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October 13, 1920 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-10-13

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THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

YOST INAUGURATES
SECRET PRATC

DerriU Pratt, Assistant Coach,
ports to Michigan Varsity
Mentor

Le

X. A. C. EXPECTED TO BE
HARD GAME FOR WOLVERINES
Secret practice was inaugurated by
Coach Yost yesterday afternoon on
Ferry field. The Varsity mentor is
desirous of working out the formations
he will use in the M. A. C. and Illinois
contests, and believes that it is best
to do this behind closed gates.
The M. A. C. game will be a stiff
one for the Wolverines. Wisconsin
defeated the Farmers 27 to 0 last Sat-
urday, but it is said that the Lansing
outfit played better than the score
would indicate. The Aggies looked
woefully weak in the first game of the
season against Kalamazoo college, but
since then they have been improving
steadily. According to present dope
Michigan should win, but by a small
margin.
Fresh Prove Strong
The Varsity was sent against the
freshman team yesterday in a long
scrimmage, and Yost's pupils found it
hard sledding all the way. The line
is receiving most of the attention
these days, as it was the showing of
the forward wall which particularly
disappointed Yost Saturday in the
Case game.
Frank Czysz, Varsity lineman both
last year and the year previous, was
out for practice for the first time yes-
terday. The big boy appears to be in
good shape and will probably soon be
fighting for one of the guard posi-
tions.
Coach Derrill Pratt, the new base-
ball and assistant football coach,
made his initial appearance in uni-
form yesterday. He helped in drill-
ing the backs throughout the after-
noon.
No Numbers for Players
Two of the Big Ten colleges, Illinois
and Minnesota, have decided not to
number the players this year. Be-
cause of this it seems probable that
the Wolverine players will not be
numbered. From the point of view of
the spectator this is indeed regret-
table. The system that Chicago and
Ohio State used last year would seem
to be a good one. Their players were
ANNOUNCEMENT-
Mr. and Miss Moses announce the
re-opening of their dancing classes
for the University men and women in
Nickels' Arcade Hall. Enroll Mon-
day or Tuesday evening, 7:15 to 8:15,
Oct. 18 and 19. Classes will be held
for advance students and beginners.
Private lessons by appointment. Call
1545-W for further information.-Adv.
Dance tonight, 9 to 1. Packard.-
Adv.
OCTOBER
S M T W T FS
1 2
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 to
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 {
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
30
Men: Last season's hats turn-
ed inside out, refinished and re-
blocked with all new trimmings
look just like new, wear just as
long and saves you five to ten
dollars. We do only high class
work. Factory Hat Store, 617
Packard St. Phone 1792.

"THERE'S NOTHING TO DO
IN THIS OLE TOWN"
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-
sary?"
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
your lonesomeness.
This is a clean, decent place,
one which you'll enjoy visiting
regularly. Come in today.
HUSTON BROS.
Pocket and Carom Billiards.
Cigars and Candies.
Soft Drinks and Light Lunches.
Cigarettes and Pipes.
"We Tiy to Treat You Right"
No. 2

supplied with two jerseys, one num-
bered and one plain. If the opposing
team was numbered, these schools
used their numerals, and vice-versa.
GOLFERS WORKING
FOR FIRST MEET
Michigan golfers are busy on the
golf course this week attempting to
lower their scores and to make the
team which is to represent the Wol-
verines in the first Conferene golf
tournament to be held in Chicago,
Oct. 22 and 23. This week affords the
last chance for golfers to try out for
the Varsity team. Professor Trueblood
is in charge of the men, and will pick
a team for the meet from the men
making the best scores in the match-
es this week.
Golf as a Conference sport will be
introduced at the Chicago tourna-
ment. Ohio State is the latest one of
the Big Ten schools to enter a team.
Northwestern is practically certain to
enter a team which will bring the
number of universities entered to
eight. No information as to the rela-
tive strength of the universities can
be obtained, but the first tournament
will attractdno little interest through-
ou the middle west.
FURTHER INTRAMURAL TENNIS
DRAWINGS ARE ANNOUNCED
Further drawings in the intramural
tennis tournament are announced as
follows: Lott, 2444-J vs. Beandette,
1614-W; Lightbody, 1198-J vs. Thomp-
son, 1166; Gustus, 558 vs. Kerr, 754-R;
Grisier, 1399 vs. Cohen, 1112-R; Fred-,
erick, 1594-M vs. Stevens, 1802-R;
Osborn, 1744-J vs. Spurrier, 1166;;
Nowlen, 938-J vs. McLeese, 2303-J;
Peters, 1366 vs. Steketee, 1577-W;
Rice, 1399 vs. Kennard, 855-J; Grigs-
by, 2576-J vs. Byers, 2635-W; Babbit,
549-J vs. Workman, 2738; Newbury,
2633-W vs. Ulbrich; Swanson, 2483-W,
vs. Parsons, 1614-W; Wood, 2395-R
vs. Sullivan, 1271-W; Lang, 2648-M
vs. Grothers; Strong, 670-R vs. Davis,
470-M.
"MEET ME AT THE FOUNTAIN"
Coffee, sandwiches, pies, lightj
lunches of all kinds. Right prices.
Sodas, sundaes, Coca Cola, all soft
drinks. Kept right. It's a B. & B.
Red Cross-the best fountain at Hus
ton Bros.--Adv.
Dance tonight, 9 to 1. Packard.-
Adv.
Read The Daily advertisements.--
Adv.

TO BE WEEK'S FEATURE
STRONG TEAMS REPRESENT BOTH
CORNHUSKERS AND
INDIANS
Such a complete reversal of form
as Northwestern's decisive victory
over Minnesota last Saturday empha-
sizes the utter impossibility of mak-,
ing accurate forecasts on football
games, and this week's schedule holds
out just as many possibilities for up-
sets.
With Illinois and Iowa clashing,
this fray is bound to attract the most
attention. Both schools are repre-
sented by strong elevens, just as they
were last year, and it may take some
trick play, such as the onside kick,
for one of the teams to snatch a vic-
tory from its opponent.
Iowa Improves
In the Indiana contest, Iowa did not
show enough strength for some peo-
ple to give them a chance with Illi-
nois, but the Cornhuskers played a
safe, defensive game after a margin
of two touchdowns assured them a vic-
tory. Last Saturday Coach Jones' l
team held a track meet with Cornell
college, and Zuppke's protegees ran
all over Drake, so that there was no
real work for either aggregation.
From all appearances Illinois has a
slight advantage, with the Iowans ca-
pable of springing a surprise which
may defeat the Indians.
At Minneapolis an interesting
struggle is scheduled for Indiana and
Minnesota. Whether Minnesota with
all of its regulars in and its jacking
up after one defeat is capable of
staging its annual comeback will be
determined at this time. Indiana has
a powerful eleven, and may com-
pletely eliminate the Gophers from
Conference consideration in an effort
to overcome the stigma of the Iowa
defeat.
Wisconsin engages Northwestern in
its first Conference battle Saturday,
and at this time the strength of the
Badgers will be determined. The team
that loses this encounter will almost
be forced out of the race for first
honors, which means that the Purple

team will fight to uphold the prestige
gained in the Minnesota game and
that Wisconsin will endeavor to pave
the way for a successful season. The
Badgers have many veterans back,
and look like a strong team, while Mc-
Devitt has apparently developed a1
strong combination at Evanston.
Ohio State Powerful
As the season goes on, Ohio State
comes more and more to the fore as
la championship possibility. Although
always considered as a serious con-
tender, the Buckeye team appeared
greatly handicapped by the loss of
Harley, but with Coach Wilce making
Stinchcomb a halfback and having a
fine quarter in Workman, most of the
Buckeye difficulties are over. The
Scarlet and Gray will boast a strong
line and an excellent backfield. Large
scores have marked its early games,
and Purdue, which plays at Columbus
Saturday, will undoubtedly be easy
prey for the eager Ohio warriors.
Both Michigan and Chicago meet
non-conference teams, the Michigan
Aggies and Wabash, respectively. In
the Farmers the Wolverines will not
have the easy sledding that their
supporters expect. Experience gain-
*ed in three games, one with the strong
Wisconsin team which the Aggies
held almost even for three quarters,
insure that the Farmers will give the
Maize and Blue a hard battle.
Chicago on the other hand should
encounter little difficulty with Wa-
bash, which will give the Maroons a
nice scrimmage and practice for the
Iowa game the next week.
ANNOUNCEMENT!
Mr. and Miss Moses announce the
re-opening of their dancing classes for
University men and women in the
Nickels' Arcade Dance Hall. Enroll
Monday or Tuesday evening, 7:15 to
8:15, Oct. 18 and 19. Classes will be
held for advanced students and be-
ginners. Private lessons by appoint-
ment. Call 1545-W for further inform-
ation.-Adv.
The Kempr Music Studios -Piano,
Organ, and Voice Instruction. Es-
tablished 1880. 312 S Division St.
Phone 212-J.-Adv.
Dance tonight, 9 to 1. Packard.-
Adv.

INTEREST
LARGE

GOOD0 RUNNERS OUT FOR
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD

BEING SHOWN
GROUP OF HAR-
RIERS

Although three of last year's cross
country Varsity team have been lost
to the squad by graduation the pres-
ent aggregation is presenting a fairly
strong appearance. Captained by
Joseph, winner of last year's Harp-
ham trophy, whose work is showing
great improvement over his former
efforts, the 30 men who are out for
practice are doing their best to put a
winning team in the field.
Burkholder is Good
There are a number of men whose
work is especially deserving of atten-
tion. Burkholder's fast stepping is
proof of the fact that he has quite
recovered from his injury at Lans-
ing last year, and Penberthy is one of
the hardest workers on the squad.
Others from the 1919 team who are
showing well are Douglas, Carson,
Larson, and Ventres.
In addition to the above men there
are many members of last year's
freshman team who are attracting
favorable attention by their work.
Brannon, winner of the freshman
race, is doing well, and Vandevisse,
one of his team mates is also in good
shape. Coach Farrell is keeping a
watchful eye on Everett, who was
not in college last year, but is eligible
for Varsity competition this fall, and
Denton, winner of the mile and half
mile in the fresh meet last spring is
doing work that is worthy of notice.
Entire Squad Promising
Libonati, who has reported back in
good condition, Whittemore, a trans-
fer from M. A. C., and Houfstater,
winner of the Harpham race two
years ago, are all somewhat more
than promising candidates, and the
newer members of the squad, Stand-
ish, Thomas, Fitzgerald, Gilson, Grif-
fin, Reed, Earhart, Barton, Crane,
Merz, Howard, and Robertson, are dis-
playing an interest that gives much
promise of future success.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.

BY

NEW COUNTRY CLUB AFFORDS
OPPORTUNITY FOR GIRLS' WORI
Marguerite Chapin, '20, assistant tc
the dean of women, has reported a
new sort of work for University wom
en who desire remunerative occupa
tions. Miss Bailey, of the Barton Hil
Country club wants girls for dail:
table service at the club, and for wor
on Saturday and Sunday. They wil
be called for at the city Y. W. C. A. a
5:15 o'clock and will be returned tc
their homes at 8:30 o'clock. They wil
be given dinner and paid 35 cents pet
hour. Any one desiring further in
formation should call Miss Chapin
at Dean Jordan's office, in Barboui
gymnasium.
TWO BARBOUR SCHOLARSHIP
STUDENTS SAIL FROM LONDON
Word has been received by Deane
Myra B. Jordan and John R. Effinger
of the sailing from London last Sun
day of two East Indian women, whc
will enter the University this fall on
the Levi Barbour scholarships foi
Oriental women.
Lack of available sailings is given
as the reason for the delay of the twc
women in reaching Ann Arbor.
Inauguiation Draws Noted VisItors
Dr. John Sundwall and Mrs. Sund
wall of the University of Minnesota
Dr. Horace Newhart and Mrs. New
hart of Minneapolis; President D. J
Cowling and Mrs. Cowling of Carlton
college, Northfield, Mass.; Mr. Alber
J. Nason and Mrs. Nason of Chicago
and Dean Roscoe Thatcher ojf the
agricultural department of the Uni
versity of Minnesota, are to be the
house guests of President Marion L
Burton and Mrs. Burton for the inaug
ural ceremonies.
Senior Advisers to Entertain at Tei
All entering upperclass women are
invited to a tea from 3:30 to 5:3C
o'clock on Wednesday afternoon, a
Helen Newberry residence. The tea
is given by the intercollegiate corn
mitteee of the Women's league. Sen
ior advisers are asked to consult the
lists posted in Barbour gymnasium.
Dance tonight, 9 to 1. Packard.-
Adv.

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%LEADERS
DANCIN
PRESSERS
204 E. WRsXI#OrOM.
adles Pady Gowns a Specialty
CLASSES
The First Term of Danc-
ing, Classes conducted and
managed by Mr. and Miss
Moses opens in the
NICKELS' ARCADE
DANCE HALL
Classes are exclusively
for University men and wo-
men and will be given for
advanced students and be-
ginners.
Enroll Monday and Tues-
day evening, 7:15 to 8:15,
October 18 and 19. Private
lessons by appointment. Call
1545-W for information.

) -

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