100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 12, 1927 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-12

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


PA I'UlS 1X

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

:r'ATI AlDAY. NOVEMBER' 12". 192t

TI-IFMTvI-TCIANalATT

i, L

i

YEARLING GRID EN INI

FROM

PHYSICAL_

E ELEVE

WHEELER PLAYS MI9ar i r
P 3 A arriers
ELI'S FRONTI
TEAM WINS,13 To 0
Freslinan Oridders Displiy Brlillant
Aerial Attack To IDefeat
Opponents Yesterday
SCORE IN SECOND HALF

Compete

In

LINE OF A T TACK AND DEFENSE

Triangular
IEPRINCETONYIALE TILT
IS EASTERN FEATURE
Unprecedented Interest Is Evidenced
On Eve Of 52nd Annual Game
BetweenOld ivals
NOTRE DAME MEETS ARMY

Meet

At

A.

Urbana

r
_

LEADS SCORERS

i

MICHICANI

BUCKEYES

K ~ ;91

a

Displaying a brilliant aerial attack
when touchdowns were needed, the
freshman football team scored a well-
deserved 13-0 victory over the phy-
sical ed eleven yesterday afternoon on
the Ferry field gridiron. The year-
lings uncovered 9a quadruple threat,
back in Jack Wheeler, who emulated
Louis Gilbert when he was on the re-
ceiving end of two long passes, and
also reeled off a 55-yard run in the
second period. ,
Neither team was able to score in
the first half although the freshman
SINK TIHE NAVY!
failed to take advantage of one oppor-
tunity. After the freshmen kicked off,
the play was in midfield until the end
of the second quarter. Holmes of the
yearlings had the better of Combs of
the physical eds in the kicking depart-
ment during this period. The latter's
punts.were low and failed to carry
far while Holmes kept Coach Court-
wright's team well in their own terri-
tory with his kicks.,
S.nk The Navy!
With the ball near the center of the
field, Wheeler took it on an end run,
and aided by Dobbin's interference he
carried it 55 yards to the physical eds'
8-yard stripe. Wheeler then made
seven more yards off tackle. On a line
plunge the freshmen fumbled, the
physical eds recovering the ball six'
inches from their goal line.
Combs kicked to the freshman 30-
yard line. Another march goalward'
SINK THLE NAVY !
was halted when Morgan of the phy-
sical eds recovered the 'yearling's
second fumble on his 20-yard line.
Failing to make any appreciable
gains on the ground, the freshman re-
sorted to the air. when the second
half opened. Standing on the phy-
sical eds' 40-yard line, .Holmes hurled
a long pass to Wheeler who snatchedl
it out of the hands of two physical ed
players and crossed the goal line for
the first touchdown. Holmes place
kick for the extra point was wide.
In the fourth quarter Holmes dupl-
icated his play of the preceding period,
but it failed to produce a score di-
rectly. Again standing on the 40-yard
line, he tossed another long pass to1
SINK THE NAVY!

.,y Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 11-Interest in
tomorrow's football game at New
Haven between Yale and Princeton
" so3f v~::has seldon if ever been as great in
I the half century of their colorful
~ rivalry. T'heir performances have
The hard-hitting Yale forward wall which has playe I with opposing lines this season and opened gaps for the shown them to be among the out-
Eli backs to come through, and which will face Coach Bil i Roper's Princeton eleven this afternoon in the Yale bowl. standing competitors for the mythi-
Reading from left to right the players are: Fishwic k, Eddy, Capt. Webster, Charlesworth, Greene, Quarrier, cal eastern championship but the in-,
and Scott. eligibility of Bruce Caldwell, Yale
star, has intensified excitement over
Wheeler who was thrown by Morgan - the game.

I

on the five-yard line.T
On three trys at the line, the fresh-
men carried the ball to the one-yardI
stripe. Lyle plunged over for theE
score on the fourth attempt. Wheeler'
kicked goal to make the score 13-0.
Two short passes late in the final
period netted the physical eds their
only first down., Dazelsky was on the
throwing end of these passes. The
game ended when Parker blocked
Wheeler's punt on the freshman 30-
yard line.
Parker was the outstanding lineman
on Coach Courtwrightt's eleven, break-
ing through several times to throw the
SINK THE NAVY!
yearling backs for losses. Draveling,
the other physical ed tackle, also play-
ed a good defensive game.
The L ieups:
Physical Eds Freshmen
Morgan ......... LE ..........Sweet
Draveling......LT .........Shiller
Olson..........L. ........Steinke
Auer............C...........Cookf
Benz ...........RG..........Bower
Parker.......... RT .. . .......Cook!
Mueller......... RE ...........Heim
Bidenweg....... QB.........Holmes
Justus.......... LH ........ Wheeler
Combs.......... RH........Dobbin
Dazelsky........ FB ...........Lytle
Referee-Washke; Umpire- Sten-
son.
CHICAGO.-The Cubs pitchers will
leave for the Catalina Island training,
camp Feb. 15.
SAN FRANCISCO.-Directors of the
Pacific Coast league voted to split the
organization into two divisions.

DOPING
THE DOPE

(Home teams are indicated by black
face type.)
Michigan 14, Navy 0.
Illinois 14, Chicago 7.
Minnesota 32, Drake 0.
Ohio State 26, Dennison 0.
Wisconsin 13, Iowa 7.
Northwestern 6, Indiana 7.
Purdue 24, Franklin 0.
Notre Dame 6, Army 13.
Yale 10, Princeton 13.
Dartmouth 13, Cornell 6.
Columbia 0, Pennsylvania 7.
Syracuse 0, Colgate 7.
Nebraska 7, Pittsburgh 13.
Harvard 14, Brown 6.
New York U 13, Penn State 6.
Wash. & Jeff. 20, Bucknell 0.
Georgetown 20, Boston College 0.
Holy Cross 7, Marquette 0.
West Virginia 10, Davis Elkins 0.
Rutgers 7, Lehigh 0.'
Oklahoma 13, Kansas 6.
Colorado Agg. 13, Colorado Mlines 6.
So. California 26, Colorado U 0.
Oregon Agg. 7, Oregon U 6.
Stanford 20, Santa Clara 0..
Alabama 13, Florida 7.
Southern Methodist 20, Baylor 7.
Virginia 13, Maryland 6. ,
Vanderbilt 14, Tennessee 7.
Wash. & Lee 13, V. P. I. 0.
Latfayette 13, Susquehanna 0.
Geneva 13, Allegheny 0.-
H. E. V.-P. C. B.
SINK THE NAVY!

Mivisnipmen Lmplo)
Peculiar Formation
When Admiral Farragut ran t1
gauntlet down at Mobile Bay in th
War of 1812, lashed to the masts
I that he wouldn't hear the roar of d
fending guns, he had nothing on th
strategy conceived by "Navy Bill In
gram, commander of the Annapol
battleship which cruises into Ann A
bor today.
Navy's peculiar attack is a cross be
tween the famous Glenn "Pop" Wa
ner and the old Carlisle Indian sys
tems, called by sport critics the "wing
back" and "reverse criss-cross" for
mations, something of the sort flashe
by Illinois two weeks ago.
On the offense a shift from a
evenly balanced line terminates wit
a tackle or guard removed to the 1p
posite side. From this unbalance
line practically every play is inaugu
rated, punts, passes, and even the rare
line bucks, not to mention the of
tackle slants and end runs.
The man receiving the pass direc
from center rarely bucks the midd(
of the line, and seldom in fact carrie
the ball over the scrimmage line a
all Instead he starts to one of th
ends, one of the halves in turn comin
back from near the flank to meet him
practically the equivalent of Michi
gan's end around play in which Oos
terbaan is utilized, the difference be
ing that the halfback substitutes fo
the end. From this formation th
triple pass may be executed, or eithe
the weak or strong, side of the lin
may be hit.

y
s
he
lie
so
e-
ie
i-
is
r-
e-
r-
S-
g-
r-
d I
n
h
h-
u-
ff
Ct
e
?s
e
ig
a,

Critics today were inclined to re-I
gard the game as an even thing, the
loss of Caldwell being offset by great-
er Yale determination.
Johnny Garvey who has been in-
stalled at Caldwell's post distinquish-
ed himself in the game against Dart-{
mouth and his play was considered
even more brilliant than that of the
deposed star. Hammersley will serve
as Garvey's relief man.
Princeton has been undefeated and
untied. Wittmer and Miles stand out
as the big guns of the Princeton of-
fensive.
On a basis of smartness, speed, and
experience, Notre Dame is given anI
edge over the Army for the renew-.
al of hostilities at the Yankee sta-
dium in New York. Rockne's players
look forward to a bigger score than
lash! year when a lone touchdown was
made against the Cadets.
Harvard's every other Saturday tri-
umph is due tomorrow but the out-
look is not so bright against Brown
sinmie three regulars are injured.
Cornell won by a single point from
Dartmouth a year ago but this year
has been anything but impressive.
With five regulars on the injured list
and a bare chance of only two of
them getting in the mixup, Coach
Dobie had cause for his constant
gloominess. The game will be at Han-

Iarold Alnquist
Minnesota back, who is
ig the Big Ten scorers.

(By Associated Press)
Carnegie Tech 45, Western Re-
serve 0.
Colby 13, Bates 0.
North Carolina State 20, Duke 18.
U. of D. 21, St. Louis U. 0.
Missouri 13, Iowa State 6.
Michigan State 20, Adrian 6.
Quantico Marines 29, Lake Forest
10.

still lead-~

AND ILLINITA PART
Participating T Ilw, Are nldefeaited
1.Il i;Ten This Yer; Ohio
And .11 chNi1gaii Favored
OHIO HAS MOST VICTORIES
harrier; -represent ing ]lichigan, I!-
iinois, an(! Ohio State. three of the
Big Ten cross counithry teams ude-
ieatedl in Conference competition, will
comnicte in their annual triangular
meet at 10:30 o'clock this morning
over the Illinois course at Urbana.
This triangular rul has been hel
annually by these three school for
a number of years, Ohio State holds
:he honor for the most victories. as
the Buckeye runners have captured
first place for four consecutive years.
SINK THlNAY!
Coach Stephen J. Farrell's Wolver-
ine team is a fairly well balanced
team, but is handicapped by its lack
of experience. The Michigan aggre-
gation includes several valuable dis-
tance men, but no individual stars.
Three of the Wolverine entries, Mon-
roe, Wuerfel, and Lamont will be
competing in the triangular meet for
the second time, although Lamont
was the only man to place last year,
Coach Frank Castleman has three
dependable veterans in Donnell, Ba-
ker, and S'. S. Smith. Donnell and
Baker both finished among the lead-
ers in last year's meet, and the for-
mer ranks as one of the best men
in the Big Ten this yeaix His ability
to run well over a muddy course,
will stamp him a favorite if the I1-
lini course proves to be wet this
morning.
Illinois will send the most experi-
enced team of the three into this
morning's meet, as Coach Harry Gill
has five veterans from his 1926 Var-
sity on this year's team. The Indians
will be led by Capt. Joe Navok, and
McElwee, Fairfield, Ponzer, Stein are
the other veterans who may finish
up near the top of the list. Abbott
looms as the nmost dangerous of the

4

0.

Mercer 21, Oglethorpe '6.
Columbia (Dubuque) 0, St. Thomas
Stetson 19, Louisiana Poly 9.
Penn College 13, Iowa Wesleyan 6.
'Texas U. 41, Kansas Aggies 7.
Springfield College 6, Miami 0.
Mississippi College 33, Birmingham

I

19.
Loyala (Chicago) 7, Ole Mississippi
6.
Muskigam 38, Ohio Northern 21.

1 '7' 1

Texas Aggies 14, Rice Institute 0.

SINK THE NAVY!

SPECI*AL
for
Friday and Saturday

You'll See This Overcoat at
Every Big Football Game

_

a
y
t,
c
; afar?{:i i

- !llilDflVIIII ll 1111 11111IJI 11111ltlli111 1 1 Hli1l 11i ,1911Blilill't111 1 1llf~ t t 1111!ltE1111i111 111
--
r y
e For the Naby Game
rGam
e
e ' , ...
Sweaters lt \c
Gloves
fleece lined-,
fur lined
_ Shirts
=Socks-
Scarfs
I-
THE MAN'S STORE
Gloves Shirts Sweaters
$3.50-$5.00 $2.00 and Rose to Match
Fur fleece and knit lined Extra fine quality white $i0-$ 11
gloves for the Navy Game, to- broadcloth shirts with collar Brisk Winter days are
i_ day. Just the thing for this attached. Many, many shirts of sweater days-Fancy wool
cold wintry weather. this extraordinary value will sweaters with socks to match. -
be purchased for immediate use. Slip on styles are the most
popular this season.
Ties Wool Socks Scarfs
$1.00 '$1.00 $1.75-$5.00
Snappy, new ties are here to Such weather as we have been Scarfs, resplendent with color. -
appeal to the most fastidious having, demands warm wool Every fashionable lapel hides, a
man. Stripes rule the tie world socks. Fancy plaids and stripes gay plaid or checked scarf
this season. Select any color are here in a splendid array. Large square ones are just the
you wish for the navy game. All sizes. thing for the game, today.
(First Floor)-

I

:~

I

Calfskin Gloves,

,4

in the

Slip on Wrist

$3.5O

Michigan Students Find It
on the Best Dressed Men
You'll see it on the athletic young men who
have been able to throw a 40-yard pass them-
selves or smash through the line for a first
down. Double breasted, broad shoulders,
wide graceful lapels, trim lines at the waist.
"The Downtown Store for Michigan Men"

A~

II 11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan