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October 22, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-22-1924

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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111i iSockless
Because Of Heat, I
Urbana, Ill., Oct 21.-When the Il- PAIPAA FO 'B
linois football team trotted on the
feld for the game with Michigan, !iawleyes and 1 arroons Favored to
wearing no socks, it was merely to op 1i11 r0if Any Team
offset the weather conditions, accord- Does
ing to Coach Robert Zuppke.
No thought ,of making the perspir-
ing slippery legs of the Illini backs MEET IOwA NEXT WEEK
harder to hold, entered into the
scheme. "Tied" Grange, the Illini who turn-
"On 'a warm day heavy wool socks ed the trick against Michigan in the
tend to denress a team and make it Memorial stadium last Saturday is due
sluggish; while the cold air striking to iet his Waterloo within the next
the bare perspiring legs causes the three weeks if lie is to meet it at all
perspiration to evaporate and stimu- this year.
lates a man," said Coach Zunpke in Iowa will visit the stadium a week3
3xplanation of the sockless Illini. from Saturday, vowing that they will
I repeat lasta year's. performance of
nt the B . There are likely stopping the great All-American for
itgainstte Badgers. Thr r ieythe first three quarters of the ,game
o he a number oftother shifts onthe and almost for the entire period of
quad but the center of the line willanalstfrhenieprodf
remain intact. It was this section of the contest. Chicago will entertain
he squad which was up to color the "Wheaton Wonder" a week later
on Stagg field. Illinois will have
hrouglout the entire game against games later on with Ohio and Minne-
inois.ve Individual Work sota but the Marroons and Hawkeyes
seem to be the best competition that
Night meetings of the squad will will be offered the Suckers.
be held every other day until Fri- Iweronhas the ut tht.i
lay. The work on the field will be Ingwerson has an outfit that will
confined to individual instruction to give any opposing backs a real work-
t nrge tndivy in on to out. Besides having all of the mate-
:mlrge xten Evey anton te rial in the world on his squad Ing-
eam wil be given close attention and werson has an advantage over the
iard team work will not be given the other coaches in the Conference when
players at any time. There will be it comes to stopping Grange. In 1922
our other Conference games, three of Ingerson coached the Illinois fresh-
vhich will demand everything that men and it was he who' had Grange
Vichigan can muster after the Bad- under his wing the year before he
gers have come and gone, and over- made his name with the Indian reg-
onditioning is being carefully avoid- ulars..
d. A number of football experts Alonzo Stagg, of Chicago, is anoth-
have ventured the opinion that Michi- er man who may succeed in halting
gan was too highly primed for the the Illinois star. Although Missouri
Illini, making difficult a rally after managed to beat out Chicago, the
he great "come down" of the first deal since that time and last week
quarter. With five Conference games Marroons have shifted around a great
ahead of it, all of them of about equal presented a real outfit to do bttle
mportance the team will not be like- with Indiana. Harry Thomas, left
y to be bothered by overtraining for half of the Chicago eleven, is no slouch
any one contest. in the backfield himself and Stagg is
All sessions of the squad for the j counting on him to turn the tables'
rest of the week will be held behind on the Illini. Chicago still smarts
losed gates. I under the victory that Grange scoredI
I over them last year when he spoiledl
Connie Mack, owner of the Ath- a tight contest in a run the length
etics, paid $100,000 for "Lefty" Groves, ; of the field.
star southpaw pitcher of the Balti-
more Orioles. Kingston, Ont., Oct. 21.-McGill uni-
versity successfully defended the Can-
When Dartmouth tied Yale in Sat- adian intercollegiate track and field
urday's battle, 7-7, history was made; championship here recently, with a
Dartmouth had never crossed the total of 63 points.
Yale goal line before.
y s Don't delay-Pay your Subscription
Daily 'Classlgeds for superior "Results: today.
1 ~~ II

1924 Grid Season Sees Fall
Of Leaders In All Sections

One year ago at this time, the foot-
ball situation in both the East and
the West was a fairly well-defined
affair; Cornell was well on her way
to another season of supremacy over
the schools of the Atlantic seaboard;
Michigan and Illinois were plainly
the leaders of the Big Ten, and Yale
led the "Big Three."
Things are different this year. Cor-
nell has lost two successive games
to opponents of questional ie caliber,
ViWbigan's decisive defeat at the
hands of the Illini last Saturday prac-
tically eliminates the Wolverines, and
the Big Three is a doubtful quan-
tity.
The Illinois eleven seems to be the
class of the Conference, and should
win the title without much trouble
if Grange remains uninjured and-
otherwise unhampered. 'Iowa and
Ohio State and Wisconsin and Min-
nesota have tied each other, which
does not tend to clarify the situation.
Chicago has not lost a Conference
game, and the Staggmen are confi-
dent of their ability to stop Grange
when they clash with Illinois Novem-
ber 8. If they can, their- chances of
winning from the Suckers are even,
no better.
Iowa is strong, but the Hawkeyes
do not put up their best all the time.
They play inspired football for one
period, then sink to mediocrity for
the rest of the game, or vice versa.
Th'ey are in-and-outers. Coach Jack
Ryan has a formidable team at Wis-
consin, but they are almost certain
to be beaten. They will be fortunate
to keep Michigan from spoiling their
record Saturday at Ferry field. Iowa
and Chicago will furnish the Confer-
ence opposition for 'the Badgers in
their last two Big Ten contests. The
tie with Minnesota last Saturday
shows the potentialities of the team,
but its real merit will be tested
against Michigan..
The rest of the Conference elevens
are as much as out of the race. They
are good, but not good enough to
cope with Illinois, Chicago, Michigan,
Iowa, and the others.
The Eastern situation is even more
muddled. At present, 10 teams re-I
main in the undefeated class. Harvard
Yale, Princeton, Dartmouth, and Syra-
cuse are the best prospects for ulti-
mate glory. Dartmouth and Yale
tied, 14-14 last Saturday, but the

other leaders have not yet clashed.
It is Impossible to Ipick the first of
these teams, as any olie seems to
have ability erough to win ouc if the
breaks are kind.'
California and Stanford are fight-
ing it out in the Far West, while
Notre Dame is probably the leader
in the West, outside the Conference.
The Irish look like the superiors of
any eleven in the Big Ten with the
possible exception of Illinois. Rock-
ne's eleven has an exceptionally stiff
schedule ahead of it. In sheer ability
and speed, the Irish are the equals
of any team in the West and prob-
ably of any in the country, but they
are light,, and the grind of so many
ganes against heavier opponents may
wear them down so that they will
lose to an aggregation far inferior
in everything except physical equip-1
ment.
There are seven men on the West
Point eleven who never played foot-
ball before they entered the Academy.
4a
The'1924 automobile racing season
has been marked with 15 casualties
among the ranks of the drivers.
Pay for your Subscription today.

flI9 TEN GROORECORDS.
GIVEN IN PUBLICATION
T A Kucharski, who graduated
i from Purdue in 1917, had compiled
the complete records of all the foot-
ball teams in the Conference, 'from
the time they entered competition
through the season of 1923.
The title of the booklet which con-
tains this material is "Big Ten Foot-
ball Records." Every score given wa:
checked from four different sources
before being entered in the publica-
tion, and the result is a complete and
authoritative compilation of the facts
of general interest to fans who follow
Conference football. In cases of doubt
' as to the correct nature of the records
received, the editors looked up the ac-
count of the particular games con-
cerned in the newspapers published at
the time of the contests.
Notre Dame 'has won eight of its
eleven encounters with the United
States Military academy.
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