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.

October 15, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-15

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

'1

I

P31 L : severa 0o te oes men were not In
CSthe .p rimmage. parks .Cruse, eah,
Johtison and Culver did not get into
the fray at any time.
The one serious flaw in the after-
P Fays Fa noon's- work was the failure of the
Ps Fl Varsity to block, the passes of t he
yearlings. Considerable improvement
will have to be manifested In this re-
spect before the M. A. C. game, for if
ON 'the Farmers are unable to gain
I 7 EiTER tlirough the line they will undoubted-
ly resort to the aerial gane
e with thie'
Post's Var-
lngs were1
ll thrugh
itutdto n
* they had
nothing son
made any- ISSUES CALL FOR TRY-OUTS;
worked no MICHIGAN HAS HARD
asses. Th1e p- SCHDULE
ept in this
'unable to Varsity basketball try-outs for the
1919-20 team will report to Coach
se "Mather at Waterman gymnasium at
inman right '7:30 o'clock next Tuesday evening.
pigskin out This year's Varsity five will play
team .ien. through an extremely heavy and hard
f, the for' schedule and the new coach, wants to
se occasion get hold of all the material for the
ch that he team at the earliest .possble date, and
is incident he has set next Tuesday for the first
As previ- 'i"eeting in order to ,get a line on the
nd 'captur- numbert of men expected-out and the
ill 1n .the caliber of the material from which he
n. One &f an expect to pick a representative
. reach the team 'A large turnout for the initial
ihe plung- meeting Iis expected by those in
s a touch- charge, .Captain Rychener. estimating,
d a abare on the strength of advance informa-
C flanker.. 4ion .which is more or less reliable,
asses were* that there sbuld be at least 60 can-,
s ho Fan didate$ out for the team this year.
eiye them. Lockers have been reserved for 25
Paper was men in the gym and at least that num-
. ber of experienced men are .count-
d the. line 'ed on.
first time Wants Fighting Team
p the line Coach Mather refuses to make any
for' him to comment on the prospects other than
tion. His, that the schedule for the coming year
e 'probably is a hard one and that the, men who
sir passing come out will have to show some
to know form and' do some work before they
antd ;btlckban be. oure of a,ae on the team,
and that the team, when formed will
iity have to' develop some pretty fast
it game of 4lays in order to make the bet pos-
gIfullback ;sible showing against the Conference
o ce' dloing aggregations. The coach stated that
and gain e advance dope on indiyidual stars
YIlson di- meant nothing until they demonstrat-
be line, al- ed .that tiey 'have the ability, to live
a' worked up to their reputations..He added: "It
stone wall mnakes no difference, how highly a man
1the fresh- Is touted. He's got to come out and
show that e has the fight A team
?unne, Mc- {that Won't fight won't win, and that is
e used at wha we want, men who will fight re-
Id Houck 'gardle s of their reputations."
't1ela, ;Open wth Indiana
gh Wilson The first game with a Conference,
enter ith team will be held at Ann Arbor when
and Vick Indiana comes here on Saturday, Jan.
hadmthe17. ; ourteen games are scheduled
lt #u the. ow and there are in addition eight
ning dPwn open dates which remain to be filledj
, troemr- by teams; outside the Conference.
srn, ;a;ld Twelve games are with Big Ten' fives,
n under tlhe wile M. A. C. has two drubbings com-
and cav-a ing, one engagement at Ann Arbor
Vick, and and the return date at East Lansing,
but even rthe dates being Friday, Jan. 30, andr
Would have ,the second Saturday, Feb. 28.
tho kicka'
or so, for,' Claim Victories Over Belshevists
.ting when London, Oct. 14;-A wireless com-
heir aims. day claims further victories against
1X3 .the Bolshevists in the direction of OrelE
b.Ich- flock- and also in the region of Kev. Gen-
was rum- Ural' enekine announces the capture,
going to of several cities and 5,000 prisoners.

UN IGTEN RC E
Elimiinatoiois Expected on Saturday;
Interest Keen on Urbana
Outcome
WOLVERINES AND BUCKEYES
TO START FOLLOWING WEEK
With all Conference elevens sched-
uled for action on the coming Satur-
day, Michigan and Ohio State form a
cone duet 'whose triumph or defeat
will have no direct effect .on the Big
Ten championship chart.
While the Wolverines are reaching
some definite decision with their Lans-
ing cousins on Ferry field, and the
Buckeye squad is entertaining Ken-
tucky State at Columbus, eight re-
training Conference dontenders are
destined to quarrel among themelves.
barring ties, three aspirants for th'e
1919 banner and possibly a fourth will
find themselves In possisson .of a de-
feat which may prove elimination from
the running.
Odds Favor 3Tarons
Stagg field ha been named as the
scene of Chicago's Big Ten opener
against Purdue who has already ac-
cepted discouragement at the hands
of Illinois. Although the disaster
handed Great Lakes, last Saturday,
can hardly be reckoned as ia true
test of the Maroon strength, odds in1
the Boilermaker game seem to favor
the Windy City team. Stagg has
material rated considerably above
par and has built a score getting ma-
chine behind a heavy line expected to
be equally strong on offense and de-
f nee.
Higgins, who appears at fullback
in the Maroon lineup, carries 200
pounds. of plunging weight with an
ease and speed formerly adapted to
track work. Elton, who pilots the
eleven, is a second backfield artist
with threatening ability. Chicago has
not experienced the helpful teaching
of close competition which has plac-
ed the Purdue eleven in advanced
training, but seems to possess an ag-
gregation which is far *from green,
and .which should be able to with-
stand the vengeance of the visiting
engineers.
No Choice at Urbana
Illinois and Iowa are predicted to
meet at Urbana on equal terms. Coach
Zuppke has an organization which
.has' produced nothing' extraordinary
as yet but boasts balance, and stead-
iness. Iowa, on the other hand, will
send a representation of similar con-
struction. The western team has al-
ready defeatedaNebrska aneleven
which turned around and held Min-
nesota to a 6 to 6 tie last Saturday.
With Illinois now in possession of the
only Big Ten victory of the season, an
Iowa win on Saturday will throw
furter elimination into the 1919 race.
Minnesota has been undergoing a
shakeup following the Cornhuskers
battle and is expected to show greater
stability at Indianapolis this week.
The Hoosiers suffered an early de-
feat from Center college but decov-
ered enoubh strength to follow-up with
a win over Kentucky State. The In-
diana eleven does not appear of the
first ca ibre but has not developed
enough justify definite opinion. The,
Bloomington outfit will face Minnesota
with a personnel already seasoned.
This advantage may serve to offset the
shakeup dope which has trengtened
the Gophers as favorites in this con-
test.
Purple Victory Probable

Wisconsin has chalked a record in
practice games which is hard to inter-
pret in forecasting the butcome of the
Badger-Purple combat to be held at
Evanston. The cardinal team has an
edge' in season's exprience but has
not recorded any gridiron work which
denotes unusual streng'th. Marquette
gave the Madison aggregation a fast
run last week and whether reorgan-
ization has bettered the Badger out-
look, is uncertain. Northwestern will
take 'the field without having exper-
ienced as much competition this sea-
son but with a lineup which points
on paper to a Purple 'victory,
Outcome. of -the Buckeye-Kentucky
State match is not debated. After the
showing of Kentucky against Indiana,
the Columbus eleven seems slated for
little more than extra training for the
approaching Wolverine clash. As yet
Ohio has had no real test but has
flashed a team which is generally pick-
ed to dispute the title. In Harley and
Stlnchcomb, the Scarlet and Grey have
two of the speediest and most capable
backs in the country, and the addi-
tion of a plunging fullback in Willa-
man completes one of the most dan-
gerous scoring combinations in the
Conference.
Upsets Predicted
With all of the Big Ten members
boasting high numbers of veterans in
combination with a wealth of new ma-
terial, the post-war football season is

anticipated as one of the best and the
most uncertain, It is commonly pre-
dicted that the Conference winner will
' forced to carry a clean slate through,
the schedule and that the Michigan-
Ohio State decision on Oct. 25 will
mark one of the turning points in the
championship climb.
NEW GOLF COURSE
ADDED NEAR CITY
One of the finest 18-hole golf cours-
es in the state, to be open for stu-
dents as well as residents' of the city,
is now being built for the Barton
Hills Country club just outside Ann
Arbor in the hills north of Barton
'dam. The new club, with a member-
ship already secured of more than
200, will be equipped with a club-
house accommodating 300 members
and a large locker house. Boating
and tennis equipment, and possibly a
shooting range, will be provided
for.
The course, which covers 130 acres,
is being laid out by John Sweeney of
Detroit and Frederick L. Olmstead,
landscape artist, of Boston. It -will
combine all the new features to be
found in the country's best golf cours-
es. At' present the city has no 18-
hole courses to play on, although the
Washtenaw Country club is to re-
model its course to provide for the
full route.
The new clubhouse, which will be
stucco finish, 110 feet by 50 feet, is
to cost $50,000. The clubhouse and
course will be situated on the hill-
tops, 100 feet above the city.
Although by-laws have not been
adopted, the plan is to admit both
students 'and residents, the yearly
dues being $50. From 75 to 100 mem-
bers, or about half of the enrollment
to date, are University faculty men.
OPENS THIFTERNOON'

Gregory vs. Clippert; Wann vs. A. E.
Stone; Gorenfie vs. Gustus; Munger
vs. Lamport; Kolb vs. Angell; Wey-
and vs. Burley; Bacon vs. Borin-
stein; Jerome vs. Stephens; Spurrier
vs. Brott; Hatch vs. Munz; Skau vs,
Worcester; Hammond, vs. Ward;
'Chopp vs. Doty.

UA

ARRANGED BILLIARD TOURNEYS;
FRATERNITIES ENTER BOWLING]

The.first of a series of University
championship billiard tournaments
which are to be held monthly byf
Huston Brothers, will start as soon
as six or more men are entered. It 'is
to be a straight rail tournament and
is open to Class B players only.-
Only 12 University men can entir
this tournament, and there will be no
table charges for contestants. .The
games must be finished in the same
month in which they are started and
the standings will be kept up to date
on the board. Prizes will be award-
ed the winners of all finals and a
group picture of all the e winners will
be taken in June.
Up to yesterday only three frater-
nities had entered the five man teams
that are to represent them in the
interfraterniy bowling league. The

All foresters are
present at the annual
held at the forestry
Ann Arbor, Thursday
The party will lean
waiting room at 4:4
the direction of Prof
who will be in charg
Members of the part
to bring knife, fork, s:
refreshments are tq I
A program has bee
all foresters whp have
chased tickets can g
farm on Thursday.
DANCIN
Classes in ballroom
Packard Academy wil
at 7:30 p. m. Number
early by phone, 1850
gentleman instructor
every Monday and T
m. Private lessons b:

Patronize c

i ad

FRESH MAN
-GYM SUPPLII

Gym open

ber.

et yoh

THURSDAY NIGHT NAMED
LDIMT FOR FIRST
ROUND

AS

-GEO. J1
711 NORTH UNIVER
-

Completed lists for the fall' tennis
tournament gave a total of 80 men
entered in the singles and 25 teams
in the doubles. Those in charge of
the affair expressed satisfaction over
the good showing made, and expect a
great deal of high class racquet work,
as most of the stars of the .Univer-
sity are entered. Many of the fresh-
men have signified. a desire to get in-
to action, and it is expected that some
good players in the new class will be
uncovered.
Must Flay or Forfeit
The first round mustrbe finished by
Thursday evening. As there are so
many down for play only a short
time can be allowed for each round,
or the tournament will 1t he ,over
by the Christmas vacation, All
matches not played by the time set
will be crossed off the list, unless one
of the players has reported for play.
In that case the match will be for-
feited to him. Only special cases will
be allowed to hold over,
Three sets each will be played in the:
preliminary rounds, the winner tak-
ing two out of the three played.. In
the finals of both the singles and
doubles five sets will be played.
A cup goes to the winner in the
singles, and one each to the winners'
'in the doubles. There will be prizes
'for the runner-up in. both the singles
and doubles, but the nature of these
awards is not yet certain,
Doubles Pairing
Doubles pairing-Riley and Doty vs.
Worcester and Partner; Burley k and.
Munger vs. Weinburg and Friedman;
Zemon and Lamport *vs. Merry and
I5yason; Strauss and Goldberg vs.
Bowers and Partner; Clippert '.and
Parsons vs. Brott and Bidwell; Beck-
ton and Wann vs. Creedon and Ward;
Hummer and Hammond vs. Beers, and'
Chopp; Chipman and Stuart vs. Wein-
burg and Kolb; K. Ketchum and H.
Ketchum vs. Goutn and Friedman;
Rinear and Nowlan vs. Borinstein and
Kelsey; Munz and Reindel vs. Cole
and Mutchler; Cochran and Irving vs.
Sutton and Stevens; Cress and Sorg
vs. Parura and Justus.
Singles Pairing
Singles pairing--Lott vs. Workman;,
Cetien vs. Christie; Goldberg vs. Kel-
ley; S. Friedman vs. Freeman; Hum-
mer vs. Bowers; Creedon vs. , R.
Stone; Chipmanlvs. Cole; Zimmerman
vs. Zemon; Sanchez vs. Waterbury;
'Rinear vs. Merry; Robertson vs. Palm-
er; Sutton vs. Kerr; Kelsey vs.
Hopp; Parura vs. G. L. Stone; Mat-
-suda vs. Stpart; Landowski vs. Rein-
Ael; Nowlan vs. A. Friedman; Riley
vs. Goorin; Strauss vs. Crane; H.
Clark vs. KreIs; Irving vs. Licten-'
burg; Oshmacher -vs. Welsh; Sham-
baugh vs. Cochran; Dyason vs. Hov-
enden; Nash vs. Weinburg; Creedon

For Satisfactory
Finishing leave *

'

At

Quarry's

Drug St

The SWAIN do the wt
New Styles for Young Me
elegantly 'fashioned

I

I

Suits
Over(

an

q

Patronize the Daily Advertisers-
111111i 111t11111111111111111lIillIl s~lil

The young man wi
the extremes in styles
greatly pleased with
array of models.

e Four Great Lines of Hats
Dubuise French Velour,

Stetson
Schoeble
Torsalino

-BELTED
-WAIST SEA
-PLAIN BAC

ould receive your COnsider-
when you are ready for
fall or winter choosing

in single and double bre
models,. tailored from
wool fabrics all made to
wear and satisfaction.

'aiwrlot 1919 a $cdiainerE Man

r,

&Co.

AeuleConin,
Home of Hart Schaffner &
Southwest Corner of Main and

; Peterson vs.

e;

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan