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October 07, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-07

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

my Drill

AND GOALf

and down the gridiron until Banks,
Steketee, Usher and Kipke were go-
ing through the new formations in
lightning fashion. Knode at quar-
tbr, Roby at fullback. Uteritz and
Searle at halves were rehearsing the
plays on the second squad, where'
Petro was passing the ball from center.
On the first tealh, Wilson and Vick
were the only members who are to
start against Case Saturday who were
not in the line. Smith held down the
pivotal position while Swan perform-
ed at right guard. In Swan Yost
seems to have a highly capable line-
man who is making the guard mixup
into a three cornered fight. The big
sophomore handles himself well and
is showing plenty of fight. Cappon at
left tackle seems to have solved the
big question on the left side of the
line. Although not as rangy as either
Goetz or Wieman, the star end of last
year's Varsity is proving his versa-
tility and should make his side of the

looks like the best bet as Cappon's
running mate, although Wieman is out
again and with his bulk may break in-
to the right side of the line.
Coach Yost is not expecting a se-
rious argument with Case and will
probably fuse all of his squad if a
strong margin is rolled up in the first
half. Preparation for M. A. C. and
Ohio State is now occupying the at-
tention of the coaching staff and
within a week the Varsity will go
through its plays behind locked
gates. From early reports, the Farm-
er aggregation is powerful this year
and will give the Yostmen the kind-of
argument they need before the open-
ing Conference tussle with Ohio State.
Mather's freshman eleven fell in
the scrimmage against the reserves to
the tune of 10 to 0. The Reserves
came back with a vengeance an(I scor-
ed first with a place kick. Just be-
fore the scrimmage ended Joe Morey
skirted the right end of the yearling
squad for a run which netted the re-
serves their only touchdown. '

HARVARD SHIFTS LINE-UP
FOR GAME WITH INDIANA
Harvard's varsity football team was
radically shifted Wednesday in prep-
aration for the intersectional clash
with .Indiana, next Saturday. Head
Coach Fisher was dissatisfied with the
showing in the past two games and
has made the following changes: Cap-
tain Kane from end to tackle; Charlie
Tierney from center to tackle; Lock-
wood to end from tackle, and Fitts
from backfield to end.
At the request of the National Base-
ball commission, Ernest C. Quigley, the
National league umpire named as one
of the staff for the world's series was
relieved today by the Harvard Athletic
management of his assignment as the
referee of the Indiana-Harvard foot-
ball game at Harvard, Saturday.
Some wonderful ties; Cheney cra-
vats, knitted ties, and plain silks. 85c
to $2.00. Davis Toggery Shop, 119 So.
Main St.-Adv.

and new plays greeted
lien Coach Yost sent his
through signal practice
field gridiron yesterday
ie Wolverine mentor un-
ag of new tricks enough
en a few of the foolers
a hopes to baffle the op-
s in the coming games.
1 executing these plays
h's objective after the
rehearsed the new for-

V U M - -V

For the consideration of the student body, the following suggestion is
made:
Stated briefly it is, that the block "M", which is to be formed at the
Minnesota game, be placed in the neW, west end of the stadiums and that it
be formed by the freshman class.
All who have seen the stadium on Ferry field, since the horseshoe has
been completed around the west end, will agree that the logical place for
the -block "M" is on the west end of the field. There it can be viewed by
everyone in the stands. As it is now arranged, those in the south stand
will not be able to see the famous living "M"
It makes no difference to the Athletic association where the "M" is
placed in the matter of disposing of the tickets. Countless orders come in,
however, with the added request of "please give me tickets opposite the
block 'M'." It is of course impossible to grant all these requests, with the
result that many are disappointed through inability to see the "M".
While the student body is always anxious to have the block "M", it
is a difficult task to get enough to form it. Would it not be an honor to the
incoming class each year to form the "M"? Every student before he finishes
his four years at the University should desire to be part of the letter at
some time. Could not the forming of the block "M" become one of the tra-
ditions and privileges of the freshman class?
To have a good "i" it is also necessary that outsiders and especially
ladies with their bright colored hats and wearing apparel be kept out of the
formation. This was always quite impossible with the "M" placed on the
sides, due to the exchange of tickets among students and their friends.
CASE- WARRIORS A RE'RE1ADY F01R HARD .BATTLI

with their play, line

impregnable.

Stan Muirhead

.... %

MEI _

Expected to Give Wolverines
born Fight Saturday

a Sub..I

With a pair of 14 to O victories over{
two elevens in Ohio, Case School of
Applied Science will send its gridiron
warriors against Coach Yost's trium-
.phant Wolverine aggregation on Sat-
urday. On Sept. 25 the Clevelanders
met' and downed Hiram college, put-
ting across -a duo of touchdowns with
eace, and on Oct. 1 a similar feat was
accomplished with Akron furnishing
the opposition. Michigan fans' are
looking forward to the coming con-
test with interest, for, though Case
will undoubtedly meet the regular an-
nual defeat, it is the hope of coach-
es, players, students, and alumni, that
the Scientists will be able to put up
such a stiff fight that the Michigan;
®W orgu5Wiaago3aEoa
l11 19 aaeeaea
* U
U U
5 U
CAROM BILLIARDR'
5 .5g
* Eighteen tables on .te g
3 ground floor for this most U
popular recreation.
You are missing part of
" the pleasure of College
" Life if you do not make U
" use of theni regularly. '
* S
r. U,
M sJuaLTaDS ugA , CANDIESN
* "We tfrry to tzeat you ri ht

line may be thoroughly tested before
thfe important battle with M. A. C. on
Oct. 15.
Schools HaveI Met 24 Times
Michigan and 'Case nave met on the
gridiron 24 times, the first contest be-
ing staged in 1894, Michigan winning
18 to 8. Nd games were played again
until 1898, when the Wolverines
counted 23 points to 5 for the Ohio-
ans. Since that year each autumn has
witnessed a clash between the two in-
stitutions ,but never have the men of
the little Cleveland school been able
to wave their colors over the Maize
and Blue. Only once, and that in
1910, have hopes for a Case victory
been at the point of realization.
Michigan's much touted eleven,
which, by the way, came through the
season without a defeat, started off
in approved fas.ion, tearing the heavy
Case line into almost, complete disor-
ganization until the visitors held in
the shadow of their own goal posts,
Lawton making ,Michigan's only
points with a field goal from the 20
yard line
Case Ties Score
In the second,quarter Case rpened
an attack of unexpected power on the
Wolverine forward wall, the bewilder-
ed' Michigan linemen stopping the fu-
rious rush of the Ohioans with the
secondary defense men standing al-
most on the last precious white mark.
A Case backfield man .dropped back,
the powerful toe of the Scientist sent
the ball between the bars for the ty-
ing score. A moment later McMillan
of Case received the Michigan kick-
off and tore through the entire
Wolverine team for whatlooked to be
a sure touchdown. He was brought
down from behind, with the Michigan
goal line a few short yards ahead.
Then Michigan held, and the remain-
der of the game was a constant fight,
neither aggregation being able to
count.

Patronize Daily

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