I 1 I" AVA&'t~'4 AA'%.lA V LL
n, '13E, has joined the
Engineering college as
ssor of Shop practice.
luation until the first
the fall term in 1917,
ught engineering me-
higan. He was in the'
ollowing two years and
n the employ of the
on Orchestra. Packard
TCHER DRUG CO. AND THE
RUG CO. Invite Inspection ol"
in the stem
d States and Canada
IOLAS & CO., Inc.
New York City
e of address from a
. Some customers
he old address find
n finding me. My
uner for University
r of Music and
Pick of Middle West Athletes Now
Working On All Fresh
STEGER, VREELAND, AND
KEFER 3 SPORT MEN.
Michigan has again acquired a crop
of sterling freshmen athletes. Stars
of prep school gridiron and diamond
fame from all sections of the country
have registered here during the past
Following the disastrous football
season of 1919 when the Maize and
Blue was trailed in the dust in four
Conference battles, Michigan alumni
made an organized effort to talk Mich-
igan to every athlete of promise in
their respective localities. This move-
men last year brought to Ferry Field
such men as Harry Kipke, who will
make his debut with the Varsity to-
day, Roby, Uteritz, Knode and other
capable athletes. Michigan has been
New Squad Faster.
This years delegation seems to be
of even higher caliber than last years.
Herbert Steger, Oak Park all around
star, was probably the most sought
after athlete in the Middle West this
fall. Every university in the section
was eager to land the man Walter
EckersalI labelled "the best high
school player turned out in the west
in years." Michigan proved most at-
tractive to the Chicago youngster how-
ever and he is now working out with
Coach Mather on south Ferry field.
Steger has achieved more fame on the
gridiron than in other branch but is
also a star performer on the diamond
land a basketball man of no little abili-
ty. He has done the 100 in a fraction
over 10 seconds so it would seem that
the Wolverine alumni made 'a ten
strike when they turned this versatile
athlete Ann Arbor way.
Dayton Star Here
Another all around star who report-
ed to Mather several days. ago is Jack-
son Kiefer, of Dayton, Steele high
school. Kiefer played quarter back on
the team which won the Ohio State
championship last fall and metOak
Park in December for the prep school
title of the Middle West. In addition
to his football ability Kiefer made a
reputaion as the fastest infielder in
Ohio high school baseball circles and
should be seen in a Michigan uniform
in a couple of years. He is also a
basket ball man having played three
years with Dayton Steele which was
runner up for the Buckeye state title
Leaves 0. S. U,
Ohio State lost a star gridder and
basket ba1l man'when Vreeland, who
has played with Detroit Northwestern
for the past several years, decided to
transfer his affections to Michigan.
Vreeland was in Columbus and regis-
tered in the university whenhe decid-
ed to come to Michigan and left the
institution made famous by Harley and
Other outstanding football men are
Barry and Savage, of Oak Park, Miller,
of Grand Rapids, Van Dervoort, of
Lansin g, who played on the Depauw
varsity, as a freshman last year, and
Schlaubaugh, of Oklahoma City, all
Oklahoma full back for three years.
with such men available for future
'Wrsity teams there seems to be a
rosy path for a few years ahead.
ALL DOPE UPSET
IN PRO GOLF PLAY
The second and third rounds of the
Professional Golfers Championship
tournament :played at the Inwood
Country Club, Inwood, L. I., found the
dope badly upset. In the second round'
of play, Jock Hutchinson, of Chicago,
one of the prime favorites, was badly
defeated by Gene Sarazen, the 20 year
old professional from Titusville, eight
up and seven to play. Naturally,
dopesters then placed Sarazen as a
surety in the finals, but once again
their predictions were overturned, for
the youngster of the tournament fell
before the cunning of Cyril Walker,
of Englewood, N. J., five up and four to
play, in the fourth round. The three
other players who won their way to
the semi-finals were Jim Barnes, Wal-'
ter Hagen and Emett French.
STUDENT'S MONEY MAKING
SCHEME COMES TO GRIEF
A self-serve fruit stand set up by
a student at the corner of North Uni-
versity and State streets has been re-
moved and 'taken to the buildings and
grounds department at the direction
CAKES AND PIES
119 EAST LIBERTY
PUYEAR & HINTZ
of E. C. Pardon, superintendent of the
department. Apples were on display
at the stand with a sign telling the
buyer to help himself and leave the
money at the stand.
Mr. Pardon states that it is neces-
sary to obtain the permission of city
officials for the placing of these stands
and that they cannot be located on the
Tickets for Packard dance at $1.00.
328 So. Main St:
SALADS AND SANDWICHES
MADE TO ORDER
and RYE BREAD
, . ... 3 4 .
Y . C
f lhinery that
Announces, for Its Forty-Third.
Charm of Youth
1 Choral Union Series.
Extra Concert S
For a short time
we are giving
OCT. 20-ERNO DOHNANYI, Pianist
Geatest Living Hungarian Pianist
Nov. 22-JOHN McCORMACK, Tenor
The King of Song Singers
DEC. 5-IGNAZ FRIEDMAN, Pianist
Huniker said: "The Season's Biggest Pianistic
JAN. 9-FRITZ KREISLER, Violinist
The Standard by which others are judged.
FEB. 3-ERIKA MORINI, Violinist
The "Wonder Violinist."
MAR. 14-ROSA RAISA, Soprano, and
GIACOMO RIMINI, Baritone
Two leading stars of the Chicago Opera Asso-
ciation, whose joint recitals are outstanding
features ofhthe musical season.
Season Tickets, including a $3.00 May Festival coupon,
may be secured by mail at the University School of Music at
$4.50, $5.00, $5.50, $6.00 and $7.00 each.
FIVE PROGRAMS BY THE
DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Conductor
With Distinguished Soloists as follows:
NoV. 8-ESTELLE LIEBLING, Soprano
One of America's Best.
DEC. 1 2-RAOUL VIDAS, Violinist
Renowned French Violinist.
JAN. 23-OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Pianist
To appear as piano soloist with his own orchest
FEB. 20-HANS KINDLER,
One of Holland's famous'
MAR. 27-BENDETSON NETZORG,
A Splendid Pianist.
Season Tickets may be secured by mail at the University
School of Music at $2.00, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00.
All mail orders (accompanied by remittance to cover) are filed in the order
of receipt and will be filled in the same order.
Many orders are already in.
Address CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary
FOR SPEED AND QUALITY