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October 20, 1923 - Image 13

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-20

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Extr8

VOL. XXXIV. No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1923

PliICE, FIVE C

WOLVERINES D
BLOOD WIT H S

IN

SECOND

BLOTT TALLIES
WITH NEAT
KICK
STEGER, KSCORE

t THlE LINEUP
Michigan Ohio state
Marion........L E.........Seiffer
Muirhead ......L T........ Oberlin
Slaughter.....L G.......... Steel
Blott............C...........Young
Steele ..........R.G......... Schulist
VanDervoort ....R.T.. Petcoff (capt.)
Curran.........R E......... Wilson
Uteritz ........Q B......... Marts

By Ralph N. Byers Kipke (Capt.) . .L H.......Wendler
BySptn.EdtrsSteger ..........R.H......Workman
Sporting EdItor Miller ..........F.B.......... DeVoe
Ferry Field, Oct. 20-Playing a game -
which surpassed all previous contests Substitutions: Ohio State-Judy for
in every way Michigan's Varsity foot- Marts; Gorrill for Wilson; Cunning-
ham for Seiffer; Watts for Young.
ball team defeated Ohio State for the Michigan-Hawkins for Steele.
second time in two years here this Officials - Referee - Walter Ecker-
afternoon. sall, Chicago.
The game was of the kicking and Umpire-J. J. Schommer, Chicago.
passing variety with both teams get- Field judge-F. I. Young, Illinois
Wesleyan.
ting rid of the ball whenever in the Head Linesman-Jack McCord, Illi-
least possible danger. Michigan re- nois-
lied to a large extent on the aerial
attack as also did Ohio State and both
teams were fairly successful in getting right end. Wendler made a yard off
right tackle. Wendler failed to gain
off the passes. through the line. Workman kicked
The ball was in Ohio State territory to Uteritz who returned five yards to
most of the game although the Buck- the Michigan 38 yard line.
eyes several times went deep into the Steger made two yards around right
Maize and Blue territory. end. Steger made three yards off
At 2:10 o'clock the Ohio State right ,tackle. Kipke kicked o the
band approache6 the field and parad- Ohio State 17 yard line. Workman
ed before the stands. Aeroplanes were kOicked to Kipe who was dOwrd n.
ftyig about overhead. .the Michigan 42 yard line.
The stands were completely filled by Uteritz recovered Miller's fumble,
2:20 o'clock. ' The Ohio State band losing two yards on the play. Kipk
lined up in back of the South stand. made four yards around left end. Kip-
The Michigan band appeared at 2:30 ke punted to Marts who was downed
and brought the crowd to its feet by Curran on his 14 yard line.
while they paraded the length of the Workman punted to Uteritz who re-
field playing the Victors. turned ten yards to the Ohio State 47
The cheerleaders, appearing in their yard line. Steger made two yards
new unifforms, led the rooters in a around right tackle. A pass, .Uteritz
number of yells. to Kipke put the ball on the Ohio
State 22 yard line.'
FIRST QUARTER Time out for Ohio State. Miller
Michigan defending left goat. Ohio wentthrough the line for two yards.
Mtt iciaedeofend igkeftwgoal.tuOhioOn a trick play, Kipke galloped
State kced off to Kipke who returned around left end for first down putting
ten yards to the twenty yard line, the ball on Ohio State's 12 yard line.
Kipke kicked to Martson on his own Miller went through the line for three
ten yard line who fumbled and re- yards. Kipke went through the line
covered. Wendler failed to gain arounjd yard.w kwya r o the yine.
right end. Workman fumbled going around right end. Kipke lost a yard
around left end hut Ohio State re-aon ih n. ik otayr
covered. Workman kicked to Uteritz iug the ball, Blott made a place kick
who signaled for fair catch on Ohio from the 18 yard hie for the first
State 38 ard ine.score of the game. Michigan, 3; O. S.
State 38 yard line. U., d.
With Uteritz holding the ball Blott Blott kicked off to Mart who re-
failed on an attempted place kick. turned ten yards to the Ohio State 39
Workman returning the ball from his yard line. The ball went through the
goal line to the Ohio State 30 yard center of the line for three yards. A
line where he went out of bounds. pass by Workman was intercepted by
Wendler gained two yards through the Miller on the Ohio State 47 yard line.
line. Steger gained a yard through the line.
Blott stopped DeVoe in the center A pass, Uteritz to Steger, was in-
of the line. Workman kicked to Uter- complete. On a fake forward pass
itz on his 25 yard line who returned Kipke was stopped at the line of
to his 43 yard line by a beautiful piece scrimmage. Kipke kicked to the Ohio
of broken field running. Steger was State five yard line.
stopped for no gain around right end. Workman failed to gain through the
Kipke kicked over the goal line. Ohio line as the half ended. Score: ichi-l
State's ball on her own 20 yard line. ganii, 3; Ohio State, 0.
Vandervoort stopped Workman for THIRD QUARTER
no gain through the line. DeVoe fail- Blott kicked offover the goal line.
ed. to gain through the line. Work- Ohio State's ball on her own 20 yard
man kicked to Uteritz who returned line. Workman kicked to Uteritz who
five yards to his own 42 yard line. returned five yards to the Ohio State
Kipke went through right tackle for 45 yard line. Time out for Cunning-
three yards. Kipke kicked over the ham, Ohio State. Steger made four
goal line. Ohio State ball on her own yards around left end. A pass, Kipke
20 yard line. to Uteritz, was grounded.
Wendler went through left tackle A pass, Uteritz to Kipke, put the
for 14 yards. Wendler was spilled for ball on the Ohio State 15 yard line.I
a three yard loss by Steele. Work- Miller made four yards through cen-C
man gained three yards through left ter. Steger added a yard through
tackle. Workman went around right center. A pass, Uteritz to Steger, was
end six yards, putting the ball on Ohio incomplete. With Uteritz holding the
State's 40 yard line. Workman kicked ball, Blott failed on a place kick from

RA W
SCORE
PERIOD
lT WINS RACE
Belmont Park, Oct. 20-Zev, Ameri
ca's great three year old, defeated Pa-
pyrus, the English three year old
champion, by six lengths in the mile
and a half international match race
today.
to-Away with a lead of a length, Papy-
rus seemed to stop, and Zev took the
lead as they passed the paddock gate.
The American colt held this lead of
a' length until they reached the stretch
where Earl Sande called on Zev for
speed.
The English colt, driven hard by
Jockey Steve Donoguhue, failed to
get up from her and when they passed
under the wire Zev was running un-
der restraint.
holding the ball. Score: Michga,
10; Ohio State, 0.
Workman kicked off to Steger who
returned 20 yards to his 30 yard line.
Steger failed to gain off right tackle.
Miller went through the center of the
line for four yards. Kipke punted to
Marts who was stopped by Muirhead
on the Ohio State 30 yard line.
Workman punted to Uterit who re-
turned eight yards to h4s own 33 yard
Iie, Ip-, F o4 a dgo e peas pay
made a yard. Uterit nmde four yards
on a quarter back sneak Kipke punt-
ed to the Ohio State 83 yard line.
Workman punted to Uterit who re-
turned five yards to his own 32 yard
line.
Time out for DeVoe, Ohio State.
Steger went through the line for four
yards. Kipke added two yards inside
right tackle. Time out for Kipke.
Kipke stayed in. Kipke punted to
Marts who was downed in his tracks
by Muirhead. Workman went off left
tackle for 12 yards. Workman went
through right tackle for six yards.
Workman was stopped for no gain by
Slaughter.
On a fake, pass, Workman made
three yards around left end as the
quarter ended. Score: Michigan, 10;
Ohio State, 0.
FOURTH QUARTER
Workman punted out of bounds on
the Michigan 42 yard line. Kipke
punted over the goal line. Ohio State's
ball on her own 20 yard line. Work-
man was stopped for no gain. Time
out for Slaughter. Slaughter stayed
in.
Wendler was thrown for a three
yard loss. Workman punted out of
bounds on his own 42 yard line. Uter-
itz made three yards on a quarterback
sneak._
Steger gained a yard through the
line. A pass, Uterts to Kpke, put
theball over for a touchdown. Blott
added an extra point by the place kick
method. Score: Michigan, 17; Ohio
State, 0.
The first game Michigan ever lost
was played in 1881, when Harvard. de-
feated her, 4 to 0.
Michigan won her first Conference
when she defeated Purdue 16 to 0 in
the fall of 1896.
Michigan's first football game was
played in 1878 aiainst Racine college.
Michigan won, 7 to 2.
SIDELIGHTS

The First Half
In the first quarter to the first part
of the second period neither team
threatened the other's goal. Kipke and
Workman engaging in a spectacular
punting duel, the Michigan Captain's
boots averaging around fifty yards.
Three passes were tried by the two
teams during the first half. The first
pass, Uteritz to Kipke, carne late in
the second quarter, and was good for
20 yards. Ohio's first pass was, inter-
cepted by Miller on the 0. S. U. 47
yard line. The third nass. 'Uteritz to

MICHIGAN
0 HIO STATE

0

0

0

SCORE BY QUARTERS

1st

2n

LEADS WOLVE RINE WARRIORS'

3rd 4th FINAL
7 1323

0

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No

New Plan hIts Been Formi
Idea of Finishing Old Stand
Not Yet Abolished

NEilW STADIUM IE
OUT OF QUESTIC
AT PRESENT TI
STRUCTURE WOULD COST I
OVER $1,000,040
TO BUILD
AIGLER TELLS MAIN
OBSTACLES IN P

I

, .

"Unless somebody will provid(
financial means, there is no use c
University of Michigan talking
building a new athletic stadiur
even of completing the preseni
in the immedia'e future," said
Ralph W. Aig er, chairman of
Board in Control of Athletics,
interviewed yesterday concernin.
possibilities of a new stadium
"Nevertheless," he continued,
the increased demand for ticket
past few years and the huge de
,this year the problem of just wl
do about the stadium situation i
urally in the mind of every Mic
man."
In discussing what should b
aim, Professor Aigler said, "A
present time, the U-shaped sta
on .Ferry.. Field composed of th
ment south stand and the soutl
west wooden stands has a seatix
pacity of 37,000 people. The
wooden standing room platform
east end of the field will accomm
4,000, bringing the total number
can be handled in the present sty
up to 41,000.
"Finishing the stadium which
started with the building of tU
ment south stand by erecting' c
stands on the north and west
would increase the seating ca
about 6,000 or 7,000. In additi
this, by making some arrangeme
the east end, the total number
be brought up to 50,000.
Professor Aigler explained th
plan had been formulated as yE
that the idea of completing the c
stadium had not been abandone
was decided at the last meeting
Athletic Board held last -Saturda
a committee should be appointed
this group to consider this prc4
This committe "hasnot been ap
ed as.yet, but will be chosen so
heavy Cost for New Stadin:
In discussing the ways and
of solving the stadium problem
fessor Aigler emphas1zed the fac
it would cost between one hal
three quarters of a million doll
finish the present stands and t
new larger stadium could not bE
for less than a million dollars.

Yost's best bet, and last year's this afternoon to the expectations put one of the greatest features of the
choice for one of the All-American in him. Iis running and kicking was game.
halfback berths more than lived up
Today's Game Is Twentieth Between The
Buckeyes And Wolverines; First In 1897

I

Many years ago, so long in act Ihat Ite. Michigan's points total, 398, whiles
only time worn members of the facu Ohio has gained 62 from Michigan's l
ty and staid almini can reeninbr it, Idefense. Eleven of Michigan's vie-
Michigan and Ohio State universith's neS hma ve been via the ;hutout route.
first met in battle on the gridiron. (Colum bus 'i was the scone of the first
The exact year is 1897, the first game of the series of gridiron combats des-
of 19-that have taken place to date tined to become in after years a foot-
between the two institutions, and th ball classic. Michigan, under the
first of 14 victories for Michigan over aer°:sh1ip of Captain James Hogg,
the wearers of the Scarlet and Crey. scored a " to f0 victory. A severance
Ohio has won three ganes this of ait-let a' relations kept the Buck-
series, while two have' resulted I 'eyes from their hoped for revenge,
ad it was not until three years later, I
f in -1900, 1thaJt th two elevens met!
akesTouchdow i ga A o reaking crowd, for
those (lays, of three thousan d people
attended and endured a steady driving
f:ll of snow adl slect to watch the
two leams battle to a scor eless tie.
Boss X(ekes, Redden, and Niel Snow,
staried ,or icigan.
yQt Becomes Coach
When the Colunbus team appeared
for its annual hattle in 1901 it found
anowa flw omibination, Yost as coach, and
I leston in the backfield of the Michi-
gan eleven. The famous Wolverine
jpoint1a-minute t eans of 1901, 1902,
1903, and 1901, administered a series
of (rushing defeats to Ohio State.
Michigan was on the tong end of a
21-0 score in 1901. In 1902 Ohio State
met. with one of the worit defeats ever
doled out(10 ?o a ocarlet and grey eleven,
the ,Wolveruess ga loping across the
Ohio goal line almost at will for a
total of 83 >points, again holding their
ol)hoinentS SCOr Pi. ['e next year3
Michigan produced a nc ' r over-{
vhelnmingly superi. Mn1, trouncing
State to a ) tun when the elevens
clashed .
In 1904 the sarlet and gr-y [,ored
its first six points On the Aln Arbor

1912 the Wolverines annexed 10 and
14 totals, while the Buckeyes were
vainly assaulting Michigan's goal line.
A severance or athletic relations
between the two schools followed the
1912 game and Michigan did not re-
new them when she reentered the
conference in 1917. This was the year
Ohio produced her championship
squad. In 1918 Michigan's undefeated
S. A. T. C. team defeated -State by a
14-0 score.

Cluck Harley Plays
However, in 1919, when Michigan
had one of the weakest elevens in her
athletic history, the powerful Ohio-
State machine, headed by the pheno-
menal Chick Harley, defeated Michi-
gan, 13-3.
The next year's game, in 1920, was0
a heart-breaker for Michigan adher-
ents. The Ann Arbor eleven invaded
Columbus and pitted itself against
the veteran Ohio squad. For the firstc
half of the game Michigan looked like
a certain winner, having scored a'
touchdown while Ohio was held score-l
Icess. During the second half Ohio1
scored a touchdown. A tie score then
appeared to be the outcome. However,
in the last few minutes of play, an
Ohio linesman broke through Michi-
gan's forward wall and blocked Stek-
etee's punt and . scored the winning
touchdown of the game. Score 14-7.
But Ohio had still another year .ofI
triumph. The 1921 game was featured
by adverse breaks in luck for the
Wolverines. In the second quarter
Stuart, of Ohio, picked up a short,
rolling punt of Steketee's and raced,
40 yards for a touchdown. In the
fourth quarter, Taylor, O. S. U. star,
carried the ball across Michigan's goat I

SPORT STATISTICS
FEATURE1PRO
Filled with photographs
formation, the Athletic Progi
the MichiganO. S. U. game n
appearance yesterday on the
The pamphlet contains Preside
ion L. Burton's welcome to the
of the University for the occas
gether with a picture of the pi
Full length photographs
coaches and captains of the o
teams are other features of ti
Statistics of the teams and re(
past games form the major
of the program.

out of bounds on the Michigan 23 yard I
line.
Miller made two yards through left
tackle. Kipke kicked to Workman:
who was downed in his tracks by
Muirhead on Ohio's 33 yard line. De-
Voe gained a yard through the cen-
ter of the line. Wendler made eight
yards off left tackle. DeVoe made it
first down on State's 43 yard line.
Wendler made four yards inside left)
tackle. I
DeVoe was stopped for a two yard
loss around right end. Workman'
made three yards through the cen-
ter of the line. The quarter ended.1

the 20 yard line. Ohio State's ball
on her own 20 yard line. Workman
punted out of bounds on the Michigan
25 yard line.
On a fake play Steger made three
yards inside of right tackle. Kipke
added a yard off right tackle. Kipke
kicked to the Ohio State 33 yard line.
Wendler failed to gain through the
line. Marion stopped Workman on a
line plunge.
Vandervoort blocked Workman's
punt pnd Miller recovered for Michi-
gan on the Ohio State 47 yard line.
Substitution, Nichols for Steel, of Ohio
State. A nass. Uteritz to Steger. was

EXTRA STAFF
Editor
Philip M. Wagner
Assistants
R. A. Billington
R. G. Ramsay'
Samuel Moore, Jr.
R. S. Mansfield
K. E. Slyer
Bernard Baetcke
Herbert Moss
Hyde Perce

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