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 15, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-15

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

0
1
.. .. .r
."
'.
e f ..
>, . .. .
,y . ., ,.
s
r .- ;
" ,
; .

clowe
r

i ii iisiir

iiriiiwiii lii "

Z

Ed

SENIOR NOTICE
3 days left to have your
1 pictures taken. No ex-
L of time can be granted.
zation pictures only are
aken during the month of
y.

DELIVERY
Subscribers are requested tom
report any irregularity in deliv-
ery by calling 960. The Dailies
should reach all subscribers no
later than 7:30 a. m., and should
be folded, and on the porch.

CONFERENCE[ MEET, AT INDIANA WILL
i MARK CLOSE Of CROSS- COUNTRY

WOLVERINES DIPLA VRIED ATTACK
IN BATTLE WITH WISCONSIN ELEVEN

re Is No Doubt About It

You just CAN'T help liking
those cream Fried Cakes that
they make atF

[he Ann Arbor. Creamery,
7. Liberty Telephone 664
We also handle fresh Butter and Eggs
TURES OF FOOTBALL MEN

WE'VE GOT 'EM ALL

Individual or Group

Big Ten Run at Bloomington Attracts
Star Distance Men from
Mid-West
CHUTE SHOULD PUSH FURNAS
OF PURDUE FOR FIRST PLACE
This week sees the curtain drawn
over cross country running and the
coaches of the various teams will de-
vote their time to the track stars.
The season comes to a close with the
Conference run at Bloomington, In-
diana, where the various Big Ten
schools will compete for the cham-
pionship of the Conference. The dope
this year favors either Purdue or Il-
linois to be returned as v'ictors.
Last year the meet was won by
Ames, with Illinois in second place,
although Furnas, the Purdue star,
was the first man to cross the tape.
The Boilermaker ace is running for
the Indiana school again this year
and has excellent chances of repeat-
ing his performance of last year, al-
though Chute of Michigan and Mc-
Ginnis of Illinois should make him
hustle.
Many Green Teams
Most of the teams this year are
made up of green material and there
is no one school which appears to
have an outstanding lead over the
others. Purdue has taken part in
four meets and won three of them.
She triumphed over Michigan, Chi-
cago and Indiana by perfect scores,
linois last week. The competition in.
the Michigan meet was rather stiff, but
the Boiler maker crew defeated Chi-
cago and Indiana by perfect scores,
five of their men finishing before a
single opponent crossed the line. As
usual Furnas was the winner of all
three meets. But against the Indians,
the Olympic star finished fourth.
Minnesota has suffered two defeats
this year, losing to Iowa and Wiscon-
sin by one point. This is unusual as
four of the men on her team are vet-
erans who ran in Conference meets
last fall. Despite these defeats the
Gophers will be watched next Satur-
day. Wisconsin has won both her
runs so far. Minnesota fell before
the Badger harriers and so did Chi-
cago.
Illini Strong
Illinois won over both Michigan and
Ohio State in the triangle meet held
at Urbana two weeks ago. She also
turned the tables by defeating the
Boilermakers last Saturday. Chicago
has built up a team from all new
material and has not shown up well
as yet. Purdue defeated the Maroons
by a perfect score and Wisconsin also
walked over them.
Ohio State and Iowa also have new
teams in the field. Ohio State was

decisively beaten by both Illinois and
Michigan in the triangle meet, and
although Iowa defeated Minnesota
their team is not regarded as a strong
one.
tbute Shows Up Well
Michigan has a group of runners
that will give any team in the Con -
ference a good race. In Chute, Coach
Farrell has a man that is second only
to Furnas. Chute was the first Wol-S
v'erine to finish in the Big Ten meetj
last year and should repeat this year.
Only he should be nearer the front
than last fall. He finished but a few
seconds behind Furnas in the Purdue
meet this year, and was but five sec-
onds behind McGinnis when Illinois
ran against Michigan. He showed
his true running ability when he de-
feated the crack Aggie harriers at
M. A. C. last week. Saturday he add-
ed to his glory by winning the Har-
phan Trophy race in splendid time.
Besides Chute, Steve has Arndt, Cap-
tain Penberthy, Standish, Bowen, Mar-
ston, Whittemore. Arndt was a mem-
ber of the freshman squad last year
and was the second Michigan runner'
to finish in the Trophy race, being but
a half minute behind Chute. Penber-
thy, Whittemore, and Standish are all
veterans who can give a good account
of themselves in a distance grind.
Bowen, like Arndt, was a member of
the freshman hill and dale team last
year, and Marston has proven his
worth by his running against the

Pictures

Boilermakers and

also at

Urbana

against the Indians.

7A NAA IVD190
719 N. UNIVERSITY

HUGHES'

)EAL HAIR BRUSHES

Sterilized

:: Waterproof

Intramural Items
Intramurals have been held up byI
the early snow. Of the fall activities'
still under way are the tennis finals
in doubles between Klein and Hodge-
man, and Dunakin and Zook.
The finals in the interfraternity soc-
cer meet are ready to be played off.
The teams remaining for the finals are
Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Sigma
Phi. Five teams still remain in the
consolation series. They are Sigma
Nu, Beta Theta Pi, Zeta Psi, Delta
Chi, and Phi Delta Theta. All games
will be postponed until Thursday.
The interclass cross country meet
will be held Wednesday afternoon at
4:15 ofelock. The winners of the
.freshman race Saturday and Varsity
runners are the only menjineligible
to compete. All others on the cam-
pus may r.un.
Special discount on personal Christ-
mas Card orders received before Nov.
20. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickel's Arcade.
Open evenings.-Adv.t
Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Adv.

Yost's Team Is Decidedly Effective
With Trick Plays Which Puz-
zle the Cardinal
TEAMS PLAY ON EVEN TERMS
THROUGHOUT ENTIRE TUSSLE
Michigan can rightly be proud of its
football team and coaches. No Mich-
igan team ever played harder or bet-
ter under similay circumstances than
the one which engaged the powerful
Wisconsin eleven in a 7 to 7 tie last
Saturday.
Seldom has there been a more
fiercely fought game from the view-
point of the actual contestants or a
more interesting and thrilling one
from the viewpoint of the spectator.
It was practically even throughout,
with the score a true indication of the
strength of the two teams on Saturday.
Wolverine Plays Effective
The Michigan team was decidedly
effective both offensively and defen-
sively. It presented as varied an at-
tack as any seen this season. Trick
plays gave substantial gains and one
resulted in the Maize and Blue touch-
down. Wisconsin was prepared to meet
the nine men on the line attack, which
Yost used so successfully against Il-
linois two weeks ago, but Yost had
something entirely different for the
Badgers. As a matter of fact, only
once did the Wolverines use the nine
men on the line play. On several oc-
casions so well was the ball conceal-
ed, that the Wisconsin team and even
the spectators were at a loss where it
was until the man carrying it had
gotten away for a substantial gain.
Steketee Ground Gainer
Steketee made several brilliant runs
from this formation. Not only did he
get away for the longest run made
by the Wolverines but he also made
almost as much ground as all the
other Michigan backs put together. In
the quarter in which he played he was
responsible for almost 50 yards, the
total Michigan yardage by running and
plunging being 103. His tackling was
also severer than any time previous.
On kicking alone he lacked usual form.
For some unknown reason, the Mich-
igan team seems to rise to its greatest
heights away from home. It has been
an entirely different team that has
played at Urbana and Madison than at
Ann Arbor. As strong a team as there
is in the Conference and capable of
giving the best team in the country a
hard battle is the way Walter Ecker-
sall commented on the Varsity after
the Wisconsin tussle. There can be
no doubt that the forward wall is the
strongest defensively in the middle
West. The past few weeks has seen a
marked improvement in its offensive
power and those who have not witness-
ed the last two games do not really
know what the Michigan team Is.
Michigan's Yardage Greater
A summaryof the game shows the
following interesting figures. In 42
attempts at driving, Wisconsin gained.
82 yards. In 44 similar attempts, Mich-
igan made 103 yards. On 20 passes, 10
of which were completed, Wisconsin
netted 132 yards. On four passes, one
of which was complete, Michigan made
48 yards and a touchdown. Wisconsin
intercepted two Wolverine heaves
while Michigan caught three Wlscon-
sin passes. On allmethods of advanc-
ing the ball including running, pass-
ing, plunging, punting, and kick-offs,
Wisconsin made 783 yards to Michi-
gan's 853. Wisconsin made 10 first
downs many of which came as a result
of her excellent passing game. Mich-
'iganmade six first downs.
Vick Outplays Bunge
Ernie Vick strengthened his claim
for All-Western center consideration.

on the\offense and defense and there-
by eliminated his only Conference
contender for the mythical position.
His playing makes him a strong claim-
ant for center on Walter Camp's All-
American. Few in the country are as
good as Vick. Certainly there are
none better. He is the headiest center
that the West has turned out in a
number of years. -This, with ntural
ability and unusual speed for a big
fellow, places him in a class with the
great pivt men of all time. He is
Michigan's most logical man for All-
American consideration.
Michigan suffered an unusually large
number of injuries. There was little
or no unnecessary roughness but over-
anxiousness on the part -of the Bad-
gers led to several injuries. Only one
Michigan man is definitely out of the
Minnesota game. Eddie Usher sus-
tained another blow on his weak leg
and had to be carried from the field.
His condition will not permit him to
play any more this season. While four
or five of the Michigan men were forc-
ed out of the game and came away
pretty much banged up, it is expected
that they will be all'right for Satur-
day. Duke Dunne's shoulder was hurt,
Goebel went out with a sore leg, Kirk
suffered a spraned ankle. Others were
Many Backs Play
While the problem of who should
start confronted Yost up to the min-
ute the game started, it was not long
before he was forced to put in not only
the seven that were the cause of his
original debate but two more as well
Steketee was taken out for Kipke.
Usher went in to replace Cappon who
shifted to left end when Goebel had to
leave. Banks was sent into the game
shortly after when Usher was carried
from the field. When Michigan was in
striking distance for field goal in the
last few minutes of play, Clark Dean
replaced Uteritz. After this play fail-
ed, Searle went in for Roby who was
limping badly.
On the line, Petro, Neisch, and Cur-
ran saw action. With all the second
string men that were in the game in
the second half, Michigan's showing
was no less than remarkable. Yost
has a number of good substitutes and
those who got into the game acquitted
themselves most creditably. The line
fought, the backfield fought, and a
team which had bee regarded by it-
self and many as the best in the Con-
ference was held evenly by an equally
powerful Michigan team.
University Reports Two Earthquakes
Washington, Nov. 14. - Two pro-
nounced earthquakes were reported
on the seismograph at Georgetown
university this afternoon, the first be-
ing at- an estimated distance of 2,500
miles and the second 1,600 miles from
Washington. The first disturbance
was said probably to be in' South
America, but the location of the sec-
ond was less certain.
The Athletic association and The
Daily were the only organizations re-
ceiving returns from out of town
games in '99.
CLASS OFFICERS TO MEET
Officers of all the classes in the
University will meet at the Union
this evening. The duties and
functions of the, classes will be
explained to them at that time
by members of the Student coun-
cil, andplans will be laid for a
"Class Dues Day" for the collec-
tion of class dues. Other matters
of prime importance will be dis-
cussed.

$1.00 $1.50 $2.00

Eberbach (Q Son Co.
0-204 East Liberty Street a
mI

"" .

Hemsthtelling Picot Edge Dress Pleating Plain.Stitching
Gold and Silver Thread Work
QUALITY HEMSTITCHING SHOP
711 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE 2526
Room 12, Over Arcade Theatre
MRS. G. E. MICKLE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN

ou t l

PAUL'S

Everyone will want

Shoe Repairing Shop
moved to

hums

115 W. Washington

He outplayed Bunge of Wisconsin, both

for the Minnesota Game

Order them early and
enjoy our good service

Blu-Maize Blossom Shopinc-
213 E5. LIBERTY NICKELS ARCADE
Members Florist Telegram Delivery
'Say It With Flowers"

We will appreciate seeing
our old customers. - Take
no chances on having your
shoes ruined. Bring them
here. Leave shoes at
Ruby's in the Arcade or
call 2467-W.. .

11

SPI
CHRIST1
ORDERS
CHRIST
A DEPC

ECIAL DISCOUNT ON
PERSONAL
rMAS GREETING CARD
RECEIVED BEFORE NOV. 20TH
MAS BOX STATIONERY
ON DISPLAY
SIT WILL HOLD UNTIL DEC. 10TH

0. D. MORRILL
17 NICKELS ARCADE

PRICES REASONABLE

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan