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ILLINOIS GAME TO
BE SUPREME TEST,
Success or Failure of 1920 Season
Depends on Outcome of ame
VARSITY WORKS HARD
ON ENEMY FORMATIONS
All classes meeting this week
are requested to elect a class
football manager. The man elect-
da should report at once to the
AMATEUR MOVIE CO.
A school, Room 27-No. S W.
Would You Like a Tryouti
ODDS IN FAVOR OF
For Michigan the game with Illin-
ois Saturday will test the strength of
its comeback eleven. , This game will
determine whether Michigan has a
chance for the Conference champion-
ship, will tell whether the Michigan
supporters have been too confident
that a winning eleven can be con-
structed so soon after such a disas-
trous season as last.
A victory over Illinois will place
Michigan on the road to its first foot-
ball Conference championship since
1904, and a defeat is likely to mean a
setback in spirit and morale which
will prove worse than that received in
the Ohio State game last year. It
might be said that upon the outcome
of this game hinges whether there will
be a successful or unsuccessful sea-
son for the Maize and Blue eleven.
Defense Will Tell
If the Michigan line can success-
fully hold the Indians, if the second-
ary defense can stop the Sucker aerial
offense-even if the Wolverine eleven
does fail to win the contest-there
will be the moral victory of knowing
that Michigan has brought forth a
team, which almost held the strong-
est eleven in the Big Ten. A defeat
by one touchdown or one field goal
will be bearable, if the play through-
out the game is even, but an over-
whelming defeat is likely to crush the
spirit'of the team anti the school.
For this reason every Michigan
player and every Michigan supporter
looks forward to a real battle, one
into which the team will put every
ounce of it's strength. From the first
kickoff to the final whistle, the Mich,-
igan men will be in every play with
the :determination to revenge them-
selves for last year's defeat.
Defeating Illinois will be the thing
dearest and nearest to the heart
of everyone on the Michigan
campus. It is this spirit of de-
termination that may spell ruin
to the Indian championship aspira-
tions and which may bring Michigan
successfully- through the first real
game of the 1920 season. Victory is
necessary if Michigan is to stand
a chance for Big Ten honors, and
there is not a Wolverine who is not
rooting and working for the oppor-
tunity to upset the vainglorious Illini
and to regain for Michigan the honors
lost last year.
SEASON TO START
It has been announced from the in-
tramural department that interclass
and interfraternity football will be
started early next week. A large num-
ber of classes and fraternities have
already signified their intentions of
entering the league.
In order to better the brand of foot-
ball this year in th intramural games
Director Elmer D. Mitchell has decid-
ed to cut the size of the gridiron from
100 yards to 60 yards. This plan has
been followed in many of the other
schools where intramural athletics
form a prominent part of the colleges'
The games between the various
classes and fraternities will start
next week, according to F. M. Smith,
'22, intramural football manager. All
managers of class and fraternity
teams should make their entries at
the intramural office, second floor of
the Press building, by Friday, Oct. 22.
Each class is supposed toelect a
manager at their meetings this week.
Arthur Beckman, '24, was selected
for the 1924 lit manager.
Two defeats are necessary to elim-
inate a class team 'from the league'
and one drubbing will put the organ-.'
izations out of the running for the
RAIN HOLDS UP '
Despite the sudden downpour yes-
terday afternoon, seven matches were1
run off in the fall tennis tournament
before wet courts made play impossi-
ble. Bowers, Rorich, and Nowlen came
through their matches in straight sets,
although Hodgman extended Bowers to
two hard sets 8-6, 6-4. Play in the dou-
bles also got under way.
Because of yesterday's rain, another
day of grace has been granted to con-
testants to play their second round
contests. These matches must be com-
pleted today, weather permitting.:
First round play in the doubles will
continue. This round should also be
run off this afternoon.
Today's schedule is: Riley, 1460,
vs. Watts, 1217-W; Bowers vs. Seit,
726-M; Jerome, 1189-M, vs. Kennard,
855-J; Newbury, 2635-W, vs. Parsons,
1614-W; Wood, 2395-R, vs. Stevens,
1802-R; Nowlen 938-J, vs. Gustus
558; Cohen, 1112-R, vs. Mellen, 2-
M; Krause, 357, vs. Creedon; Davis,
470-M, vs. Lang, 248-M; Grigsby,
2576-J, vs. Hames, $71-I.
The results of yesterday's play are
as follows: Singles, Rorich d. Schae-
fer 6-0, 4-2. Walbridge d. Langworthy
6-4, 9-7. Bowers d. Hodgman, 8-6,
6-4. Seitz de Pearson 6-0, 6-0. Now-
len d .Spurrier 6-1, 6-3. Doubles:
Gustus and Kelsey d. Rohan and
Hames 6-2, 6-1. Gregory and San-
chez d. Pearson and Kennard 6-2,1
Former Chemistry Man Visits Friends
Dr. A. B. Stevens, who was formerly
connected with the chemistry depart- I
ment here, has been in Ann Arbor for
the last few days visiting friends in!
More hard work on Illinois forma-
tions, individual instructions in block-
ing and tackling, and another long
signal drill with the second string
men looking on was the share of the
Fight is the watchword on Ferry
field. From Yost down to the last
tryout for assistant manager there is
but one idea within the enclosure--
to leave no stone unturned that will
contribute to the defeat of the Illini
Saturday. The coaches have so im-
bued this fighting spirit into the squad
that during last night's practice
"Cran'gle," the tackling dummy, was
torn limb from limb by a fierce tac-
Every member of the squad that
got into the M. A. C. game last Sat-
urday was out on the field in uniform
last night with the exception of
Goebel, who was held up by a class.
Steketee was the only casualty that
was not in shape for another hard
game last night and his condition is
causing no worry, as two or three
more days of light work will be suf-
ficlentdto heal histinjured leg. Perrin
is still limping slightly, but showed
his usual speed during the signal
work and will be ready for the fray
Assistant Coach Sturzenegger has
been spending his time with the
backs in an effort to improve their
open field work. A more constant use
of the stiff arm in a broken field is
his demand, and the men have taken
to the system readily. Cohn, Steke-
tee, and Usher have used this method
of offense to the best advantage in the
games already played. Nelson re-
ceived the bulk of the instruction last
night and with the .improvement he
showed should make some trouble for
the Illinois defense Saturday.
O'CONNOR & GOLDBERG
Here This Week Displaying
0-6 SHOES FOR MEN
Your Inspection Requested
O'CONNOR & GOLDBERG
Seven O-G Shoe Stores
THE GARMENT SKETCHED IS
PUT FORWARD AS A PRACTICAL
OUT-OF-DOORS STYLE WHICH EM-
BRACES THE 'FEATURES RE-
QUIRED IN THIS TYPE OF APPAREL.
IT MAY BE HAD IN COMBINA TION
WITH KNICKERBOCKERS OR CON-
VENTIONAL TROUSERS OR BOTH.
THE FABRICS ARE TWEEDS SUIT-
ABLE TO VIGORO US SERyICE.
in Chicago and
BY MAIL TO THE NATION
OVER-GA RMENTS, SHIRTS, NECK-
WEAR AND ACCESSORIES
FOR EVENING -SERVICE
Arthur F. Marquardt
CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OFA TRY-ON
324 S. STATE ST.
The Campus Tailor
908 EAST LIBERTY STREET
S. W. Corner Main and Washington Streets.
Ushers wanted for Illinois and Chi-
cago games. The Athletic Association
will pay a fee of $1.00 for each game
to University students, providing they
ire able to report at Ferry Field at
4:00 p. m., Friday, the day previous
to the game and at 12:00 noon on the
day of the game. Upperclassmen now
take rank only in order of receipt of
their application for tickets and in
consequence ushering will obtain a
more advantageous position in the
stands than reservation now secured
on student coupon. Applicants for
ushering appointments call immed-
iately at the Althletlc offices, Ann Ar-
bor Press building, to leave coupons
Nos. 3 and 5 with name, class and ad-
dress on reverse side of coupon.-Adv.
For live progressive up-to-date ad-
vertising use The Michigan Daily.-
Read The Daily for Campus News.
$1.15 per pair
6 pair for $6.50
Usual Price $1.50 per pair
Copyright 1920 Hart Schaffner & Marx
We Vote for Bigger
711 N. University
"THERE'S NOTHINQ TO DO
IN THIS QLE TOWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, 4nd,
your best girl is out of town,
and you feel sort of "unneces-
Just note the address at the
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and drop in here "just to look
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COMPLETE OUTFITS FOR THE MODERN DANCE
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WELL-KNOWN MAKES of LEEDY & LUDWIG
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Snare Drums........All Metal and Wood Shells
z Bass Drums...........,.14 x 28 Rod Drums
Bass Drum and Symbal 'Beaters..... Latest Style
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Best Quality Drum Heads ... .We'll put them one
Strictly Professonal Goods at Professional Prices
ISCHAEDERLE& SON MUSIC HOUSErlaa
S Phone 254 110 S. Main Street
_ Niusl Students Get Our Best Quality Metronome at $4.45.
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We're "voting early and often"; we don't wait
for election day here. Just come in any time
and see what big values we are offering. Suits
and overcoats direct from Hart Schaffner &
45 to $70
$40 to $70
We believe in "the- recall" too -
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The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lynches.
Cigarettes and pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
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