1 HE MICHIGAN DAILY
y. r i r i
. ... .....
...,. .,.,........... ... .. ...,,.,, ' Q .++.... . ,
ITY TO FACE
TRE DAME FIVE
HE FOUND THE END OF THE RAINB
.. . _ $fp._ ,.
[INTET VICTORIOUS IN GAMES.
AT CINCINNATI AND
OST FIELD, HOUSE TO
BE READY ON MONDAY "
iptain Birks Shifted to Center; Deng 1 PE915, ASTOM M1ssD
AN E~ASY PUTT AND V051 IRT4B
and Kipke Guards; Henderson, s&MI FIAs To
Haggerty, Forwards -A O~4sRW
Michigan's Varsity basketball teamo
ill be sent through a stiff workoutjC
night and probably a light practice
morrow night in preparation for the!
itle wih he Nore Dame five at South I
nd on Saurday night. I
This game is the first one to be \
ayed by the Varsity quintet since the
mo day trip to Cincinnati and Louis-
lie. The team will leave late Fri-
,y night, arriving at South Bend on,
turday morning. Little is known of.
e. Notre Dame team except that it
opped a game to the Minnesota bask-
eers by the margin of one point dur-
g the holidays. Michigan easily de-'
ated the Catholics last season.
Coach Mather has been working his
uad twice a day since Monday, and
so twice a day the week after school'
osed in order to whip the men into
ape for the hard games to come.
Captain Birks has been shifted from
s regular position at guard to the
vot job left vacant by the gradua-
)n of Gil Ely. Kipke and Deng have
'oved to be a good pair of guards,
.d the shifting of Birks to center hasI
rengthened the team. Both these
on are speedy, stubborn defense men,
d possess an uncanny ability to cage
,skets from the side of the court.
Haggerty, star forward last year, is
aging at his old position and should
one of the high scorers in the Con-. (By Norman E. Brown)
rence. Henderson is the running' When Max Marston was a wee bit of
ate to Haggerty and should develope a lad the rainbow probably called him
to an important cog in the scoringa
achine. "Red" Cherry and "Ken" on as it odes every tot. By dint of
ogarridge, both sophomores, will be grim will power-or on the order of
ed as relief men. McWood, center, his parents-he refrained from seek-
ndre and Doyle guards, are the oth- ing the end of it, however.
men who will see service in many But in later years he did take up the
mes. chase for the bag of gold at the bot-
On Jan. 11 the Aggies will be en- tom. The bag of gold gas the golfing
untered at Ann Arbor and on Jan. championship and the chase led him
the Wolverines will meet Illinois in through eight long years.
e first Conference test of the season. Now Marston, at the top of the world,
The Yost field house will be ready is gazing in' peace at the synthesis of
r practice on Monday night and all colors. It holds no more enchantment
ture home games will be played for him. For he holds securely in the
ere. pocket of his packet the amateur cham-'
The University of Cincinnati was de- pionship and intends to keep the drn-
ated in the first game of the season ed thing there against the attacks of
-14. Every man on the team broke'
to the scoring column, with Hen- _ __ _
rson the high man. "Pete" account-
for seven points, Haggerty and WHITNEY THEA"
mng for five, Kipke scored four points
d Birks three. Mogarridge was the DID YOU EVER KISS'
ly substitute used in the game. I Direct 'fiom Plymouth
The next day the Mather proteges
wned the Louisville Y. M.. C. A. five EcAS
a somewhat easy contest, 32-19. The
tire second teams saw action in this
me, and accounted for15 1 points.
anggerty was the leading scorer withi
points, Mogarridge scored seven and in a news~
OW 1jJack Blott, Wolverine Center,
Nam;lased On Camp's All-AmericanI
The announment of Walter Camp's American mention for all of its mcm
a n n u a 1 All-American selections bers. Furthermore, the WN estern dope-
brought to Wolverine adherents the sters did not consider justified Camp'sI
action in leaving Harry Kipke, the
news that Jack Blott, Michigan's Michigan captain, off all three of the
spectacular center, had been added to teams. "Kip" made Camp's first elev-
the list of All-American men groomed en last year, and the brand of football
by Coach Fielding H. Yost. ihe played during the past season was
R Bltt hghl desrvedthehono asof such a caliber as to make the Wol-
Blott highly deserved the honor verine a candidate for higher honors
his play throughout the season has ena cndae fo Ahonors
been a revelation. He proved himself than honorable mention. Although
to be a highly efficient pivot man in Harry was not as spectacular as in
every department of the game. A bul- 1922, his all-az ound play was even
wark on the defense, and a terror to better. He.was undoubtedly the best
opposing ball-carriers, Jack was eas- punter in the country, and his-head-
ily the greatest center in the game work and defensive play were factors
in 1923. In Michigan's success.
While Michigan rooters are rejoic- Another source of complaint from
ing Blott's having been picked, loud the West arises from the fact that Mc-
protest is being recorded in other Millen, the captain and star guard
quarters where it is felt that Camp's on Illinois' strong team was omitted
selections were not of the best.
In the East, the principal source of from the list of gridders picked on
complaint lies in the selection of ends the first three teams. Notre Dame
on Camp's first team. Bomar, of Van.- adherents are disappointed at the
derbilt, and Hazel of Rutgers occupy comparatively poor rating given by
these positions. The general con- C ap to their great team. In Miller,
sensus of opinion is that McRae of Crowley, Layden ,and Stuhldreher, thei
Syracuse is the equal, if not the su- Irish had a backfield comparable to
perior of either of the two men who any in the country. Mayl, the star
struck tCamp's fancy. His play end on Rockne's machine was another
throughout the season was of such a fine player who was ignored by Camp.-
>nature as to make him one of the
outstanding athletes of the year. Not It's true efficiency to use Daily
only Syracuse rooters, but students of Classifieds.-AdV
Po = Y4 football throughout the country rais-
ed their voices in protest when McRae
was relegated to the second eleven.1]
There was also considerable clamor An I
when Martineau, the Minnesota cap-
tain appeared on the first team. Wil-
son, the Penn State flash, was highly C d e
thought of in the East, where he was!
heralded as a sure bet for the annual Just
The selection of Hazel as one of! Esco Ne
the ends on the first team was a sur-
prise all over the country. The Rut-i takes the' from chap
gers star is a backfield man, and play-
ed as such in nearly every game,( 35C'1
Camp picked Hazel largely on his
potentialities as a flanker, and not onI
the basis of his actual work at that
position. However, most critics were
not inclined to agree with theTh E
bigger tournament "Dean's" judgment in the matter. As
ends, McRae and Wakefield, another A209-204 E. L
Vanderbilt star, were generally con-
3an odd contra i- - T_1 .:
Navy To 14-14 Tie
In Pasadena Game
In the annual intersectional game,
which features the Tournament of
the Roses, the Navy and the Univer-
sity of Washington battled to a 14-14
tie Thursday afternoon at Pasadena,
The game was featured by the ex-
tensive use of aerial tactics, three of
the four touchdowns being made as
results of forward passes. Neither
team was able to penetrate the oppos-
ing defense for consistent gains, al-
though the two elevens opened wide
their bags of tricks in an attempt to
break the tie. The Middies led until
the final quarter, when Petrie re-
covered a bad pass on the Navy 20
yard line. Three plays failed, and on
the fourth down, Abel passed to Bryan
who carried the leather across the
goal line for the score. There was
no further scoring although both
teams tried desperately to force the
pigskin over the line. In the last
few minutes of play, Ziel entered the
game to try for a goal from the field
for the Huskies, but his attempt was
The Middies started the game with
' a rush, carrying the ball to the Husk-
ies' six-inch line in the first quarter.
The Westerners held, however, and the
Navy eleven was unable to score. In
(Cintinued on Page Seven)
s and wind-roughened skin
chT Son Co
Bobby Jones and other rivals next year.
He is keeping in' trim in southern
tourneys these winter days.
Nine years ago, beginning with a
valiant effort in the tourney at Ek-
wanok in 1914, Marston started his
journey. Two bogy men stalked him,
however, for years. These two were
Bob Gardner and Francis Ouimet. Five
times, between them, they tripped Mar-
ston as he was about to grasp the elu-
sive bag of gold. Another year Phil
Carter, a "dark horse," waylaid the in-
trepid one. Another year-in 1922-
Marston fell without being pushed.
Of course, fate might have been kind
to Maz in 1917 or 1918 but no tourna-
ments -.were staged those two sum-
TRE, SAT, JAN. 5
THE BLARNEY STONE
Theatre, Boston Success
ong-plaq by E.EIose
mers, due to thel
then on in France.
I Marston presents
IUL Ll )C.Glzs tl U V i U-
tion to golf.
Discussionof wonder putters, iron
shot masters and powerful driversI
finds Marston's name mentioned late.
He never has impressed critics asi
a brilliant performer at any one
branch of the game. His all-around
playing-free swinging and confident
work with the shorter clubs has kept
him near the top all those heart-break-
And, speaking of years, he still has
some to go. He's only 31 now. Not
quite as lean and lithe as he was when
he began his fight for honors. Butj
he's still in great shape - golfically
Patronize The Daily Adveritsers.
sidered better men than Hazel. Somej
dopesters even rated Wakefield above
his teammate, Bomar.
In the West, criticism of the elevens
is even more harsh. In general and
in particular Western critics find
Camp's selections lacking. In the
first place, they consider that Camp
did not deal thoroughly with the
Western teams. They feel that either
Michigan or Illinois would prove to
be a match for any of the leading
Eastern elevens, and that such is the
case was not shown in the All-Ameri-
can selections. Including the three
teams and the list of men receiving1
honorable mention, Yale was given i
eleven places. Yale certainly was rep-
resented by a strong eleven, but hard-
ly' ofsufficient caliber to win All-
January is, the. month of
Paris, Jan. 2.-Authorities ordered
Gare d'Orsay .railway station clos-
today as angry waters from the
odedyRiveraSeine invaded the big
Jimmie the adtaker" sells anything
Gorgeous Scenic 4,Act Production
HEAR SCANLAN'S NEW SONG HITS
Globe-"Scanlan's voice richer each season."
Advertiser-"Scanlan best singer in Irish plays."
Herald-"The Blarney Stone echoes roars of laughter."
PRICE S-$1.19, $1.f$5, $2.29
yourself occasionally by
_ - 1
The Michigan Cafeteria,. 612
East Liberty Street, reopens
You will enjoy the
food--and the low prices at
which everything is marked!
114 East Huron Street
S t_. _,n : "