+ * .
_ ! ' i
" _ , .
" * ,. ".
.. .'' ' . " "
. " ""
- .. .. 1
. r ' w
"' + ...
" ,* ":
Michigan Mentor Utilizing Every
Spare Minute for Contest
PROBABLE LINEUP FOR GAME
SATURDAY IS ANNOUNCED
Every +minute is being utilized by
Coach Yost to round his eleven into
shape for the important battle with
Ohio next Saturday. Afternoon and
evening the Varsity has worked this
wdek, and there will be no let up in
this terrific pace until the team climbs
on board the' train for Columbus
Following a long workout in block-
ing and tackling and the other
fundamentals, a dummy scrimmage
among the Varsity was held, the field
being too wet from the falling snow
and rain for the actual battle which
Work at Night ,
The evening found the Varsity run-
ning through signal practice in the
Waterman gymnasium basement and
hearing Yost expound upon Ohio
plays. It is expected that greater
team co-ordination will be secured
through these evening workouts.
The exceptionally light workouts
which were given before the Tulane
game gave the team a much needed
rest, and the added pep and fight,
which the eleven has been'evidencing
justifies Trainer Hahn's prescriptio.
Every man on the Varsity has twice
the amount of scrap that he had for
the Illinois game, and it is certain
that this will be needed to insure a
victory over the tough Ohio eleven.
Coach Yost announced the followin
probable lineup for the game:. Vick,
center; Dunne and Wilson, guards;
Captain Goetz and Johns, tackles;
Cappon and Goebel, ends; Dunn,
quarter; Steketee and Usher, halves;
and Nelson, fullback. Wieman's ab-
sence because of his injured k'nee will
leave a big hole in the line, which
Johns will find it difficult to fill.
All Backs to Play.
In the course of the game, it is ex-
pected that practically every one of the
Michigan backs, Perrin, *Paper,
Cohn, and Banks, -will have a
chance against the Buckeyes. Towara
the end of the contest when the Ohio-
ans are tired out, Perrin coming in
fresh, should be able to outstrip his
opponents easily if he gets away
Petro .is being drilled as reserve
center, and if anything should happen
to Vick, this big man will be able to
take Ernie's place capably. Rowland
has been worked as a substitute tac-
kle, and Gilmore and Lehmann have
been primed to succeed Goebel or
Dunn if necessary. Van Orden is good
guard material. ,
Souvenir =Calendar Has Many Photos
Fifteen pictures of the- prominent
University buildings, including the
three dormitories and the School cf
Music, make up the photographic
part of the 1921 Michigan souvenir
calendar, :published by George Wahi.
A T UNION BEGUN
Al Taylor defeated Richard Gale,
'22E, 300 to 69 in the first game of the
second annual Union elimination
tournament at the Union billiard room
yesterday afternoon. Taylor made a
high run of 94 while Gale's best ef-
fort wasr 25.
Interest in this tourney is confined
laxgely to the best score that the re-
spective entrants can make against
Taylor. Their scores will serve to
ascertain the ability of the various
players in order that they may be
given an adequate handicap in the
I other tournaments that are planned
I for the winter by the billiard com-
Games will commence at 3 o'clock
and 8 o'clock. Today's drawing is
IH. Byrne in the afternoon match and
J. C. Harbert in the evening.
BARON DE GEER, GEOLOGIST,
TO SPEAK HERE NOV. 1I
Will Discuss Methods of Compiling
Records and Manners of
SWIMMERS TO MEET
All men on swimming team
are requested by Coach Elmer
Drulard to report at Waterman
gymnasium today at 3 o'clock.
GAME T HURSDAY
Some 30 men came out for soccer
Tuesday afternoon. Intramural Di-
rector Mitchell is pleased at this turn-
out but wishes that still more would
be on hand at 3:30 o'clock this after-
noon. Freshmen who have had soc-
cer experience are especially urged to
come out, as a yearling,#'am is to be
The final practice for the M. A. C.
game will take the form of an ex-
hibition contest between the informal
Varsity aggregation and the freshmen
at 3:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at
West Park. This game is being played
at the" request of the Ann Arbor
partment of physical education.
cer is an important part of the rec
tion of the grammar school boys,
the officials are desirous that
protegees may see a game of so
played by experienced teams.
The. game with M. A. C. Friday
be the first big collegiate soccer g
in which either school has ever
The Kempt Music Studios -P
Organ, and Voice Instruction.
tablished 1880. 312 S Division
Read The Daily advertisemen
JACK DUNN-MICHIGAN'S LITTLE
quarter who will have a worthy op-'
ponent in Workman of Ohio State
TICKETS FOR OHIO
GAME GOING FAST
Michigan cherin at the Michigan-
Ohio State game will not suffer from,
lack of numbers if the sale of tickets,
Of the 3,000 seats ordered by Mr.
Bartelme, 2,000 have already been dis-
posed of, and the demand has been
constantly increasing. All of the
tickets on hand will undoubtedly be
sold in a day or two.
The city ordinance requires that
autos display rear and front- lights
while parked, except in boulevard
lighted district. Thos. O'Brien, Acting
Chief of Police.-Adv.
Are We Going To
Cheer At Ohio.?
Michigan's lanky cheer leader, Al
Cuthbert, will not be sent to Ohio
unless it is done by popular subscrip-
tion. A Conference ruling will not
permit the Athletic association to
send anyone except eligible players,
coaches, trainers, and managers.
It seems rather incongruous that
there should be some 3,000 Michigan
rooters at the big game Saturday,
but no one there to lead their cheer-
ing. It has been suggested that a
subscription be taken up at the time
of the team's departure for Columbus
which shall go towards sending Al to
the game. It wouldn't hurt anyone's
pocketbook and it might win the
game. A little cheering goes a long
way in the enemy's camp.
SEVENTEEN TEAMS ENTERED IN
FRATERNITY SOCCER LEAGUE
Seventeen fraternities have already
entered teams in the interfraternity
soccer league which will be inaugu-
rated at 3:45 o'clock Monday after-
noon on south Ferry field.,
Director Elmer D. -Mitchell, of the
intramural department requests that
more organizations enter teams. All
entries should be in. before the end
of the week so that the schedule can
be arranged for the opening games
*Take your dancing lessons at the
Packard Academy. Phone 1850-F2.-
Baron De Geer, the famous Swed-
ish geologist, will speak in the Nat-
ural Science auditorium at 8 o'clock
on Armistice day, Nov. 11, and at 4:1 b
o'clock on the following day.
His general subject will be "An
Autographic Record of Climate for
10,000 years." On the first day he
will talk on "Working Methods," ana
on the second, "Application to Swed-
en and America."
The baron is now carrying on some
work in the vicinity of Minneapolis.
The work requires little equipment,
but a °great amount of knowledge of
its technique, Baron De Geer being
the only living man capable of ac-
curately measuring geological time.
Better themes, theses and lecture
notes are possible if you can type-
write them. Fuller notes can be tak-
en if you know shorthand. New class-
es'Monday. HAMILTON BUSINESS
Use the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to reach the ,best of
Ann Arbor's buyers.--Adv.
+GG . .
"_ .. '.
E O Rf } ira' fi' 70 t ' Gf fAf°iC ''Sefzniclc Arcf-ure
- Sunshine Comed
"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN THIS OLE TQWN"
Have you ever said that when
you're tired of the movies, and
your best girl is out of town,
and you feel sort of "unneces-
Just note the address at the
bottom of this advertisement
and drop in here "just to look
around" and watch the players.
You'll soon find a partner for
a game of "rotation" or
"straight" and forget all about
This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
regularly. Come in today.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
THE FOURTH EPISODE
.. ~ ..
Set Your Gym Supplies Today
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
"ANE AT HAUATE.RS
GEO. J. MOE
711 N. UniversityAve.
Next to Arcade Theatre
Program Part I
ACT IV - Varsity Quartette
ACT I - "Xylophonitis" by Rhodes & Wood
ACT II - Here and There on the Campus??
IlbHigh Spots in Har-
'Walzer, Kemp, Dieterle and Jones.
ACT III D. K. Mirrilees 89 Co in "Song Hits of 1920"
ACT V - Tommy Thomas' Jazzland Symphony
Hill Auditorium, 8p. m.
R+ i you r ir i .rr
iv and reliability of our Photographs has assured satisfaction for