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October 28, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-28

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

OCTOBER 28, 1926. THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VARSITY PRACTICES!
Light Workouts Planned for Balance
of This Week; Tulane Is
Not Feared
MEN READY FOR INTENSIVE
DRILL BEFORE OHIO GAME
Rainy weather is beginning to
weary the coaches. While the con-
tinued dampness Is good training if
Michigan has to play one of its
games on a wet day, Yost thinks that
the team has had sufficient practice
by this time in catching and holding
a slimy ball, charging and blocking,
and starting quickly on a muddy field
to bring them through a game on a
bad day. Fair days for the remain-
der of the contests would mean a
waste of three days' drill.
Special Spaulding shoes with long
cleats fIor muddy fields were issued
the men yesterday, and a shortork-
out, conducted in the rain, gave op-
portunity forthem to be broken in.
Linemen, pushing against the charg-
ing 'machine, became used to getting
a foothold in the mud, while the back-
field candidates drilled in receiving
the ball from center and in shoot-
ing and snaring forward passes.
Only light workouts are planned
this week, as the Tulane team is not
expected to threaten the Michigan
eleven, and the coach fears over-.
training his men. Such intensive
drill was given for the Illinois con-
test, that he is letting them off easy
this week and will gradually work
them up again next week.
Weiman's knee is coming along
satisfactorily, but Trainer Hahn
would make no prediction as to
whether Tad will be in shape for
Ohio. "I have only hopes," Archie
said. Wilson will- be all right by
Saturday, and Steketee, who had his
knee bandaged Wednesday, will be
suited up tonight with the probabil-
ity of his being in condition for Tu-
lane, although he may be held out
for Ohio. A charley horse kept Dunn
from working out, Archie Hahn re-
fusing to let Jack risk making his leg
worse..
By next week at least, it is prob-
able that secret drill will be resumed
and intensive work for 0. S. U. com-
menced. The electric lights - were
hung out today on the freshman grid-
iron, and the ghost ball with its ac-
companying late practises will be
brought out Monday.
U. of M. Professors and Instructors.
The Huron Valley Bldg. & Savings
Asso. offers opportunity for invest-
ing $5.00, $10.00 or more monthly with
maximum results and absolute safe-
ty. In a few years you will have a
snug sum accumulated which will be
like found. Our association never
paid less than 6 per cent dividends.
Can b withdrawn before maturity any
time at 5 per cent from date of in-
vestment. M! opis placed With us, not
taxabl@, D not fail to look this 14p.
It will pay you. Wm,I L. Walz, Pres.,
H. H, Herbst, Secy., Savings Bank
Bldg.-Adv.
What is a college student without
his pipe? Get yours early and get
the best-a B. B. B. Full assortment
to select from at HUSTON BROTH-
ERS. "We try to treat you right."-
Adv.
The Blue Front

Cigar Store
STUDENT OWNED
Corner of State and Packard

FRESH LIT FOOTBALL
I Fresh lit football practice
Thursday at 3:30 o'clock on
South Ferry field. Men trying out
must furnish own shoes for
practice. Games will start the
first of next week, so all candi-
dates should report at all prac-
tice session
TAYLOR TO MEET
COLLINS AT UNION
Billiard enthusiasts will be given
a real treat on Friday evening, Oct.
29, when Al Taylor, Union instructor,
will meet Percy Collins of Chicago,
amateur champion of the United
States, in a 400 point contest. The
play will be 18-2 balk line, nd is
scheduled to begin at 8 o'clock.
This match is to be the first of a
series of splendid exhibitions which
is being arranged by the Union bil-
liard committee for the winter. The
Union is planning on bringing a num-
ber of the best players to Ann Ar-
bor to engage in exhibition contests
with Mr. Taylor. All matches are
open to members of the Union and it
is certain that devotees of the game
will profit greatly thereby. Both of
the men who will meet Friday are of
widespread reputation and it is a real
opportunity that is being afforded to
the student body.
1919 CHAMPS DEFEATED IN
INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL
Yesterday's play in the interfrater-
nity football tournament resulted in
victories for Psi Upsilon, Phi Kappa
Sigma and Delta Chi. Phi Kappa
Sigma defeated Trigons 12 to 0. Del-
ta Chi snatched a game from Sinfo-
nia in an over time game by the
score of 6 to 0. Psi U. presented a
powerful backfield in McCallum and
Khuen and downed last year's
champs, Alpha Delta Phi 14 to 2.
Today's games scheduled for 3:45
are: Chi Psi vs. Hermitage, Delta
Sigma Delta vs. Phi Sigma Kappa,
Phi Gamma Delta vs. Delta U.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTIONS 1
Daily subscribers who wish to
pay their subscriptions may
either send checks, or pay same
at The Daily office. The $4.00
rate will be charged on all un-
paid subscriptions after Nov. 10.
No. 3
WORRY YOUR HEADO'f
IF YOU WANT TO
-but if you're wise, youll forget all
your worries after school hours.
Shake off your troubles when the
whistle blows and you shut up your
desk for the day. Come to Huston
Bros. and play a few games of billiards.
No game ever invented gives more
pleasure and nothing is more restful
than an hour or so spent over a bil-

i ard tableI
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
I Cigars and Candies.,
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches. I
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RIGHT"

COURT TEAM WILL PLAY
ALL CONFERENCE SCHOOLS
FOUR QUINTETS TO BE MET IN
AM SE iEvQvTV

I

OTHERS ONCE

Michigan's uonierence basketball
schedule this year includes games
with every school in the Big Ten,
with the exception of Minnesota. As
a Conference ruling allows only 12
games with other schools in the cir-
cuit, it was impossible to arrange re-
turn contests with all of the eight
teams that the Varsity is to meet.
Last year return games were play-
ed in every case, as a result the team
played only six schools.
Illinois Twice
Coach Mather's men will meet Wis-
consin, Ohio State, Illinois, and Pur-
due twice during the season. They
will oppose Indiana, Iowa, Chicago,
and Northwestern but once. Stu-
dents will have the opportunity to
see all of the first mentioned teams
in Ann Arbor and, of the latter, In-
diant and Iowa will perform here.
Chicago and Northwestern will be
played on foreign courts.
Wisconsin opens the Conference
schedule for the Varsity at Waterman
gymnasium on Saturday, Jan. 8,
1921. The season then runs on until
March 7, when Illinois will be met
at Champaign for the final game of
the year. The reason that Minnesota.
is not included on the schedule is be-
cause of the hard and strenuous trip
in the middle of winter. It is too
much for the men. The schedule of
games with Conference teams is
printed below:
Varsity Schedule
Jan. 8-Wisconsin at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 10-Indiana at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 15-Ohio State at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 21-Iowa at Ann Arbor.
Jan. 22-Northwestern at Evanston
Jan. 24-Wisconsin at Madison.
Jan. 29-Chicago at Chicago.
Jan. 31-Purdue at Lafayette.
Feb. 26-I111nois at Ann Arbor.
Feb. 28-Purdue at Ann Arbor.
Mar. 5-Ohio State at Columbus.
Mar. 7-Illinois at Champaign.
Big Hallowe'en Dance, Packard,
Fri day.-Adv.

-
w r
-~ aa
9 South Main Street.
Kirschbaum Clothes At
ALL SUI TS
ALL TOPCO AT S
ALL OVERCOA TS
$40 gaments 30.00At a sacrifice of our profit, we are
* $4 amns~bringing clothing prices down to
$50 armets $7.50the lower level which the public
$55 armets $1.25demands. No re-ticketing -. no
$60 garments $45.00
$65 garments $48.75 changing of prices. The original
$70 garments $52.50 close-margined figures remain up-
$75 garments $56.25 on every garment.
DISCO UNTS MADE AT
TiME OF PURCHASE
I
SEE OUR WINDOWS- THEY TELL THE STORY
1="

1

GYMNASIUM
OPENS

I MONDAY,

NOV.

1st

Get Your Gym Supplies Today
"SPORT SHOP"
GEO. J. MOE
711 N. University Ave. Next to Arcade Theatre

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