THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1921
GO R ICTORIES
Yost Loses 6 Stars Who Play
Last Sig Game For Aichiga
r7' , ther athletic participation. Frank, al-
heir hough greatly hampered by injuries
I1 7'oda this year, has been a tower of strength
on the three teams of which he has
been a member. In the 1918 S. A. T.I
Injuries Have Deprived Gophers
Many Stars During Year;
Oss Still Out
(By Victor Klein) 1 verines for the last time this after-
Michigan is doomed to lose this aft- noon. Like Dunne, Ernie also was a
ernoon! ! member of the 1918 S. A. T. C. team,
This loss to the Maize and Blue coming from Toledo Scott High. ThisI
will not be one of prestige or glory, is also his fourth year of play. In
for that infinite something seems to, 1919 Ernie was pulled back to theY
permeate the very air and will ever back-field to use his terrific driving
remain. Nor does this loss infer de- power in lieu of a scarcity of such
C. team his spectacular playing at
fullback attracted such nation-wide
attention that he was placed upon
Walter Camp's All-American eleven.
He was ineligible for the 1919 team,
but was back in togs in 1920, from
which time he has been a shining light'
on the gridiron. His sweeping end
runs and sensational dashes through
broken fields will long be remem-
Wilson a Great Worker
"Gob" Wilson, a guard about whom
little is said 'but one who does much,
will also end his football career this
afternoon. "Gob" came from Grand
Rapids Central in 1918 and made his
A.M.AI on the S. A. T. C. team. Since
that date he has been one of the de-l
pendable regulars on the three
teams following. Michigan loses a
hard fighter in "Gob" Wilson.
Dean Has Master Toe
With Clarke Dean the sextette is
complete. Although Dean has not
played regularly, his kicking ability
FAMOUS WILLIAMS' SHIFTS
NOW WORK WITH PRECISION
With a record of six games behind
them, three resulting in victory and
three in defeat, the University of Min-
nesota eleven faces Michigan on Fer-
ry field this afternoon. The trio of
teams which the Gophers have defeat-
ed are all known to be of comparative-
ly little ability, while the aggrega-
tions which have conquered the Norse-
men are three of the most powerful
in the Big Ten.
Minnesota opened her season at
Minneapolis with the University of
North Dakota furnishing the opposi-
tion. The Gophers had little difficul-
ty in winning by a 19 to 0 count. The
following' week Dr. Williams took his
men to Evanston, where Northwest-
ern was trampled underfoot by the
score of 28 to 0.
Gophers Bow to Ohio
Then came the big upset. Heavy
and powerful, the Gophers journeyed
to Columbus to do battle with the sup-
posedly weak eleven of Ohio State
which, but a few days before, had
fallen before the concentrated attack
of Oberlin college. Minnesota was
figured to win by a comfortable score.
Practically every well known critic
' had predicted a victory for the Gop-
hers, while none gave Ohio State a.
chance. The critics, however, were
dumbfounded. The Buckeye machine.
travelling at a terrific speed, crushed
the aspirations of Minnesota in the
first half and in the second proceed-
ed to smash to the tiniest atoms every
remaining particle of hope, winning
27 to 0 and creating the sensation of
the day in Conference football.
The spirit of Minnesota, however,
cannot be crushed and, the following
Saturday, despite 'the fact that her
eleven was believed beaten by Indiana
before the game commenced, she play-
ed fighting football and downed the
Hoosiers 6 to 0. Seven days later
the great Cardinal eleven of Wisconsin
took a jaunt to Minneapolis and ran
rings around Williams' men, rolling
up score after score before the Gop-
hers realized what was happening,
too late to prevent the Badgers from
totaling 35 and keeping their oppon-
ents well away from their goal.
A week later Iowa added insult to
injury by handing out the worst de-
feat ever administered to a Minne-
sota team-41 to 7 was the final score,
with the Hawkeyes excelling in every
department of the game.
Last Game for Both Teams
Today, after two weeks rest, the
Gophers swing into action against the
Wolverines in the last game on the
schedules of both teans. In review-
ing the Minnesota season, however, it
must be noted that the Gophers have
been seriously handicapped ever since
the opening of the year by injuries
comparable only to those suffered by
the eleven which opposes them today
In the Northwestern game, Arnold
Oss, the peerless Gopher half back,
was so seriously injured that he has
been unable to compete since, and will
not be able to play in today's contest.
The loss of Oss has been a great blow
to the Gopher machine, as the famed
halfback has always been one of the
greatest in collegiate football.
Johnson at right tackle will get into
play this afternoon for the first time
since the game with Ohio in which
he was seriously injured. Johns is
sure to find a foeman worthy of his
steel in the big Gopher tackle. Mc-
Creery, half, is another Minnesota star
who has been out of the game on ac-
count of injuries, but he is in fine
fettle today and the Gopher adher-
ents are looking for big things from
him. Injuries to this trio, and to
several others, have been, in part re-
sponsible for Minnesota's rather poor
showing to date, but all, with the ex-
ception of Oss, are back in the lineup,
ready to put up the greatest game of
the Gopher season.
Shift is Now Working
One other reason for the disap-
pointing showing of the Minnesota
aggregation is the fact that, until the
past week, the famous Minnesota shift
has had trouble getting into action.
This has been noticeably true in past
years, the Gophers always playing at
their best in the concluding game of
the season. Because Michigan has us-
ually closed the Gopher schedule, and
because the Wolverines have always
been a much beloved enemy, the 40,000
spectators who crowd Ferry field thisj
afternoon can look for a real battle.
feat at the hands of the Gophers this
afternoon, for everydWolverine sup-
porter anxiously and optimistically
looks forward to a grand triumph. Ir-
retrievable in nature, this loss is fol-
lowed by much sincere regret.To be
more explicit, Michigan loses the in-3
valuable services of six of her might,
iest gridiron warriors this year. Two
of them, due to injuries previously
sustained, have already played their
last football game for their Alma'
Dunne, Vick, Steketee, Usher, Wil-
son, and Dean, a sextet of stars, are
the men who will graduate from the
ranks representative of participation
on the gridiron. Michigan men and
women can but pay their respects and1
show their earnest appreciation for
what these red-blooded, ever-loyal
men have contributed towards the ath-
letic glory of the Maize and Blue.
Duke Dunne Through
"Duke" Dunne, that plucky Wolver-
ine captain, is one of the aforemen-I
tioned two men who has played his
last football game for Michigan.
"Duke" has been a member of four
gridiron teams at Michigan, having!
begun his career here on the unde-
feated S. A. T. C. eleven. That year
and the year following he cavorted
around at end and attracted considera-
ble notice at that position. However,
last year, line material being scarce,
he gladly sacrificed personal glory for
team glory and shifted over to a guard
position, where he has since been
seen. "Duke" is a gritty fighter and
an ideal leader. His absence will leave
a large gap to be filled on the team
next year. Although "Duke's" foot-
ball career is at an end, his law stud-'
ies will keep him on the campus for
a year or so longer.
Vick Should Be All-American
Ernie Vick, Michigan's ever depend-
able center, will pivot for the Wol-1
offense on the squad, but aside from
that year has been seen at center..
Ernie is noted for his wonderful
manner of sensing opposing plays and
has been a fiend at breaking them
up. This year his playing has been
more spectacularsthan ever and it
would not be surprising to find him!'
placed upon the All-American team.?
bered. was advantageously utilized on sever-
Usher a Plunger al occasions this year. Dean came
"Eddie" Usher, the Wolverine's hard from Albion college and this is the
first year that he has been eligible.
hitting back whose injuries this year His showing has been a creditable one
have greatly hindered his play, is an- considering the short time he has been
other of the departing sextet. "Ed-
Vick is a Medic and aside from being die" has cavorted around on three
captain of the baseball team, his Michigan backfields and there made a
presence should still be much in evi- ; creditable showing for himself. Ush-
dence for a few years to come. er came to Michigan from Toledo
Scott and has shown himself to be a
Steketee Will Receive Degree real fighter ever since his coming. At
Frank Steketee, according to an of- Wisconsin last Saturday "Eddie"
ficial statement, will receive his A.B. showed his nerve by playing with a
degree this June and although he may painful injury and as a result will
come back for his Law degree, he not be seen this afternoon. His is
will be rendered ineligible for fur- another great loss to Michigan.
T o these six men all Michigan will
pay its respects.
Armour Employes Accept Cut
Chicago, Nov. 18.-Employes of Ar-
mour and company today agreed to
accept a general reduction of wages
in accordance with the request made
by the company 10 days ago. The
same cuts, it was said, would be ac-
cepted in plants of the other packing
companies. This was the first time
employes have met in planned con-
ferences and agreed on a wage cut.
in the industry that employers and
MAHRPICKS 24 FOR
'25 NUMERAL AWARDS'
Coach E. J. Mather has picked 24
men to be awarded numerals for their
work this fall on the freshman foot-
The following players will receive1
numerals: Center, A. L. Bowman;
guards, N. S. Aldrich, H. J. Walters,
N. W. Decker, J. Murray; tackles, A.
S. Witherspoon, T. C. Tracy, L. Gold-
stein, F. W. Dawson, and E. R. Van-
derwoort; ends, H. 0. Steele, A. 1.
Davis, H. T. Connely, J. S. Blahnik;
quarterbacks, A. H. Kehren, J. M.
Keifer; halfbacks, Lionel Savage, F.
H. Baldwin, A. D. Day, Pat Monihan,
H. V. Vrieland, Marmaduke Christie;'
fullbacks, E. A. Chapman and J. K..
Daily Want Ada Pay.-Adv.
On Sale At Game
With a thorough airing of the Yost
question, a discussion of European
advertising by Hardy Heth, '20, of the
Paris staff of the Chicago Tribune, and
a story of Cornell's prowess in cross-
country events, the November Chimes
goes on sale this morning.
Salesmen will sell the magazine at
the Fall games in the morning and
at the football game in the afternoon,
while the campus sale will not begin
until Monday, when the salesmen will
take their usual places on the cam-
From its interesting photograph of
Captain Pemberthy on the front cov-
er, to the book reviews, Chimes this
month is making another strong bid
for campus popularity, according to
those who have read the November
(By Delbert Clark)
Seldom has any audience in Hill
auditorium been so held in thrall as
last night, when Charles Rann Ken-
nedy and Edith Wynne Matthison
(Mrs. Kennedy) presented readings
There were moments in the presen-
tation of scenes from "The Servant in
the House" and "The Terrible Meek",
l in which the silence of the listeners
became actually oppressive, so strong
1 were certain portions of these plays
both in text and in presentation. The
unfortunate fact of the rather poor
carrying quality of Mr. Kennedy's
voice was more than lost sight of at
Th program as presented consist-
ed of the court scene from "The Mer-
chant of Venice", a Shakespearean
sonnet, two quarrel scenes from "The
School for Scandal", most of the sec-
ond act from Kennedy's "Servant in
the House", and his entire "The Ter-
In 1898 a special train carried Mich-
igan rooters to Chicago for the North-
western game at a round trip rate of
Patronize our Advertisers.-Adv.
WING TOY, THE PRETTY CHINES E MAIDEN IS SOLD AT AUCTION.
SCENE FROM "EAST IS WEST" WHICH PLAYS MONDAY NIGHT,
NOV. 28 AT THE WITNEY THEATER.
TODAY ONLY. AFTER THE GAME SEE
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