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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board of Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law.

October 04, 1895 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-10-04

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

VOL. VI. No. 5. UNIVERSITY OF MJCHIGA

LN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER '4, 1895.

FouP PAGES-3 CENTS.

ONE GUITAR
Is enough for one person to
play on at one time. One
guitar is not enough, how-
ever, to supply 3,000 stu-
dents. That's why we have
constantly in stock several
dozens of guitars of various
makes and prices.
BETTER LOOK AT OUR
U. OF M. GUITAR
It's good as its name.
TH ANN ARBOR ORGAN CO.,
S. MAIN ST.
STUDENTS!
IF YOU WANT
Bargains
Books
CALL AT THE
STUDENTS'_BOOKSTORE
Law and Medical Books, Greek
Latin, Mathematical and all Col-
lege Text Books at reduced rates
to students. Drawing Instruments
and Engineers' Suppes.
WE SELL THE BEST AND
CHEAPEST FOUNTAIN PEN
MADE.
SHEEHAN & CO..
STATE STREET.
THE LEADING TAILOR
AND IMPORTER.
The latest and most Fashionable
Foreign Fabrics for Men's Wear.
The Largest Stock in the City.
NO. 2 E WASHINGTON ST., NEAR MAIN.
VWIID.
W HA E HAT Y' WANT
We can meet your needs in the
way of text-hooks, supplies, etc. no
matter what your class or depart-
ment, at either of our stores, and we
have the -right kind at the right
price. Bring around alist of your
wants; a trial purchase is the best
indicator as to where you should
trade all the year..
We buy, sell and exchange second-
hand books in large quantities, and
can ofier you special bargains in
this line. We are sole agents for
the celebrated Waterman fountain
pen-everyone guaranteed. You'll
also find the best University Station-
ery, Note Books, Drafting Supplies,
Sweaters, etc., at special rates at
WAH R'S.
UpTown, Down Town,
IUltrersity Bookstore, Opposite Courtlouse
1u5S. tate S.. - 4 N. ainSt.-

t i

STILL THEY ARE COMING
MORE NEW MEN WERE OUT AT
PRACTICE YESTERDAY.
'Varsity Went Right Through Re-
serves at First, but Latter Braced
Up-Mention of Some of the Good
Plays.
The football practice is showing
steady improvement' every day, al-
though there is of course room for a
good deal more. - Particular attention
has been paid to the work of the backs
this week, and they are gradually com-
ing together according to the notions
of Captain Henninger and Coach Mc-
Cauley.
The 'Varsity lined up as follows in
yesterday's practice: Center, Carr;
guards, Henninger and Raikes;
tackles, Yont and Villa; ends, Hutchin-
son and Tryon; quarter-back, Holmes;
half-backs, Richards, Gates and Hol-
lister; full-back, LeRoy and Blooming-
ston.
Myers again appeared as center on
the Reserves. There were two new
men in the Reserves' line also who at-
tracted considerable attention They
are brothers by the name of Johnson
and have entered the literary depart-
nent from Iowa. They both stand
about six feet and two inches in height
and weigh about 200 pounds. One is
trying for guard and the other for
tackle, which positions they played
last year at Geneva College, Pennsyl-
vania.
Perhaps the most prominent feature
of yesterday's practice was Hollister's
long end runs, which the crowd ap-
plauded heartily. He started off with
one of them and thus enabled the
'Varsity to make its first touchdown
in less than a minute. The other two
touchdowns came harder.
Holmes is showing good improve-
mentat passing the ball back and is
getting into the 'interference better.
Villa and Yont are both running well
with the ball.
On the Reserves Palmer's good tack-'
hng was a feature McKenzie also did
some good punting when the line was
broketi up. Greenleaf played a hard
game at end.
Myers and the Johnson brothers
were added to the list at the training
table yesterday.
Schedule For Reserves.
A regular schedule is being trade
out for the Reserves, just as for the
'varsity. Two games have already
been secured, one with the Normal
School eleven Saturday, October 12,
and the other with the Michigan Mil-
itary Academy eleven at Pontiac or
Orchard Lake. These have been defi-
nitely secured, and Manager Baird is
arranging for others.

CHICAGO'S ELEVEN.
An Observer of the Practice Writes
of the Men.
The football team of the Univer-
sity of Chicago has been in training
ever since August 25. Candidates for
the team are given daily practice on
Marshall Field from 4 to G.
The ragged points in the team have
been carefully watched by the coach-
ers during the practice games with.
different Chicago high schools and
when they lined up against the star
aggregation from the Chicago Athletic
Club last Saturday the only noticeable
weak spot was full back, which Carr
Neel, the tennis champion, endeavored
to fill but failed, The Athletic Club
suffered defeat by a score of S to 0-
two touchdowns-Neel failing to kick
the goal.
Phil. Allen, the famous Williams
player, is taking post graduate work
and will play center. He is said to
be the superior of any man in the
West with the exception of Stevenson
of the C. A. C. "Old War Horse'
Allen will captain the team and play
right guard, which position he has
filled for several years.
There are seveal promising candi-
dates for left guard, but this far Ruhil-
koetter seems to have the best of it.
Flint will play left tackle and Wil-
liamson, the new man from Ohio, has

ALUMNI WILLBE HERE.
CHICAGO AND DETROIT ALUMNI
AT MASS MEETING.
Messrs. Hawley and Bates Have
Promised to Come-Meeting Be-
gins at Eight in University Hail
-Football the Subject.
Football Manager Charles .Baird re-
ceived the following telegram last
night in response to his request that
the Chicago branch of the Alumni
Association be represented by some
speakers at the mass meeting tonight:
"Samuel Hawley and I will be on
hand tomorrow night.
"HARRY M. BATES."
At least one, and if possible two or
three porominent alumni from Detroit
will also be here to address the meet-
ing. Frederick Stearns is not in De-
troit at present, but George P. Codd,
C. T. Wilkins and othersl have been
wired to come.
The gallery of University 33ail will
he closed and the crowd located on the
lower floor, unless, as is hoped, it
should happen that there are too many
for the"lower ball to hold.
Prof. J. C. Knowlton will preside at
the meeting, and besides the speakers
from outside, Charles Baird, E. C.
Shields, W. L. McCauley and others
will also address the meeting.
This will be the first occasion this
year to call all the University together,

shown up splendidly for the other side, and in view of the comingi Harvat d
his work in Saturday's gaine being game it is expected That all will be
very brilliant. Gale and Roby will there.

occupy the ends. Both might be im-
proved upon.
At the beginning of the season con-
siderable anxiety was felt about the
possibility of securing a quarter-back,
but Henry Clarke, the famous pitcher
and all-around ball player, has shown
up so well in practice that he is re-
garded as a fixture. He passes the
ball quickly and is a heady player.
For halves Chicago has two of the
best in the West, Nichols and Ewing,
both all-around athletes, who know the
game.
The only weak position is full back,
which has not been filled so far, and if
better candidates do not appear Chi-
cago may secure Brown of the Ath-
letic Club, who filled the position so
well for Cornell.
Among the promising substitutes are
Pike, Bowers and Winston. E; L.
Butterworth has had charge of the
team during Prof. Stagg's illness. The
team will play several of the western
colleges and then go East, finishing the
season at Chicago on Thanksgiving
Day, with Michigan as an opponent.
The Palladium board held its first
meeting since vacation at the Psi U
house yesterday.

STRONG SCHOOL TEAM
Is the Michigan Military Acadermy
Eleven.
The 'Varsity eleven will again begin
the season with tloe Michigan Military
Academy team tomorrow. In the first
game last year the Orchard Lake boys,
through several flukes, held the 'Var-
sity to a tie, 12-12, and were defeated
two weeks later by a score of 40-4. It
is not expected that the season will
start out in any such way Os it did last
year, however as the mienore in vast-
ly different shape now from that at
the start last year.
The Michigan iilitary Academy his
been putting out strong teams for sev-
eral years. They are coached by Yale
men on the faculty of the academy.
Last year they won the scholastic
championship= of the West by defeat-
ing Shattuck's Institute of 'Minnesotfa
at Chicago. This year a Western In-
terscholastic Football Association is
planned, composed of the Michigan
MIilltary Academy, Stattuck's Institute
and St. John's Milita t
Wisconsin.

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