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October 25, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-25

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

LY

,.

JAIL VINDICATED BY
ICASO SAVE PRINCETON

oon Team Beat Tigers
r Own Smashing
Game

at

IJNOIS STILL HAMPERED
BY LOSS OF INJURED STARS
hief among the upsets caused by
stern Conference football elevens
urday was the defeat of Princeton
Stagg's Maroons in the first inter-
tional clash between those two
Oens. Chicago has ,a two year con-
et with Princeton but before the
Ie even Walter Eckersall, former
roon quarterback and now famous
tball critic, conceded Princeton an
e in the battle on Princeton's own
di.
hicago exhibited a startling attack
the reputed invulnerable wall of
Easterners gave away before the
ashing attacks directed against it
the Maroon shifts. Seldom, if ever,
a'Westiern eleven invaded the East
i demonstrated its superiority in
h a commanding fashion as the
roons did. In only one department
unting-was Chicago outclassed.
All other styles of play the Western
ren was superior and its general
ensive and offensive play was a
elation to the Easterners.
Chicago Smashes Tiger Line
hicago's scores were the result of
Trop kick and a touchdown. Cap-
1 Keck, of Princeton, All-American
ke,'whio is considered one of the
atest tackles who ever played in
East, did not exhibit his powers
tsht the Maroons. Princeton was
┬▒en at its own game-the slashing,
ring attack directed at the line and
tackle. Chicago used a line attack
tead of the much expected aerial
ack. On the defense Chicago was
ally powerful. In striking contrast
the sluggish attempts of the Tigers
gain ground was the smooth work-
offense of the Maroon. Coach
gg has perfecte4 a shift for this
no which could not be stopped. The
it consisted of plays sprung behind
unbalanced line, with the backfield-
tted to the side of the attack. On
0e plays a lineman wouM move
r to the strong side and place him-
f between the center, guard, or
kle. The ball was passed directly
the runner. Princeton employed a
man defense most of the time.
Wisconsin Backs Strong
Ather victories of importance in the
iference rac were those of Wiscon-
and; Ohio. State. Wisconsin had
re difficulty than the score would
icate in defeating Illinois. The Bad-
s had no walkaway but were aided
the breaks and a lot of bad foot-
1 on the part of Illinois.' The Wis-
iin bacrfield showed up brilliantly.
idt did not do any punting that was
eptional and at times in the contest
game settled dowu to a punting
eL between Durant of Illinois and
d. Wisconsin held at crucial times
d the Indians were able to make lit-j
headway through the line when the
iger goal line was threatened. Wis-
isin's first touchdown was the re-
t of a blocked punt in the second
arter. The Illinois kick was blocked
the Indians' '20 yard line and
umm recovered the oval for a touch-
in. The two final scores were made
Wisconsin in the last quarter. El-
t broke away for a 50 yard run
ough the whole Illinois team for a
.chdown, while Wood picked up a
able and hurried 20 yards for the
al score. Illinois was adept at pass-
and more than once had the Badg-
in tight places but Richards' men
td:
kith but four teams left in the race,
VIN FROM ILLINOIS
BUY A "PECIAL'' TICKET NOW?

Iowa, Chicago, Wisconsin, and Ohio,'
the games this Saturday will have lit-
tie bearing on the race. Wisconsin
meets Minnesota and should win with-
out difficulty. Chicago has an easy
game against the Colorado Aggies,
while Ohio State has an extra week
of rest before the game on Stagg.fleld,
Nov. 5. This game will decide which
team is to remain in the race with
Iowa and Wisconsin. Iowa should toy,'
with Purdue at Lafayette, while Mich-
igan meets Illinois at Urbana. Al-i
though this game has no bearing on
the race it will be closely watched by
followers of tuppke and Yost. .
Illinois Also Jinxed1
Illinois and Michigan were trailedl
by a similar jinx, injuries, during the,
earlier part of the season and neitherw
team has been able to put its full1
strength on the field in any Conference
game. Among the veterans on the Il-
linois team are, Captain Walquist,
quarterback; Crangle, fullback; Carn-
ey and Reichle, ends; Mohr, guard;
Peden, halfback; Olander, tackle, and
Sabo, halfback. Zuppke's men have,
lost the two opening Conference games
to Iowa and Wisconsin, but in neither
contest were they badly outclassed.I
From all indications there will be,
some shakeups in both teams and;
each should present the strongest line-
up it has yet put out to face a Big1
Ten team this year.
Intramural items
Interfraternity soccer schedules are
as follows: At 4 o'clock today, Delta1
Tau Delta vs. Delta Chi, Alpha Sigma
Phi vs. Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Sigma
Delta vs. Theta Chi. At 4 o'clock Wed-
nesday: Kappa 'Beta Psi vs. Beta
Theta Pi, Sigma Nu vs. winner of Phi
Delta Theta-Kappa Nu.
- The first match of the consolation
round is also scheduled for Wednesday.
afternoon at the same hour. This will
bring together Acacia and Zeta Beta
Thu.
Three consolation games and one up-
per round battle are on the card for
Thursday. Sigma Phi Epsilon will op-
pose Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Chi will
meet Delta kappa Epsilon, and Delta
Upsilon will clash with Delta Sigma
Phi. In the upper round game Trigon
will meet the winner of the Phi Gam-
ma Delta-Psi Upsilon match.
The consolation round is intended to
give points on the fraternity chart to
teams that were eliminated in the first
round of the tournament, thus mak-
ing for a closer fight in thelong race
for the interfraternity athletic cup.
All regularly appointed class man-
agers must report to the intramural
office by Thursday night, or the office
will appoint men to act for the var-
ious classes in the socder and football
tournaments.
The following second round matches
in the All-campus doubles tennis tour-
nament are announced: Upjohn and
Smock, ,2034-R, vs. Freedman and Wit-
ty, 751-W; Rock, 956-M, and Segal,
751-W, vs. Moore and Ogden, 1399;
Shaw and Barker, 1070-W, vs. Dun-
akin, 63, and Zook, 1741-R; Randall
and Merner, 355, vs. Neeley and Gold-
berg, 354-.
The Intiamural department an-
nounces the following new appoint-
ments of assistants: Intramural man-
(Continued on Page Eight)

WORK Of CROSS COUNTRY'
TEAM PLEASES FARRELL"
NEXT MEET AGAINST 0.S. U. AND
ILINOIS AT URBANA
SATURDAY
Coach Farrell.is pleased with the1
showing which his cross country team,
made last Saturday against the Pur-
due aggregation. With Captain Pen-
berthy unable to compete, the team1
was hit a severe blow, but the other
members worked all the harder and,
made the Boilermakers exert them-
selves to the limit to win.
The next meet will be a triangle af-
fair between Illinois, Ohio State andl
Michigan at Urbana. Nothing has been
heard about the distance teams of
either of these t schools, but the Ohio
coach was an interested spectator of 1
the race between Purdue and the Wol-
verines last week. Captain Penberthy
will be in shape for that meet ane
Steve expects to show the other teams
a real race.
Two Squads Meet Aggles
On Nov. 5, ,two teams will be taken
to M. A. C. to compete in the cross
country runs at Lansing. One team,
composed of six men, will make up'
the Varsity, while another team, also
of six, will represent the Reserves1
and will'run against the Aggie re-
serves. The trial for the reserves will
be held next Saturday at 10:30 o'clock"
while the regulars are at Urbana.
Fresh Meet Nov. 12
Coach Douglas's team of yearlings1
will have a chance to earn their num-
erals on Nov. 12, in the annual fresh-
man cross country race. The run will
be over the three mile boulevard
course. This is the first chance of the
yearlings to win their numerals this
year; the first six to cross the tape
at the finish to be so awarded, and the
first three men will receive silver
cups. The record of the course was
made by Harris Davis last year when
he stepped the distance in 14 minutes

and 47 seconds. The closest to this
time this year was made by Isbell
who hung up the good time of 15:45.
All freshmen who attend the cross
country runs regularly are excused
from gym classes in the afternoon.
SpOrt Clippings
Babe Ruth has repented and has
thrown himself upon the mercy of
Judge Landis for playing post season
ball after the close of the world se-
ries. Ruth states that he was ill-ad-
vised aftd thought he was doing some-
thing for the good of baseball as a
sport but that he now sees the error
of his ways and that he will play no
more baseball until next year. His
only hope is that the high commission-
er of baseball will be lenient with
him.
Classrooms at the University of
Chicago were deserted yesterday when
the students declared a holiday to
celebrate the 9-0 victory of the Ma-
rons over Princeton last Saturday.
The students met in a body and escort-
ed the team from the Englewood staF
tion to the Midway, where a formal
mass meeting was held.
University of California, last year's
conqueror of Ohio State, began its
1921 drive Saturday with a 39-0 vic-
tory over Oregon. California hopes
to repeat its feat of last year in win-
ning the Pacific Coast Conference
championship.
University of Chicago will again
play an intersectional game next Sat-
urday, when they meet the University
of Colorado on, Stagg field.
FOUND-Have you found gut Ham
gives hot biscuits or Johnny cake. The
kind mother makes with his 35 cent
dinners. We deliver lunches. Ham's
Lunch. 538 Forest. Call 1526-M.-Adv.
Don't forget to pay your Daily sub-
scription.-Adv.
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv.

17-

Iowa Stars Raise
Future Gridders

ifornia in 1922 by the
and football teams and
its in 1922 by the Calif
Baseball games may be
Students will receive
Lion at the Mabel A.
Phone 296-R.-Adv.

Notre Dame and Illinois, has two grid-
iron stars who not only play football
themselves, but who are rearing sons.
These players are Glen Devine and
Donald Macrae. Their sons, they'
claim, are coming stars of the grid-
Iron.
Devine's son is seven months of
age, while Macrae's is three and one-
half.
Devineland Macrae are stars on the
present football team, and both play
halfback. This is Macrae's first year
in college football, but Devine is com-
pleting his third season.
These players are believed to have
established a precedent in regard to
bringing on the next generation of
football stars before the present gen-
eration has completed its own activi-
ties on the gridiron. Devine Is a broth-
er of Aubrey Devine, captain of this
year's team.
ILLINOIS AND CALIFORNIA
, PLAN ATHLETIC RELATIONS
Berkeley, Calif., Oct. 24.-Arrange-
ments are being made for annual con-
tests between University of California
and University of Illinois track and
football, teams, Graduate Manager
Luther Nichols of California, apnounc-
ed here recently.

(By Associated Press)
Iowa City, Ia.,, Oct. 24.-The State
University of Iowa, looked upon as
having one of the season's best foot-
ball teams, because of its defeat of

Dr. Gear
OSTEOPATI
Office hours
wnent TV
uRm. 12, Over
711 N. Un

ANN AR:
CHOP S
314 S. Stat
Place Newly I
QUICK SERVICk
PRICES REAS
EVERYTH
PA RC
DELIV:
TELEPHOJ
2711
TRUNI
'N EVERY

MOVED TO OUR .NEW LOCATI
320 East Liberty Str
OLANDERS
OWER
BE-AWD ES

Iic

rryr I. irn rr ~ i..~ w r i r rr

Get 'em from 0 & H

Men's
Shoe Shop

I

b d

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A FRESI
MENT OF BEADS FROM EUROF
PEARLS,
REAL CRYSTAL,
TOPAZ,
GENUINE LAPISLAZU
REAL JET,
and all colors of
IMITATION,
and at very low

Heavy grain leather oxfords predominate here-so-when
in need of Footwear, call first at the 0. & H. exclusive
men s shop. "Quality Footwear" and prices are right.

I

Many ladies have them to match gowns
of various colors
Arnold&yCo .'

I'

JEWELERS

MAIN STR

O'KANE & HERTLER
335 SOUTH MAIN STREET
"Where Quality Reigns Supreme "

.. ...
.. ._ _. . .

COLUMNI
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M.

LASII

ADVERTI SI

SlEEP ANYWHERE. BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
718 Arbor Street
Wear State and Packard Streets

..

1.

LOST

i

H ow Is

This?*

i

I

.0

OLIVER
TYPEWRITERS
Some Less than a Year Old
$25 to $30
Original Cost - $64
GET YOURS -NOW
O. D. MORRILL
17 NicKELs ARCADE.

There was a young lady named Nork,
Who was born in the city of York,
And then she came west
And did just her best
To get an AB. without work.

LOST
LOST--On hills in East Ann Arbor
near Cambridge Road and Vinewood
Blvd., Eastman Autographic Folding
Kodak, No. 2. Leather handle broke
en at one end, red cord used fort
handle. Finder call 1920-J or return
to 326 Thompson._Reward. 26
LOST-Pocket book containing $35 at
O. S. U. game in West stand. Finder
kindly return to E. B. Hoffman, 1113
Forest Ave. Phone 26- and re-
ceive reward. 26
LOST- Gold fountain pen between
1008~Hill and E. University and
Homoeopathic Hospital. Return to
IH. Sprick, 1008 Hill. Phone 1508-J.
Reward. 25-2

LOST-Elgin wrist watch
wrist band on Church St.
Saturday evening, Oct. 2
ward call 2166-W.
LOST-Lady's gold wrist w
movement. Lancet ma
day evening. Phone 141
LOST-A pair of eye gla
day. Return to 600 E
Phone 2882-J. Reward.
LOST-Delta Sigma Phi p
H. D. T. and date on
2580-M.
WANiTED

Just like a girl, isn't it?

But the wonderful part of the whole

4
c
w

I

thing is that she got the sheepskin. But she couldn't have
done it if she hadn't kept the roses in her cheeks by eating

"""w

I

I

regularly

0O

Laundry
204 No. Main
Flannel Shirts Given

A T-----

LOST- Lady's gold wrist watch be-
tweep Ferry Field and campus. Re-1
ward. Return to Box B. E. S., Daily.
26-2
LOST-AT Ferry Field or between
Whitney Hotel and Ferry Field, a'
pair of bone rimmed nose glasses.:
Reward. Phone Wilson, 188. 26.
LOST- Pocket book containing Iden-
tifcation .card. Please call M.

WANTED-Four men tC
trip with me to Urbana
Michigan game. Will 1
bor Friday noon. Roi
Call 2384-M or see me
mot.
WANTED- Typing, reai
called for and deliv
2624-M.
WANTED-Washing to
Will call for and del
7115-F13.

Flowers Restaurant

32 STEPS FROM STATE SWREET

11

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