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November 11, 1920 - Image 3

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

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

THE MICHIGAN DA

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WOLVERINES COUNT
ONE ON FRESHMEN

Regulars Stay Out of Game
New Men Play Against
Yearlings

While

FIRST YEAR MEN HAVE CALL
OVER MEN ON VARSITY TEAM
Coach Yost sent some of his Var-
sity squad against a freshman eleven
for a sharp hal hour of scrimmage
yesterday afternoon. The first string
men were only able to score one
touchdown against the yearlings, and
that at the very close of the session.
Abe Cohn and Mike Paper did most
of the ground gaining for the Varsity,
while Roby, and Knode, a younger
brother of the star shortstop of last
season's baseball. team, pulled off sev-
eral sensational runs for the first year
eleven. Neither team showed to par-
ticular advantage ondefense, the Var-
sity looking unusually weak.
Regulars Out
Yost kept many of his best men
out of the encounter, and sent in those
who have not had much opportunity
to demonstrate their ability. Bailey
and Troutt were at the ends, Bailey
dropping back to half on the defense
and letting Abe Cohn take his end.
Bill Fortune and Duke Dunne held
down the tackles, with VanOrden and
Gob Wilson at the guards. Ernie
Vick played his usual hard game at
center. Jack Searle piloted the team,
Cohn and Paper playing the halves
and Nelson fullback. Jack Perrin
went in for Bailey toward the close
of the encounter.
During the first half of the scrim-
mage the' freshmen had a distinct ad-
vantage over the Varsity. The ball
was in the Varsity's territory most
of the time and the first string men
seemed unable to stop the rushes of
the freshmen backs until they were
within striking distance of the goal.
Then the defense stiffened and the
freshmen were forced to resort to
forward passes and kicks. One field
goal was attempted by the yearlings
from the 30 yard line, but it went
wild.
Backs Try Passes
Captain Goetz, Goebel, Johns, and
the backs not engaged in the scrim-
mage were kept at work kicking and
passing. Jack Williams, the lanky
basketball guard, has been out for the
last few days and is being drilled to
play an end. Tad Wieman was out
in uniform again with a big brace on
his knee. He was able to hobble
around quite a bit, but there is prae-
tically no chance for him to get in-
to the Chicago game
The Blue Front
Cigar Store
STUDENT OWNED
Corner of Stateand Packard
No. 3
" low
y~

WORRY YOUR HEAD OFF
IF YOU WANT TO
but if you're wise, you'll 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-
liard table
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes. u
'WE TRY TO TREAT YOU RIGHT"

WEATHER HALTS
TENNIS TOURNEY
Cold and inclement weather has put
a temporary damper on the fall ten-
nis tournament but with the advent ofk
a good day it is expected that pl ay1
will narrow down to the final roundl
in both singles and doubles. The course
on Ferry field has not been in any
condition to use for the past week.
Three men are still in the running
for the singles championship. Bow-
ers has gone through the lower half
of the draw and now is in the finals
waiting for his opponent. Rorich and
Riley have yet to determine who shall
have the right to play Bowers for the
title.
In the doubles there are still a num-
ber of teams in the running. But two
teams have reached the semi-finals.
They are Gregory and Sanchez, Riley
and Genebach. Cole and Brott meet
Peterson and Andrews, the winners
to go into the semi-final round against
Riley and Genebach. Bowers and Cree-
don play Gustus and Kelsey, the win-
ners in this match opposing Gregory
and Sanchez in the other semi-final
round match.
Because of the lateness of the sea-

son, it is imperative that all matches
be played off as soon as possible.
While it is not wished to enforce the
default ruling on delinquent players
so late in the tournament, it will be
necessary to fall back on the ruling
unless play is speeded up.
MANY ENTRIES FOR CAMPUS
CROSS COUNTRY CHASE
Many entries have been received at
the intramural office for the All-cam-
pus cross country run which will be
held Friday afternoon at 4:10 o'clock.
The only men who are barred from
this meet are the members of the
Varsity and freshman hill and dale
squads. The fact that a man took
part in the freshman run on Satur-
day morning does not render him in-
eligible to compete in Friday's chase.
The intramural department has an-
nounced that numerals will be award-
ed to the first six to cross the finish
line and, Judging from Saturday's
freshman race, there will be some
tight finishes. The course will be the
same as run by the freshmen. It is
about three milesin length, running
out Geddes to the Boulevard, and cir-
cling around the Boulevard backinto
Ann Arbor on Fourteenth street. A
map of the course is posted in the
basement of the gymnasium.

SOUTH AFRICANS MEET SOUTH
AMERICANS IN SOCCER GAME
Indications point to this afternoon's
soccer game between the South Afri-
cans and the South Americans as the
real thriller of the year. Play will
start at 2:30 o'clock sharp.
Members of the South American
team have been out practicing every
day for the past month and are con-
fident of victory. The Springboks on
the other hand are making no predic-
tions but maintain an attitude of quiet
confidence.
This game will afford the various
fraternity players an opportunity to
see the game played by experts and
should prove of no-little value in im-
parting some of the fine points of the
pastime. There are several Varsity
players on the two teams and they
should make for strenuous action in
the combat.
The following players are requested
to report at the Intramural clubhouse
not later than 2 o'clock today. Sam-
uels, Huenissen, G. Dyason, Rein,
Merry, Rorich, Skoonraad, Levinson,
Van Reenan, Van der Muelin, C. Dya-
son, Broderyk, Raubenheimer.

STUDENT TO SELL-Man with or
without selling experience to become
associated locally with big banking
institution Not necessary to have
had banking or selling experience;
we teach you in daily sales meetings
con'ducted by trained men and by per-
sonal assistance working asa junior.
You will start earning at once while
learning. $30.00 and more weekly not
at all uncommon. Come in and talk
It over-see what other part time men
are doing, then decide. See Fred E.
Fox, 703 First National Bank Build:
ing, 9 to 10 mornings or phone 418-W

for appointment. Guaranty Fin
ance Corporation. E. D.
Mullanes Taffies at Tice's Drug
Store, 117 So. Main.-Adv.
Order your PERSONAL CHRIST-
MAS CARDS now. Large stock, early
delivery. Engraving and Embossing.
O. D. Morrill. 17 Nickel's Arcade.-
Adv.
Page and Shaw Chocolates. Tice's
Drug Store, 117 So. Main St.-Adv.

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Lyndon & Company
-- EST.1905 a
719 North University Avenue
. ,w
= KODAKERS - HERE'S YOUR FIRST STOP -
RIGHT HERE AT THE STORE
We specialize in Developing and Print-
ing, and Enlarging Flashlights
EASTMAN KODAKS AND EASTMAN FILMS
(ALWAYS FRESH

Creole
at Tice's.

Pralines from New Orleans'
117 So. Main.-Adv.

V

United States Marine Band

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Now is the Time to Order
Your Personal
CHRISTMAS
GREETING
CARDS
Large Stock - Early Delivery
ENGRAVING - EMBOSSING
a Specialty

"The Presidents own Band"

SAT. 8 P.M

HILL AUDITORIUM
Extra Concert Series

Tickets $1.00-75c-50c at School of Music

CHRISTMAS GIFT
BOXES of
FINE STATIONERY
now ready
Make your selection now.
deposit will hold until
Christmas

A

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O. D. MORRILL

17 Nickels Arcade

F,,,
s s yfr
says Vlety lButterfly

All Sold Out on the First
Shipment of Sheep Lined Coats
JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER LOT
AT THE NEW PRICES
WE CAN SAVE You
FROM $4.00 TO $8.00 PER COAT
ON THIS NEW LOT
BETTER GET IN ON THIS EARLY!
TINKER & COMPANY
Clothes, Furnishings and Hats
SOUTH STATE ST. AT WILLIAM ST.

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SATISFY THAT HUNGER

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WITH

A CORSAGE

or'

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VIOLETS

SWEET PEAS

ORCHIDS

ROSES

POMPONS

I

LILIES OF THE VALLEY

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A.URI -BLUMAIZE s
BLOSSOM
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