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October 18, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-18

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

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BITY WILL GET
AST DRILL TODAY]

OLD RIVALS, OPENING OHIO STATE STADIUM,
TO FURNISH BIG FOOTBALL THRILL OF WEEK

It's Like a Safe Investment When You
Make a Purchase Here

Same inep With Exception of wobns
at Guard Expected to Start
Saturday
VETERAN itACKFIELD COUNTE)
UPON FOR HEAVY ONSLAUGHT
Coach Fielding H. Yost sent the
Varsity football squad thru- another
stiff workout yesterday afternoon on
Ferry field in preparation for the
hardest battle of the year against
Ohio State in the new o. S. U. Stad-
ium at Columbus Saturday afternoon.
Signal drill, punting, and reversion
to the fundamentals made up most of
the preparation yesterday afternoon
If work in the rudiments of football
is going to help the Wolverines de-
feat Ohio State, the coaching staff is
going to see that the Michigan team
is as near perfect as possible in this
respect before the "crucial" game
Saturday.
In all probability the freshman
squad will be sent against the Varsity
this afternoon in order to give the
first team one more real scrimmage'
before the Yostmen leave for Colum-
bus tomorrow This will be the last
workout before the Wolverines face
the Buckeye machine in the dedication
contest of the new Ohio stadium.
Michigan Chances Problematical
Wolverine chances against the
strong O. S. 'U. aggregation still ap-
pear problematical. If Michigan is to
put up a fight against Ohio the Var-
sity line must play an offensive game
that is from 100 to 150 percent better
than that shown in the encounter
against Vanderbilt last week. Michi-
gan appeared exceptionally weak on
the offensive in the Commodore game
and unless more strength is shown at
Columbus Michigan will have a hard
time opening holes through the first
defense of the Wilce team.
Tackling must also show an im-
provement if the Wolverines are to
stop the famous Buckeye backfield.
Yost has a fine bunch of tacklers
when they are going good but much
better form must be shown than was
displayed last week.
The return of Johns to the lineup
will -mte ly strengthen the Wolv
erine line as Eddie is a fighter of the
Wt tWhik ~anlaIV$ys ;'be 'unt- I
z upo ,to hold pV1 s p siton gn theO
luad a. 1U "r
iga's lineun i in allprobj
dility e the sa e ?s fst week with
e e~cep pn"h t Jo&. 'illtake his .
.1fpac t s aftd;/lotrepiig
M1 'gPr tnt. atnoeel -
and "Bernie" Kirk will handle the
ends and in these positions the Wolv-
erines will have little to worry about
as both men are veterans who rank
ivith the best in the Big Ten.
1Iuifthead, atitheir veteran, will
take care of one tackle while Vander-
voort from last years freshman squad,
will fill the other tackle. The big
tackle has shown up well under fire
in the last two contests and should
put up a great game against Ohio.
Steele, a new man, has shown pos-
sibilities at guard thus far in the sea-
son and should get the call for one
' f these positions next Saturday. He'
'is a bear on defence and with Johns+
as a running mate should bolster up
the center of the line considerably.
Blott at center has been doing good
"iassing and should be seen at cen-
*ter when the teams line up Saturday.
Yost also has several second string
men to call uppon if necessary in Ro-
satti, Swan, Van Orden, and Garfield.
Backfield is Strong
It is in the backfield that the Var-
sty is strongest. The Wolverines
iave one of the best backfields in the
Conference and if Ohio State is beat-
en, a large share of the credit will be
due these men. Coach Yost will prob-
ably open the game with the same
'our men 'who opened against Vander-
bilt last week. Uteritz at quarter is
one of the most capable leaders in the
ig Ten ind can be expected to
bring out the whole strength of the
'?arsity oh the offense.

IKipke, the sensational, will be seen
'at one half while Doug Roby, who has
a reputation of being one of the best
line plungers in the west will be at
the other., Cappon at full needs no
comment.' He made a name in the
Big Ten last year as one of the best
backs inuthe Conference and is ready
~tc hold up his reputation.
Coach Yost .also has another com-1
plete backfield of no mean ability
some of th.e members of which are
certain to get into the fray before the
final whistle blows. Steger at half
is a second Kipke on the offense and
should he get into the game will give
the Buckeyes something to worry
about. - Keefer, another half, has
shown up well all season and is ready
to take his place in the game if need-
ed. At quarter, Knode, who has alter-
nated during the last two games with
Uteritz, is a good leader; and Dun-
leavy at full makes a good plunger if
needed.

;
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Ir...N lpfss
is hereby guaranteed to give pernanent satisfaction.
The Dunm-Pen Company. anc.,~grees to re-
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styles (BlackHard Rubberand transpatp'
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BOIGTEN TEAMS ANXIOUS
TO TRIP "YALE BEATRS"
Chicago,,Oct. 17.-Back from their
6 to 0 triumph' over Yale, IoW 's con-
quering heroes are at once the pride
of the Big Ten, the idols of the middle
west and the principal foe of five foot-
ball teams of the Western Conference
in the championship race :which reach-
es high speed next Saturday.
Deteat of the ;team. which humbledi
Yae is the foremost objective of
low a's fi'e onference opponents-,Il,
linois, Purdue, Minnesota, Ohio State,
and Northwestern.
In the Big Ten schedule arrange-
ment this fall, three of the teams re-
garded as among' the most formidable
contenders, for the Confertence Cham-
pionship do not meet the Hawkeyes.
They are Chicago, Wisconsin and
Michigan. Indiana also is off the Iowa
schedule.
The fact that Iowa does not meet
three of the strongest teams gives a
wider range to championship possi-
bilities in the Big Ten. Another ele-
ment is the absence of a Chicago-
Michigan game this year. All these
factors apparently give more teams a
better chance for Big Ten footballI
honors won by Iowa last fall.
The Hawkeyes meet Illinois, losers
to Butler last Saturday by a 10 to 7
score, ill the annual Illinois home
coming next Saturday, while Michigan

and Ohio State are fighting it out in a
game which probably will eliminate
the loser from championship possibil-
ities.
6i~s ni
"BEAT CHICAGO" SLOGAN
OF PURDUE IUNOERGEAUDS

fore the Notre Dame game it was
found out that Stewart, star sopho-
more tackle would not be able to play.
He was hurt in a scrimmage against
the freshmen and the injury which
was not thought to be serious turned
out to be worse than anticipated.
Coach Phelan {expects to have.him in
shape by Saturday. Some new formw

Purdue band will be taken along as
sufficient money was raised last Satur-
day by selling tags to defray their ex-
penses. The largest bass drum in the
world, which is a part of the band
equipment, will be in the parade which
the students and alumni will hold on
Michigan avenue.
Corduroy Coats $6.50 up. Wild and'
Co.-Adv.

,
,H

0.D. M6RRILL DEALER
17 NICKELS ARCADE
The Tyiewriter and Stationery Store

ations.

will be tried4
SWill invade

out this week.
Chicago

(By Ray Woods, Sports Editor, Purdue'
Exponent)
La Fayette, Ind:, Oct. 17. -- "Beat$
Chicago'" is the slogan adopted by the
Purdue students and fotball squad.
Year in and year out, the Boiler
Makers have journeyed to Chicago w.(
always returned oil the wrong end of
the score. This year's team, which
has proved in the first two games
played to be better than those of the
past several seasons, promises to give
Chicago one of the hardest battles it
'has ever had.
Held Notre Dame
Coach Phelan's men gave the sup-
posedly weak Notre Dame team, whi(h
in reality is one of their best, a real
fight and in the first quarter kept
them outside of the 35 yard line.
The offense of the team is showing
an improvement. Another week of
hard work will see the Boiler Makers
with a drive that will be hard to sto).
Captain "Eckie" Murphy, half back,
will return to the game next Saturday
after being kept on the sidelines for
two weeks on account of injuries. Be-

One thousand students are expected
to boar the' special train Saturday
mnorning .for Chicago; The famous

.5 " t f

Let a "Daily" classified ad rent
vacant room for you.-Adv.

that

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Fores t WiUbixd Phone 2641-R
Creole Pra lines
Luncheon 12-2 Afternoon Tea 3:30-5:30
Sunday Night Supper 5-7:30
T vening Dinner by A rranigement;
Baby Grand
NOTHING quite so satisfying in your living
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We invite all prospective Grand Piano purchasers
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We claim and know that we have some of the very
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Our terms are reasonable and will be made to suit
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Schaeberle & Son
MUSIC HOUSE

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