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October 28, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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TO URBANA IS CH OF
NO TEAM A U1UROOTERS

The Badgers brought down their best
washing machine, soaked the colors
of Illinois for four 15 minute periods,

Dig Send-Off Given Football Hen
As Varsity Departs IFor Illinoisl

and faded out
orange, taking
style 19 to 0.

what was
the game

left of the
in picnic

COACH YOST AND 28 GRID MEN
LEAVE TO BATTLE ILLINI
QN SATURDAY
(By Wallace F. Elliott)'
Casually glancing into the football
history of the University of Illinois
thus far during the present season
one might well imagine that the Ur-
bana campus is a hotbed of despair,'
that the crest of the university has
been changed from its former glory
to a caricature of "gloom" of a sick-
ly greenish hue, rampant on a field
of, black, darker than the inside pocket<
of a colored gentleman's black vest at
midnikht in a coal bin. . .
Indians Started Well
Far, far from it! The Indians
cracked open the seasn with a glori-i

By all rights, with the orange given
such a rinsing, there should be noth-
ing left on the Urbana campus but
blue. Never! The Illini got their
dander up and have created a new
supply of the fruit color for the par-
ticular benefit of Coach Yost's Wol-
verines. They are "rarin'" to go.
"Beat Michigan!" is the cry of the
men of Zuppke.
28 Wolverine Gridders on Squad
Michigan, however, is ready. "Re-
venge" and "Crush the Illini" are the
watchwords of the Wolverines. Three
overwhelming wins over Mt. Union,
Case, and M. A. C. brought campus
spirit to a fever heat, a temperature
which sank below normal for a time
when Ohio State accepted Michigan's
injuries and the breaks in the game
for a 14 to.0 win. But that game is a
thing of the past. Last night 28,
wearers of the Maize and Blue board-
ed the train which has taken them
to the scene of battle. All day today
machines will be pouring out of Ann
Arbor, headed for Urbana, and to-
night a special train will carry away
300 more loyal Michigan rooters and
a band of 70 pieces. Michigan is
ready for Illinois, rooters, band, and
team.

Led by Capt. "Duke" Dunne, the
Varsity football squad, 28 strong, left
for Urbana last night. A monster
send-off was given the team as the
Varsity special pulled out of the Ann
Arbor depot at 10 o'clock.
Banks and Usher Not to Play
The list of men who will be called
upon to buck the Illini includes the
following names: Dunne, Vick, Wil-
son, Banks, Usher, Goebel, Cappon,
Steketee, Uteritz, Neisch, Muirhead,
Wieman, Van Orden, Kipke, Kirk,
Johns, Gunther, Crawforth, Knode,
Swan, Roby, Fairbairn, Curran, Dean,
Garfield, Searle, Smith, and Petro. Of
these- men there are several that will
not get ,into the game because they
have not recovered sufficiently from
their injuries as yet. Banks, Usher,
Wieman, Neisch, and Petro will prob-
ably be kept on the sidelines during
the game. There is no chance of
Banks playing. Little hole is enter-
tained for Usher. Only bare possibil-
ity will see the others in the game.
Ferry field has had an air of mys-
tery about it for the last few days.
Secret practice has been in order and
even the most favored have been kept
outside the gates. Just what the
coaches have up their sleeves is hard
to say. Something is on foot. and

...

ous curtain raiser, treading underfoot
the colors of South Dakota while the
band played "52 to 0". That was Il-
linois' first and last taste of victory
to date. Two short weeks ago a bril-
liant Hawkeye machine steam roller-
ed into the Indians, toyed with them,
stepped on them, and had a joyous
time in general, squeezing the juice
out of the orange of the Urbana jer-
seys, and winning 14 to 2.
Next on the list came. Wisconsin.

'ollowers of the Maize and Blue may
have a surprise in store for them.
No Lineup Announced
Coach Yost has given out no lineup
to date. He has said that he does not
know how and who will start. Yes-
terday's drill in Ann Arbor and to-
day's in Urbana will probably settle
the question but until the whistle
blows he will not announce any offi-
cial lineup. This would lead one to
believe that there was a chance of a
shift in the team that will begin.
Kipke is once again in shape and
should start the game. Wilson also
is in good physical condition and his
fight should find him with the begin-
ners. Just where the changes will oc-
cur Gis problematical. Cappon may see
action in the offense with the ball in
his arms as he hasI been carrying the'
pigskin during the week. He will
play on the line in the defense.
Dunne at guard, Vick at center on
the offensive, Goebel at end, last
week's men in the backfield, Wilson at
guard, Muirhead at tackle are almost
certainties. If there are changes, they
will probably be in the other posi-
tions.
Many Leave with Team
Accompanying the team on their
special cars are 'Coach Yost,, Harry
Tillotson, Trainer Archie Hahn, Billy
Fallon, Manager Al May, Assistant
Coaches Wieman, Maddock, Sturze-
negger, Dr. Busby, and Groundkeeper
Thomas. Con Church of the Ann Ar-
bor Times-News, - H. G. Salsinger,
sporting editor -of the Detroit News,
and H. Bullion, sporting editor of the
Detroit Free Press, will have places
in the cars. The rest of the coaching
staff leaves tonight on the student
special.
Theteam will arrive in Urbana at
9:15 o'clock Friday morning. Its
headquarters in Urbana will be the
Inman hotel. They will leave Illinois
at 8 o'clock Saturday evening, arriv-
ing in Ann Arbor at 8:50 o'clock Sun-
day morning.
ZUPPKE PINS ROPE IN
JACK CRANCLE FOR WIN

-- m i irrrr.mr s rf u r rrar .

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11 . . . . . . . . . !-

suffered a badly wrenched knee in this
game and also a bad charley horse.
These three injuries have devitalized
the big Irishman since that time and
he has been badly off color. Since the
Iowa gqme he has been sick and has
been unable to eat very regularly.
Zuppke is watching the doctors efforts
with interest. If Crangle can be re-
turned in first class condition the "Lit-
tle Mentor" feels that he can turn the
remainder of his schedule into victoh-
ies instead of defeats.
INIIA1CT NCORT
SQUAD MA IDTODAY
BASKETBALL MENTOR IN SEARCH
OF PLAYERS TO REPLACE
LOSSES
Coach' Mather made his first cut in
the Varsity basketball squad last.
Monday night when he dropped the
list of tryouts down to 35. This num-
ber will be kept only temporarily as
the coach expects to again cut the
squad in the very near future.
Scrimmages Have Begun
Most of the squad's practice to date1
has been on the fundamentals of the
sport, but some scrimmage has been
held so that the coach might weed
out. the men who stood absolutely no
chance of making the team. This has
now been accomplished and the 4men
who remain will be given a real work-
out from now on. The number of
practices per week will probably be
increased soon and within a couple
of weeks should begin to look like a
real Conference basketball squad.
Coach Mather plans to carry from
15 to 20 men during the season and
after one more cut will have his squad
down to the desired quota. These
men will.then receive the specialized
coaching which is hoped will carry
the Wolverines to another champion-
ship In Conference circles.
Mather Faces Huge Task
Michigan faces quite a task in her
desire to again finish first in the Con-
ference ranking as she is minus three
of last year's 'regulars, while Wiscon-
sin, who tied with the Wolverines
last year, has lost only one regular
this season. Illinois should again at-
tract considerable attention as they
will have back Carney, Walqust,
Reitsch, and Vail. Purdue, the third
member of last year's triple tie, is an
unknown quantity this season as most
of her men are absent from the squad
this year. The remainder of the
teams do not appear-as dangerous
contenders for the 1922 champion-
ship.
SOCCER PLAYERS
PRACTICE SATURDAY
Soccer practice will be held Satur-
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Everyj
student interested in the game is urg-
ed to attend. A meeting of those in-
terested in soccer will be held Fri.
day evening at the Union.
Pay your Daily subscription at the
Press Bldg.-Adv.

To the Editor:
"The game is the thing,"'should be
the motto of all lovers of college sport.
For a score of years I have watched
nearly every important football game
played at Ann Arbor. Most of these
games were won by the men, who en-
jo d the highly technical training of
Fi1 ding H. Yost and his able associ-
ates. Very few games have been lost
according to the official records.
Some games were actually won by
Michigan teams when it was clear to
the mere onlooker that the opposing
teams really outplayed the Michigan
team. Two or three casual incidents
turned the tide last Saturday.
Breaks, Against Michigan
If only three plays could have been
reversed, the score would have been
heralded 7 to 0 in favor of Michigan.
These three- plays were the direct re-
sults of personal condition; two result-
ed from poor punts, and one came im-
mediately after the untimely crippling
of jKipke.
Does this indicate a lack of proper
coaching of the Michigan men, who
foughto with real spirit until the last
second of play?.
Accidents Mar Chances
Many years have passed since such
line work has been witnessed on Fer-
ry field. There was lackip1g indeed the
punch of an effective offensiye, but
never in the history of the last twenty
years have so man'y serious accidents
occurred, whicl made an aggresive of-
fensive impossible.
'Tis true the score shows a victory
for the strong Ohio team, but the
playing did not betray any lack of
efficient coaching on either side. The
game and not the score is the thing.
The men of Ohio scored, but they
scored on a superior football team.
WARREN W. FLORER.

OLD FAN
YOST'S

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UPHOLDS
COACHING

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are here!

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will show you how smart
they are. *.
Buy them-you'll see
how economical these
Good Clothes are.
Wear them-you'll learn
that the Style of Society
grand clothes is tailored
there to stay.

INDIAN'S
BEEN

STAR FULLBACK HAS
ILL, BUT EXPECTS
TO PLAY

WEAR THE MICHIGAN COLORS TO
ILLINOIS.
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MEE ~ IE AT TH 0& Me
std teOient:
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a I EET NE AT THE
g nce ue gdays of "Joe's S
* About the most.lpopular ,
plL e in Ann Arbor to get
* . cool drink or a light
*lunch.
U U
BIL;UAUDS CMARS CANDIES
PIPES X#NCHES SODAS
,we try, to treat you right" S
"

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deritg runb hl'thrB

(By H. Martin Glenn)
Sporting Editor, The Daily Illini
Another shift was made in Zuppke's
backfield here tonight when Jack
Crangle, All-Western fullback last year
went to the hospital. Crangle has
been sick ever since the Iowa game and
his doctors have advised him to spend
several days in the country to recup-
erate.
Crangle Ill
He has suffered from a slight fever
all week but refused to leave the team
long enough to rid himself of. his
malady until last night when Trainer
Bullock called the doctor, put Crangle
into the car and shipped him to the
University hospital. Crangle did not
know until he arrived at the hospital
that he was not being taken home.
The doctor hopes to get rid of the
big Irishman's fever in a few days and
have him back on the field in time
to play a part of the Michigan game
next Saturday. In case he is unable
to return Woodward or Tabor will play
in the fullback position.
Woodward May Play
Woodward is a sophomore this year
and looks like a good fullback man
for the future. At present he is too
slow to suit Zuppke but he is almost
as consistent as Crangle in the second-
ary defense. He also has a knack at
picking holes that Crangle has" never
been able to develope. This in part
makes up for Woodward's lack. of
speed.
Tabor is a seniorithis year and has
played almost enough already to win
his letter. He lacks Crangle's stature,
is slightly lighter and does not hit the
line as hard as the big fullback.
Zuppke Says Victory With Crangle
If Crangle's rest puts. him in top
condition again it will greatly increase
Illinois' chances. Crangle was going
better early in the season than ever
before and looked like All-American
material. Three days before the Iowa
game, however, he bruised his should-
er so badly that he was forced to do
all of his tackling with one hand. He
WEAR THE MICHIGAN COLORS TO

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