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November 20, 1926 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-20

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THE MICHIGAN- DAILY

, _.Vi l lU)AY, NO1 I?.1Ii'sl :f.t _'i'.

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY ~SATlIl~, DAY. NO\ l3Eit 20,

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EIHT BERS OWOLVERINE FOOTBALL
SoUAD TO MAKE FINAL APPEARANCE TODAY

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ross Country Star CONF[RENC[ hARRIERS GOPHERS PREPAR
Will Run Last Race .PISPTO RECEIVE TR
== = = tHA~llSHP RRNMINNEAPOLISMinn. Nov.19.-A

Friedmian, Dewey, Lovette, And Weber
Are IDeparting 1 eguars Who
Will Start; Today
OTlER FOUR MAY PLAY
,TH.R
Today's battle with the powerful
Minnesota team will mark the final
appearance of eight members of the
1926 Wolverine football squad as
wearers of the Maize and Blue. Cap,.
tam. Friedman, Flora, Lovette, Dewey,
W. Weber, Domhoff, McIntyre, and
Heston comprise the list, and four
of these departing athletes will be in
the starting lineup that faces the
Galloping Gophers.
Capt. Benny Friedman will direct
the Michigan attack for the last time,
after three years of remarkably effi-
cient service on Yost-coached elevens,
which began with the memorable
gaine with Wisconsin in 1924. Since
then, Benny has featured the Wolver-
ine attack with his superb offensive
and defensive play. With his bril-
liant generalship and defensive play,
he combines passing, running, and
kicking ability that make him one of
the most versatile players in gridiron
history. He led the Western Confer-'
ence tscorers last season and bids
fare to finish near the top of the list
again this year, and many critics
picked him for all-American honors
in 1925.I
Combination Of Ends Broken
Michigan's great pair of ends will
be broken up by the loss of "Flop"
Flora who also terminates three full
seasons of stellar play as a member
of the Wolverine forward wall. Flora I
ranks as one of the gre test defensive
ends ever to play on a Maize and Bluef
team and with Oosterbaan, his all-
American running mate, formed ant
end combination that was heralded as
the most powerful in the country.
Another star 1ineman who will playl
his last game is Jack Lovette, one ofr
the mainstays of the Michigan lineI
for the past two seasons. His speed
and aggressiveness make him one of
the most valuable guards in western
football circles, and last year he was
named on several all-Conferences
teams. .
The other regular completing hist
career as a Varsity player, is Sidt
Dewey, who for three years has been1
a teammate of. Friedman and Flora.I
Although he has not played regularly,f
Dewey has always proved himself toI

be a bulwark of strength in defensive'
play. In the Ohio game Saturday he
played one of the best games in his
three years experience as a member
of Wolverine teams, and paved thel
way for the winning touchdown byl
recovering a fumble near the Ohio
goal line.
Fullback Sees Last Service
The second backfield star who will!
I be lost to the Michigan team next sea-!
son is Walter Weber. Although he
is only playing his second year of
Varsity football, Weber will receive
his degree next June. Previous to
entering the University he completed
one year of competition at Detroit
City college and is thus rendered in-
eligible for a third year of play here.
Weber's plunging ability and stellar
defensive play have marked him as
one of the outstanding men in every
game thAt'he has played this year.
Heston and MbIntyre are the two
other members of the 1926 squad who j
will not return next year. McIntyre
is a guard candidate and Heston plays
end, and whenever they have been
called into the Michigan lineup they
have given worthy account of them-
selves.
YALE-HAR1ARD ATTLE,
1-0 SMA JOR RINTEREST
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 19.-Gridiron riv-
alry of more than half a century turn-I
ed the eastern football spotlight to-
morrow on the New Haven goal as
Yale and Harvard come together be-
fore 80,000 spectators.
Only traditional honors remain for!
the enbattled rank of Blue and Crim-
son this year, but there is every pro-'
spect of a gruelling battle, for victory
promises a cloak for many disappoint-
ments in both camps. Not-in 10 years
has either eleven experienced so manyz
setbacks as has come their way thist
year, each team having lost four of itsT
seven contests.,
Injured stars of the Blue squad,r
some of whom have been unable tol
start for several weeks, are ready for l(
the fray. They include Larry Noele,i
the fleet ball carrier who showed so1
brilliantly against Dartmouth, and Bill
Kline, whose effectiveness in the back-
field against Princeton was impaired<
by three days absence from the squad.!

ate .oo. s: .oc ,.: m <. y x:vy c a+a^:. s $p >. f3.
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I rISCOnsin Rnks At TollIIn Struggle
For Teami Iloiters ; Michigani
In 1pper Flight
FAVOR CHAPMAN TO WIN
Michigan's harriers will vie with
crass country runners from the other
nine schools in the Western Confer-
(nce for the team championship of the
mig Ten this morning over the regula-
tion five mile course at Minneapolis.
The Wolverines have one of the bet-
ter teams in the Conference but are
hardly expected to win.
Wisconsin headed by Captain Chap-
man, is favored to repeat its victory
of lst year, but notaby such a one
sided score. Iowa ran against the
Badgers in a dual meet last Saturday
and Speers and Hunn, both Hfawkeyes,
took the first two places. Chapman
was able to win no better than sixth
against the Hawks and finished quite
sick. If back in condition, he will be
favored to break the tape first, butl
he should have an interesting duell
with Hunn and Speers of Iowa, Hunn
running second to him in the Confer-
ence race last year. Others who are
expected to give Chapman the race of
his life are Kennedy of Ohio State-1
Captain -Briggs and Hornberger ofl
Michigan, Little of Purdue.
For the team honors, Wisconsin is
probably an outstanding favorite tol
win, but in view of the close race with!
Iowa the Hawkeyes may spring a sur-
prise on the Badgers. Wisconsin's
strength was well illustrated when the

I ,tJra.OTA Minnt Nov 19.,<-Al
corner in the trophy case in the Min-
nesota Union is being prepared to re-
ceive its long absent tenant, the "Lit-
tle Brown Jug" which has been in
Michigan's possession since 1920, the
year after Dr. Williams' eleven crush-
ed the Maize and Blue, 34-7.
The jug became the symbol of Mich-
igan-Minnesota rivalry in 1903 when
the Michigan team brought its own'
water to Minneapolis on account of a
tpyhoid scare. Oscar Munson, janitor
of the Armory at that time, found a
five gallon jug in the locker rooms af-
ter the game and turned it in to Dr.
Cooke, ticket manager, and former bas-
Iketball coach. The game that year had
resulted in a 6-6 tie and Dr. Cooke
painted the result on the jug, writing
first six men in each of their first two
dual meets were members of the Mad
ison school.
'Michigan represented 'by Captain
Briggs, lornberger, Lamont, Wuerfel,
IIskenderian and Monroe, will be well
ip with the leaders and is favored to
do at least as well as last year when
Farrell's men took fifth. Although de-
feated by Ohio in a triangular meet the
Wolverines hope to finish better than
the Buckeyes this morning. How-
ever Ohio State with Kennedy and,
(j mmie' must be ranked as a danger-
pus contender as shown by her string
of dual meet victories. Indiana, Pur-
due, and Illinois have all fallen be-
fore Michigan and are not expected to
rank high. Minnesota is also ranked
as a weaker team.

E TROPHY CASE Ca
ADITIONAL PRIZE
Michigan's score in very small letters. OFT
At this time, a letter was sent to
Michigan officials asking them if they (By Associated Press)
wished to have the jug returned, or CHICAGO, Nov. 19.-Two hundred
if they wished to consider it as a l thousand persons will see the Western
symbol of rivalry and attempt to re- I Conference football season of 1926 roll
gain it by a victory in the followingIinto history tomorrow, and with an
year. The latter was accepted and the l eye to the dramatic values, the god
trophy became a challenge jug. At the; of the gridiron has filled the elimax
next meeting of the teams in 1915 1 of the closing act.
Michigan regained the jug by a 16-15 aIichigan and Northwestern, playing
victory. the lead in the Conference spot-light
Since that time the coveted water will know by nightfall whether ther
container has been transferred back share the crown of championship
and forth many times, but has remain- jointly or whether one shall bea It
ed in the Wolverines' possession for the alone. Each team has won four games
most part. and is unbeaten.
At the alumni dinner tonight at the If the Wolverines crush the Gophers
Minnesota union, the jug will occupy 1and Northwestern conquers Iowa the
the place of honor. 'It was decorated I honors will be divided, and if both
in the colors of both schools. After teams shoalld lose, they still will share
the game both teams will meet, and the highest percentage. But if (ither
the captain of the losing team will re- Minnesota or Iowa should spring an

9
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Gophers believe that they will win, and! upset while the other is losing, one of
are prepared to place the jug in itsti the two unbeaten teams will wear
former position. alone the mantle of supremacy.
DANCING EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT

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UnavIoidabhle Postp)onliemnt of thle

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. :'!1i~d0111111111[l illlllll l flill111111111111111iiil llll[111tUN111111111t1111111::
Free Arborphone Radio
Returns of the Game
Clayton Briggs
Captain of the Michigan cross-Y
country team, who will run the last
race of hfis collegiate career today i To
the Big Ten championship race at .Dancing Tonght Till 1:00
Minneapolis. -
Briggs has been an outstanding
member of the Michigan teams for the -
last three years, being twice winner T IQI 'Q PI AV V1 I TCL' -

Corner Fifth and Ann Streets
A place where respectabl dancing can
be enjoyed on the Stag as well as couple
plan-Where the Music will be of the
Best-And where Pep Predominates.
"JOE" BURROUGH'S TROUBADORS
For E ugagemnents, Call Burroughs--l565

of the Harpham trophy, as well as be-
ing the first Michigan man to cross the
line in the last two Conference runs.
Scalpers of Army-Navy tickets
claim they bought their pasteboards
from Army cadets.

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Serve this delicious three-layer
brick at your Sunday dinner.
Black Walnut
Vanilla
y Cherry
We have a specialty every
week-end for your convenience.
DIAL 4101
SANN ARBOR DAIRY
"The Home of Pure Milk"
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OUR OVERCOATS,.made for us by
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NOTE.-Our Suits and Overcoats are specially designed
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