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November 16, 1926 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-16

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'TESD)AY, NOVEMBERt 1f.6,1926

THE MICIANMfAILY

P A0(TE NWV N

ON THE SIDELINI,

FAMOUS TROPHY TO BE AT STAKE AGAIN SATURDAY 1PDI iirjj jj
Por w ~i Bro an1 e IdThIeP ,DlI2114, an' yor4 'OU aw.a
t 'i3 elfh tle F "'11,lie h tied

.
tl
se
e

e That game of all games, Michigan As one coach put it, "There was only
versus Ohio Sftate at Columbus Satur- one point difference between the two
dlay was not the greatest game of foot- teams, and thati difference is personi-
ball that has been played, but it cer- fled in Friedman." Friedman never
tainly had all the two gun~, stuff to hadilbetter accuracy in his passing,
make it one of the greatest and most two of his passes ending in Michigan
,spectacular exhibitions of football touchdowns. lHe place kiczced for the
ever staged . It had more action, more extra p~oint after each touchdown and
exciting moment;, and more sensa-, made the greatest individual play of
tional breaks than the Battle of the j the game when he place kicked from
Marne. If a spectator paid fifty dol-( the 43 yard line to tie the score at the
lars for seat he ought to feel that' end of the first half.
he cheated the athletic association on

the value of the pasteboard.

TIwo of the biest teams In thle
Conference battled furiously for
the righit to remain in th1w:Big:
Ten) title race and never did they
slacken the - furious pace.. When
(lark missed that last kick after
touchdown the hearts of the
)lichigan fants began to beat again,
but not evenly. Ohio had two
uiinutes in which to mnake another
score, anid no sane manl would
deny that they had the fight and
the determination.. The winner
of that game was not actually d0-
termnined until the referee said the
game was over and Ohio was forc-
ed to give up the ghost.
Marek, the Ohio State halfback who
fumbled the ball on his own 6 yard
line near the end of the 'third quarter,
will be greatly criticised for his mis-
play. The play on "which he gave
Michigan an opportunity to score a
touchdown was one of those hero
plays,-if you complete it ,you are the
idol of the campus, but if you miscue
you ride a long hairy goat.
With the score tied 10, to 10,
Gilbert made a -wonderful punt
from midfield, the ball rolling to
the opposite corner of the field
near the Ohio goal line. Marek let
the ball roll, thinking that it
would go over the line, but in-
stead, the ball bounced back. Then,
lairek, like a flash, raced after the
ball, attempting to scoop it up on
the run. lie was just about toI
wrap his hands round the ball,
when Gabel and Baer tackled him.
Tlhey hit him with such impact
that hie fumbled and Dewey re-
Scovered the ball for Michigan on
Ohio's 6 yard line.
Marek will undoubtedy be consider-
ed as a "Merkle" but after all, it was
just one of those unfortunate plays,-
do or die. Marek's career .may be
ruined by that one play, because he
was not given a chance to, reclaim
himself. Coach Wilce withdrew him
and sent in the popular Eby.
rThe two Benies, Messrs. Oos-
terbaan and Friedman, Inc., uii-
questionably played the best
gamnes of their careers. Ooster-
baan was every place Saturday,
on tihe offense lie ran with the bail,
threw forward passes and was a
mighty figure on the receiving
end. Defensively, he was stroniger
than lie has ever been. Few spec-
tators in that mob of 95,000, can
forget the play when Oosterbaan
cleared three Ohio players out the
way and ran Grim outside. Grinm
gaining only one yard after he
had run all the way from the other
sideline.

1
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Friedmian took a chance in at-
Stemapting to kick fromi that dis-
jtance btut lie was~ determined, and
succeeded. Hie Iold his teamu be-
Sfore hie tried thiat he would be
succes sfuil"--ot cock: suzre, but
confident. The kick. was nmedan-
Sically perfect,1 Kicking' frown the
42 yard line andi from a difficult
angle, lie sent the ball directly; to
Sits mark, passing' aboiut four feet
Iabove the cross bar and .directly
in the center of the goal posts.
Coach Yost said 'yesterdayf that he
nlever saw a mail kick "for coverage"
like Bell, Ohio's passing and kicking
end. His punts soared high into the
sky and when they came down to
earth, the whole Ohio team was there
to greet them. Friedman handled the
punts well except for the first one,"lbut
found that running them back was al-
most an impossibility.
TlheeIfess-Lovette duel was a
great battle from start to -finish.
Both me~n played superb football
In tihe lines, and were often seen
'bringing the ball carrier down
with sensational tackles. Dewey
played the greatest game of his
'career for Mfichigan, and proved
that lie Is unlquestionab~ly one of{
the strongest linemen on thne team.
His work In opening up holes, his
work in covering punts, and fierce
taackling, made '1im a star.
Gilbert, in spite of the fact that hie
lost the ball on his own 11 yard lin~e,
was one of the high lights in the game.
Gilbert's passing, kicking and run-
ning, and tackling, marked him an
outstanding player. On two or three
occasions hie brought the crowd to its
feet by spectacular tackles.
At the close of the game, we .had
the opp~ortunity to talk with the
coach who scouted the game for
Iinnesota. In commenting ona
the Michigan team, he said, "M3ich-
igamu is not a great team, but it Is
just too smiart." In his opinion,
Minnesota is twice as strong as it
was at the beginning of the sea-
son, and that the Gophers prom-
ise the Wolverines "a -very inter-
esting afternoon" Saturday.
GEORGETOWIAN IS
DROPPED FROM
NAV Y GRID ijCARDr
(By Associated Press)
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 15.--Owing
to the fact that Georgetown is con-
sidered too strong a team for the Navy
to meEd next year in addition to the
other capable opponents on the Mid-
shipmen's schedule, this team which
played such a strong game against
Navy here Saturday, will not be met
next year.

When the Wolverine a line up a gainst 7
Minnesota Satunrday ,afterInoon i i Qi,,=j"
new Gofrlher stadium ainoti~er Conferi-;
ence title will be lhanlging in the bl1-
ance for the Yostlnea1, 1hut there will
also be another trophy at stake, the?-
"Little Brown Jug."
Saturdlay's battle will mark the
twelfth time that. these two tra i-;
<tional rivals have fought; for the fas-C
ous trophy whose history dates back
to 1903. After the annual gaz-ne which
was held at Miinnoapolis that year and
resulted in a. 6-6 tie, the Wolv'erine,, s
sea rched inl vain for th~ir favoriteI f
water jug. It had undoubtedly been
stolen by some enterprising Minnesota 4 i
studenlt, so the Yostmenl were forced1
to return to Ann Arbor without it.
When Coach Fielding 11I. Yost, then
spending ,his third year at Wichigan,
wrote to the Minnesota officials, they!
refused to give it up until -the Wol-
vernes fought for it-andl won.
From that time onl the "Little Brown 199 Michigan had one of the weak-
Jug" has been the symbol of victory est. elevens in her history that year
for the two schools, and the wvinner andI the N~rthmeii gave the Wolve-
each year gaining possession of it un - 'vines one of the worst drubbings ever
til the next meeting of the two teams. suffered by Yost's teams.
In 1906, three years later, the Yostmen In the following year Michigan
got their chance and regained the jug. fought hard and the trophy returned
by defeating the Northmen. 'With t he to Ann Arbor when the Gophers fell
return of the 'Wolverines to the Coin- by a scant 3-0 margin. 'The only times
ference and the formation of the B~id the "Kittle Brown Jug'' has been
Ten, rivalry Iwas again resumed in moved since then have been when
D)ISTINCTIVE FOOTWEAR
Formal
j ~For Menj
This Fall dress, Oxford is correct in every detail, for formal
wear. May be had in both patent and dull calf.
Specialized fittingr service.
Th e J . i~r h y oot12 Nickels Arcade

m'..ii IC'I<at iall jplsyei W iil(,'0111"
'':v' he:5' j-;iii.p'aGitue ororror,
<veo. v, - i e toit;ill lineup iW a de-
o'cl d, ( e y( anl igs a re C r W inn to
'Ohse ienSi lJ d ut as the best
'. rospects on the squad, for next year's
Varsity. Bova rd at center looks most

lilke Va rsit~y material. The quart erback __________________________
posit ion has been pretty well monoPo-
liz Ed 1by Mel ride, whod received a 11-I)S
nstato e nntion (luring his high school
ieJ' a Oklahoma City-. Avery and LO" -Small silver football on ! a^-4
r Ceiste;rt, from South 7kaven and Grand H ( Iurnt, October twenty-secd. Re-
IRapid.s °, r:l c Iv(', ,will see action Iward. Call University Hospital, Dr.
as halves in thi egagement. Robbins York . 431-44-45
c r of highland URark, Ill.., fills the full-
bac _a :in wile erho Gay,.11(.,LOST-Ten dollars in bills in or near
--- -- 1 sttioned at ghurd. This lineman; Law Club arch on Oakland, about
i plae udr oah(e 1e, ho noon Friday. Call Miss Fortier 4918.
thWovrnshvtaeittMnn-came to Michigan this fall from Gary. Rward. 43
apolis only to bring, it back on theirE On lie rsre lineup G embus, a
return journey and for' an occasional fuillbackl, inieli-Ilo for intercollegiate LOST-Ten dollars in bills in Angell
exhibition in the windows of State competition, D~ahlem, a quarter~back,j Hall or between Angell Hall and
street stores. anid Williams, g'uard, who were recent- Hill Street, about noon Friday. Find-
( Lst earPurdue and IndIiana in ly cut from the first squad, and two Ier please call Miss Fortier 4918.
stituted a trophy called the 01(1 Oak-, tackels, Dickie and Denblyker, will, 41-42-43
en Bucket. Neither team has had see action providing injuries (10 not OTLde'witwtho rdy
possession of the Bucket as yet be-pieen.Die n DnRee ae Iwardl. Call -7238, Schwartz, 819
cause the final game of the year re- n ew mzen this year, the former coming ,l.4-3~
suited in a 0-0 tie between the Indiana from Notre D~ame, and the latter from FatEi.4-34
rivals. The Hoosiers and Boilermuak- I 'Western State Normal.
'ers will try again for their trophy FOR kIENT
Saturday. Athletes who have played in other____________________
III ;institutions will hereafter be ineligible FOR RENT-One 4room; three 3
j ®T E for competition under Pittsburgh ro;to2ro nunse
colorsTE.wu uapartminet~ Vrydesirable. 214d7

1The M iiciluianu IDaily rer ,>ter~htt
.1 :L-~iv at]l v snts adz T1d(: ;''pro. liii, hetu
111_: a 0ul to r.vise or nillt ' CII
co;'y.
T'his columinn e<oser :t 3 1'. M\. r"I- I'
1 ily, ic~ is ,tir'e (Ft ant=V er :Ti Tulust t
i i\vI inTOtirtiC for the C( &con'TTillt'T'ti'gyn.
CASH RATESI
Tien cetsper readin i neT1Q(on iRIC uO'Ti (
five U' t'iage words to thle line) for one or two '
IT SVTi' [1.
Nine (Wel~S per reacting line for tliree oAtt nt'e
Iltte 't't IT 'S.
1 (a'r c(lassifiueds receivedl at the Daily office
inThe PlieIress lBuilding on XI ayna-dl Street.
CONTRACT RATE*
I S 'eial IstaUTndaridized rates gi venT onTappldicat-
t1ion.

l
t
r
E

3
1

ON

(Toasted Sandwich Shop)
South University at Engineering Arch
Special
Blue Plate Dinner,S to 7 P. MA
Fifty Cents
Dan's Den Special Blend Coffee

Ask for Mr. Moran. 43-44-45-46
FORZ RENT-Suite with fire place;
also single rooms; student:1 or
others; rent reasonable. 1308 Ged-
(des Ave. 39-40-41-42-43-44-45
FORL SAIA,
Ui. OF. M. HIAND PAINTED UKES-
S$5. University Music House.
43-45-47
FOR SALE-Latest model Remington
Portable typewriters. A limited numn-
ber of used portables. For free dem-
onstration phone 3489. 19e.o.d.tf
FOR SALE-$65.00 Tuxedo with vest.
Size 36. Will sell for $25.00. Phone
7914. V43-44-45
FOR SALE-Wonderful opportunity to
purchase a Life Membership in a

golf anid country club.
Bargain.

Dial 21035.
43-45-47

Cream Waffles

IHonm Baked Pies

Salads
Management DRAN A. WEISS

'. . .°1,r".r./. r..s. ". .. , °. . ,s: °,s . . ". . . ',. . " .,e ..r.. . .1.r .s:, .m . .. °. ,., rt. . .s .t..+: .rro:

Friedman is the hero of1

that battle.

II

Have We?
We'll Say
We Have

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43-45-47
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NOTICE
NOTICE-A new Ted Lewis Record-
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