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October 05, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-05

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111LIr4 Vu~IRNIUAN .I*I

FEATURI SCRIM AGE BY
G VARSITY TO SINGLE SCORE

Kipke made several more brilliant
runs and had the spectators on their
feet every time he started with the
ball After several attempts had fail-
ed, Knode and Kirk finally got to-
gether on a forward pass and the lat-
ter dropped over the goal line wth
the third and final score of the aft-
ernoon for the Varsity.

Freshman
Up

Gridiron Squad Shows
Well In Game Againit

Varsity

IIULUIIII

Tearlfngsa Show % ret ight; Yost..-
men Count Twice Against Re-
series in Ialflour
kitKE STRS BY jRILt IANT
60 YARD RUN FOR TOUCHDOWN
Given the opportuity yesterday
afternoon of seeing their favorites in
action for the first time this week,
some 2,000 loyal football fans were
rewarded by seeing the Varsity held
to thee touchdowns by the Reserve
and All-fresh agregations, during a
regulhr four period scrimmage.
When the dust Hof battle cleared
away the score stood Varsit 21, op-
position 7, the latter by virtue of
touchdown and goal by the Reserves
In the last ,quarter.
Scores for the Varsity were regis-
tered by Cappon, on a line buck, aft-
er straight football had carried the
ball within stiking distance; Kipke,
on+ a beautiful 60 yard run through a
tro Co field; and p forward pass,
Knoie to Kirk. Kipke was successful
n the three attempts for goal, scor-
tng °la on drop kicks. An attempt
y Danpleavy to drop kick a goal from
hie 30 yard lIe, just before the final
whistle lew, failed by inches.
Mather's freshmen were the first
to be thrown at the Varsity. They
took up the work with evident reliRh
and no signs of stage fright or. their
first aupparanc on Fe'ry field. They
punted after a 'few plays, followiig
the opening kickoff, failed to net
them much yardage.
It was at this juncture of the gaie
that the sectators ,were surprised for
the yearlings "started right in to spill
'verythng the Varsity had to offer
In the way of offense. Stegar and
IKeefer, who have been running wild
in the last few scrimmages, were able
to/do but little with the opposing end
Sand Cappon found no openings at all
for his off tackle drives. The fresh-
men were playing over their heads but
it was just the opposition the Varsity
needed.
No Score
Forward passes by Keefer and Steg-
er were intercepted by the verdan
backs and the'running attack was fail-
ing. The Varsity was literally play-
ed to a standstill and the first quart-
er ended with no score. ,
At the opening of the second quart-
er Kipke was sent in for Stger and
Muirhead replaced Blahnic at tackle.
The first yearbacks again got in front
one of his mates and it was the fresh-
o, a pass which Keefer had aimed a_
mens' ball on their own 30 yard line.
he flrst play y the 26 clan was a
short forward pass which netted.
them fiye yards. A line play fail-
ing,' another pass was attempted
which, when' Marion, the yearling end;
on the receiving end of the' play, was
downed, was just 25 yards from the
point of' its inception.
Van Orden was sent to guard for
SWan at this point. Two line plays
by the' freshmen netted four yards but
a bong forward pass was, knocked
liOPES TO PRODUCE
'AOTlER WINNINP
TEAM FOR IOWA

Yesterday afternoon in the first
scrimmage of the year between the'
Varsity and the freshmen squad the

Utility Man, Will
Play In Backfield
For Yost This Year,

Duleavy Goes Well yearlings surprised thje crowd by
Carter and- Dunleavy, who were playing the regulars to a standstill
substituted for K ger and Cappon, from the start of the game until the
respectively, near the end of the end of the half when they gave away
scrimmage, showed up well. Dun- Ito the Reserves.r
leavy made several good advances on Coach Mather certainly has a bunch
the running plays and kicked well. of fighting gridiron warriors from
Carter featured by taking a hard which to build his frosh team. T4e
chance on a forward pass and run- only fault that could be found with
ning it for, a good gain by evadifg them was that quite a bit of the time
several tacklers. they were not under the Varsity line
Yost lined his men up as follows for when they could see that a line buck1
the opening whistle: Kirk and. Hen- was to be attempted.
derson, ends; Blahnic and Vander- Forward passes too were of no
voort, tackles; Rosatti and Swan, avail agains3t the ability of' Baker,
guardso Slaughter, center; Knode, Vick and Gruben. The first pass that
quarter; Keefer and Steger; halves; the Varsity4 attempted was a short
Cappon, .full. During the course of the one over the line to Kirk. kirk re-
game the following substitutions were ceivedl the ball and apparently had .it
made: Kipke for Steger, Muirhead for safe when Baker came up from the
Blahni, Van Orden for Swan, Neisch, right halfback's defensive position
for Henderson, Dunleavy for Cap- and made a flying tackle. The col-
pon; Lipshire for Van Orden, Foster lision was so hard that Kirk lost the
ror Knode, Keatley for Kirk, Murray ball and it went into the posession
for Rosatti, and Carter for Kipke. of the freshmen. ,They soon kicked
and the Varsity again opened up with
"King Of'Swat" an aerial attack with result that
Vick intercepted the ball and ran
Fails To Solve twenty yards through the Varsity line
Giant Hurlers before he was 'grounded.
Gian HurersFro sitFoundd io1kick
When the freshmen reqeived the
hall again they were forced to kick
being unable to sever the Varsity lihe.

was plainly evident in yesterday's
practice that the men have had ex-
perience and will make up for their
lightness somewhat by their speed
and ability. There is no outstanding
star, every man plays his game.
More than 145 men have answered
the call for freshmen football this fall
and only a few .of them received a.
chance against the Varsity in the
first scrimmage. This situation is
pleasing for there are many others
on the squad that are good gridiron
men and they will, make the competi-
tion'keener for all that are out or have
played in this initial scrimmage.
The call for freshmen Is still open

roads of tIe United States, operating
approximately 65,000 miles and em-
piloyilg 125,000 and 180,000 members
of the federated sh6p crafts, have set-
tled the shop craft stfrike with their
systems federation, according to a
special bulletin sent today to all mem-
bers of the organization over the sig-
nature of B. M. Jewell, president.

Order distinctive favors
Flower aid Bottle Shop,.
Thayer.--Adv.

at thi'e
115 N.

Michigan Daily and Chimes for $4.50.

I,

r

Your Nalte 1NatlIy. ZiiiYoed in Gold
on ll

t

Frank Cappon
Varsity end lineman and secondary
defense man. who will be seen at last
position pn Saturday.
down by Keefer and the yearlings
never threatened again, to score.
Yearlings Fight Hard
Just how hard was the going for
the Varsity can be seen from a glance
at the play by play summary from
this point until the half ended and
Mather retired hi's men. Cappon hit
the left side of the line for five yards.
Kipke added seven more off right tac-
kle. Cappon hit left side for one
yard. Keefer slipped outside of left
tackle for seven. Cappon hit the left
side for one With a yard to go on
the fourth down and the stanas all
pulling for the freshmen to hold, Cap-
pon crashed, right tackle for the need-
ed distance.
Kipke peeled off five -yards around
right end. Keefer followed the same
route for three more. Cappon made
it first down by stepping off three
yards through the line Cappon made
three yards through the left side of
the line. Cappon made two more
through the same hole. Kipke broke
through the left side of the line and
got away for 12 yards, placing the
ball on the three yard line. Cappon
went over on the first attempt from
this point Kipke drop kicked the
goal.
PlayF was cdncluded for the first
half fdllowing this score and the
freshmen were retired after one of
the most commendable first scrim-
mages that a yearling team has ever
displayed on Ferry field.
Kipke Breaks Away
At the beginning of the second half
Fisher's Reserves were called to the
mark for a resumption of their daily
hostilities with the Varsity. Lawson
kicked off to Van Orden. Keefer was
dropped. behind the line for a three
yard loss on the next play It was
at this point that Kipke broke
through the left side of the line and
by a beautiful twisting run negoti-
ated the GO yards for a touchdown.
From this point on 'the $opposition
was not as stubborn as it had been
and the Varsity made more progress.

George 11. (Babe)
Good only for single
game of World's series.

Ruth
in opening

Reports Claim
Georges - Siki
Fight Framed
-Paris, Oct. 4.-By innuendoes and'
thinly veiled accusations, it is now
being intimated that Battling Siki
and Georges Carpentier had "an un-
derstanding" in their recent bout and
that the Senegalese double-crossed
George4 by hitting him a terrific wal-.
lop in the third round.
According to the reports now in cir-
culation,-the so-called "arrangement"
called for Carpentier and Siki to bat-
tle five rounds for the benefit of the
films. Georges was thext to knock the
black out, so the story goes.
These insinuations have raised a
storm in sporting circles here and de-
mands are being made that the report
either be proved or disproved im-
mediately. In this connection the
Echo Sports declares:
"If true, or even if there is a sug-
gestion of scandal, it will give a death
blow to French boxing."

At this time, Vick got away with oie
of the prettiest punts of the year
when the ball went through the air
for a distance of fifty, yards.
Marion, freshmen left end and his
teammate, Babcock, left tackle were
the outstanding stars of the line. The
Varsity runners never got, pst 'the
left side of the line for more than five
yards, for when Marion and Babcock
took care of the interference ckthe
plucky left halfback, Gruben, was al-
ways there with his arms and - they
never failed.
Marion tackled with confidence and
Babcock's determination could be
clearly seen every time he left his
feet. When the Varsity attempted a
rush through the left side of the line
they were always confronted with a
bulwark of squirming players the ro-
sult of Babcock's and Marion's pla -
ing. The right side of the yearling
line didn't get under way as well as
the left but they were not found
wanting because every runner was
tackled by three and four men at a
time.
Better at Defence
On the offensive the freshmen didn't
show up as well.gFick'did some good
work at running back, punts.' One
long forward pass was completed by
the, yearlings, Vick doing the hurling
and Marion receiving. It went more
than forty yardsbefore Marion nab-
bed it. The backfield was unable to
run the line or the ends for the Var-
sity outweighed them tonsiderably
and pierced their line at will., the run-
ners often being tackled behind the
line.
Coach Mather believes that his team
averages around 165 pounds but it

and it is expected that 20 or more will!Priaett
report yet this season. RITR S N IOP *
IllIMIIs LosES BARUES 2,'WHi* Y' WTN kATRE X
-r
TV IIIIILIIIUIITY~049AMY CT.9
A - LAY - THAT -A ALS - JO-EVERYBODY
STAR. BASEBAL PLAVYER ADMITS
PLAYING R FESSIONAL - W i'm A r
Blfuirhead f(n Rs;ocaflonW61 t on d n.iond)
Another pre-season blow, was dealt Varsity tackle from the 1921 squad.
to the 1923 Illinois -baseball nine to-'
day- when it was, announced that
'Lefty" Barnes, ' the leader of" last
years pitching staff, will be ineligible0 W uw a a a am
for Conference baseball .next pring.
According to Director of Athletics
Huff, Barnes played professional
baseball with the Meandeta, I., club
,during the past summer. -g
"Lefty," who admits that the re- 3 ®G EATE5T
port is true, says it was necessary U -
for 4I mto play ,baseball last summerfs
in order to earnenough money to put 8 We have been Ann Arbor
himself through school. He claims
Sn nention of going outstributors o r nearly a
for. the team this year. twenty years.
This is the second pitcher that the d
Illinois teamh has lost within the last N Class pipes and p11b re-
two weeks, thru the Conference rul- - pairs a specialty.
ing oni professoinalirn ,Early last
week it was announced that McCann,
a regular moundsman last y r, hadba r g-
been. barred from Blg Ten thletics R
for playing summer baseball with a G p
seml-pi ofessIonal team In South Da- - -
kota. L ,1
J -.
'lira AS PJAYFT)
.W . So.ILLSouo4 in, u* .
OSTEOPATHIC P YSiAN ES IANCIARSCDIS YEAR. erd New York
0 irst A Naj 1 Bk. Bdg. We try to treat you riiht" f with a speci east seleced by
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ROYAL A2 '

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Lose something? A classified
the Daily will find it.-Adv.

in

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VAN BOVEN AND CRESS
1107 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
k4

There's Mary in he
new hockey suit-or
maybe she borrowed It
from you-=aywAyits
a chance to

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Kodak-

Rags are royal raiment, says
the old song, "when worn for
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The trouble is, the casual
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You might wear mediocre
clothes because you believe
in democracy, but you can't
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more sensible to wear good
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It's easy and inexpensive,
Come in and 'exatine our
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Return

Via
MrcH1__NGENT(A
"The Niagara Falls Route"
Tickets on sale daily with return
limit of three days from date of sale.
For complete travel information, tickets to
all points, and Pullman reservations apply to-
A. J. WISELOGEL, Ticket Agent
Ann Arbor, Mich. Phone 132

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Society Brand Clothes
loo6k lime su~cess--
men weathen,

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STW FE ST.

MAIN ST.

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Howard Jones.

i y

_.. _ . ,

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A

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I.w s

anoes

Friday

and Saturday

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