THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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F~fER TEAM WIATES sToScrimmage Daily
niprui flIVhI I M Daily scrimmages, in which the de-
WALTER ECKERSALL DECLARES WOLVERINES'
£L'Ia/'fh1h iif 'im ec L T A xJIrT ' I7 A C A c-D AV- A
stages of the combat. ination between line an backiteldhonf
"itwasinsirig t se Jostig thesecet of succes" of o"le" v
U1,11LUI I '1L I ; T
Notre Dam And Titan Coaches Star-
red As Forward Passing Combi-
nation At South Bend School
TITANS ARE POWERFUL
(By Assciated Press)
DETROIT, Oct. 4.-The smartestj
forward passing combination ever de-
veloped by a school traditionally fam-
ou for its smart passers will be di-
vided against itself when Notre Dame
meets the University of Detroit in
their football tussle here this week
Half of the combination is Knute
Rockne, right end on the '11, '12 and
'13 tams of Notre Dame, now coach of
his alma mater. The other half is
"Gus" Dorais, quarterback on the
same squads, now directing the grid-
iron destinies of the local institution.
It was this famous duo who in their
pla ing days conceived the strategic
adyantage of employing ends to carry
the1 lall as well as backs, and intro-
duced the .aerial attack that in the
opihipni of the critics has revolution-
ized the whole aspect of the game.
In collaboration with their coach,
Jes Harper, they devised the criss-
cros play that was first employed to
baffle the heavy Nebraska team The'
bal avould be snappeil to Dorais, pass-
ed to the left end as he skirted toward
right end and he in turn would pass
to Rockne, running the left wing.
Defeat Nebraska Eleven
The Cornhuskers, taken unawares
by the unorthodox system of ends in-
stead of backs carrying the ball, were
either tearing madly after one of the
backs or the end who first received
the pigskin while the carrier was in-
ev itbly given the right of way.
Bhfoye the maneuver was solved Notre
Dme was safely ahead of the Nebras-
ka eleven, who prior to the contest
had been odds on favorites.
hWiile comments of the critics were
stillat a high pitch regarding the de-
cet(ve tactics of the two, Notre Dame
-madeits appearance at West Point
aainst the highly touted Army
Notre Dame's light team disregard-
ed precedent entirely' and amazed the
spectators and players alike with a
spectacular aerial attack built around
its 1;all tossing combination, Dorais
Both Succeed As Coaches
.Rockne, howev'e, cast his lot with
his alma mater and ultimately suc-
ceedWd Harper as coach there. Dorais
wu to Gonzaga on the Pacific coast
wbere he had phenomenalfsuccess
with the limited football material at
tlg small school.-Then he came to
tl e University of Detroit and under
hip guidance the. gridiron squads of
that institution are becoming a thorn
in the side of the best the nation can
Notre Dame since has produced
manyr great passing combinations, in-
cluding the All-American combination
o Kiley and Anderson, i Feeney,
Brandy and Stuhldreher, but it is
d iiltfu if any have ever surpassed
Dorais and Rckne in point of
The old teammates will " match
c9a.hing skill for the first time here
Sturday-a factor that adds zest to
the clash. The bigg'st turnout of the
season will witness the game, accord-
ing to preliminary reports. Although
the University of Detroit has several
other games which will draw thou-
seAds, the fact that Notre Dame,
Rjockne, and Dorais will be in the
limelight is expected to attract a sta-
dium full of fans.
OXLEDO DEFEATS BISONS
IN FOURTH CONTEST. 6-5
TOLEDO, Oct. 4.-Smart base run-
ning by Bill Marriott, Toledo third
bagseman, gave the American associa-
tion champions victory over Buffalo.
6-5,today in the fourth game of the
little world series providing a dra-
matic ninth inning series.
gree of the ability of the players on
the respective squads will be brought
out in better light, is now on the dock-
et for the freshman football candi-.
dates, under the direction of Coach;
Edwin J. Mather, and the reserve grid-'
ders, supervised by Coach Ray Fisher.
It is the plan of the two mentors
to hold daily scrimmages between tlte
squads from now on to determine the
worth of the candidates under fire.
Mather's squad number over 100 men,
andi he plans to alternate his elevens
to combat the representative teams
from the Reserve ranks, which num-
bers about 40 players.
Although Coach Mather's squad is
smaller this year than in other sea-
sons, it includes several capable per-
formers, Fish, Elser Hobarg, Decker,
Cronwall, Cook, Andre, Sims, Thrush,
Auer, and Reed are numbered among
the promising linemen at this writing,
with Marshall, a fair punter, and
Thornton, heading the list of back-
'EMICNU I YINNUE TAU l VIIT.R UKY WAS A B[R 'E tear through the Michigan line and
form interference for his 'temmates.
(Continued fromh Page Eight.) have admired Capt. Ben Fridian as ,ItIt was extremely interesting to see,
effective but exceedingly dangerous, one of the three or four grcafest quar- "Shorty" Almquist and Barnhart dart.
quick Minnesota backfield shift ex- terbacks of all time; his praise of off the tackles as their ends boxed
pected of the Gophers impressed Capt. Ben Oosterbaan has been only the opposing tackles in splendid fash-j
Coach Yost as a posible opportunity.-slightly less enthusiastic, perhaps be- Iion'
The opportunity came when Center cause Oosterbaan is still in college. "In fact, there was perfect co-ord-
McKinnon, "in trying to make the play'His decision too, at Madison favored
as effective is possible" passed the the Wolverines, it may be recalled. E
ball as instructed in advance of the But when it is remembered that
runner, only more than was neces-."brains" usually outshadow sheerr
sary. power and actually make "breaks,"
Here was an exact duplicate of the Iand moreover that the Wolverines had The Bet
"Shortly after the M.\innesota touch-
down the half ended, and o all a p-
pearances Michigan was a defeated
eleven. In the third quarter the
Wolverines recovered a n inble dee p
in Minnesota 's territory.
Advertising 1 4
HOTEL SAGE, Detroit, Mich.
1537 Center St. Around the corner
from 'pi l fic cr w1
shoppng dit ne. Quit plce for
refined people. All outside rooms.
Single. $1..0; double, $2. Private
bath : Single, $1.50 and $2; double,
NOTICEEnnui Fischer 'ross. teach-
en of pi'a and p-orga . h)!fme'-
iy on the faculty ot' School of M\usic.
Extensive study abroad. 610 E.
Liberty. Apt. 8. Phone 356.
Chicago-Princeton turning point of
their 21-18 heartbreaker when Greene-
baum passed' poorly just after being
substituted for King at centersand
Gray raced in from end and just as
Oosterbaan did at Minneapolis.
Moreover, although Minnesota made
19 first downs as against three for
Michigan, the Gophers did not look
impressive when within the 20-yard
line except on one occasion. Of course,
neither did Michigan on the offense
when an intercepted pass alforded
thema the ball close to the goal, but
that is notthe point that Walter Eck-
ersall cares to make.
Eckersall has long been a favorite
of Michigan sports enthusiasts. He
alone of the major critics of 1925
placed Tom Edwards on his first all-
the ball on the Minnesota two-yard
line as the gam ended to prevent an-
other touchdown, Michigan was not a
badly outplayed team during the
stress of the proverbial "pinches."
The following is a part ,of Ecker-
1fichigan-7; iJnnesoa-6. I
"This score of the second of the two
football struggles in 1926 between
elevens of the two Middle West uni-
versities has been chiseled into the,
records; but if ever a team deserved
to win a gridiron bettlait,
to win a gridiron battle, it was Minne-
sota on that memorable day in Minne-
"It was a case of a badly outplayed
team taking advantage of a break
Seven Days, Starting Now Until )londay-Official Chicago
TUNNEY vs. DEMPSEY
SEE Jack's terrific fighting to regain the crown-The much
disputed knockdown THE FATAL 7TH ROUND.
Shown in Addition to Our Usual Feature Program
Admission 15c and 50c
American team. He is well-known toagainst the superior eleven in
~t~44 4444 c4 ( *'- *~.) *. *1 *t
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Woolf olk s
Reputation and Price , :leet
A Waltham watch at an Ingersoll price would
in the jewelry business.
Nothingshort of this situation is WOOLFOLK'S SHELLEY
A suit of i If kquality at the chosen price of the average student.
i w r
NOTICE--Young married woman will
take care of children afternoons or
evenings. CallN Mrs. Surridge 516
Packard. Dial 3212.
NOTICE--$10.00 reward for the return
of a small stone martin fur neck
piece*lost Friday or Saturday. $5.00
for information leading to location of
same. 13. B. Harber, 625 E. Liberty
Apartment 7. Phone 840s.
lIE1GTITS Haven Apartment, near
new hospital. Attractive one or two
room hous'keeping apts. Rent part
services. Dial 8001.
12, 13, 14, 15,16,17
TO lNT-Two double rooms, 533
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12, 13, 14
FOR RENT-Piano, to music student.
Private family. Phone 22250, after
5 p. in. 12,13,14
FOR RENT-Ann St. East, 520, desir-
able suite of rooms furnisied for light
housekeeping; garage if desired.
12, 13, 14
FOR RENT-Desirable room one block
off campus; reasonable. 725 Haven.
12, 13. 14
FOR RENT--Light, pleasant room for
men. Single $4.00. Double, $6.00.
Use of dormitory. Call 9119.
FOR SALE-4-tuba Crosley radio, $15.
FOR SALE-2 study tables in good
shape. Call 5424 evenings; ask for
FOR SALE-Spalding chest weights
$5. Violin and case $10. Swivel
desk chair $3. Wringer $1. Phone
FOR SALE--L. C. Smith typewriter
No. 8, in perfect conditin, $30. Dial
FOR SALE-Brindle bull puppies..
Reasonable . Price $15.00 each. 332
FIRST CLASS man cook with refer-
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12, 13, 14, 15, 16
WANTED-Part t im e automobile
salesman. Me with experience in
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Hudson SalTs ard Service 310 E.
WANTED -Dance musicians and or-
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daily. Phone 8805. 1213-14
LOST-One cut ateel buckl'. Please
return to ME Jical. Department In
LOST-A pair of glasbes in case with
"Dr. Lee Grant" on cover. Miss Mar-
Ian Fuchs. Phone 8907. 14
LOST-Leather case containing sev-
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Return 421 Thomson. Reward.
WILIr-Person who l orrowed Conklin
pen in Room 25 Angell Hall Friday
please return it to 521 East Jeffer-
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Designed to the most exacting tastes of the con-
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