal Saturday even-
ing.
As a result of this accident Coach
Mather will probably switch Rea
from guard to fill the other forward
position with Miller. Rea played for-
ward practically all last year and
only toward-the close of the season
was put in at guard. His uncanny
ability to hit the basket from the
middle of the floor and his speed
make him a good man for the for-
ward position. His condition has im-
proved sufficiently so that it is
thought he will be 'able to last the
entire game.
For the other places, the line-up as
announced will doubtless remain un-
changed. From his squad of 20 the
coach will call upon Wilson, Peare,
and Piper as his first choices for the
guards. The cente position rests
with Weiss, Reason, and Wickham.
Supplement to be Printed After Xmas
Owing to the large number of cor-
rections and additions which are to
be made in The Daily Directory sup-
plement, the first issue of this supple-
ment will not be printed until after
the holidays.
GILBERT'S CHOCOLATES one-
half to five lb. boxes, just received
fresh. Cushing's Pharmacy.-Adv.
Use the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to reach the best of
knn Arbor's buyers.-Adv.

HOCKEY NOTICE
All fraternities desiring to en-
ter teams in the sfraternity
hockey league must notify the
intramural office, phone 2268,
before Saturday.
Tiame- Table

MICHIGAN CENTRAL
(Effective, Dec. 14)

No.
troit.
No.

East Bound
6-Leaves 5:37 A. M., for De-
36-Leaves 7:00 A. M., for Buf-

Palo and New York.
No. 46-Leaves 9:43 A. M., for De-
troit.
No. 12-Leaves 11:28 A. M., for De-
troit.
No. 108-Leaves 2:39 P..M., for De-
troit, Buffalo, New York, Boston, and
carries the New York sleepers from
Ann Arbor.
No. 8-Leaves at 2:45 P. M., for Bos-
ton, Buffalo, and New York, carries
the Philadelphia car.
No. 2-Leaves at 3:55 P. M., De-
troit local.
No. 10-Leaves at 5:00 P. M., Buffa-
lo, Rochester, Albany, Utica, Syra-
cuse, New York and Boston.
No. 4-Leaves at 6:05 P. M., for De-
troit. Makes connection with trains
for upper peninsula points: Mackin-
aw, Escanaba, ,Calumet, Marquette,
and Sault Ste. Marie. Also connects
with Pittsburg, Cleveland, and
Youngstown trains.
No. 110-Leaves at 8:35 P. M., for
Detroit and Buffalo. Makes connec-
tions at Buffalo for Washington, Har-
risburg, Rochester, Syracuse, Albany
and New York.
No. 14-Leaves at 9:38 P. M., for
same points as No. 110.
No. 20-Leaves at 11:19 P. M., for
Detroit, Toronto, and Montreal.
West Bound'
No. 41-Leaves at 5:34'A. M., for
Chicago.
No. 9-Leaves at- 8:40 A. M., for
Chicago.

No. 5-Leaves at 9:25 A. M., local
for Chicago and all intermediate
points.
No. 107-Leaves at 1:10 P. M., for
Grand Rapids. Makes connections
for Muskegon and points north.
No. 15-Leaves at 1:23 P. M., for
Chioago. On Dec. 21 there will be a
special section of this train for stu-
dents leaving promptly at 1:15.
No. 23--Leaves at 2:44 P. M., for
Chicago.
No. 11-Leaves at 5:13 P. M., local
to Kalamazoo.-
No. 109-Leaves at 6:00 P. M., for
Grand Rapids, connects with trains
for points north.
No. 45-Leaves at 10:42 P. M. ,for
Chicago. This train will carry the
Ann Arbor to Chicago sleepers.
No. 19-Leaves at 1:20 A. M., for
Chicago. Connects at Jackson with
Grand Rapids train. Carries Grand
Rapids and Chicago slepers.
PLAIN-
CHOP SUEY
35c
WITH POT OF TEA AND
BOWL OF RICE
From 40c up we have Bean
Sprout put in.
SHORT ORDERS
QUANG TUNG LO
613 East Liberty
Webster's
Unabridged Dictionaries
-FOR-
COLLEGE, OFFICE
and HOME USE
IUY THE BEST
-AT-
tBiddlc's Book Stores
No.11 Nickels Arcade
Phone 703 -W

ANN ARBOR
South Bound

7:00 A. M.
11:30 A. M.
1:55 P. M.
4:50 P.M.
All trains make

Leave

Arrive Toledo
(Terminal.)
9:00 A. M.
1:05 P. M.
4:00 P. M.
6:30 P. M.
connections at To-

ledo for the south and east. Roads
operating south bound are the B. &
O., Hocking Valley, and Big Four.
The N. Y. Central takes the eastern
traffic, and operates on eastern ptand-
ard time.
North Bound: Terminal, Franktfort
Leave Ann Arbor
8:30 A.M. 41:56A.M.* 4:32P.-M.t
*Change at Owosso for Saginaw,
Bay City and the north. Change at
Howell for Grand Rapids.
tChange at Durand for Saginaw,
Flint, Port Huron, Grand Rapids, and
Chicago.

I, i

/ELFARE- F-
ARE YOU INTERESTED In the
WELFARE OF YOUNG MEN?
Play is as necessary as work.
Any game which is interesting
enough to afford real Re-crea-
tion is a beneficial game, pro-
vided it is played amid clean,
decent surroundings.
Most young men prefer games
like billiards for their leisure
hours. If you are interested in
the welfare of young men, you
are invited to visit our billiard
parlors as often as you wish.
You will find that this is- a
place of clean sport, where
gambling, profanity and other
undesirable aelements are abso-
lutely TABOO.
HUSTON BROS.

I

I

I

I

i

I

Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
'Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 4

-r >-

Teams Equal
Taking it all in all the lines of the
two teams appear to be of about
equal strength, Eckersall's having a
slight advantage at tackle where Voss
opposes Scott. On the other hand,
Camp's backfield look's stronger, with
Way as the fourth man instead of
Horween. As is natural Eskersall
placed six Western men and five
Easterners, as against Camp's four
Westerners, six from the East, and
one from the South. -
WAR DEPARTMENT AUTHORIZES
WOOD TO AID CAMP ROOSEVELT
Major General Lponard Wood,
commander of the central division of
the United States army, has been au-
thorized by the war department to
give all material aid needed to Camp
Roosevelt, the national boys' military
training camp located near Muskegon,
Michigan. This step by the war de-
partment is the government's official
stamp of approval on the new camp
,hich was organized two years ago
by Captain Beals.
It is rumored among army men in-
terested in the camp that before long
it may be made an official training
camp of the junior R. 0. T. C.

Harvard
Three intersectional games will fea-
ture the Crimson football schedule
next October. Indiana, Georgia un-
iversity, and Centre are the schools
that are going to send elevens to op-
pose Harvard at Cambridge. Nego-
tiations are also pending with Penn
State and Holy Cross for the 1921
schedule. If all of these contests are
arranged Harvard will face one of the
stiffest schedules in its history.
Georgia was nearly as powerful in
its section of the country this year as
its rival Georgia Tech. Centre's play
in the stadium met with an immediate
invitation for a second contest. In-
diana is a new comer on the schedule.
BOWLING TOURNEY
DRAWS TO CLOSE
Indications thus far in the class
bowling league are that the tourna-
ment will be as successful as is the
fraternity tourney. While the num-
ber of entries in the class event is
necessarily smaller the scores are
much higher than those made thus
far 'in the house games. A few of
the best bowlers in the fraternity
league are playing on class teams, a
fact which tends to lift up the cal-
ibre of the class organizations.
The senior lit bowlers hold the lead
thus far. That their men bowl con-
sistently is vouched for by the fact
that they have run up an average of
180 points for each game, making a
total of 2,705 points for three games,
the highest tally made in any of the
tourneys thus far this season. Didier,
of the senior lits, takes individual
(Continued on Page Eight)
CREOLE PRALINES-Grunewald's
from New Orleans, at Tice's, 117 Main
St., South.-Adv.
Now is the time to order your PER-
SONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS. En-
graving and embossing. O. D. Mor-

CHOOSE RGH
. ~.
Choose your next suit or
overcoat with discretion.
Look for a garment that
will give a long term of Ser-
(f 4 vice, with true fit and the
assurance of providing a
lasting g o o d appearance.
In other words, choose
Kuppenheimer
---~O Godclothes,
Copyribt 1920. The House of Kuppeh oeroCl t e
Our windows will show you how carefully we have
provided for you. Suits and Overcoats for all types 11
of m en. Special m odels for young m en. $ 2 Z .5 0jFa uul enCo l
N. F. Alen Co.
-the House of Kuppenheimer Clothes
1 o

r ill, 17IRickie's Arecue.--euv.

,...

.1.

A mre Ph M rnn h .q bn asiireJ aisfactlion for

04..A .A

319 R H

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan