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October 18, 1924 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-18-1924

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E MICHIGAN DAILY

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KE FINAL CU OT
I TENNIS SQUA
n Crane and Dr. Angell ReduceE
Varsity List to Ten Can-
didates
SPECTS ARE BRIGHT
en men will be retained on the
y tennis squad as a result of the
cut of the fall season, which
inounced last night by Captain
and Dr. Angell, who is assist=
the handling of the racquet
rs.
following are the men who are
, the list of Varsity men; Cap-
rane, O'Donnel, Vose, O'Brien,
aum, Rolland, Jerome, Greiner,
, Thomas and Slowinski.
squad will remain at its present
r and personnel throughout the
der of the year, unless some
seen circumstance arises. The
of fall practice which was in-
d this year, provides that no
ns are to be made after the
the autumn season. Practice
:arted several weeks ago, and
ididates have been working out
under the supervision of Crane
ngell. The first slash left 25
T the roster, and the final cut
:pected to leave the squad at 15.
er, it was found advisable to
the smaller number in order
e' work of personal supervision
e expediated. The men who re-
will start work again in the
as soon as weather conditions
and the result will be that the

Expected To Star In Crucial Illini Tilt

TPLYMany igGames
bvrnHEnS IU P9Y Are Listed For
WISCONSIN TODAY Gridiron Today'

i ww a MW-'MW 4 +4 9 w s Mw- I

.1Inueso Ia Eleveni Expects
Time Against Badgers
At Madison

Tough

GRAHAM ON SICK LIST
Special to The DaIly
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 17.-
Another conference season is about
to show itself on the horizon of Min-
nesota football in the first Big Ten+
clash of the year, when Wisconsin
battles Coach Bill Spaulding's Go-
phers at Madison in their traditional
game Saturday.
Followers of the Maroon and Gold
who have boosted the Gophers since
the early days of the "Giants of the
North" will flock to Madison to sup-
port the Minnesota warriors. Fully
2,500 Minnesota students will be on
the sidelines, judging from the ticket
ale on the Minnesota campus.
While the Badgers were held to a
7 to 7 score by Coe college last Sat-
urday, Bill Spaulding is pointing out
to his men the fact that the strength
of Wisconsin is not under-estimated.
Close followers of the game in Minne-
apolis believe that Coach Ryan of
Wisconsin has developed one of the
best teams since the days of Rollie
Williams.
Minnesota will enter the game Sat-
urday minus the services of two star
regulars. Bob Peplaw, prospective
half back, who is on crutches as the
result of an injury to his knee in
practice, previous' to the Haskell
game, will be on the sidelines, to-
gether with Malcolm Graham, the
regular Minnesota quarterback.
Graham was injured in the first half
of the Haskell Indian game last Sat-
urday, and was forced to leave the
game, giving way to Bill Foote, sub-
stitute quarterback. Foote is a sure
starter against Wisconsin.
Herman Ascher, substitute half-
back, who performed in the game
with the Haskell Indians, will be
called to fill the shoes of Bob Peplaw.
Carl Lidberg, Minnesota's veteran
fullback will have to bear the brunt
of the burden in the Wisconsin game,
while Clarence Schutte, a sophomore
will be the fourth man in the back-
field.

Today's football games all over the
country will include a large number
of contests which will prove to be of
vast interest to spectators and which
will have an important bearing on thet
standings of many of the competing I
teams.
The Michigan-Illinois clash will, of
course top the Conference bill. It far1
outdoes any other Big Ten tilt in
every respect.
Next to the Urbana clash the Min-
nesota-Wisconsin game is the out-
standing Conference attraction. The
Gophers are favored to win, due to
their impressive win over the Haskell
Indians last Saturday, when Ryan's
eleven waz held to a 7-7 tie by Coe.
However, the Minnesota eleven may
be without the services of Malcolm
Graham, star quarterback, and of
Halfback Peplaw, both of whom are
on the injured list.
The Northwestern-Indiana tilt willj
be of peculiar interest to followers of
the Big Ten, as both these teams,
weak in the past, are vastly improved
this year. Indiana lost to Louisiana
last week, while the Purple won easi-
ly. The game should result in a duel
between Ralph Baker, star .Purple
halfback, and Captain Joe Sloate of
the Hoosier aggregation.
Lincoln, Neb., will be the scene ofI
an important interesectional battleI
between the Cornhuskers and Colgate."
Nebraska has been defeated by Illi-
nois and Oklahoma so far this year,
but the team is young and will prob-
ably be at its best by today. The work
of Eddie Tryon, the sensational. Col-
gate backfield man, will be watched
closely.
Corresponding with the Michigan-
Illinois game in the West will be the
contest between the Army eleven andI
Notre Dame in the East. Of an inter-
sectional nature, this affair will bring
together two of the most prominent
teams in the country, and whose
game last year was of vast interest
The two elevens have clean slates
thus far this season.

MICHIGAN SHADES
'SUCKERS IN PAtST
lWolverines Have Captured Seven Olit
Of Nine Starts With Ulini
Team
KIRK'S RUN RECALLED
When Illinois and Mcihigan meet
today, in the headliner tilt of the Con-
ference bill, to dedicate the new 11-
linois stadium, it will be the tenth
time that they have clashed.
Michigan has won seven out of the
nine previous contests, held intermit-
tenly since 1898, rolling up a totab
of 130 points to her opponent's 50. I1-
linois came through big when she de-
feated the Yostien 29 to 7 in 1919,
and she repeated her feat the follow-
ing year but by a much smaller score,
7 to 6 being the final ver(lict. The
Maize and Blue rolled up their highest
score against the Suckers in 1905,
snowing the Illini under by a 33 to 0
count. Michigan won the last tilt
played between the schools by a score
of 20 to 4, in 1922. It wais in this,
game that the late Bernie Kirk, All-
Amercian end, endeared himself to
1 the hearts of all Michigan followers
by his 80 yard run from kickoff for
a touchdown. The scores for past

years follow:
1898-Michigan
1899-Michigan.
1900-Michigan
1905-Michigan
1906-Michigan
1919-Michigan
1920--MichiganI
1921-Michigan
1922-Michigan

12, Illinois 5.
5, Illinois 0.
12, Illinois 0.
33, Illinois 0.
28, Illinois 9.
7, Illinois 29.
6, Illinois 7.
3, Illinois 0.
24, Illinois 0.

arsity team will be in form much
arlier than was the case when it was
ecessary to, weed out a long list of
aimes of new men in the short time
ft in the spring before the opening
the regular season.
Present prospects point to a strong
ggregation for Michigan this year.
he original list of 40 names of men
'ying out was carefully pruned down
ntil those in charge feel that the best
lent in school is represented. Cap-
in Crane is capable of holding his
wn with the best players in the
onference. O'Connell is one of the
anking tennis players of the West,
nd is expected to make a brilliant
ame for himself in collegiate circles.
crome is one of the best performers
i state competition, but has been kept
f the team by ineligibility heretofore.
ose was a Varsity man last year, and
ade an excellent showing. The oth-
s are new to the squad, but have
sen showing considerable ability, and
e counted on to round out a fast

z
ej
r
r
5
1
i

Lower left: Jim Miller; center, Tod Rockwell; upper left, Dulchl 3larion; and lower right, iCaptain herb Steger.

Four of Michigan's veteran stars who are looked to for big things in t he crucial game with
afternoon at Urbana. Captain Steger is one of the best backs in the Confer once. Rockwell, the
verine quarterback, is one of Michigan's chief hopes, as he is a star punte r ad runner. Marion
regular position at eid, where he is sure to put up a fast game. Miller, tlhe plunging fullback,
Sucker forward wall something to w orry about.

the Illini this
brilliant Wol-
is playing his
will give the

Total.........130

50

Blue colors to a victory. The Prince-
ton-Navy game is another Eastern
headliner.
In the South, the Georgia; Tech-
Penn State clash will hold the center

Harriers To Hold*
Wisconsin Trials,

HIGH SCHOOL ELEEN
R[T ATTICG PD~TV1

ut of the original 90 entries in
all-campus singles tennis tourna-
it only 16 are left to continue in
fifth round. The-brand of tennis
t is being played this year is up
the usual high standards set by.
viousucontestantssand many prom-
g players are ,being uncovered.
following is the schedule of the
fifth round which must be play-
>y Wednesday, Oct. 22..
anghorne 717-J vs. Stephens 2186-
picer 920-R vs. Larson 231.
rthur 825-W vs. McKnight 1705-W.;
olland, F14 Law club vs. Wilcox
M.
yers 2936-J vs. Maloney 1271.
>oper 2105-R vs. Vedder 879.
lease report the results of the fol-
ng doubles matches as soon as
ible.
anghorne-partner 2891-XR vs. Rea-
-Neff 1484.

At 10:15 o'clock this morning, I V LWIL I
Coach Steve Farrell ivill send his
harriers over the 4 mile course to be
covered against Wisconsin a week Facing the most critical game of
from today. the season, Ann Arbor high can be,
The race this morning will deter- depended upon to fight her hardest
mine the men to . run against the to keep her record of 15 consecutive
Badgers. It is the first real trial run wins unbroken,'when she;ineeta Bat-
of the year, as the men have run k
against time several times, but not tie Creek at 2:30 on Wines Field.
over the whole 4 miles. Although the food city gridders fell
It is improbable that any records oefore the locals 23-0 last year and
will be brdkenn, but it is hoped that have not scored upon themn in tIhe last
several of the men who have not been three seasons, they are coming toi
liviig up to pre-season dope will do Ann Arbor confident of victory ater
much better in a real race. In thu their crushing defeat of Lansing last
two Saturday morning runs, Briggs Saturday. Battle Creek has a veteran
and Callahan have led the rest of the line averaging 183 pounds to the an,
squad, and as these men seem to have and a baekfield of fast, heavy, and e:-
hit their stride earlier than the others perienced men. Bevier, a 185 pound
they will probably fight it out for fullback, will be one of the hardest
first place. Capt. Shenefield, Horn- men to stop that the locals will have
berger, Reinke, Mason, Baker, andi to face this year.
Jung should finish close to the lead- Coach Holloway has worked his
ers. These men have been showing men hard this week and most of theni
up best in practice and may form the are in good shape. Out weighed in
team to be sent against the Badgers. both line and backfield the locals
will probably resort to the ojipC gar:e
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 17.Both the for their offense.
lihts an the haviest.-Bn tu Athough thlde lineup hias not been
Coach Wilce's squad are candidates definitely decided upon it s expected
that when the whistle blows the 1ecun1m
Bobby Watts, of Columbus, who has will be: Musil and Taylor or 1ii,
wron his "0" at center for two sue- ends;; Bocks and Shankland, tackles;
r ~; Nilson and Frey, guards:; and Moe-
cessive years, is opposed to "Fairy" s
Pohoff, of Sharonville, who weighs tenson, center. In the backfield Capt.
270i pounds.hatts is outweighedWalsh will call signals with Nott and
( 24 pund. Wttsis utwighd iLichtenauer halves ,.nd Rohare a t
nearly two to one, weighing only 145 ,Lc.
pounds.fl
McLennon-Benham 1485-R vs. McI
Lean-Conboy 851-R.
Ardussi-partner 2226-W vs. Wilmot-
Briggs 2738.
Subscribe for The Michigan Daily

To Have Finest
Course In West
Iowa City, Ia., Oct. 17. - University
of Iowa cross country runners de-
dare that the new cross country
cour )e here nearing completion is un-
surpassed in the West.
Plenty of hill and dale obstacles
are included, yet the entire course is
iile from a vantage point within
Ihe center. All of the running will be
(c u C on turf . rThe land was made
vailble through a purchase by the i
ShetiC 'partment two years ago and
1w a gift front the Finkbine broth-
s t of Des Moines.

Dartmouth's game with
outstanding game from
Eastern standpoint. The

Yale is tie of attention. Neither
a strictly whirlwind eleven this
Big Green t contest should bec

Valn iv .gr

eleven has showed exceptional power
this season, the greatest factor in
which has been "Swede" Oberlander,
a giant lineman who has been con-
verted into a triple threat halfback
with a record of 10 touchdowns to his
credit so far this year. Yale fans
look to Pond and Cottle to carry the,

The Tulane-Vanderbilt
next best attraction.

game is the

Southhampton, England, Oct. 17.-
Sir Thomas Lipton, who sailed for
New York today on the Leviathan, re-
vealed that he is having another
yacht, the Shamrock V., built and
that he will challenge the United
States in 1926 for the American cup.
Local Subscriptions $3.50-payable

C

Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 17.-Carry
Herrmann, president of the Reds, an-
nounced today the release of Pat
Duncan, outfielder, to the Washing-
ton club of the American league.

.._....,

Your 'Ebscription is payable now. now.
~~~~~e .~~~~~~~

school has a
year, but the
close-contested.

yrasiurriSupplies

Freshi.en.

Everything in the Line of Athletic Equipment
and Student Supplies

I.

Derrill Pratt

Jack utiner
332 South State Street

Phones 2939-J

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Saturday, October 18

FOR THE NEXT TEN DAYS

Wines Field

2:30 P. M.

Admission 50c

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