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October 16, 1927 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-16

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

IC

4

11 I ~-

.,

N I J E E W L N F DU H I I
OfR I T AL R
t~o 'if, mCO i1 PTF, IN
OF SEASON
LAMONT WUERFEL TIE
ieldgia tState Normal College Sends
12 Hlrriers To Race With
Wolverine Squad
Repeating his performance of last
week, Monroe again captured first
hlonrs in 'the trial run for Varsity
cross country candidates which was
Yeld yesterday morning over a three
"ad a half nile course in the good
tlhte of 18:i8.
Yesterday'" run was the fourth trial
event of the season that has been held
by Coach Stephen J. Farrell and the
distance was half a mile farther than
Sthat covered in the trial last week
ebnd. Except for a strong wind that
te runners encountered on the out-
ward half of the course, weather con-
ditions were ideal.
Forty Runners Compete
Nearly all 'of the candidates for
the Varsity squad participated in the
race in addition to 12 cross country
men from Michigan State Normal col-
tege at Ypsilanti. These runners
brought the total number of partici-
ants up to 40, which is the largest
nlumber of men to compete in any
of the trials thus far.
Taking the lead with Smith at the
start of the race, Monroe held his
advantage for most of the distance,
although Wuerfel lea ,the field, at
the turn. He finished at least 50 yards
head of his nearest rivals, Wuerfel
and Lamont, and was apparently
freh at the end iof the run.
Lamont and Wuerfel likewie re-
peated their performance of last week
by finishing in a' tie for second place
in 18:39 Jesson bettered his mark
for the previous trials by capturing
fourth place right on the heels of
Wuerfel and Lamont in 18:40. Carl-
son trailed Json by 14 seconds in
winning fifth place.
Freshman Places Fifth
Wells, Smith, Grunow, Aubrey, and
Lawson were the other candidates to
finish among, the first ten of the
Varsilvy squad., a4though Grohyen, a
member of the freshman squad, placed
fifth to Jesson in 18:49.
Only one :ofte visiting athltes
from Michigai gtate Normal finished
among the first ten men, Bailey plac-
ing ninth in 19:03.
The first ten men to finish in yes-
terday's trial were given their choice
of A theatre ticket or one for the
grdgraph of the Michigan-Wisconsin
football game in Hill auditorium.
The final trial run of the season
will be held next Saturday, when the
men will cover four miles. Following
this run Coach~ Farrell expects t
select the team that will meet the
Purdue harriers in the first Big Te
IdWa meet for the Wolverines the fol
lowing week end at Lafayette. The
Michigan coach intimated that 10 mer
will be taken to Lafayette providing
they show enough class before Oct. 29

PLAY BY PLAY

ANN- ARBOR TRIUMPHS
OV ER BATTLE CREEK!,

u406 160m ' au .rla+"'.1 /". d i'Jo +..dCd.I"r+ .

THIS
COLUMN
CLOSES
ATS P.M.

LASSIFIE
ADVERTISING

THIS
COLUMN
1 CLOSE
AT 3 P.1

(Continued from Page Eight)
that the injury was a recurrence of
the back Irouble that has bothered
Taylor all season. ' Coach Wieman
sent Nyland in at right end.
Crofoot took Gilbert's punt around
his right end to the Wisconsin 35
yard line before being downed.
Rose was stopped by Baer without
gain. Crofoot got away for 5 yards be-
fore being downed by Rich. Rebholz's
punt was blocked but Rebholz recov-
ercd. Miller received Rebholz's punt
on the next play and was drowned on
Mlichigan's 47 yard line. Cuisiner was
substituted for kresky at right half.
Michigan was penalized for roughing,
the penalty being half the distance to
the goal. With the ball on Michigan's
22 yard line Gilbert punted to Crofoot
who was downed by Baer on Wiscon-
sins 32 yard line. Rose carried the
ball through right guard for a yard.
Rose finally broke through Michigan's
right tackle for six yards but the ball
was returned and Wisconsin was pen-
alized 5 yards for being offside.
On a cross formation play Rose
made seven yards before being stop-
ped by Oosterbaan who ran across be-
hind the line to make the tackle as
the quarter ended.
Michigan 7, Wisconsin 0.
FOURTH QUARTER .
Rebholz kicked to Miller, W"o re-
turned it to the 26 yard line. Rich
plowed through center to his own 35
yard line. Rich added another yard at
center, but was a foot short of first
down. Gilbert punted to the Wiscon-
sin 20 yard line where the ball was
downed by Capt. Oosterbaan. Capt.
Crofoot fumbled a pass from center
and was downed on his own 10 yard]
line. On a fake kick formation Smiti'
made 3 yards through center. Crofootf
kicked to Miller who returned the balli
5 yards to the Wisconsin 40 yard line.
Zeise replaced Cameron for Wis-
consin at left end. Miller made 2
yards off left tackle. Gilbert's passc
to Miller was incomplete. Hoffman's1
pass to Oosterbaan was incomplete.
Michigan was penalized 5 yards for
being offside. Gilbert punted, to Cro-
foot on the 5 yard line and he sent
a lateral pass to Rose, who fumbled,
the ball which was recovered by Pom-I
merening on the Wisconsin 1 yard
line.
Schoenfeld was sent in for Bovard+
who received several hard bumps in;
the preceding few plays. Conner went
in for Sykes at left guard, for Wiscon-
sin. Rich failed to gain at center.
Rich failed to, gain on a second at-
tempt at center. . A lateral pass from
Oosterbaan to Gilbert in a double pass
play resulted in a touchdown, Gilbert
running across the line unmolested.
Gilbert kicked a perfect goal. Score-
Michigan 14, Wisconsin 0.
Boden went in for Nyland at right
end for Michigan., Gilbert kicked to
Cuisinier who returned the ball to
his 32 yard line. Rose's pass to Ziese

Captain Plays
Excellent Game

Forward 1':s;es From Tessmner to Cole
Result in Touchdown For
Purple and White
FINAL SCORE IS 6 TO 5
(Siecial to The Daily)
BATTLE CREEK, Oct. 15-Battle
Creek high school, conceded to be
among the most serious contenders for
the state championship, was eliminat-
ed here today from further titular con-
sideration by Ann Arbor high school.
The score was 6 to 5.
Battle Creek scored first early in
the opening period when R. Priest
booted a field goal from the 23 yard
line, the whistle preventing another
score against the Purple and White at
the half.
An effective pass attack netted the
Ann Arbor squad a touchdown in the
third quarter, the score coming, as a
result of a toss from Tessmer to
Cole. Tessmer presented Battle Bat-
tle Creek with two points on a safe-
ty in the final quarter, bringing the
score to 6 to 5.
LOS' ANGELE,-William T. Tilden
has teninorarily deserted the courts
for the stage.

HOTEL SAGE, Detroit, Mich. FOR SALE-Piano in very good con-
dition, will sell very reasonable or
1537 Center St. Around the corner rent. Call 8308. 24, 25.
from Capitol Theater. Downtown
shopping district. Quiet place for FOR SALE-Century-Old Shade Trees,
refined people. All outside rooms. 1-3 acre of land. Sixty fruit trees:
Single, $1,50; double, $2. Private all kinds of small fruits. House of
bath: Single, $1.50 and $2; double, seven rooms, two bath rooms; Jap-!
$2.50anesehede and shrubs. A wonder-

I
i

AOTICES.
NOTICE-We deliver between the
hours of 9:30 and 11:30 p in. Prompt
Delivery. Barbecue Inn. Phone 4481.
THE HEIDELBERG, 807 e. Washing-
ton St. Dial 3409. Private dining
service, German cooking.
21, 22. 23, 24, 25, 26
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Fumed oak desk and'
chair; excellent condition; real bar-
gain. 332 E. William. Apt. 99.
22, 23, 24
FOR SALE - Remington Portable
Typewriter. Cash $40. In fine con-
dition. Call at 1502 Geddes Ave., or
Dial 21564. 22; 23, 24
LARGE CABINET VICTROLA-Per-
feet condition, $50. Call S. Johnson
8117. 22, 23, 24
FOR SALE-A large sized Victrola,
in good condition. Phone 8417.
20, '21, 22, 23, 24

ful place if you wish a bit of
country right lin the city. Corner
Spring and Summit Sts. Phone 3068.
24.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Large nicely furnished
room. Teachers, graduate students,
or business people. Steam heat, also
garage. Dial 8544, 422 E. Washing-
ton. 24, 25, 26.
WAED~
DO YOU WANT to sell arm bands at
the Ohi ogame? Our price per dozen
is the cheapest in the city. Phone
6956. 22, 23, 24
SAI ESLAVIES wanted; must be ex-
perienced in ladies ready to wear
dept. None other need apply.- To
work all or part time. Good wages,
steady employment. The Fair Store,
200 N. Main.
, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29

Extensian 31. 22, 23, 24, 25,2
WANTED-Student girl to take ca
of children from 3 to 6. Board. Ca
8468.
TICKETS for Ohio State Game. Ca
Norquist 4518. 23, 24,
HELP WANTED-Male Student. 2 h
Singles or more. C. P. Teeple, 8
Church. 8494. 23,
WANTED-Man from 7 a. m. unW
noon Oct. 17th, to load rugs a
drive into Detroit with me. M
H. B. Merrick, dial 3155, 928 Chur
Street. 24,
WANTED-Tickets for the Ohio St
game. Singles or more. C. P. Teep
815 Church. 8494. 24,
LOST
LOST-Black notebook, Thursday,
10 o'clock. Room 203 Econom
Bldg. Call 3751. W. F. Sheperd. 23,
LOST-Light blue Kuppenheimer Tc
coat in classroom or Campus R
taurant, Tueday or Wednesday la
Call Swartz 21044.
LO T-Black rimmed spectacles
Arcade. Theatre or between th
and Greenwood Ave. Reward. Ph
5791.
LOST-Leather bill fold in or n
Hill Auditorium, Saturday aftern
Liberal reward. Phone 8436.

-F---

Capt. Beinny Oosterbaan
was complete, Hoffman bringing the
Badger end kdown on the Badger 45
yard line. Oosterbaan brought down
Rose after a seven yard gain. Smith
made 5 yards at center and another
first down on Michigan's 45 yard line.
Rose was stopped by Rich for half a
yard gain. Crofoot's pass was inter-
cepted by Baer on Michigan's 37 yard
line. Miller was thrown for a yard
loss. Hoffman slipped through the line
for a four yard gain.
Gilbert punted to the Wisconsin 30
yard line where the ball rolled out
of bounds. Gilbert intercepted Cro-
foot's pass on the Wisconsin 45 yard
line, and ran to the Badger 30 yard
line. He was injured on the tackle.
Gilbert's ankle was quite badly twisted
aid Babcock replaced him.
Babcock fumbled the ball and Cuis-
inier recovered -on the Wisconsin 34
yard line. A moment later he remedied
his' mistake by intercepting Crofoot's
pass on the Michigan 45 yard line.
Domhoff, substitute halfback, was
thrown for a four yard loss as the
game ended with the ball in Michi-
gan's possession on the 45 yard line.
Final Score-Michigan 14, Wisconsin 0
AUBURN-J. K. Pitts has been ap-
pointed head football coach at Ala-
bama Polytechnic institute.

/*''

STARTING TODAY

r

He Shot Par Golf--

But Love Had iim Stymied!

A

I

A aVa

Remember Haines as the football star in
"Brown of Harvard?" What a kick you got
out of him as the baseball hero in "Slide, Kelly,
Slide!" He's here now in another great outdoor
romance, hailed as the epic of golf I
He Stayed in the Fairways in Golf
But in Love He Landed in the Rough!

r

THEATRE
Lafayette at Wayne. Cad. 1100

2nd and Last Week
STARTING SUNDAY, OCT.16

I.

PRICES: Eves. 75c to $2.50-Wed. Mat. 75c to $1.50-Sat. Mat. 75c to $2

I

THE THEATER GUILD SUCCESS
Ran All Last Season in New York
A Play All Lovers of Drama and Comedy Must See!

/l
Girls
bored
fever-
roar a
played
match
f ..,. V

°..,
i /' ) . ,
3r
.r
ar ,'

I

INDIANA 'ELEVEN FACES
NOTRE DAME SATURDAY
(Special to The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 15.-Pat
Page, head football coach at Indiana
university, 'and Knute Rockne, of
Notre Dame, will pit their rival teatms
against each other here next S'aturday
afternoon in Memorial Stadium. The
two Hoosier coaches have been rivals
for years in basketball as well as in
football.
When Page was at Butler he met
the Irish twice on the gridiron and
on the basketball floor won five
straight games from the South Bend
courtmen?
The game is rightfully termed a
"Hoosier gridiron classic." It decides
the supremacy between two sections
of the state. Rockne has turned out
national championship teams at
Notre Dame and has succeeded in
emerging victorious in all but four
games over Indiana. Over a period
of twenty-nine years Notre Dame has
won eight contests with one resulting
in a 0 to 0 tie, nd three in favor of
Indiana.
Indiana's first triumph over the
Irish was scored in 1898 when the
Hoosiers took a 11 to 5 game. Dur-
ing the reign of Waugh and Wade at
Bloomnigton in 1905-'06 Indiana won
by 22 to 5 and 12 to 0 scores, respec-
tively. In 1907- the two rivals battled
to a to 0 tie.
Despite Notre Dame's great
strength, the Irish have rfever given
Indiana what one would call a severe
beating. The upstaters have always
found the Hoosiers hard to handle.
The Indiana-Notre Dame scores of

4 0
TheSilver Cord"
A Stirring Dramatic Comedy by SIDNEY HOWARD
Who Won the Pulitzer Prize with "They Knew What They Wanted"
with
LAURA HOPE CREWS
IN HER ORIGINAL CREATION
Presented by John Cromwell
Tense, emotionally powerful, brimful of novel
situations and ironic humor. ... The most fascinat-
ing roe of a distinguished comedienne.

and golf were on his mind-books and work
I hin. No doubt about it, he had spring
-and how!
nce and adventure called-and he answered! Yo'll
7ind thrill at William Haiines' misadventures, in love,
d against the background of real championship golf
les!
S P I N~~~-u

I

f"f
..
.+M

MOMMIN WIN

................ .....f.... a .I.......... ....f .............
Wooawar , at Eliot, N FG H T S
W E E K 75c, $L50
Begtixining Mats. Tues.,
M O N D A Y 0 ts JF Il Tht i and Sat.,
October 17 4A 50c, 75c
"PL'YHOUS.E
THE INTIMACY OF, LAUGHTP
Butter r
he

past years follow:
1898-Indiana, 11;l
1899-Indiana, 0;1
1900-Indiana, 6;1
1905-Indiana, 22;l
1906-Indiana, 12;
1907-Indiana, 0;
1908-Indiana, 0;

Egg Man

Notre Dame, 5.
Notre Dame, 17.

Natre
Natre
Notre

Dame,9
Dame,
Dame,

12.
5.
0.

Ou the Stage MAJESTIC ADDED BILL
FRANK -- JOE SECOND ISSUE
WILSON BROTHERS CHICK EEHAN'S
"FOOTBALL SENSE" T
itt Watch the man in -white
A Pacified Cell
nntiftarl Paramount News

Notre Dame, 0.
Notre Dame, 11.

CRAC GEORGE
NEW PORK iCOMEDY'ISUC ESS KING

I I

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