tfliE MICHIGAN DAILY
Y UPSETS MARK DAY WHICH
1uiwriUl IiV r 1-4.1 iAqiieinm,
SIfIIV11 LL I LIIL1J ULU iJ~flUUI
nd J. Defeats West Virginia; Pitt 6. Walter Koppisch, star Columbia
urprises Penn State; U. of D. halfback, was injured early in the4
Beats Gonzaga game and his absence took most of
the punch from the team's attack. Al-
E BIG COLLEGE ELEVENS though outweighed, Haughton'sl
ARE UNDEFEATED FOR YEAR charges put up a game up-hill battle,
but were unable to cope with the!
veral upsets marked the gridirondriving attack of the Green aggre-
ests played on Thanksgiving Day, gation.
h virtually -wrote finis on the Although they were able to wind
season. up their brilliant season with a vic-
kough several games will be tory, Knute Rockne's Notre Dame
warriors had to play real football to!
,d today, none of them is of any dw t oi nvriy h i-
importance. Thursday's games lown St. Louis University. The fin-
ght together a number of the al score was 13-0. A soggy field was
gest teams in the country. Bya factor in the closeness of the bat-
efeat at the hands of Washington tle, as the Irish were unable to em-
Jefferson, West Virginia was ploy their famous wide open tactics
ked out of its place among the with success. Layden starred for the
feated teams of the country. The winners, scoring . both' the winning
L of the Mountaineers, which touchdowns.
accomplished by a score of 7-2, Another Turkey Day upset came at
one of the upsets of the year. Detroit when the U. of D.tripped up
Presidents displayed an impene-D
- defense when their opponents Gonzaga, 13-7. Defeated by M.A.C.,
tened to cross their goal line. and held to ties by a number of
The annual basketball tournaments
for the fraternity, class, society, and I
other :league teams will begin within I
a few weeks and the Intramural de-1
partment is desirous of securing a
goodly number of capable referees to!
handle the contests. All men who have
had experience should apply as soon]
Basketball practice under the direc-
Mi o th- Tf h .. r......1 i - __ ____
INDIAN COACH SEEKS GAME
WITH BIG TEN ELEVEN
Chicago, Nov. 30.-(By A.P.)-
Dick Hanley, coach of the Has-
kell Indians, arrived here to-
day to confer with the Big Ten
coaches assembling in their an-
nual schedule meeting. He
hoped to arrange some contests
for 1924 with Conference schools
for the Indians, he said. The
only two games lost this fall
by the Indians of the pine play-
ed were to Minnesota, 13-12,
and Butler, 19-16. John Levy, an
Oklahoma Indian playing full-
heir. ability to hold the Virginians
check, coupled with their ability
taking advantage of the breaks en-
led the W. and J. gridders to pull
, unexpected, and return home with
victory. The only touchdown of
e game came in the second period,
aen Nardacci, the Mountaineers'
ar, fumbled on his own 10-yard line.
he Presidents recovered, and Amosl
rried theleatheracross the lineaf-
r line plunges had brought the ball
nost to the goal. W. and J. made
eir foemen a gift of two points in
e last quarter, when ICarlin downed
a ball behind his own goal line in
eference to punting from such a
Pennsylvania's great stand against
rnew's steam-roller was a high
ot in football Thursday. Although
e Cornell-Pennsylvania games are
ways closely-contested, the compar-
ve records of the two teams left
room for doubt in the minds of
)st critics as to the outcome. Do-
's eleven was expected to win the
me by a large score,but the des-
rate fighting of the Quakers held
e Big Red team to a count of 14-7.
te work of Quarterback Pfann,
xnell's hope for the All-American
im was the feature of the thrilling
. The pilot of the winning team!
gred the two touchdowns which
n for his aggregation. Every man'
both teams made his contribution!
one of the most spectacular gamer
the season in Eastern circles.
.n its last game as a Warner-coach-
team, the Pitt eleven upset all the!
pe by defeating Penn State, 20-3.
e famous coach of the winning
,m will handle Leland Stanford's
dders next year, and his proteges
re him the best possible sendoff
en they took their opponents into
mp. The result of the game can-
be attributed to luck, as the size
the score shows. After the Stat3
ven had scored with a field goal
the first few minutes of play, Pitt
me back and pushed over three
c4downs, while the losers were
pless before a powerful defense
the remainder of the game. The
nthers' victory served as a fitting
nax to Glenn Warner's career as
Dartmouth's strong eleven came
ough with an expected victory'
en the conquerors of Harvard and1
own downed Percy Haughton's Co-
ibia aggregation by a score of 31-1
teams, the Red and White passed their
way to a victory. Brett's touchdown,
and Welch's two- field goals gave the
Detroiters the victory, and their abil-
ity to break up the famous Gonzaga!
aerial attack enablod them to hold
their advantage. The Westerners
scored in the last moments of the,
game, when Stockton, the Bulldog
star, snatched a U. of D. pass from
the air, and raced 55 yards for the
only Gon"aga score of the day. TheE
Bulldogs failed to live up to expecta-!
tions, while the Detroit team, played
the best football it has shown yet
West Virginia's defeat leaves, Mich-]
igan, Illinois, California, Yale, and
ICornell in the undefeated class. Yale
is rated the best team in the East,
Cornell's great record notwithstand-
ing. Much hinged on the Cornell-,
Pennsy game Thursday, and failure'
1 of the Big Red team to win by a
decisive score is taken by dopesters
in the East as an indication that Do-
bie's eleven is not as good as that of
In the Far West, California stands
at the top. The Bruins have wont
33 games in the last four years, two1
have resulted in ties, and they have
encountered no defeats. The Smith-
coached aggregation has proved itself
to be one. of the best in the coun-
try. California has not played any
important teams farther east this sea-
son, so its comparative merits are
not known. In spite ° of their great
showing this year, the Bruins can- I
not boast of an absolutely clean.
slate, as they have one tie marked up
Bursting the one and only available
ball held up the first Yale-Princeton
game back in 1873. It took a halfI
hour to fix the pigskin and in that
time the Tigers changed their entire
system of attack and won the game.
WRESTLING HOURS CHANGED
I Wrestling practice will be held
every afternoon at 3 o'clock, in-
C stead of at night, as has been the
I case for the past six weeks..' Men
Iof all weights are urged to come 1
out. Opportuniiy is also given
to Freshmen to work out at this
time until the Christmas holidays. I
Lion oL i nramurai epartment will .-,
start Dec. 3. All managers should I1 back, is the largest point scorer
take notice of this and sign upafor the; of the season, Hanley believes.
tournaments as soo- as possible and Levy, with his 208 pounds of
get assigned a practice period. The brawn has totalled 138 points,C
date for the opening of the games has nearly double that of Grange,
not been decided upon as yet. Illinois, the leading Bg Tbn
scorer who made 72.
Handbau is fast coming into the i
home stretch and the manager -of the
tournament expects to have the finals u
played off by next Tuesday afternoon
if nothing interferes. I U U UlUL
The interfraternity swimming meet I I~
promises to be the biggest one in the INT L
history of the Intramural department
as more than 35 teams have been Tulsa, Okla, Nov. 30-(By A.P.)-
entered and all of them are certain A new order of athletics; providing
that they, will be awarded the silver
loving cup for the championship when team competition for every ,boy,. and
the points garnered in the different with less emphasis on winning squads!
events are made known.
Many men on these teams are tak- for interscholastic games, is the rule
ing advantage of the Intramural in Central High School here, one of
swimmers privilege at the Y pool and the largest high schools in the world,
are training every day in preparation under the Athletic Director E. W. Rau.
for the preliminaries which will be Rau's methods and his systems of
held Dec. 10. The finals are sched- student classification, have attracted-
uled for Dec. 12. wide attention.
I A formula for growing boys accord-
Munich, Nov. 30.--Mme. Alice Urban ing -to their physical prowess, re-
opera star two generations back, is gardless of class room standing, as-
dead, 80 years old. She was born in sures equalized competition with a
New Orleans. chance for every participant.
The students are classified by this
mathematical equation-four times
I QUESTIONS ASKED BY the age, plus half the weight, plus
VOCATIONAL COMMITTEE f the height, expressed in inches, which
ljgives the index number.-
Students who are experiencing New students are classified and as-
difficulty in choosing their life signed to their proper group, usually
work will be given help by the eight in number. Each group is in
I S. C. A. Vocation committee. Stu- charge of a trained professional coach
C dents who care to participate in I!In addition to the sports usually
the benefits of the committee fill found in high schools R-ix has regular
out the following blanks and mail teams In: boxin~g, wrestling, tennis,
the answers to Egbert Isbell, im gd - eyball. The school
[ '26L, 329 Catherine. ;~fif~~
1. Have you selected your life has eight regular football teams; 16
work? .basketball squads, 19 track teams;
2. If not, what profession or ! six baseball teams. and seyeral tennis
vocation would you be most in- i ready are on teams, against less than
terested in investigating? 100 prior to the inauguration of the
present plan. Interclass football this
..''..'...'............'........' ryear brought out 245 players.
3. What men now prominent
in these professions would you Foster Sanford, one of the very few
like to meet?..................coaches who worked for nothing, has
..........'..........'..''..'...' - resigned as football mentor of Rutgers
I after an active career of 10 years.
U. of D. 13, Gonzaga 7.
Western Reserve 34, Case 0.
Scott High 14, Waite High 13.
Haskell 38, St. Xavier 0.
Marquette 20, Vermont 0.
Nebraska 34, Kans. Ags. 12
Dartmouth 31, Columbia 6.
Pittsburg 20, Penn State 3. -
Cornell 14, Pennsylvania 7.
W. and J. 7, W. Virginia 2.
Dickinson 14, Bucknell 0.
Ursinus 17, Susquehanna 6.
Hobart 10, Rochester 0.
Virginia 0, N. Carolina 0.
Notre Dame 13, St. Louis 0.
Flordia 16, Alabama 6.
Texts 16, Baylor 0.
Georgia Tech. 0, Auburn 0.
John Hopkins 6, Maryland 6.
Vanderbilt 7, Sewanee 0.
Tennessee 18, Kentucky 0.
Tulane 19, Washington U. 0.
Arthur. Hill 7, Saginaw 7.
Lansing 54, Carl Schuz 6.
Eaton Rapids 33, Charlotte 7.
Muskegon 39, Grand Rapids Crsnt-
r' I fti,, ..
Colleges face a difficult problem1
connected with the conduct of their l
football. Few of them have adequ-j
ate facilities for ha ding the maxim-
um crowds at the big gamines each'
have due regard for the ever present.
danger of commerci-lizing the sport
and do not want to appear in the light
of placing the financial end of the
game in the foreground. Yet the
fact remains that these institutions
depend upon the grid sport to finance
their athletic activities.f
To my mind the erection of giant
stadiums alone does not tend to com-
mercialize the sport. The booking of
games with the sole desire of drawing
huge crowds to those arenas regard-
less of the traditions connected with
the games would throw the sport into
the commercialized list, however.
This is what the schools, whatever
their seating equipment may be, must
Now comes the jolly basketball sea-l
son when the cleverest guard is the
one who can trip his forward the
greatest number of times without be-
ing caught at it.
Luis Firpo knows how to sock 'ei
at the right time when he is in the
ring. But we can't say that much
for his vocal ability. Every time Luis
opens his yap back home in Argentine
he stuffs his glove down his throat, so
lock once. This year's victory gives
Illinois and Zuppke the odd game.
Zuppke can now boast of having
the edge over every Big Ten team
Illinois has met since he became
coach-with the exception of Michi-
gan. When the Wolverines licked the
Illini last year Yost's men made it an
evenbreak with the Illinois team.
Incidently, now that New York pro-
moters are trying to nurse along a
battle between Harry Wills and Luis
Firpo, they speak of Wills as "as
clean cut a sportsman as there is in
boxing." But that wasn't what they
said about Wills in times gone by-
when he was fighting setups.
When Coach Bob Fisher of Harvard
speaking of the defeat of-his Crimson
lads at the hands of Yale, said, "The
only thing we can do is to wait until
next year," he automatically set at
rest any rumors that he might give up
his coaching at Cambridge because of
the licking his boys received.
The shifting of Casey Stengei from
New York to Boston gives the hub
team the champion nose-thinber of
the league...And it practically eli-
minuates what chance Casey might
have had of wriggling his fingers In
an other world's series.
City Central 3, Flint 0.
'FIVE VEER N N TTORS
ON GOPHERTANK SQUD
Minnesota enters the 1923-24 swim-
ming season without the champion-
ship prospects of the past two years,
due to graduations, but with a large
squad of consistent performers from
whom Coach Niels Thorpe expects to
develope a capable team. Meets with
the Minneapolis "Y" on Dec. 15 and
with the St. Paul "Y" a week or two
later, will begin the season.
Letter men who are' back include!
Capt. Huge Hanft, St. Paul; A. C.
Bird, of Fairmont, conference diving
champion; ;A. W. Holmes, St. Paul,
backstroke; H. W. Nutting, Minneap-
olis; and Clinton Merril, of Minneap-
olis, breaststroke performer.,
New men to whom Thorpe is look-
ing for strength on the team are the
following: Cliff Johnson, L. S. Wal-
lace, St. Paul; Harold Richter, St.
Paul; H. S. Craig, Minneapolis,.E. L.
Ludwigsen, Jackson, Minn.; P. H.
Flaaten and T. V. Mitchell, Duluth;
Frank Bessessen, Minneapolis; George
Jansen, L. E. Stafford and Gilbert!
Hamm, all of St. Paul, and George!
Fertier, a fast performer from Fair-
mont, Minn. A pair of capable 220
yard men are Clifford Jenkins and
Carol Dickson, both of St. Paul.
While Yale failed to walk over Har-
When Illinois emerged troimphant vard's carcass in the rough manner,
in their annual battle with Ohio many predicted the Bulldog would,
State's much mauled grid team the followers of Old Eli are more than
other day they had broken the tie ex-( satisfied. For one thing, old New
isting between the two schools after Haven grads point out that when
nine years under the regimes of "Ducky" Pond scooped up a Harvard
Coaches Zuppke and Wilce. Zuppke I fumble and made his long run for a
took up his coaching duties in 1914. touchdown he chalked up the second
Wilce assumed the reins at Ohio Stato score by touchdown Yale had made
the same year. Up to the game of a against Harvard in fifteen years.,
few days ago the teams had each won Isn't that almost enough honor for
four games and had fought a dead- one fall?
~.. s . . ... . . " R . #Yit R. "- R s t# ... " -.s. a
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