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November 04, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-4-1924

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4,

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ENTIRE ELEVEN PLAYS WELL
__IN RETAINING GP1O' tRN JU6'

Hits Line Hard

Babcock to be Out of Northwestern
Game With Broken
Hand
STEGER MAY BE USED
Michigan's Varsity took a light
workout yesterday afternoon follow-
ing their hard fought game with the
Gophers Saturday and the long home-
ward trip.
While the regulars who took part
in the Minnesota game had an easy
drill on individual play, the other
members of the squad started prepa,
ration for the Purple game by run-
ning through a scrimmage with the
Freshmen who used Northwestern
plays.
Babcock Injured
George Babcock, regular Varsity
right tackle and one of the most de-
pendable men on the line will be out
of the coming game with a broken
hand, a souvenir of the Minnesota
game. Captain Steger and Ben Fried-
man were also kept out of practice
yesterday afternoon by injuries.
Steger is still recovering from a
heel injury while Friedman is laid
up with a game leg, another memento
of the Minnesota game. Babcock will
be ready to play by the time of the
Ohio game, according to the trainers
while Steger and Friedman are both
due to see service in the Northwest-
ern game.
Michigan's team looked better in
the Minnesota game than it has be-
fore this season. Every member of;
the squad stood up to his former per-;
formances and several outplayed;
themselves. IHnrold Steele, playing atI
right guard gave the best exhibition
of his career on the Michigan Varsity.I
Time and again he was through the
Gopher line on the defense and hisI
powerful charging was responsible
for many Michigan gains at the line.I
Edwrards is Star1
Tom Edwards was also a shining
light kn the game. On one occasion
when a Minnesota punt had beent
blocked and the ball had rolled over<
into tire sideline seats, Edwards left
his feet, crashed in among the foldingt
chairs and .recovered the ball. InI
that instance the ball was. Michigan's
on ground rules and the spectacular
recovery was really needless, but all
during the course of the game he was
tearing into the heavy Minnesota line
and smearing plays. Bob Brown and
Butch Slaughter were both up to form
against the Gophers and bore the
brunt of the powerful line driving
attack of Lidberg and his teammates.
Bob Brown was the first one down
the field on every Michigan punt,
guarding the ball until it had rolled
dead. .Slaughter had as his most spec-
tacular play the interceptng of
As4er's paas when the ball was in
scoring position.
Flora an, Miller also played great
gamed at the ends against their heavy
Gopher opponents and ttiey managed
to spear the majority of runners on
off tackle drives and end runs. On
one punt early in the game both of
the Michigan ends tore down the field.
Guzy caught the punt on the 1inne-
sota 25 yard line and Miller tackled
him so hard that the ball rolled from
his hands, Flora 'recovering. Babcock
also played a great game at tackle
until he was injured in the second
period. On one occasion he stopped
a Gopher drive in midfield by re-
covering a fumble on the first down.
Rockwell Uses head
To Tod Rockwell goes a great deal
of the credit for the Michigan victory
Minnesota by the official figures got
nine first owns while Michigan was
getting one. It was headwork on,
Rockwell's part and sheer stupidity
on the part of the Minnesota quarter
that made Michigan's scoring chances
pan out in the last of the first and
the beginning of the second periods.
Rockwell also kept the Gophers
guessing when he started to tote the
ball. Ben Friedman kept up his well'
nigh perfect passing game and al-

though he failed to get away for the

spectacular off tackle dashes which
brought him fame in the Wisconsin
game he was consistent in making
yardage.
Herrnstein, breaking into the ranks
of the regulars again, made up for!
his lack in weight by his speed and
kept the home team on edge when he
ran down for passes. His catch of
the pass responsible for the first
touchdown came at full speed and he
tumbled across the goal line before,
he had time to turn his head. Dutch
Marion was also an important cog in
the backfield and although he failed
to break away through the line as
successfully as the bullet-like Lid-
berg he made consistent gain8. Park-
er, who got into the game after
Friedinan's injury was just getting
warmed up on his passing game when
the final shot was fired but got away
one good heave and backed up the
line well.

r 'Irish eleven. With both Capt Adam Cornell flashed a real offensive, and
rjjHH[[nn Sia g Satcrda'sGaesp ,
Ealsh and Harry Stuhldrener, star doWvned Columbia, 14-0'. The New
Help Title Hopes nuarterback, out of the lineup, Rock- Yorkers played fiercely in their a-
Of M any Elevens ne's team showed real balance. temtpts to defeat the Big Red t-a
[ SY vI [jO _ Pennsylvania at present rates as a sort of tribute to their late coach,
ysstrongly as any othlic eleven in the Percy l taughton, but failed. Carn! ia
---SseEast. The Quakers trinmerl Iafaytie Tech continued to win games, defeat-
Team Encoragel b M. A. C. i of the country did a great deal to Saturday, aind removed a serious oh- ig West Maryland, '-0.
Marts 'Tr ixiig fqr T'I'riiupti ig'i I ward settling the ques:ions of supre-. stacle from their path to football su- In the Missouri Valley conference,
eet macy that have been clouded since premacy on the Atlantic seaboard. Nebraska tilped over the Missouri
the start of the season. The Army showed considerable im- band wagon and forIed the Tigers in-
provement by tieing with Yale, 7-7. I Ia tie o eon lc..
CALLAHAN BA CK INFORM Illinois proved her championship The victory of Dartmouth over Brown, __ai________a _
calibre in the Big Ten by defeating 10-8, was featured by the brilliant
After handing the Michigan Aggies Iowa, 36-0. The Hawlkeyes were as work of "Swede" Oberlander, JOIN THE "r0f" CLUB
their annual beating 15 to 40 last Sat- much baffled by the antics of "Red"
theranua l bern gto t S Grange as were the Michigan grid-
urday mornin~g at East Lansing, ders two weeks before. The crushing
j"Coach Steve Farrell's cross country nature of the defe.t rcmoves the Iowa
squad will begin intensive training eleven from championship coiipcti-
for the all important triangular race Nortihestrn sowed treaks o
j with Illinois and Ohio State at Colum- otballtn wn hr first
bus November 3. great football in winning bet first
bus November bConference game in two years against
i Callahan and YIornberger's return- Indiana. The score was 17-7. Ralph
ing to form was without dloubt the!
brightest feature of the M A. C. race Baker, Purple triple threat star, made
br ihfatefa .oy C. n or11fe his team's points. Chicago's vic-
for Michigan fans. Roy Callahanm s tory over Purdue should have the de-
cameoutof te sump e semedto!sired effect of priming; the team for
sbe ina week ago and won the race the all-important contest with Illinois
easily. He finished strong 75 yards Saturday. a l
ahead of Briggs who finished second aWooster threw a bomb into the Ohio
for Michigan, Briggs upset the dope State camp by holding the Buckeyes
a week ago by being the first Michi- to a 7-7 tie. The game was costlyto --goodtforsever-
gan man to finish and his continued Wilce, and one of his tackles, NiehoPs,
good form was welcome to Coach reeeried a broker. *g'uj , and gills alsobns * ear
Farrell. Hornberger's coming in unable to play for the rest of the sca-
'third shows that he has returned to son. Notre Dame's crushing defeat of . ewIV0'9:-i

"Bo" Molenda, freshman football
star, scored a drop-kick in the last
five seconds of play for the Phi
Gamma Delta speedball team in theirf
contest yesterday afternoon with the
Phi Sigma Delta players; winning thef
game 11-10. Beta Theta Pi won' the
right to meet Phi Gamma Delta in the
finals Wednesday afternoon by vir-
tue of her defeat of Alpha Sigma Phi
by an 8-7 score.
Both games Monday brought the
best speedball playing seen this year.
Although .both games were thrillers,
the Phi Gamma Delta-Phi Sigma
Delta contest provided the greatestl
number of surprises. With the score!

the form hOe showed last year.t

Georgia Tech shows the power of the
b

Carl Lidberg
Minnesota had a threat against
Michigan as long as Lidberg was 'in
fthe game. Repeating his work again~st
the Varsity last year he was always
good for frcm 3 to 10 yards on hard
plunges at the Michigan line and got
the, ball far into Michigan territory
several times, Saturday.
to end. Reinke, Warrick, and Roth
were the nainstays for, the winners.
Play Wedinesday for the fraternity
title will commence at 3:30 o'clock
on Scut h Ferry field.

ter willl be busckt-
skin. dour dollars.
WAGtiR&CMPII
Jfor TI/en GZ->9e &nce 1K49K

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tied and thirty seconds to play, the
Phi Gamma Delta aggregation car-i
ried the ball deep into their oppon- Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 3.- Coach
ents territory, scoring a single point Stevens, of larzvard, has announced
on Molenda's long drop kick. that the present line-ups for the first
Beta Theta Pi's superior combina- three university crews are for the
tion-work proved the undoing of M- most part permanent.
pha Sigma Phi although the g<,me was
frought' witl, thrills from beginning SUPPORTF T1E DRIVE

V anoven, Cress.

WALK-OVER'S
Wa 1

FI FT ETH ANNIVERSARY

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'PL TX Te i- I lb T.- T--N I

PUG
Youthful, and pretty
"as the girls who, wear 7
it -in tin cal~sk io, /
with the cross crease
short vamp', pug.
nosed wide toe, d '
low hee!.
00\
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11

INNOUNCE the season's
outstanding selling
event for men. A mon-
ey' saving opportunity
that wiii appeal. to
Michigan men. Se"
page eight of tomorrow's Daily
and observe the windows of our
two stores this afternoon for

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$8.1

_

When the barber

bobs the hair

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W ALK-OVER shortens the vamps
and lowers the heels of shoes to give
you this new style. It's the smartest, dain-
tiest little youthful style ever made for girls
-a short vamp, round toe oxford with a
low heel. In your regular size i makes
your foot look two full sizes smaller.
R. JHOFFSTETTER
115 South Main St.

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