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October 23, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-23

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ICATE

Glenn Dunn, Duke Dunne,!
dI Johnson Almost Sure
to Start

ARLKS,
lICK

WESTON, CRUl"E AND
LIKELY TO BEOIN FRAY

To say that, Ohio State is confident
f her ability to eliminate Michigan
rom the race for Conference honors is
utting it mildly. Emanations from
he press bureau at 0. S. U. are fia-
rantly optimistic. Reports from To-
ado state that money is available for
Imost any sort of bet on the out-
ome of Saturday's battle.
However, it is barely pssible that
hio supporters are over-looking a few
f the factors which will enter into
ae computation of Saturday's final
core. These factors are the men that
hake up the Michigan Varsity.
G(oetz Comes F st
As a matter of formality Capt. Goetz
eads the list. His opponents in the
[. A. C. and Case games are ready
> admit that there was little of for-
iality in his reception of their plung-
s through left tackle. Gus' position
F absolutely eliminated as an easy
oad to a first dwn. His tackling is
eliable and his defensive tactics will
ccupy the full attention of Spiers, the
83 5ttnder, who is scheduled to face
Right tackle cannot be said to be
sure a proposition. Y\ost has sev-
ral men available, amdng whom Glen
)unn is the most likely to start. The
ssurance that Fortune will start at
ft guard eliminates that. position
rom the Ohio calculations, while with
fny one of three or four men at the
emaining guard and Roy Johnson at
enter, Yost's line from tackle to tac-
le need cause, no worry in the Mich-
an camp. Johnson's bulk, all of
rhich is muscle, makes him a for-
tidable man on defense. Although
his is his first year at center, his
erformance against M. A. C. assures
im of starting the game.
Peach Sure to Start
Peach is sure of starting at left
nd. He was not at his best in last
'eek's gape because of injuries sus-
wined in practice-. However, he co->
ines bulk, experience and real foot-
all instinct.
Rye started against the Aggis at
he other end of the line, but did not
how up as well as was hoped. His
'eight was against him, but his tac-
ling certainly left nothing to be de-
red. Dunne, who replaced him and
'ho will probably start against O,
1 U., has the weight, experience, and
bility in receiving forward passes.
Sparks o Pilot Team
Sparks at quarter is an ideal oppo-
ent ,for Stinchcomb. As a pilot, Cliff
in't be beaten. His punting figured
:rongly against the Aggies and his
asses are both long and accurate. If
'ost uses a passing game, Sparks is
apable of handling his end. His
pen field running is certain of add-
ig yards any time he gets away. In
hs regard Weston, who will un-
ubtedly start at half, is' Cliff's
qual, if not his superior.,
Cruse to Get In
Vick and Cruse are both good-for
)nsistent gains on offense and both
re there to back up the line when
eded. There is plenty of material
ft to handle any ordinary emer-

sory for all able-bodied students at
Dartmouth.-
In the light of these facts, it seems
deplorable that only about 15 upper-
classmen are turning out for Coach.
Farrell's crosscountry squad. Steve
is himself a strong believer of the
value of this type of running 'and he
is still hoping that more men will turn
out for this sport immediately.
ATHLETIC NOTICE
Announcement has been made
by the Athletic assocaition that I
the following men are expected
to clean out their lockers at the
I clubhouse and return their bor-
rowed uniforms before Th.urs-
day night: Smegzen, Valentine,
Martin, Gilchrist, Sutters, Col-
man, Hogan, Lillis, O'Neil, Lyns,
Nowland, Wedthoff, Schaffer,
McPike, Seymour, Finn, Planck,
Nunn,McCormick, Hoppe, Burns,,
Sweeney, Zwieg, Fiordilis, Lan-
.on, Turner, Redner, Byrne, Sirl-
way, Jayner, Whiller, Hartley,
Mahaffy, Miller, Williams, Davis,
Boothby, Stone, Abbott, Robins,
Richards, Sheehan, Brace, Lane,
Culbert, Hinchman, Henselman,
Hunter. and Butler.
TOURNEYNARROWS TO
20 SINGLES ASPIRANTS

\ILII dlU

ONLY

" L

SIXTEEN TEAMS STILL
LEFT IN DOUBLES
EVENT

Play in the all-campus fall tennis
tournament has advanced to a point
where there are ontr 20 left in the
singles and 16 teams in 'the doubles.
Wednesday afternoon was limited to
play in the singles.
In the upper haff, thr,-s players
succeeded in winning their way into
the third round. Thase were Cole,
Palmer, and Reindel. Christie and
Bowers advanced to that round Tues-
day. Palmer alone experienced some
djifficulty in gaining his position. Sut-
ton ran him to two close sets, the
score being 6-4, 7-5.
N Munz Beats, Dety
In the lower halt Ohlmacher and
Gus'tus eliminated their opponents for
places in the third round., Tasday's
--lay had established Gregdry, Angell,
Borinstein, Munz, and Doty in this
round. Yesterday, Munn advanced to
the fourth round by a vic-ory over
Doty. Doty offered stubborn re.ist-
ance but was not equal to the driv-
nu game of his opponent. The score
was
The summary of Wednesday's play
is as follows: Singles, rst round:
Sutton defeated Butler 6-0, 6-3. Sham-
baugh defeated Dyaon by default.
Wann defeated Cotton 6-1, 6-2. Second
round: Cole defeated Zemon by de--
fault. Palmer defeated Sutton 6--4,
7-5. Feindel defeated Pareira 6-1,
6-2. Ohlmacher defeated Shambaagh
6-0, 6-2. Gustus defeated Wann 6-3,
6-2. Third round: Munz defeated
Doty 6-2, 6-3. Doubles: Pareira and
Christie defeated Zemon and Lamport
by default.
Today's Schedule
Thursday's schedule is given below.
All players must get in touch with
their opponents and make arrange-
ments to play today. Phone numbers
are given. Strauss, 1495-R vs. Clark
498-J; Nowlen, 2563-J vs. winner of
Strauss-Cla k match. Goldberg, 2445-
W vs. Fridman, 1104; Sanchez vs.
Rinear; -Stephen, 355 vs. Spurrier, (no
nhone); Christie, 549-M vs. winner of
Goldberg--Friedman match Bowers
vs. Cole; Palmer vs. winner of San-
chez-Rinear match; Ohlmacher, 1223-
R vs. Gregory, 2383-M. Gustus, 392-W
vs. Angell, 131; Borinstein, 1495-R vs.'
winer of Stephen-Spurrier match.
City News
One of the queer coincidences in the
life of a city judge happened in the
office of Judge, Thomas Monday. A
woman came in and received her di-
vorce decree for which she had been
suing and a few minutes later a man
was brought in who was fined $15
for hunting without a license. In the
afternoon the two appeared together
and were married. The Judge remark-
ed to the man that he got him going
and coming; that was worth it.

Ohio State
Columbus, Oct. 22.-With the fresh-
men using the Michigan plays, as in-
dicated by the Michigan-Aggie game,
Coach Wilee sent the Varsity through
a long scrimmage, followed by a sign-
al drill. bone of the squad were hurt
in the Kentucky game and the coach
is working every man to prepare for
the Michigan eleven. Scrimmagesare
on. the program for every night this
week..
Too many men for the backfield is
the Ohio mentor's trouble. So many
meKl have shown' Varsity ability that
it is hard fo him to pick a back-
field and be fair to the candidates.
There will be no trouble on the ques-
tion of substitutes for the first string
eleven, as there are men nearly as
good as the men now in the Varsity
lineup, waiting to fill in at the first
opportunity.
Wisconsin
Madison, Oct. 22.-Rain prevented
practice Monday and Tuesday nights,
but secret practice has prevailed since.,
Coach Richards is -not allowing any
inklings of his new formations an op-
portunity to slip out and get to the
Illinois camp, since he figures that the
Badger team has a good chance to
win from Illinois. This confidence wais
added to by the showing that was
made against Northwestern at Evans-
ton.'
Purdue
Lafayette, Oct. 22.-Defeated by two
Conference teams, the Boilermakers
are to be allowed a short rest, as the
next game, with the Michigan Aggies,'
is two weeks away. It is likely that
Coach Scanlon will try to rebuild his
team entirely and avoid, if possible,
the mistakes that cost Purdue the Chi-
cago game. The thing most desired
is a practical forward pass, that can
be countEd on for points. The ends
will also receive attention, as many of
the Maroon gains were made around
the extremities.
Minnesota
Minneapolis, Oct. 22.-In spite of the
defeat of Iowa at the hands of Illinois,
Dr. Williams regards the Iowa game
next Saturday as the hardest on the
schedule, exept the Michigan tussle
the last of Nevember. Monday and
Tuesday nights were devoted to stiff
scrimmages, and there wil be more the
last of the week. Ruben and Phillips
were the only men hurt Saturday, and
they will be in condition before the
end of the week. Gruye and Arnt-
son, on their showing in the Indiana
game, will be fixtures on the team.
Iowa
Iowa City, Oct. 22.-Charlton, Beld-
ing, and Kaufman were the men injur-
ed in the Illinois game Saturday, but
all of the squad was stiff and sore
at practice time Monday. Consequent-
ly Coach Jone did not administer the
usual program of scrimmages, but let
the men off after a short signal drill.
Tuesday and Wednesday were devoted
to scrimmaging and polishing up for
Minnesota. Iowa has a good chance
to win Saturday, if the stars that are
now on the hospital list return to the
lineup, but full strength will be nec-
essary t win from the rapidly im-
proving Gopher team.
Chicago
Chicago, Oct. 2.Coach Stagg is turn-
ing most of his attention to the de-
ense against forward passing and open
football. Northwestern turned loose
an overhead attack in the last part
of the Wisconsin game that nearly de-
feated the Badger eleven. In view of
this, Stagg expects open football to be

the basis of the Purple onslaught Sat-
urday. Northwestern needed a prac-
tice game before meeting Wisconsin,
and showed this need all the way.
Having had the necessary experience
Coach Bachman will be able to bolster
his defense for the Midway team, and
Stagg expects an entirely different
Northwestern team to take the field.
Illinois
Urbana, Oct. 22.-Aithough the only
Big Ten team that has played and.
won two Conference games, Illinois
is nlot expecting an easy game with
Wisconsin Saturday. Wisconsin show-
ed real football in defeating 'North-
western and if Illinois is to continue
to win a considerable improvement
will have to be shown. At the pre-
sent time the weak Illini line would
have trouble in stopping the fast Wis-
consin backs. Coach Zuppke has the
material, however, and if work can
accomplish anything the team should
be in first class condition for the
game.
Don't say Shirt: say Emery. Buy
them at the Davis Toggery Shop, 111
S. Main.-Adv.
Pay your subscrition to the Daily.

DAML IVRAL WLL
Over 50 Candidates Have Reported
with Another Twenty
Expected
COACH MATHER GIVES MEN
HARD PRACTICE IMMEDIATELY
Coach Mather 'has, started his Var-
sity basketball candidates off on their
season's training with a rush.
At the first assembly of the 1919
tryouts last Tuesday evening in Wa-
terman gym the new varsity mentor
opened the meeting with a short 'ad-
dress to the men who expect to try for
places on the team. The coach's talk
was in his customary f1ghting strain.
He said, in part, "No one is to think
he has his job cinched merely on the
strength of past reputation, no mat-
ter 1q many 'Ms' he has to his
credit. The men are all on the same
basis, all are new alike to me. The
man who shows up in actual work on
the floor will land the position.":
Hids Stiff Practice
After delivering this manifesto to
the hopefuls assembled the coach
proceeded to suit the action to the
word and inaugurated the 1919 sea-
son thereupon with a hard workout.
The men were lined up and given a
stiff passing drill, going down the
floor in formations of four and five.
According to the post-mortem dope,
last year's team was a trifle weak in
hanging on to the ball and in know-
ing what to do with it once hung,
and the coach's policy seems to be
to start at once teaching his material
'how to get the ball, familiarize them-
'selves with it, and pass it on to some-
one else who may have a chance at
a goal. Once the men are accustomed
to receiving and getting the, ball away
fast, team work and accuracy follow
in natural sequence.

work wil co.tinue to increas -in.in-
tensity and speed. However, Mather
has announced before that he does not
intend to run any chance of having
his men go stale through over-work,
so that there will probably be a grad-
ual working up to the maximum drive'
In training.
Over 50 mea reported at the first
meeting, and that with about 10 men'
absent due to their activities with
Yost's football squad. With- more
probably considering a try at the team
and these football - men, the squad,
without any early cuts, should total
around 70 men before many days.
Work Out Twice a Week
Practice will, be held every Tuesday
and Thursday nights until further no-
tice. Every man is expected to be in
uniform and on the floor promptly at
7:30 o'clock. Work will of course be
held isi Waterman gym.
The following men are requested
to see Coach Steve Farrell at Water-
man gym any afternoon between 2
and 5 o'clock and secure their lock-
ers: Rychener, Wilson, Williams,
Weiss, Wickham, J. A. Smith, Novak,
,Loring, Rea, F. Miller, Pearman,
Peare, Bartz, Hammond, and F. W.
Sullivan. These men will, be outfitted
with shoes at George Moe's shop.
CLASS FOOTBALL
SQUADS WORK OUT

J. F.O
NEXT TO a

South Ferry field was the scene of
determined class football practice
yesterday. Over 100 candidates re-
sponded to the call of their class man-
agers. Those classes out were the
junior, sophomore,fand freshman. Lits;
the sophomore and junior Engineers.
and the Laws. The Medics and the
Dents practiced on a vacant lot near'
the campus as they did not have time
to go all the way down to the field.
Coach Mitchell announces that the
Intramural club house is open for the.
use of the class teams.
The drawings for the games were
made yesterday afternoon. There is

Downto,

Medics; fresh Lits vs
neers. Wednesday, fr
vs. senior Lits; junior
more Lits. Thursd;
'Laws. Friday's games
nounced later.
Patronize the Daily A

Just arriv
Shipment
Leather Roe
Coats

Also Our

SHEEP SKIN
ARE HE]
WVith Wompat

Going Fast--mo Hu

Fitform -- Fall Styles
Suits and Overcoats

I'

are extremely handsome and desirable. They come in
Swagger Double-breasted Styles, belted or plain; peaked lapels,
bell sleeves, narrow waists, full chests, dapper novelties, in single

breasted ideas'.

These are the styles that young men are going

to wear.

You buy the Best for the least at Corbetts

l

We conitinue our discount policy. You save 10 per cent from
the regular price. Thus you buy now at prices lower than others
ask at the seasons end.

SHEEP SKIN COATS-ALL SIZES
Tom Corbett

he men seem to realize that
e a real job on their hands.
11 be no'half-hearted work
will be no mistakes result-
over-confidence.
ay's- practice, like those ear-
e week, was secret, but it is
tat most of the session was
formations new to the Mich-
4IES HARDENED
CROSS COUNTRY

Walk a fe steps and save dollars
Between Main Street and Fourth Avenue
At 116 E. LIBERTY STREET

THE STORE FO
YOUNG. MEN

i

I - STUEN~TS

Cross country running was the first
and most important sport used to put
the British "Tommies' 'in shape fof
active service.
The English authorities considered
that cross country work hardened men
more than any other game. Harry
Hillman, the Dartmouth track coach,
is agnother who holds this same view.
The Green mentor believes that the
marathon contests are more strenuous
than water polo, football or ice hock-

FOR YOUR

- if

STUDY LAMPS & ELECTRIC SUPPLIE

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s up this assertion by show- Be a regular "Beau Brummel" and
all other sports the partic- wear Beau Brummel caps purchased at
short periods of rest, while sensible prices from the Davis Tog-
)untry running it is a long gery, 119 S. Main.-Adv.
rtion without any let-up
pe is reached. Hillman has Did our team win? Dbn't ask ques-
ch an improvement in the tions, read the Michigan Daily. All
have worked under him in campus, city and world news.-Adv.

WASHTENAW ELECTRIC SHOP.
PHONE 273--200 E. WASHINGTON

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