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.

October 17, 1922 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-17

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

ver Virginia Poly by a close score 1
notable.
Bear; 1look, ood!
Two games stand out on the Pacific;

In Grim Practice As
Ohio State Battle Draws Near

Triumph Proves
ority of Big Ten
Over East

Again

SMALL ELEVENS HOLD BIG
RIVALS IN MANY COITESTS
Saturday was a day replete with sur-
prises of the most vital nature in the
world of football. Many were the
elevens, supposed formidable, that
were held'down or huimbled by teams
reputed, comparatively weak, or aggre-
gations over which the more prom-
inent institutions were conceded vic-
tory.
'oreimost among these wa, of,.
course, the wonderful victory of,'the
University of Iowa over the renown-
ed eleven'of Yale. Six points measur-.
ed the margin of the Hawkeyes over
the:zero of the Blue, yet that six
points fails to show the great super-
iority, of the men from the West over
their eastern rivals. Time after time
the wearers of- the Old Gold crashed
through the Yale defense, outgain-,
ing, outplaying, and outfighting their
opponents in every conceivable de-
partment of the game, save. in kicking
t where Yale had a slight advantage.;
Iowa returns to' her native haunts
with the praises of a nation ringing
in her ears, safe in. tle knowledge 6f-
her power over the touted men of
' Eli, The proud boast of the last has
again been laid low before the at-'
tack of a western eleven, Iowa dupli-
citing,the feats of Centre in conquer-"
tg Harvard, of Chicago in the Ma-
roon.s triumph over rigceton.
Tigers Held
Three surprises of..amore distinct
nature were on the card when the
dust of battle had settled over the
9 various. and sundry eastern gridirona.
on Saturday. Chief among these
was the holding f Princeton by a;
fighting little eleven from. Colgate
college. Colgate was unable to cross
the Tiger goal line, but held the
struggling Princetonians to a lone
touchdown with. ,no 'goal. kicked, leav-
ing the, score 6-0. West Virginia, of,
little;known strength, threw another
scare into .the eastern. camps by de-.
(eating the University of Pittsburgh,
t 69-to 6. This victory for the southern-
ers ,dos not smack well for the men
from the Smoky City, particularly for
their bg intersectional contest with
Stanford in December. Washington
and Jefferson, eastern champs in 1921,
were losely -pressed by Carnegie
Tech, the teamiy that held Yale to a
low score, the Engineers tieing the
Preside~nts 7 to' Another 'tie game
cf some interest was the'0-0 battle
between Syracuse and Brown. The
Army and Navy, each. came throught
with their expected victories, the So
dliers ,triumphing over Alaba 19 to
b' ; _____ __

6, and the Navy taking -Bucknell in-
to camp.
Purple Great in Defeat
In the Middle West the Purple of
Northwestern, although losing to the1
Maroon of Chicago iin'point of score,
won a moral victory, the fi ting lit-
tle team from Evanston, outweighed
10 pounds to the man 'and figured to
lose 'by a heavy margin holding
Stagg's vaunted warriors to a 15 to 7
count. Purple rooters went wild as
the first quarter endedwith North-
western leading 7 to 6, and it looked
for a time as though the cherishedI
dream of the little Purple team wasj
to be realized in the defeat,. of Chica-
go, but the power of:-theMaroon s
weight was too great and when the
final whistle blew Northwestern had!
lost one of the bravest fights ever,
put up by a minor Conference eleven
against insurmountable odds. -
1ljlnop. Loses
Illinois sank to the depths by tak-
ing a, lacing from Buter oollege, 10
to 7. Zuppke's machine,Wrecked byl
: ineligibility, was far from being' the
Indian aggregation of by"uone years
and was, unable to cope.successfully
with the aerial attack of Pat Page's
men. Things look blackfoir' the Illi-
ni when they meet Iowa 's.'victorious
eleven at Urbana next uaturday, ev-
erything pointing to a'.routihe of. the
Orange and Blue at the hands of
Coach Howard Jones'"'ret 'team.
- Oberlin, conqueror of"'Ohio State in
.1921, fell before the 'determined at-
tack of- Wilce's eleven, :-4 to 0. The
Buckeyes, holding back throughout in!
preparation for the coming game with{
Michigan, made no serious attempt to
run up the score, being content to'l
win without the risk df exposing plays
to the eyes of unkown visitors or men
to the chance of injut.
Gophers Powerful
M i n~n e s o t a's rueunated team
slaughtered Indiana 20 o 0, the Hoos-
iers being outclassed kroni start to;
finish. Minnesota will be a danger-
ous opponent; for all, comers this,
year. Notrc Dame did the, expected
by trouncing Purdue , ,, and the
Michigan Aggies were the victims of
a tremendous Wabas9:'attack, losing
26 to 0 in° a game ; hiat, gave the
Green no chance to score, to say noth-
ing of approaching a-victory.
in the South, other than the Michi-
A better
GYM. OUTFIT
for less money
IArn fflen Srnce 1Jg g

coast. the one being proof that Cali-
fornia is again represented by the
"wondler team" of old in the over-
whelmingt46-0 victory of the Bears
over St. Mary's powerful eleven, and
the other being--the close 6 to 0 vic-
tory of- Stanford over Santa Clara.
The Cardinals of .Stanford can hardly
hope to down the Gold and Blue of
California this year according to the
iud-ications of these two games.

Coach Fielding H. Yost sent the
Varsity through a long signal prac-
tice last night on Ferry field that
lasted until 6:30 o'clock.
All of the regulars were out in un-
iform with the exception of Cappon
who is suffering from a slight case of
"charley horse" in both knees. Billy
Fallon will bake the knees every
night from now until the O. S. U.
game and he reports that he will have,
him in excellent shape for the battle.
Johns Eligible
Johns is eligible to play for the re-
inainder; of the season, having remov-
ed all of his deficiencies in the engin-
eering school. His addition to the
team will strengthen the line consid-

erably, as he is in shape to play in
any game.
Every member of the team came
through the Vanderbilt game in fine
shape, and is trying to forget the dis-
appointing result. All hopes are now
grimly set on wresting a victory from
Ohio State, when Buckeye faces Wol-
verine at Columbus on Saturday.
Kipke Stars
Kipke was the outsanding man at
Vanderbilt and came through the game
without receiving a single minor in-
jury. His playing at Nashville did
much to offset the disappointing
showing of others in the backfield.

and gave ample proof that he rates a sonal attention to some of the n
consideration in the Conference so that off days 'at Ohio State n
games. Neisch, when substituted for be avoided. The Varsity probably w
Captain Goebel, put up a great fight scrimmage with the Reserves or t
at end and did some deadly tackling. freshmen on Wednesday-.
The line as a whole has shown only Director of Athletics St. John,
a fair improvement and is nothing to (Continued on Page Eight)
be very optimistic about.
The remainder of the week will be Michigan Daily and Chimes for $41

S .

G. A. EXTENSION
WORK IS STAR TED

For ten dollars

According to the plans of the Stud-
ent Christian Association Extension
Service committee, more than 200 let-
ters will be. sent throughout the state
in which' the nature of the work of
the Extension Service will be given,
and in which offers will be made con-
cerning the trips which this depart-
ment makes.
It is pointed out in the letters that
nearly all the educators of the state
who know of the work are heartily.
in favor of it, and many commenda-
tion-s are enclosed- within the letters.
During the last year more than 15
trips were made during some of the
months in the second semester.
The committee in charge of the de-
oartment are: Harry C. Clark, '24;
Alfred B. Connable, '25; David M. Mar-
tin, '25; and R. Hall De Weese, Jr.,
'25.
Corduroy Coats $6.50 up. Wild and
Co.-Adv.
i M
* )J4

FALL SPORTS
Whether you-p1 ay
or indulge in any
athletic.sport,
- -. Spaldit :mplemerits
If It's Spalding's
1 ~ It's Right
Send for Catalogue,
211 So. State St., Chicago, Ill.

]
0
CJ
C3
W
d
O
, +i
4
V
i-i
A
.
, .
1
a
.. ...

nn Arbor Custom ShoeFactory
SHOES
MADE
TO
FIT,
Ha W, GLARK
534 FOREST
colanu oog -molIsnIO3 oqI uuy

A new, Scotoh-grained ox-
ford on our famous wide

- i

toe last.

Black and Tan.

Tuesday First

Gym. Classes

THE D

All sizes carried in stok.

Probably 50 per cent of
Michigan Freshmen have
never played Billiards be-
fore . coming to .An Ar-
Arbor. They say that 90
per. cent of Michigan imen
play Billiards on and off
during their college course,
most of them at
-- i
ItILTARyS CIGARS CANDIES
PIP7ES LUNCH",S ODA6
ew try to treat you wlght

Do You Need Any
Gym. Supplies?

V~O1EkCOMPH
,JOT men c "- ,nce 1649'

a

14

Our Stock Is Complete and Prices Are Right

r
9 O I.-

w

-8

711 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
(NEXT TO ARCADE THEATRE)

COLUMN COLUMN
CLOSES 05SEl
13%ADVERTI$INGAT3P.
MICHIGAN DAILY
Classified Rates. Two Cents per word a day, paid in advance. Min-
imum charge for first clay, 25c. Minimum thereafter, 20c.- Three,
cents per word per day if charged. White space charged for at rate
of Sc per agate line. Classified, charged only to those having phones.
Liner Rates: Twelve cents per line, without contract, paid in advance. .
PHON 960

LIM ~ ~ EUBEu U{g M I f1_;S1i

I'

1'

::,
'

I

"" A ,
r. . , -
f '
i '' ti
.1 i
. ~
, ,
f
,',
I, i,,;
' %'-
,;
.

''c,
;-
< '"'K

I

Let the Doctor
Say what the
"Medicine"
Should be
The human machine is

's
j
1

the most wonderful thing
in the world. Nature in-
tended that it should
work if not interfered
with. w

I

$: . ''I
t .,';

I

.,

VERCOATS
They're higher in quality and.-low-
er in price - that means. greater
vatue for every doll°r.
A wonderful showin of the new
styles are on display here. Exicu-
sive patterns, selected that rpre-
sent the finest products of domestic
and foreign looms, models that you
'will like.

I:

Have. some one who
{ knows what to look for
( a Physician)..

When "the engine" be-
gins to knock or act bad-
ly don't guess.

A C]ASSIFIED AD
In this column will sell whatever you
have to sell; find that lost article;
secure a job for you; .rent that
room; secure help. WHY NOT USE
IT WHEN -YOU HAVE NEED OF
IT? P*hone .your ad to 960, we
will charge it to you if you have a.
telephone.
FOR SALE
,4OR SALE-Ford Touring $80.00.
Motor runs smooth. Six tires, two
of them new. Fully equipped; spot
light, accelerator., shock absorbers,
etc. Telephone 1170-M. 20-1"
FOR SALE-Presentation, pens. and
sets. A beautiful selection. Rider's
Pen Shop. 308 S. State St. :14-121
FOR SALE-Ford Roadster, 1919. Car
in good shape and good, tires. A -
bargain. Call 2299-W. 19-2
FOP. SALE-New Corona typewriter
$ 5. Cash. Call Brown- 555 So. Di
vision.': Phone.. 2520. 20-1
FOR SALEFour ticketsto 0.'S. U.
game. in Michigan section. Call
Neely 1391. 204.
FOR SALE-One $65.00 - Vega banjo,
for $22:00. A wonderful, bargain,
Phone 1170-M. 204
FOR SALE-Corona , typewriter.
Call at 327 East William St., or
phone 76. , 15-6
FOR SALE-One used Ford. Roadster.
Excellent condition. Call 1408 Wash-
tenaw. 19-u
FOR SALE-Ford speedster with new
body? 'A bargain. Ann Arbor Nash
Co. 20-1
FOR SAL,-Typewriter, Nearly new.
Call at 1325 Washtenaw, evenings-
20-1
FOR SALE-Sweet Cider. Bring your
Jug. Chas.. Klager, 617 S. Main St.
- -- - 10-25
WANTED
WANTED-Family and bundle' wash-
ings. All hand work, fine and fancy
pieces our specialty. Service as you
want it. Draper Home Laundry,
632 S. Ashley, Phone 2806-M. 19-2
WANTED-To insure your pen
against loss. Your name embossed.
in gold leaf, 25c ten letters. Rider's

LOST-My pen troubles at Rider's of
course. 20-21

LOST-Doefold. fountain pen, Oct. 6
Tappan School room 14. Find
call S. J. Stack, 3045-3. 2{

I.

FOUND

in

i

WANTED-Three men to, go to, Co-
lumbus to game and return in Olds
sedan. For particulars call 2305 af-
ter 3 p. m- 20-1
WANTED-Pair of riding boots at
once. About' size 8. Box L. S. V.
20-1
LOST----
LOST-Liberal reward, new green In-
destructo wardrobe trun. 'Inltials
T. P. G. small padlock on end tLost
Sept. 26, telephone 1300. 19-2
LOST-Small stick pin, 'mercury
' foot shape, set with small pearls.
and brilliants. Reward if returned
to 309 N. Ingalls. Phone 88-J. 20-2
LOST-Silver and jade earring at the
Union Saturday night. Finder call
1775. 20-2

He will prescribe what is
needed to help nature
work right.
Our, business is to follow
his directions exactly

I

FOUND-That it. pays to buy a 'Rid-
er Masterpen. It is a self-starter and
holds more ink than any other pets.
14-121-
'FOR RENT -
FOR RENT-New complete1y, furnish-
ed apartmen two rooms. and ath.
Continuous lot soft -water. Separ-
ate entrance and phone: 'Near cam-
p+us. Professional man or woman
prefered. Phone 2227 W. 11-21
MISCELANEON
SUPERFLUOUS HAlW-Perman ntly
romov'ed4. 0hlutely, free. Stude~nts
need exchange work. Phone 870-M
Tuck.
KODAK FINISHING-8 hour service.
Photographs all kinds- Anywhere,
anytime. Hanselman, 735 Haven.

t

11

'$35

-$45

at

A'

;1

h

I

OTHERS $25 AND $30
F. ALLEN

N.O

Co0,

I

"The Quarry ~
Drug and Prescription Store
D" CLAUDE DRAKE

11

I. NORMANTON BILI)IE, teacher o
violin, piano, and harmony. Studio
307 N, Main St. Tel. 611-M. 1-3
100 PERCENT-Virgin wool over
coats. Tailored to measure. $35. I-
M- fiindes, Phone 783. 17-
MENDING-Neatly dope. Buttons re
placed, minimum price. Bring o

11

- - --- - - - - I

PROPRIETOR

I

s

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan