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.

November 10, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-10

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

f

.
y Y ur 1 1 i1ii Yi iYYYl1r1..
r...

Three Wolverine Stars The Badgers
Will Have To Face At Camp Randall

STRONG WISCONSIN ELEVEN PRIMED,
BY RICHARDS FOR WOLVERINE FRAY
Badgers (ontl on tight Bat $peedy
Backfield to Qatu Agaligst
1tfchuIgsu

National League ofOompulmWEA*u- IPrecnt Weu.ro''
cation at the Hotel tatler. The eon- PresideLt Marion 14
TgutI* *A* Friay uiht. Burton will return t
A Large nu kper of early arrivals'Orleans, where they h
among tUe educators spent Tuesday
visiting Detroit schools and studying ing a convention of th,
methods in u , i ciation of State Upiv

r

CARDINAL NOT OVERCONFIXF ENT
AUT FEAR STEKETEE KICKS
(By Charles J. Lewis, oprto Editor,
The Daily Cardlnaj)
Arrayed in the fighting armor that
has carried it safely throlig'r three
Big Ten games and is counted upon to
bring Wisconsin to at least a tie for,
the Conference championship, the Bad-
ger eleven on Monday began a hard
series of drills for the Michigan con-
test next Saturday.
Badgers Light
Knowing that. Northwestern, Illinois
and Minnesota were stepping stones
for the game with the Wolverines,
Coach John R. Richards has been
pointing his men for that game during
the entire season. Lighter than ever.
but fast enough to run rings around

itfrm

FOI

YOUNG

MEN

4 Perfect Fit For &?e-s

Left to right-Goebel, Vick, and Usher. Goebel will play his old posi-
tion at right end. He has been pointed to stop the fleet Wisconsin backs.
In other games this year Goebel hasn't waited for his man to get started.
Vick and Bunge are expected to figlt it out at center for All-Western hon-.
ors. Eckersall, who will referee the contest says that these pivot men are
the class of the West. ."Eddie" Usher has been pronounced fit by Archie
Hahn. His off tackle smashing has won many games for Michigan. Usher

will figure in the driving
inal line.

attack if Coach Yost decides to pound the Card-

t
.

T HE
GREY
S H O P

Are

you hungry after an

evenings;study? Try our
"Study Lunch" packed to

suit.

H o t lunch specials

every day with a home-cooked

flavor.

r,

600 E. Liberty

SPOEHR'S AND NUNNALLY'S CANDIES

Minnesota on a slippery field, the Wis-
consin backfield is primed to meet its
once-traditional rivals. A changed
line-up may trot onto Camp Randall
when the referee blows his whistle for
the first kick-off Saturday. By his!
magnificient showing in the Gopher
victory, "Rollie" Williams appears to
have cinched the quarterback position.
Capt. Guy Sundt will remain in his
regular fullback place, with "Rowdy"
Elliott, hardest off-tackle driver in the
Conference, at his right.
It is the left half job that is puzzling
dopesters. Will Gibson, deposed from
quarterback, gain left half? Will "T"
Gould, erstwhile end, come back to his
left half position of 1919? Or will
"Jimmy" Woods be the cog enabling
Richards to retain his policy of play-
ing Gould at half on offense, at end on
defense, and shifting Woods in the
same manner?
Bunge Star Center
The Wisconsin line, aggressive and
always "rarin' to go," will probably
be the same as that forward wall which
nonpulsed "Doc" Williams and his
Minnesota shift. Tebell at right end,
with the other flanker to be chosen,
Brader and Brume at tackles, will
make it hot for any off-tackle- or end
drives attempted by th Wolverines.
Big Christian and*Hohlfeld, both ir
their first year of Conference football,
have well measured up to Richards'
standards thus far. Bunge, center, is
reputed to be on Walter Camps' list of
All-American pivots. Only once dur-
ing his football career has time been
taken out for B~unge. That- was in
the Northwestern romp when the big
center was slightly injured but in-
mediately returned to the fray.
Fear Steketee
Capt. "Duke" Dunne and his Wol-
verine cohorts are taken far from
lightly in the Wisconsin camp. With
Roby, FCappon, Uteritz and the ain-
domitable Frank Steketee in the back-

illilill111iliililUlillltn illllillllilitii#I i1111 llIllillitlIlIIUll I tti l tE[illI
.M-M4M-THEY ARE GOOD !-
I THOUGHT IT WAS A LOST-ART BUT
THEY STILL KNOW HOW TO MAKE
THE GOOD OLD-FASHIONED KIND OF
CREAM FRIED CAKES0
-AT THE -
Ann Arbor Creamery Company
112W. Libetry --Telephone 664
SWe also handle Fresh Butter and Eggs
ilf~llflf1~i!f flifu f3iNiltilitlt#11 N i1[I11#tttll# mttillltt

WOLVERINE ruNT R WHOSE TOE
the Badgers fear Saturday.
field, the Badgers realize that they will
be up against a mighty hard proposi-
tion on Saturday. Reports of over-
confidence are greatly exaggerated.
Wisconsin fears Steketee and his
mighty toe which beat Illinois. If thl
player gets within scoring distance,
Michigan is sure to count, either by the
toe route or by means of a powerful
ground offense.
Intramural Items
Inclement weather has caused the
postponement of all soccer games un-
til next week. Announcement of
schedules will be made in Sunday's
Daily. /
Entries in fraternity bowling and
cross country will remain open for
another week. The marthon is slated
for Nov. 22, and the bowling is to be-
gin Nov. 28.
EDUCATORS' CONVENTION"
IN DETROIT THIS WEEK
Educators from all sections of the
country met yesterday in Detroit to
attend the annual convention of the
hack bo>
abox
We are now selling Ea-
ton's Highland Linen at 50
cents a quire box. The same
high quality is strictly main-
tained at the new low price.
Select your favorite from our
displays of the newest shapes
and tints.
O. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE

i'1
I'

_
.^/

ou'll enjoy a good
Overcoat. this Winter

110
Ae2Wol -t

f
'\. ;
r , ,
G= '"
, .
,; , ,
.
=

;:t
/( r
-- j

One that is stylish, light
and comfortably warm.
S&d& Overcoats are made
in dressy Chesterfield -
Ulsterette anti big roomy
Ulster models. All indi-
vidual styles - the best
all wool fabrics -trimmed
and tailored to give lasting
service.4(.For real value in-
sist on having your Over-
coat bear the z&A label.

°

TUXEDO

SUITS

THE leading stores in the
United States have handled
$gdinff for thirty years.

k I.kx 2 . .
..
I/:.
''
(y;z
is

TAILORED TO YOUR INDIVIDUAL
MEASUREMENTS BY

KAHN OF INDIANAPOLIS

i

Ederheimer Stein Company-Chicago -Makers

San Francisco

New York

$68 to $95

--OR-

Ready-to-Wear

$45 to $70

Our
Christmas
Stationery
and
Greeting
Cards
are now on
display.

ASK TO. SEE THE FALL
STYLES INCLUDING THt
S-L-E-N-D-O MODELS AT
Corbett
116 East Liberty
Where Fitfoprm Cloths Are So

Tinker & Company
SO. STATE ST. AT WILLIAM ST.

/.

DRESS SUITS FOR RENTAL

Engraving and Embossing
orders should be placed now
to avoid possible delays

a

- U

r
,._._..

5

F

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan