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October 20, 1925 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-20

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PACE SIX

THE. MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. OCTOBER 20. 1925

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YO~fROW POINTS
TEA FR LI
First Play of Badger Contest roved
Successful Against Cornell
in 191(
WIND HAMPERS WORK
With the Wisconsin game a thihng
of the past, Coach Fielding H. Yost is
drilling the Varsity football squad
hard in preparation for the crucial
contest with Illinois at Urbana Satur-
day.
' Coach Yost was well satisfied with
the performance of the team at Mad-
ison. In speaking of the play which
gave Michigan her first score of the
game Saturday, Coach Yost made the
following statement:
"The play which scored the first
touchdown on Wisconsina id the one
one which Gregory was called back
when he stepped out of bounds on the
11 yard line, making it possible to
score the third touchdown on a pass
later, was the same pass used to score
the first two touchdowns on Cornell
in 1916 when Peach passed to Maul-
betsch. This play was directly re-
sponsible for the victory at Madison,
Saturday."
Yesterday's cold weather and strong
wind hampered the players during the
practice, so the Varsity squad was
sent through a. fast scrimmage against
a yearling team. The fresmen show-
ed' cnsiderable strength in holding
tih Yostmen on several occasions, but.
diice the scrimmage was merely a
imeans of keeping the men warm no
al strength was used by the Var-
siy. Sam Babcock made some long
rls for gains, evading tacklers by
6iWe stepping, pivoting and squirming
througl 'the secondary leaense only to
be stopped by the man laying back.
Earlier in the afternoon the passers
and punters were giver workouts, but
it was impossible to keep this up as
Ihe winsd caught the ball an sailed
t .out of bounds.
FREDMNSAD
SEOND IN SCORN
Quarter Totals 35 Points with Four
Touchdowns and '11 Points
After Touchdown;
OOSTERBAAN IS SECOND
Benny Friedman, sensational Mich-~
igan quarterback, advanced to second
place in the Big Ten scoring race by
adding nine points to his aggregate
in the Wisconsin game Saturday.
The Wolverine star nowhas a total
of 35 points to his credit as a re-
sult of scoring four touchdowns and
kicking 11 goals after touchdown.
Friedman has made 11 points after
touchdowns in 12 attempts.
Oosterbaan, star sophomore end of
Yost's eleven, is third among the;
leading scorers with 30 points, while1
Gregory, who scored the first touch-
down for the Wolverines at Madison
Saturday, is fourth with 24 points to
his credit.
Gilbert, one of the promising back-
field men on Michigan's eleven, is int
11th place, with Sammy Babcock fol-3
lowing in 14th place with 12 points.
Nick Kutsch, who scored 12 points
for the Hawkeyes to defeat Red
Grange and his teammates, 12-10,
holds a substantial lead among the
leaders with 49 points.
Red Grange, who led the Confer-
ence in scoring at this time last year,'
is eighth with 18 points, scoring three1
touchdowns.
The leading scorers and their totals
follow:

THE PRESS BOX

UPSETS FEATURE
EASTERN BATTLES

the butcome during the remainder of and Sacramento.
the season were being offered there Lazar re equalled Ruth's record yes-
Iwas considerably more optimism ap- terday by knocking his 59th homer.
parent in the State camp th-an liwas--
prevailed heretofore. OI TOKIo Oct. 19. - The JrtAanerue
1 ~navy deartmnent dispatched two d e-
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Oct. 19.--Babe strcoers romi Port Arthur to Tsing-
Te[SosKuth is no longer home run king, tao, in view of a situation there which
Lansing Grid Shows Reversal ?as far as Pacific coast baseball fau; threatens Japanese residents.
of Form in Beatig Centre Are concerned. Tony Lazarre, short-
Team Saturday Mtop on the Salt Lake team of the BTUCIAREST, Rum., Oct. 19.-The
Pacific Coast league, excelled Rut'; government has removed all restric-
MEET PENN STATE NEXT record today by knocking his 60th cir- tions on the export of fuel oil.
Icult clout of the season in the after-I-_____

An interesting sidelight of Satur-I yards. Two of fie masses re. A
day's victorious encounter with t'e silted directly in scores. A rmy Hands Drubbing to Notre Dame
Badgers is the fact that Michit au' Breaking Itockne'sRecord of
Baiger thre y s fact that siian ; Wisconsin, however, relied chiefly 16 Straight Victories
gained more yards from scrimmage) on the overhead tosses as a means I___
via the line bucking attack than by j of advancing the ball, throwing 2 Y
means offthe end running game, passessev en of which were Yccess-AT
marked contrast to the usual play ful for a total of 160 yards.
the Wolverines. ry(By Associated Press)
The Michigan bail carriers totaled Yost surprised football followers NEW YORK, Oct. 19.-Army and
Thel rMichgran a' nl th~ ----------ed-

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95 yards from scrimmage, with all
losses deducted, with'"Bo" Molenda
and "Dutch" Stamman, *Wolverine
fullbacks, accounting for 63 yards
between them.
Sent into the gray In the final
quarter, Staninian proved to be
the outstandlg stair in adIvanc-
ing the ball. Despite his short
stay in the game, the former To-
ledo gridiron luminary smiashied
his way thiroug'h thle Wiscnsin
line for a total of 38 yards.
Molenda succeeded in piercing the
Badger line for 25 yards while'
Friedman gained 20 yards for the
Wolverines. Gregory accounted for
5 yards, Gilbert for 2, Herrnstein
for 4 and Sam Babcock for 1.
Wisconsin gained 34 yards against'
Michigan, with two of her backs car-
rying the brunt of the attack. Leo
Harmon was responsible for 27 yards
while McAndrew, gained 7 vards.
McAndrews is the Barger sprint
star, and 'Wisconsin tried continual-
ly to get him into the open by means
of passes and wide end runs, but the
Yost defense proved too much for
the speedy back who was watched'
closely whenever he received the ball
With the gane practicai1y
sewedl up after the first two
plays, Coach Yost ordered a let.
down in the passing attack. Rut
nine passes were attempted dur -
ing the contest, four of these be-
ing coiapletedI for a total of 113 ,

nuefylvaniia today stood out as
first:play,d(lespite the fact that Mich- strong eastern candidates for nation-
gan was in her own territory. But al collegiate football honors after a
once the Wolverines had scored 14 hectic week-end of thrills and spills.

k

points, the Old Master changed to an
exceptionally conservative game.
Not only did the Wolverines fail
to hurl passes and resort to a safe
line-bucking attack, but Friedman
even refrained from catching many
of Leo Harm on's punts, appearing
satisfied torallow the pigskin to roll
along the ground1.
3fichigan was penalized 30
yards during the contest, an un-
usuazl occurrence withI Yost
elevens. As a general ruie
inichigan elevens are rarely pen-
alized, but Saturday proved an
an exception. The Badgers were
set back for 20 yards during the
game.
Despite the fact that Michigan
gained considerable more yardage
than Coach George Little's eleven,
the Badgers gained more first downs
than the Wolverines. Wisconsin made
seven first downs, four in the first(
half and three in the second whilel
Michigan made five ,first downs, three
in the first half and two in the sec-
ond. ,
Louis Gilbert gave a fine exhibition
of punting against the Badgers. The
Wolverine kicker booted the ball for
an average of 44 yards, despite the
fact that he was forced to kick
against a strong wind part of the
time.

Knute Rockne's Notre Dame war-
riors, titlehoulders of 1924 and win-
ners of 16 straight victories, have
been shunted from the ranks of the
contenders by an overwhelming de-
feat at the hands of the cadets heret
Saturday, 27-0.
Yale, champion team of the "Big
Trhree"~ and unbeaten since 1922, fell
from imiediate considerationti under
a bruising Pennsylvania blow, 16-13.
Harvard, counted in the running
after an impressive scoring exhibition
against Middlebury and Columbia,
rated as the strongest New York elev-
en in years, have been defeated by
Holy Cross and Ohio State,' respec-
tively.
Pittsburgh, Brown, Penn State and,
West Virginia are likewise among the
teams to show at least one defeat at
this point, while records of Princeton,
'Lafayette, Navy, Colgate, Lehigh and
Washington and Jefferson include one
tie ganie.
Pennsylvania's surprising victory
against the powerful Yale team, which
had ruled a favorite, gave the Quaker
eleven a string of four triumphs,
Brown, Swarthmore, and Ursinus, hav-
ing preceded Yale as victims. The
red and blue cohorts will face an un-
beaten Chicago team next Saturday at
Philadelphia and lineup against Red
Grange and the Illini at home a week
later.
The husky Army machine, which
may seek consideration as a champ-
ionship aspirant as much by Its
broad intersectional schedule as by
its impressive show of scoring thus
far, has already disposed of three
western elevens. A fourth, St. Louis
University, will take up the burden
at West Point, and then will come
the Cadets' first big test against
an eastern eleven, their annual strug-
gle with Yale at New Haven, Con.,
on Oct. 31. A battle with Columbia
at the Polo grounds on Nov. 14 and

(By Associated Press)s
LANSING, Oct. 19.-Our rejuven-
ated Michigan State college football
team today started preparing for its
contest with Penn State next Satur-
day. The squad, because of its vic-
tory over Centre college, had more
spirit and higher morale than any
time this season, according to its
coaches.
State did more than win a football
game last Saturday. When it went
into the fray with Centre it was fight-
ing with its back against the wall.
Disgruntled alumni were censuring
the playing system and the coaching
staff, for the dismal showings made
against Michigan and Lake Forest.
Two days before the Centre game
the squad was taken to a secret camp
at Pine Lake to escape the contro-
versial atmosphere hovering over the
campus. A victory never was more
needed than the one recorded against
the Praying Colonels.
State still faces an extremely rig-
orous schedule. Penn State, on for-
eign territory this week, and Colgate
later, loom as formidable foes. In-
stead of pointing for Michigan and
letting down after that "major" game,
as in seasons past, it has been nec-
essary to keep the team going for a
continuous grind, according to Coach
Young.
Also it has been necessary to whip
much absolutely green material into
shape. While no predictions as to
the closing even with Navy will mark
the concluding matches of importanceI
on the cadets' schedule.
In addition to Army and Pennsyl-
vania, there remain on the list of pos-
sible title contenders Dartmouth,
Cornell, Syracuse, and Holy Cross.
Cornell and Dartmouth have yet to be
tested by serious opposition, however.
The green team on Saturday will
come to grips with a Harvard eleven
boiling over for revenge, while the
Ithacans will have their first severe
battle with - Columbia at the Polo
grounds the following week-end.

noon game here between Salt Lake Patronize Daily Advertisers.
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Purple May Lose I
Baker's Services
Agoinst Michigan
EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. 19.-"Moon"^
Baker, Northwestern's star backfield
man, will be out of the game for at
least two weeks and may miss the
Michigan contest as the result of an
injury sustained to his ankle at Chi-
cago last Saturday.
Coach Thistlethwaite's squad has
little opposition in the next two games
but will need all of its strength
against the Wolverine eleven. Satur-
day they meet Tulane in a non-Con-
ference game and the following week-
end the Purple will meet the Indiana r
aggregation.f
Baker has been the mainstay of thec
Northwestern backfield for the lasty
two seasons and should his injury
bar him from the team for the rest
of the season, the morale of the
Purple eleven would be shattered. C
Moon has so far taken almost exclu-
sive care of the passing and kickingC
for the team and his end running and
drop kicking ability have been im-
portant factors in the team's offensivef
play.
HOUSTON, Tex., Oct. 19.-Marvin
Goodwin, former manager and star
pitcher of the Houston club of thee
Texas league, and recently sold to theh
Cincinnati Nationals, was seriouslyt
injured when an airplane he was pil-s
oting fell into a tailspin and crashed
200 feet to the ground at Ellington
field today.d
Both of Lieutenant Goodwin's legsi
were broken, the left one in several Ili
places. s
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.-Chicago is set
'for another six-day bicycle race. The!
Igrind in question will start next Sun- L
day night at the Coliseum. t

.,u,,, ~ ~mImfiWmflDtl~in~ II 5!~JI I

RUM

INTRAMURAL MANAGERS f
All second semester freshmen
and sophomores who wish to I
try out for intramural mana-
gerships can report at the of-
fice any day at 3 o'clock.
Phil Snyder, Manager.
Phi Sigma Delta won the cham-
pionship of its league in the inter-
fraternity 'speedball tournament .by
defeating Phi Sigma Kappa 11 to 0
yesterday afternoon.
Theta Chi, aided by tie fast fielding
and scoring of Mel 011 beat Nu Sig-
na 7 to 0, and Gamma Sigma sped
over Phi Mbu Alpha 10 to 3 in the{
other games played yesterday. This
is the last week of the league sche-
lules, the league winners playing!
for the championship next week.
Entries for the interfraternity
handball tournament are being re-
ceived at the intramural office. Play
will start Wednesday, Oct. 28, and all
entries must be in tomorrow. Each
house must enter four men for en-
trance points, and must play two
singles and one doubles matches.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.-The all-comers
dirt track auto racing program which
is carded for the Hawthorne track
next Sunday is attracting dirt track
stars from all over the country.
PITTSBURGH, Pa.,. Oct. 19.-Odie
Cleghorn, Canadian hockey star, has
been signed by the Pittsburgh Na-
ionals, a professional hockey club.

., . _

Ten-Payment-Plan

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Many men find it inconvenient to pay at one time.
Ten-Payment Plan permits you to wear the finest cl
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Corner Main and W.aslington.

TFG
Kutsch, Iowa ........6 3
Friedman, Michigan ..4 0
Oosterbaan, Michigan..5 0
Gregory, Michigan ...4 0
Merkobrad, Purdue ..4 0
Wilcox, Purdue.......3 2
Peplaw, Minnesota ... .3 0
Grange, Illinois ...... .3 0
Radke, Wisconsin ... .3 0
J'oesting, ?Minnesota . .3 0
Gilbert, Michigan ....2 0
Nydahl, Minnesota .. . .2 0
Babcock, Michigan ....2 0

Total
PAT Pts
4 49
11 35
0 30
0 24
0 24
0 24
5 23
0 18
0 18
0 18
2 14
1 13
0 12

11

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SUITS and Overcoats from the shops
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I

NEW YORK, Oct. 19.-With a crowd
of 20,000 spectators present and all
the trapping and color that constitute
so much of the appeal of the game as
played by the colleges, professional
league football was introduced to New
York at the Polo grounds today. The
Frankfort Yellow Jackets of Philadel-
.phia defeated the New York Giants,
14 to 0.
Haws, former Dartmouth star; Ha-
mer, one of the best backs at Penn in

whe NECKWEAR T A

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0

One sk.RESIL!O eA ,ioehe -~ A-&Asfy yo~s

11

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