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October 09, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-09

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

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I TYQ ULITY
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to handle the guards and tacklea in
good shape. Spencer, formerly of
Culver, and Ellis, an all-state tackle
from Nebraska are particularly good
men. Others of promise are Lipcher
of Cleveland, Bowbeer of Grand Rap-
ids, Levi of Ann Arbor, Watchpocket
of Pontiac, Pray, Powell, Cuneo, and
Meitch of Detroit. Thus far the ends
have been well handled by Marian
and McWood. Several of the backfield
men have also proved good flankers.
Candidates for halfbacks are the
most numerous. Rose of Buffalo is

G[OLER S [RILL
COMING TEAM
Fifty to sixty students
practicing golf at the

throughout the country, it is expected
FOR that Michigan will send a good pair
of golfers to the meet.
TR T practically every Conference school
hasentered teams in the meet, which
is' sure to be bitterly contested. No
each day are news as to the strength of the other
Ann Arbor schools in golf has been received here.

Scholastic Stars From This Section
Of the Country Work On
Yearling Squad
COACH MATHER ISSUES SUITS
TO MORE THAN 175 FRESHMEN

Country club in preparation for next
week's tryouts for the Conference
golf meet. Contestants for the honor
of representing Michigan in the Big
Ten tournament at the Chicago Olym-
iaJn Fti ladnanf99-

"Quantity with quality" is truly an
applicable bit of phraseology with ref-
erence to the freshman football
squad. Exceeding in number all the
first year squads of previous years
and equalling if not surpassing in
ability former yearlings, this year's
freshman material Is rightly adjudg-
ed as good.4
Already Coach Mather has issued
equipment to more than 175 men, and
each day brings out more aspirants.
The 200 mark is expected to be
reached before Monday. Applicants
have been working out on Ferry field
since the first day of registration, and
each day is given over to stiff practice
and lively scrimmage. Coach Mather
is pleased with the turnout but is
ready to take care of as many as will
come out.
Many Stars Try Out
In the course of the two weeks'
workout a wealth of material has
been uncovered. The squad is rich in
former scholastic stars from this sec-
tion of the country. Particularly
strong is the list of men trying for
backfield positions. The places in
back of the line seem to be the most
desired among the yearlings as almost
half of the squad is working out for
the backfield. However, the candi-
dates for the line are also numerous
and include former high school stars
of no mean reputation and ability.
Gradually the football public is begin-
hing to appreciate the less spectacu-
lar work of the guard and tackle.
During the last few days, Watson
has been assisting Coach Mather in
rounding out the line men. Dunphy
has been working with the backfield.
As soon as Derrill Pratt arrives,
Froemke will be shifted 'from the Re-
serves and will work with the fresh-
men. In this way every man will re-
ceive considerable individual atten-
tion. Coach Mather has also said that
there will be no cut in the squad, as
he desires to keep all the men out.
Fundamentals Taught
Thus far coaching has almost en-
tirely been limited to the fuhdamen-
tals. Blocking, charging, tackling,
and falling on the ball having taken
most of the time. Nevertheless, a
short time each afternoon is devoted
to spirited scrimmages between
teams picked at random.
The list of aspirants for the first
year team includes stars of national
reputation. Kipke of Lansing was re-
garded as one of the greatest scholas-
tic half backs in the country last year.
It is certain that he is the best man
that has been out for a. freshman team
in some years., Roby, a fullback who
hails from Wendell Phillips High of
Chicago, is another most promising
back. Penberthy has shown well in
back of the line.
For the position of center, four
likely looking men are Smith, Krein-
heder, Novy, and Butler. Smith was
center on the Iowa State University
team last fall. He is big and a fighter.
Kreinheder comes from Cleveland
where he performed creditably. Novy
and Butler are good men, the former
being the pivot man on the Ann Ar-
bor high school team.
Linemen Show Promise
There are a number of candidates

a~~~~~ ~ ~ welbitadsitypae.Ohea sew course vet. 22 and 23 must
a well-built and shifty player. 0th- play 72 holes against bogey, and the
ers who carry the ball well are Bien, two men turning in the lowest scores
Hawley, Dean, Blumenthal, McGraw, will be named for the team.
Blott, Olsen, Lawson, Rankin, Olila, From 18 to 36 holes should be played
Wheatley, and McKay., Quarterbacks in a day, with partners changing after
Wealeynaundcey. hQUarteracksplaying the course twice. Before
are also in abundance with Uteritz commencing the men should see Prof.
of Oak Park, Rockwell of Ann Arbor, jT. C. Trueblood, who will be at the
Graham, Weadock, and Knode, a course between 1 and 1:30 o'clock
brother to Mike, doing well. each afternoon. Both men playing
DeRuitter, an all-state fullback will certify to the score turned in that
from Grand Rapids, Wieman, younger day.
brother to Tad, and Fairbairn from Entries are being received at the
Joliet and Andover are all stiff con- Intramural office, which has placed A.
tenders for the fullback position. The L. Welch in charge as student mana-
squad all in all is a good one with ger. With a large number of students
new men showing to advantage each who have had golf experience at De-
day. troit, Chicago. and other country clubs

t
t

MICHIGAN READY
FOR CASE ELEVEN
;Continued from Page One)
Five veterans will be in the center
of the forward wall with two new men
at the ends. Ernie Vick, the husky
center, is always a tower of strength
both on offense and defense. Gob Wil-
son is at his old station of right guard,
while Duke Dunne will have his first
trial at left guard. It is expected that
Case will direct few plays at the
tackle positions as long as Captain
Goetz and Tad Wieman are holding
down these jobs. Goebel, the lanky
left end, will be playing his first game
as a member of the Varsity, as will
his running mate Cappon. The work
of these men will be closely watched,
as much of the chance for a good sear-
son depends on the ability of Yost to
develop two capable flankers.

Coach Yost stated yesterday that
never before as long as he has been
here has a Michigan team had as
many hours of practice before the
Case game, which assertion naturally
leads to the conclusion that better
team work will be in evidence today
than is usual in the first game of the
year.
Beak Weston, the stocky half of last
year'stteam, has been, working out
with the team the last two days. He
will probably not get into the game,
as he is not yet in shape to stand the
gaff. However, the outlook for a fine
backfield, which was already good,
was made even brighter by his ap-
pearance in uniform.
The men were given a light work-
out Friday to be in prime shape for
this afternoon's game. The kickers
spent considerable itime practic'ng,
while the ends and linemen were sent
down under punts. The backs were
put through a snappy signal drill.
We can give you quick service on I
request. White Swan Laundry. Phone'
165.-Adv.
Shop tools and Lab. supplies at
Wahr's University Book Store .Arly

FEW ENTRIES FOR
TENNIS TOURN
Entries for the Intramural de
ment's annual fall tennis tourna
are coming in slowly, only aboi
having been received thus far.
is below the mark for previous
naments as more than 100 signe
both the fall and spring matches
year. Director Mitchell hopes th,
entry lists will be swelled immed
Ily as no entries will be received
6 o'clock Monday evening. They
be made either by mail, phone, or
sonally at the intramural office i
Press building. The office telepl
number is 2268.
Freshmen's success in this tou
ment will insure their being ki
when the all-frosh team 'is pi
next spring. Singles will start
the opening games being run off 'I
day.
Phone White Swan Laundry-
We call for your clothes. We
in soft water; sew on buttons, an
reasonable mending.-Adv.
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r _ ~~~~wah . Tn.riv u. P n n t nea -ADlly aaertse

LI!E

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:PA! jMA1111 .
FAMOUS CIGARETTES
How it happened-
"Have one."
"Light another."
"Fill your case," punctuated every conversation
on the transports going over.
Captain X had taken with him a liberal supply
of PZlI Mall famous cigarettes (plain ends). By
the time he landed they were gone.
"Over There" he couldn't have a favorite brand.
But the cigarettes he was lucky enough 4to get
had one feature that gave him a big idea. They
were round and smoked freely.
Back in America once more .the Captain came
and gave us his idea,-a big idea. He suggested
that we make Pall Mall cigarettes round in shape,
loosely rolled and plain end-a cigarette that does
not have to be tapped, squeezed or loosened, a
cigarette with a free and easy draught,
Acig-irette made from the famdous Pall Mall
blend of 4- Turkish tobaccos chosen for richness
and delicacy of flavor.
In the ncw foil package with a patented opening tab,
20 Pall Mall Rounds
plain ends
5o Cents
THEY ARE GOOD TASTE"
PLAIN OR CORK IN BOXES OF zo, 5o OR ioo AS USUAL

You men of
the "Harvard
Regiment"
know this!

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GOOD TABLES, GOOD CUES,
GOOD SERVICE
To get real enjoyment out of
a game of billiards, the equip-
ment must be top-notch.
You want good tables-sound
cushions and new, clean cloth.
You want good cues-well-bal-
anced, of the right weight, with
tips that hold the chalk.
You want good service--at-
tendants who are quick to antic-
.ipate your needs.
You'll find the best of service
and equipment here. Come in
and play a game or two, today.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candles.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Try to Treat You Right"
No. 5

"A cigarette that
does not have to be
squeezed, tapped or
loosened-a cigarette
with a free and easy
draught."

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