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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.

November 01, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-01

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

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Fragrant Blend
steadfast' friend,
rich and mellow
as old wine;
every day+
more men say
In-com-pa-ra-bly fine!
- - ~5
33lenaedn mthe Good Old E'nilish Waii

Th

FI6HT FE ATURHES
Team Goes Through I11linois Contest
With No Injuries and But
One Substitute
PERFECT COORDINATION BE.
TWEEN LINE AND BACKFIELD
Michigan's fighting football team re-
turned to Ann Arbor with a victory
oyer the Illini which was more de-
cisive than the 3 to 0 score would in-
dicate. Seldom if ever has a Varsity
team shown more fight than the one
which played on Saturday. All 11
men were in every pjay and the team-
work which featured their defense
and attack was as smooth as could be .
desired.
No Michigan Injuries
No injuries marred the game from'
(Continued on Page Five)

Three O The Fighting Wolverine Linemen Whose
Work Went Far To Lower The Colors Of Illinois

Left-"Ed" Johns, who substituted
for Cappon when the latter was moved
from tackle to half back. Johns more
than duplicated his stellar perform-
ance of the game with Ohio State, in
which, as a substitute, he held the

W- 44 i

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THE TURKISH CIGARETTE

KtWO Gtr
jE AD 50G1;L-( Q f

giant Pixley to a standstill, when he
played all around -Drayer of Illinois,
throughout Saturday's contest.
Center--Capt. "Duke" Dunne, who
fought the fight with all the spirit of
a real Irishman. Time after time he
cut open the Illinois line ,for Cappon
and Roby to plough through, and time
after time he held the most vicious
attacks of the Indians, often throwing
his man for a good loss.
Right--"Ernie" Vick, veteran Var-
sity center, who won praise, not only
from the hundreds of Michigan stu-
dents who witnessed the contest, .but
from the referee, Walter Eckersall
himself, for his remarkable demon-
stration of offensive and defensive
strength.
Babe Ruth to Learn His Fate
Babe Ruth's fate will be determined
within two weeks by Judge Landis it
was announced yesterday. The judge'
is now giving the affair his consider-
ation and his decision will probably be
handed down in the near future. It is
rumored that Ruth will be suspended
for at least a part of next year.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

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VERY day MURADS
are held higher in the
estimation of the men
who smoke them.
They are the standard of
Taste.
They are 100% pure Turk-
ish tobacco -of the finest
varieties grown.
They never disappoint -
Mak f hes AE qligAirado Turkish
and E~zpiian Cgardk'rs in dhe.wrd

never fail-never change--
You are proud to smoke
them in any company-on
any occasion.
' They are the largest sell-.
ing high-grade cigarette in
the world.
The cigarette smokers of-
America DO prefer Quality
to Quantity.

ti',, - ' '
s
: ,,, t

2O,

" jdge forYourself -i!"

THIRD ANNUAL

Contest Comment
Illinois inaugurated a new system
of yelling by having the cheering sec-
tion centered around a block "I" made
up by members of their senior hon-
ory societies. The Illini center wear-
ing hats of orange were boisterous
with their "Oskee-wow-wow" through-
out the contest.
"Cappie" Cappon covered himself
with glory by ploughing through the
Illini forward wall almost at will.
Originally a halfback in prep school,
Cappon was used on end last year.
He made a name for himself on the
tip position and was placed on the sec-
ond All-Conference team. This year
Coach "Yost was sorely pressed for a
tackle who could throw the opposing
plays back. "Cappie" was finally tried
out there and played so well that he
was assigned the job for the season.
With Kipke, Banks, and Usher out
of the game Yost was forced to send
a patched up team against Illinois,
and Cappon was -pulled' back from the
line to halfback. Again he delivered
when he proved to be a human batter-
ing ram against the Indian wall. About
the only thing Cappon has not tried is
to call signals from the quarterback
position.
It looked like a sure touchdown for
Michigan in the second quarter when
the Wolverines reached the Illinois six
yard line. Roby and Cappon were mak-
ing five yards every time they carried
the ball. Roby steamed up for the
plunge that was to put' the ball over
but Illinois mud downed him before
the Indian linemen could reach him.
Rather than miss the chance of scor-
ing Michigan contented herself with
the place kick which won the game.
,Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv.

EXTRA CONCERT S ERIES
FIVE ATTRACTIVE ORCHESTRA CONCERTS_ _
BY
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Conductor
WITH A CELEBRATED SOLOIST AT

EACH'

ipr LIES
Soprano

Violoncehlist

SCHEDULE OF DATES
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8
ESTELLE LIEBLING
SOPRANO-
MONDAY, DECEMBER 12
R AOUL VIDAS
VIOLINIST
MONDAY., JANUARY 23
SSI GABRILOWITSCH
PIANIST
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20
HANS KINDLER
PCELLIST
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27
BENDETSON NETZORG
PIANIST

TO THE PUBLIC
In response to many requests the University Musi-
cal Society has enriched the Extra Concert Series by the
inclusion of five orchestral programs at each of which a
gifted soloist will also appear. Obviously, an undertak-
ing of such magnitude involves heavy financial obliga-
tions.. The Society hopes to make such a series an an-
nual event. In order to do this the enthusiastic support
of all who are interested in good music is invited; other-
wise it will not be possible to continue such an orchestral
series as an annual event. The prices of course tickets
have been placed at the lowest possible point to cover
expenses, and have been based on the assumption that the
auditorium will be entirely filled. - Special attention is
called to the fact that the seats in the upper balcony
($2.00 and $3.00 for the course) are particularly desira-
ble for orchestral programs.

OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH
Conductor pun Piano Soloist

ECHEDULE OF PRICES
Your attention is called to the fact that on the basis of the course prices given below the
admission to individual concerts ranges from as low as 40 cents to a maximum of one dollar, prices
which bring good music within the reach of all.
$5.00 seats: Three center sections on the main floor and the first eight rows in the first balcony.
$4.00 seats: Two side sections on the main floor and the last seven rows in the first balcony.
$3.00 seats: First fourteen rows in the second balcony.
$2.oo seats: Last ten rows in the second balcony.
COURSE TICKETS are now on sale at the University School of Music.

!'
3
,o
I.
5
N

t rw
POCKET BILLIARDS
Fourteen tables on sec-
ond floor reserved exclu-
sively for this sociable
game.
You do not need to be
an expert to enjoy it.

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n 0 _
1®p_ _ :1. i
--d--- - ----_

VIDAS

CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary.

BENT

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