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November 04, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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STIFF PRAUNIE
LOT OFYOSTMEN
Will Hold Last Regular Practice on
Ferry Field This
Afternoon
YOST STRESSES PASSING
AND KICKING WEDNESDAY
Another strenous practice session
was the lot of the Yostmen-yesterday
afternoon. The men were kept o,
the jump from 3 until 6 o'clock, with
an evening drill in Waterman gymna-
sium to boot.
There will be an early workout to.
day just before the team entrains for
Ohio. This will be the last regular
practice before the big game Satur-
day. The team will be given a light
drill Friday at Columbus, but this
will be more in the nature of a cure
for stiffness than as a real practice
session.
Vick and Dunne Kick Off
The early part of the afternoon
was devoted to passing and kicking.
Vick and Dunne spent some time
booting kick-offs, which may indicate
that they will be used in place of
Steketee, should the big fullback not
be kicking in good form Saturday.
Both Ernie and Duke were getting off
some long ones with all the alti-
tude necessary for the ends to get
down under them.I
Coach Yost supervised the passing
drill and kept the men hard at it for,
more than half an hour. Goebel and,
Dunn were doing the bulk of the
passing with Perrin, Usher, Nelson,
Steketee, and Banks running down,
under them. Long heaves were mix-
ed with occasional short ones over
the line. The emphasis which the
coach has been laying on the aerial
game would seem to indicate that
Michigan will use this method of at-
tack frequently at Columbus.
Signal Practice Follow
The latter part of the afternoon,
was devoted to signal practice. Two
teams were organized and until aft-
er dark ran through the plays which
are to be used Saturday. The first
team lined up as it is expected it wili
against 0. S. U. with the single ex-
ception of left end.tCappon was un-
able to turn out for practice because
of a class. The line-up Wednesday
was as follows: Gilmore and Goe-
bel, ends; Goetz and Johns, tackles;
Dunne and Wilson, guards; Vick, cen-
ter; Dunn, quarter; Steketee and
Usher, halves; Nelson, fullback.
AL TAYLOR MAKES RUN OF'
182 IN MATCH WITH BYRNE
Tuesday night's game in the Unionf
billiard tournament ended: Taylor'
300, Griffith 25. The game was fea-
tured as all the others have been by
Taylor's high runs, - the record for
this match being an unfinished
string of 94 points with which he
ended the session.
Yesterday afternoon Harry Byrne,
'22, took the short end of a 300
to 17 score. Taylor was at the top
of his form and ran off the game in
unusually fast time, making a high
run of 182. Byrne's best effort was
a run of 12 made in one of the first
few innings.
Today the third series of games in
the first round will be played at the
Union room. The first match will be
at 3:45 o'clock, between Taylor and
W. H. Ingham, '21, and the evening
game will bring together Taylor and
Dave Landis, '21L.

NOTICE TO SENIORS
Now is the time to have that Mich-j
iganensian picture made so you can
have some finished for Christmas. A
portrait makes the one most -accept-
able gift, conveying as it does your.
personal thoughtfulness to friends and
kinsfolk at home. No need to wait for
a fine day, however, as our modern
equiment makes it possible for you
to have your sitting one time as well,
as another. Call at the Corbitt & Ham-
ilton Studio on State St. and make'
your appointment or telephone 303-W.
-Adv.

SOCCER NOTICE
The following men are re-
quested to report at 3:45 o'clock
today at West park: VanReen-
en, VanderMeulen, Theunissen,
Tsai, Brown, Broderyk, Samuels,
Merry, G. Dyason, Sanchez,
Schoonraad, Hills, Rorich, Kalm-
bach, Shaw, Heyns, B. Gray,
Roig, -Tellez, Grunwaldt, Kein,
Levinson, Gilchrest, Terrell,
Stapes, and Luna.
MANY FRATERNITIES IN
NEW SOCCER LEAUE

RULES

AND FIRST GAMES
POSTED BY MAN-
AGER

Soccer as an intramural sport is
being taken up with favor by frater-
nities and classes. Although not vers-
ed in the game, organizations are
showing their eagerness to learn
about it by entering teams in the
interfraternity tournament. The in-
tramural office has received entries
from more than 20 house teams. On
Monday of next week the first games
of the series will begin. The sched-
ule of contests for the first three
days is announced below.
Rules of Play
Because of the fact that so few are
acquainted with the rudiments of the
game, the rules have been material-
ly simplified in order that there will
be no difficulty in understanding the
play. r The field will be but 80 yards
long. When a ball is kicked out of
bounds, it shall be thrown in by an
opponent of the team kicking it out.
There will be no offside rule except
on the kickoff. Rough work by a team
or hating the ball with the hands
will give the opposing side a free
kick from the place where the act is
committed. The goal tender is the
only man who may use his hands.
Each .goal scored will count one
point and play will be in two 10 min-
ute halves. If there is a tie at the
close of the last half, an extra periou
of 5 minutes will be played. It is
suggested that organizations appoint
a captain to get in touch with the
intramural office for further instruc-
tions.
List of Games
Monday - Sigma Phi Epsilon vs.
Delta Chi; Delta Tau Delta vs.sDelta
Kappa Epsilon; Kappa Sigma vs. Phi
Sigmna , ana. Tuisdav - Alnha Dehl-I

STRONG PLAYERS ON
MATHER'S FRESH TEA
TASK TO MAKE LINE WORTHY
OF BACKFIELD NOW
WORKING OUT
A football team with a strong for-
ward wall is bound to make itself
formidable. This situation has been
borne out many times and is espe-
cially true with the freshman eleven.
Possessing a backfield of unques-
tioned merit, Coach Mather has been
confronted with the task of building
a line of equal strength. Various
combinations have been tried by the
yearling mentor and a dearth of ma-
terial has been uncovered with the
result that the situation becomes
more complicated when it comes to
announcing any single combination
for the regular freshman line.
Irregular Attendance
Afternoon classes, injuries, and a
host of other obstacles have made at-
tendance at practices irregular and
selection impossible.
Weight is not lacking in the year-
ling forward defense, while the fight
and aggressiveness exhibited by many
of the men has stamped them as val-
uable material for next year's Var-
sity. Among the huskies are Kueno,
a 180 pound tackle from Detroit; El-
lis; a big tackle from Nebraska, Lip-
cher, a tackle from Cleveland, and
Tad Weiman's brother, who has
shown much promise but who has
been out because of injuries.
Swan, Spencer, Cameron, Muzzy,
and Gleam are all fighting for the
guard positions. These men are all
heavy,' ranging from Muzzy, 210
pounds, to Spencer, who is near 180.
Good Centers
Kreinheider and Smith are centers
who have attracted favorable com-
ment by their play. Both of these
men are a trifle light but any lack in
avoirdupois is more than made up by
the speed and fight they have shown.
Smith has had two years of varsity
experience at Iowa and will make a
strong bid for a place on the Yost
eleven next season.
On the wings Peskins, McDuff, and
Neisch have the uncanny ability of
speering the oval for long gains and
breaking up attempted end runs.
Neisch is particularly strong on the
defense and should- develop greatly.
The showing made by these linemen,
together with the strength of the
first year backfield, has justified the
optimistic predictions for future
Wolverine success on the gridiron.

UNCHANGED CROSS COUNTRY
TEAM TO MEET FARMERS
Unless Coach Farrell changes his
mind within the next few days the
same squad which made the trip to
Purdue will journey to Lansing next
Saturday morning for the state cross
country run, in which Michigan and
M. A. C. rule favorites over the small-
er colleges entered.
Captain Brannan and his men are
working their hardest to improve
their condition, for, if the run with
the Boilermakers be any criterion,
the chances for a Wolverine victory
over the fast Aggie harriers are not
as bright as they first appeared.
The team will leave for Lansing
Saturday morning in company with
the Varsity soccer team whiclr meets
the Green and White booters at the
completion of the cross country run.
The double attraction of the race and
The Blue Front
Cigar Store
STUDENT OWNED
Corner of Stateand Packard

i

Paronize Daily Advertiers.-LAdv.
GIF B S
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EFine Stationery
Embossing
arpcat
a -teiat
IiNCKL ACD
ur riii;itiiitiiiIiiIii~iiI

the soccer game will have no com-
petition at the Lansing school and a
big crowd is expected to turn out.

For live progressive up-to-date a
vertising use The Michigan Daily
Adv.
Read The Daily for Campus Nei

WORRY YOUR HEAD O1F
IF YOU WANT TO ".
but if you're wise, you'll forget al
your worries after school hours.
Shake off your troubles when th
whistle blows and you shut up your
desk for the day. Come to Hustoi
Bros. and play a few games of billiards
No game ever invented gives more
pleasure' and nothing is more restfu
than an hour hr so spent over a bil
liard table.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiard.
Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RIGHT'

N

------------------

g1l~ 11GV . 2UZa -I a ~
ta Phi vs. Psi Upsilon; Sigma Nu vs.
Zeta Psi; Phi Sigma Delta vs. Phi Better themes, theses and lecture
Kappa Sigma. Wednesday - Delta notes are possible if you can type-
'v'write them. Fuller notes can be tak-
Sigma Delta vs. Kappa Beta Psi; The- en if you know shorthand. New class-
ta Delta Chi vs. Phi Delta Theta; Del- es Monday. HAMILTON BUSINESS
ta Upsilon vs. Theta Chi. Further COLLEGE.-Adv.
games will be announced in a subse-'
quent issue of The Daily. Use the advertising columns of The
Michigan Daily to reach the best of
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv. Ann Arbor's buyers.-Adv.
"THE YOUNG MAN, EVEN A GRADUATE FROM COL-
LEGE, WHO ENTERS BUSINESS WITHOUT GOING THRU A
BUSINESS SCHOOL WILL BE HAMPERED IN HIS PROG-
RESS THRU LIFE."-Hon. Chauncey iM. Depew.
Take Mr. Depew's Advice and Enroll in our
Commercial Course Which Begins
Tuesday, November 9 -
Classes in Pitman and Gregg Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Type-
writing and Penmanship will be organized at that time.
We have trained college students for thirty-five years.
Let us train you.
SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND
711 North University Avenue

FREDW.GRO
309 South Main Street
REDUCED 25 PER CENT
$45.00 Suits and Overcoats....... ."... $33.7
$50.00 Suits and Overcoats"............. $37.5
$55.00 Suits and Overcoats.........."... $41.2
$60.00 Suits and Ove.coats...".".f. .. . .0...$
$65.00 Suits and Overcoats............. $48.
$75.00 Suits and Overcoats.......... $56
- Ki.rs.hb-au
F
If _Clothes At About Co..
For this is a genuine, bona-
fide 25 per cent reduction
Here are two things that distinguish ceding this event. Simply fig
this event from the"average clothing your discount at time of purcha
sale. First, the original closely- The second distinguishing fact
marked price tickets remain untouch- the character of merchandise invc
ed upon the garments. There has ed - every fabric, every model1
been no manipulation of figures pre- ing of Kirschbaum quality.
ALL MODELS ALL FABRICS ALL S
f_

75
50
25a
00
75
25

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Hill Auditorium, Friday, Nov. 5, at 8 P. M.
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tarsity

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ConLert

50c -Tickets at Wahr's, Graham's,StI

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