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October 04, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-04

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

i

FALL TENNIS

DSSIP

1

(By Friank McPike)
Oldtimers maintain that the crowd
turday surpassed any first game
thering in the history of the sport
re. It is certain that the attendance
ure established Saturday has never
en equalled at an opening game ain
e memory of the present generation
. the, camnpus. More than 12,000 peo-
e jammed their way through the
rnstiles in the course of the after-
on.
Heavy overcoats and robes that were
rried to Ferry field were soon dis-
rded for a warm sun broke through
st before the opening whistle and
pt the heat turned on for most of
e\game.
Steketee started the tilt with a'thrill
hen he grabbed the first kickoff on
s 30 yard line and lugged it through
e entire Mt. Union team to their 13
rd stripe before an enemy sprinter
wned him. It looked for a moment
if the Wolverine fullback was go-
g to start the season with a touch-
wn from the first kickoff but some
e slipped in the Yost rear guard.
Mt. Union made a desperate stand
their own scoring territory follow-
g Steketee's run and held Michigan
downs. This was the only time
ring the afternoon when the visitors
played an effective defense.
One of the biggest ground gainers
r Mt. Union was the over eagerness
the Michigan linemen on defense.
veral times during the afternoon tie

Maize and Blue was .penalized for
sides and on one occasion drew
yards for holding.

1 All entries forthe, annual fally
tennis tournament must be in
the hands of Director Mitchell
by 5 o'clock this afternoon. En-
try may be made by phone at
2268 or in room 3 of the Press
building. First round play will
begin Wednesday.

i

off
15

To Eddie Usher went the honor of
making the first touchdown of the
season. The veteran halfback dove
over the center ofa the line 'for the feet
that were needed to register the score.
Steketee featured all during the first
half with his running and kicking the
few times he was called upon to do the
latter. In addition to his first run of
55 yards he placed the ball in position
for the first score by a twisting run
through the entire visiting eleven, and
rounded left end for 40 yards and a
touchdown, completely shaking of five
tacklers, to complete his afternoon's
work.
Banks returned the second kickoff to
the opponents 30 yard line from his
own 15 yard mark in one of the feature
plays of the afternoon. The speedy
quarterback was in rare form during
tMe time he was in the game failing to
gain on but one or two occasions.
Mt. Union had little success in
stopping tha Wolverine backs who re-
ceived the kick offs. Stekeetee and
Banks broke away for long runs on
the first two and not to be outdone by
his mates Harry Kipke strolled
through Casey's men for 45 yards 'aft-
er he had fumbled the fourth kickoff.
This was the only long run of the game
for Kipke but he was used for -short
gains repeatedly.

BRULARI PAN0AUAI
CLASSES FOR BEGINNERS1
REGULAR SW IING PRACTICE
DATE SET FOR EARLY
IN NOVEMBER
An opportunity to learn to swim or
to better their aquatic ability, long
sought after by Michigan students, is
planned by Coach Elmer Drulard, of
the Varsity tank squad. During the
time before the opening of the tank
season Coach Drulard plans to offer
a series of lessons in the Y. M. C. A.
pool to both beginners and swimmers
of mediocre ability, partly in the
hope of developing men for the tank
squad.
Drulard will be at the "Y" every
afternoon, starting Wednesday, from
3 to 5 o'clock, until shortly after reg-
ular Varsity practice begins and will
be able to care for a limited number
of students who wish to take advan-

tage of his ability to impart aquatic
knowledge, so noticeable in his two
years as mentor of the informal tank
team. It is expected that a nominal
charge will be made for his services.
Nov. 7 has been set as the date
for the first practice of the Varsity
and freshman squads. With the ma-
terial which is in school this year a'
turnout exceeding the past two years
is expected for both aggregations.
Women wishing to take part in the
fall tennis tournament must sign up,
on the bulletin board in Barbour+
gymnasium at once.
Volunteers to teach English, French,
Spanish, and citizenship to city girls
are wanted by Mrs. Thrift at the city
Y. W. C. A. Those who wish to teach
must sign up before the last week in
October. One evening a 'week is re-
quired.

The Y. W. C. A. will hold its open- Junior Gir
d i 1 fll

ing vesper services at 5 o'clock Wed-
nesday afternoon at Newberry hall.
Tea will be served from 4 to 5
o'clock and the services, which will be
conducted by Dean Myra B. Jordan,
will begin at 5 o'clock.

Tryouts for the Unive
igan Girls' Glee club
from 4 to 6 . o'cloc
nesday afternoon at t
Music. Only women w
on the -campus one year

7:30 o'clock th
pha Nu rooms.

Tryouts for the School
Girls' Glee club will be held
to 5:30 o'clock, Oct. 4.

of Music
from 3:30

anU a LL

TRACK .ASSIST,

The first meeting of the Michigan
Dames will be held at 8 o'clock Tues-
day evening at Newberry hall. Stu-
dents wives are eligible for member-
ship and are cordially invited to be
present.
All junior girls are expected to at-

Sophomores wishing
for assistant track m
* port to Manager R. .
every afternoon in
ment, Waterman gymi

FINCHLE

The meeting of Mummers announc-
ed for Monday afternoon was post-
poned. Members are requested to
watch The Daily for announcements
of meetings. Students wisbing to try-
out for Mummers are asked to watch
this column for further announce-
ments.
The first business meeting of Athe-
na for this semster will be held at

FALL CLOTHING

NECKWEAR

-SOCKS

'

324 South State Str

ti
.,«. ..

THIS.
OLUMN

I

LASSIfIE
CLOSES
ADVERTISING AT 3 P.M.

TOMMY THOMAS' ORCHESTRA

ANN ARBOR

I

FOR RENT
R RENT- Pleasant large double
front room. Newly furnished. Three
blocks from campus or Main St.
Suitable for students or two young
Business men. Moderate price. 403
E. Washington. Phone 1463-W. 8.
IR RENT - Share in large front
suite. Steam heat, desks. Also
room-mate wanted for double room.
Phone 1194-M. 422 E. Washing-
ton. ____ 6-3
R RENT-Unusually large and at-
ractive first-floor suite, suitable for
ouple, women, or four students.
25 Haven Ave. _Phone 2574. $
R RENT-Large light rooms. Just
opened. Steam heat, rooms kept
warm. Two blocks from campus.
22 E. Huron. 6-4
R RENT-Double room and suite
or two or three, steam heated. Two
locks from campus. 311 Thomp-
on. 6-3
R RENT-Room for two boys, $6.00.
f taken as single $4.00. Also room-
nate wanted, $ .00. 317 Brown Ct.-
8-3
R RENT-One front suite. No oth-
r roomers. Two blocks from cam-
us. 1312 Geddes Ave. Phone 1168. 8
R RENT-Room, for one-pleasant,
:omfortable-1204 E. Washington.
047-R. $2.75. 7-2
R RENT-Room for two at 722 E.
Cingsley, $6.00.- Board if desired.
Phone 806-M. 8-3
R RENT-Rooms-Suite and single
oom fo couple of ladies. 910 E.
Vashington. 7-2

WANTED
WANTED--Lady or gentleman of fair
education, living in or outside Ann
Arbor to work locally or travel.
Salary $18 to $30 per week and ex-
penses. Address, Mrs. Boyd Brown,.
General Delivery, Ann Arbor. 8
WANTED-Student who has had ex-
perience as rubber to act as rubber
for Cross Country team. Inquire
of Coach Darrell, Waterman Gym.,
from 2 to 6. ___ __8-2
WANTED-Young healthy men weig4-
ing about 150 lbs. at University Hos-
pital for blood donors. See Dr. Mor-
rill. ..8-3
WANTED-Student wants room-mate
to share front room on second floor.
509 S. Division St. Phone 293-M. 8
WANTED-Private boarding house on
North side of campus for about 15
men. Call 1110-R after 6:30. 8-3
WANTED - Ladies' and gentlemen's
washings. Work guaranteed. 212
N. 5th Ave. Call 1013-M. 7-2
WANTED- A garage in location of
Hill and Washtenaw Aves. Call
Middleditch at 1016. 8-2
WANTED-Group of girls to board at
211 So. Ingalls. Roomy, private
dining room. 8-4
WANTED - Stu ents', washing and
ironing. Call 2569, 110 No. Ingalls.
8-4
FOR SALE
FOR SALE--A fraternity building site.
One of tl*e best in the city. L. D.
Carr, 17 A. Al Sav. Bank Bldg. 6-3
FOR SALE-Conn C Melody Saxa-
phone.. Fine condition, 224 S. Thay-
er St. 1612-R. 8-2
FOR SALE-Underwood portable type-
writer at 711 N. University in Room
2, 2nd floor. 7-2
FOR SALE--Underwood typewriter.
Fine condition. Call 1936-W after 8
P. M. 7-3

One Five-Piece Orchestra of well-trained musicians for
your Fall and Winter dances. The same men for all engage-
ments means the best music at all times.

Silverware

Specialties offered if desired.

All the good nationally advert
brands are in our stock: Commt
Silver, 1847 Rogers Bros., R. Walla
Sons, Reed & Barton.

FOR ENGAGEMENTS
J. J. HAMEL, 2738

We quote special low prices on quantities, and can
prompt delivery

q

I

LET Us FIGURE ON YOUR WANTS.

FORTY THIRD ANNUAL

I

CHORAL UNION

Arnod & Co.
JEWELERS ON MAIN STREET
Complete Optical Department in charge of Mr. E. I.

SERIES

JOHN MoCORMACK
FRITZ KREISLER,

L W-1
li. / 1 f r

IT-Large double room
floor. 509 So. Division

on
St.
8i

NT-Furnished house to man'
ife - no children. Phone
_______8-2

ROSA RAISA
and man'y other great Artists

a

NT-Nice furnished suite, 2nd FOR SALE-Rs
924 E. Ann. 2835-M. 6-3 colE.p
1NT-Single room and suite FOR SALE-Tenor banjo. Call 2801-J.
Js at 211 S. Ingalls. 8-4 7-21

IN A SERIES OF

R RENT-Single room in modern
.ouse, 516 Walnut St. 8
LOST
ST-Black travelling bag, bearing
ame-tag. Please return to H. S.
Cilpatrick, 1443 Washtenaw Ave., or
hone 1166. Reward. 8-2
ST-Gold bar pin with Harvard
eal. Please return to Margaret
ramble, Martha Cook Bldg. Phone
27. Reward. 6-3
ST-Bone-rimmed glasses in case.
'lease return to Marion Koepcke,
4artha Cook Bldg. Phone 217. 8

MISCELLANEOUS
THE WALLACE Adjustable Lamp is
being sold through agents for the
first time; the best advertised elec-'
tric lamp in the country; organize
a sales force and clean up with this
unique opportunity; house to house
men and women are selling 30 a day;
big margin of profit to divide with
your men; lamps sell on sight, eight
beautiful finishes, eight feet of silk
cord, hangs, :clamps, stands any-
where. Write today before territory
is closed. Wallace Sales Co., 149
Broadway, New York City. 3-21.
SANDWICHES, STEAKS, pie, ice
cream, malted milk, hot coffee, any-
thing to eat delivered to your room
anytime till 11:00 P. M. Ham's
Lunch, 538 Forest Ave., just off So.
University. 8-6
FOUND

SI

X

CONCERTS

in HILL A UD I T O RIUM, ANN ARBOR
Patrons Tickets (first choice) may be ordered by mail up to
Friday, October 7, at $7.00 each
Other course tickets may be ordered by mail up to Friday,
October 14, at $4.50, $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00

Identify by Name
'S what you do with books.. That's
what you can do with Eagle Shirts-not
only the name of the make but the name of the
individualized fabric as well, labelled for easy
identification.. A new idea, a convenient handle
for your shirt purchases, a double guarantee.
Buy Eaglo Shirts by the fabric name in the label

All Orders Filled in Order of Receipt

pF

t brown Dobbs felt hat in
ig Library or near Arch.
.Reward. 7-3

ADDRESS

er card case, con-
d change. Finder

8-2 FOUND-Lady's pocketbook containing
small sum of money. Identify and
n pen marked B. Ipay for advertisement. Phone
hone 2288. 7-2 1074-J. 8

CHARLES A SINK, Secretary
University School o fMusic.

sa
. F. Wuerth Co.
- 322 S. ),-Iain

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