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November 28, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-28

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

TILT

II

Ill LII

FOR INITIAL PRACTICE
NORE TIAN 6 TRY-OUTS FIGHT
FOR PLACES ON BASKET-
BALL TEAM

MINNESOTA OR CHICAGO MAY BE
ON WOLVERINE SCHED-
ULE

Football
Hot Chocolate and

d $4.50

Co.

MAIN STREET

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NOW SERVING

PUBLIC

FOR

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Small or too Large

it right

117 Pearl
Ypsilanti
amr

Although Michigan's 1918 football
schedule will not be arranged for
some time yet, there has been no
little speculation as to the teams
which the Wolverines will face next
season.
That either Chicago or Minnesota
will be on the Varsity list is the be-
lief of many of those more vitally in-
terested in the schedule for next fall.
Either of these teams would draw a
mammoth crowd to Ferry field, while
Michigan would pack the Stagg or
Badger field in case a game were play-
ed away from home with one of these
aggregations.
There has always been the best sort
of iivalry between Michigan and Min-
nesota, while Chicago and Michigan
were rivals back in the dim ages. The
return to the Conference meant play-
ing one or both of these teams and
although they may be on the schedule
in a few years, it seems impossible to
find a place for both of them for next
year.
Regular Teams on List
Michigan, will play return games
with Cornell, Penn, Northwestern and
M. A. C., in all probability while Case
and Mt. Union ought to hold down
their usual early so7on places. This
arranges six games for the 1918 sched-
ule, four less than were played this
fall. Michigan can take on one hard
team and one comparatively easy
eleven in addition to these mentioned
here.,
Doubtless one of the smaller
schools, such as Purdue or DePauw,
would form a mighty good early year
opponent for Michigan. Such a game
would arouse considerable interest and
would enable Michigan to spread its
relationship throughout the Big Ten.
Chicago or Minnesota could provide
the tougher competition for the last
of the season.
A schedule with these eight or nine
teamn on it would be by far the best
Michigan has had in years. There
would be three or four easier ganes
for practice, and in Cornell, Penn,
Northwestern, and either Chicago or
Minnesota there would be found foot-
ball strength that would put the Wol-
-erine machine to the supreme test.
An Ideal Scledule
Could you imagine an schedule bet-
ter than this: Case, here; Mt. Union,
here; Purdue, here; IM. A. C., here;
Cornell, at Ithaca; Northwestern,
here; Penn, here; Minnesota or Chi-
cago, here?
It may be some little time before
the schedule is finally arranged, but
if the sentiment of the alumni and
student bodies of the different schools
are heeded, Michigan will hook up
with Stagg's Maroons or Williams'
Badgers next fall.
Track Candidates
In Light Workout
Farrell Sends 10 Varsity and as Many
Fresh Track Men Throgh
Practice
Ten Varsity track candidates and
about as many freshmen went
through a light workout yesterday aft-
ernoon.
Although most of the men showed
the effects of a long rest and occupied
most of the time in only light work,
Coach Farrell was well pleased with
the condition of the men and the in-
terest they are taking.
Johnson, star of last year's All-fresh
team, spnt most of his time in show-
ing the freshmen how to high jump,
while Zoellin, Donnelly, Stoll, Meehan
Wheeler, Froemke and Cuthbert, en-
gaged in a few lively dashes, show-
.ing much of their old time speed.

There is, much good freshman ma-
terial, Slaughter, who pole-vaults 11
ft. 6 in. being an all-round athlete.
A track captain will be elected in
the near future, according to Manager
Dudley.
Typewriter repairing and Salesroom
Ann Arbor Sav. Bnk. 2nd floor. Tel-
866. Woodward and Washington.

More than 65 candidates turned out
for the initial freshman basketball
practice of the season at Waterman
gymnasium, last night.
The numbger of try-outs for places
on the All-fresh goes to show the in-
creasing popularity of the game in the
high schools, in the past few years.
In no practice so far this winter, have
the men trying out under Mitchell
been half as numerous as the candi-
hates out for the first practice of the
yearlings.
After an address by Doctor May,
who pointed out the need for the men
to keep in training, Coach Adrian took
the names of the candidates and put
them at shooting baskets. He then
divided the squad into teams and gave
them all a short scrimmage.
Coach Mitchell expressed the belief
that there was as good material out
for the first year team as there was
out for the first squad and believed
they would give his team some hard
fights. Many old high school stars
made an appearance and amongthese
were Isabel, All-state center, a cap-
tain of the Jackson high sch ollast
year; Wilson; star forword from De-
troit Central; Brooks, former captain
of Arthur Hill high, Saginaw; Wick-
ham, former Norwalk, 0., player; Brit-
ton, member of the freshman football
squad; Karpus, old Grayling High
man; Lamont, from McKinley high,
St. Louis; and Van Rassum, old Grand
Rapids star.
The fresh team will not have a reg-
ular schedule and will be able to play
no outside team by Conference rules,
but they will be used in preliminaries
against the reserves and company
teams.
POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT ASKS
THAT STAMPS BE CONSERVED
Third Assistant Postmaster-General
A. M. Dockery has appealed to postof-
fice officials throughout the coun-
try to encourage the use of stamps of
the highest denomination suited to the
amount of postage required.
'Mr. Dockery asked that as a meas-
ure of economy a two-cent stamp, for
instance, be used instead of two penny
stamps, and a ten-cent stamp instead
of five twos. He said that this will-
.affect a saving in production, trans-
portation, and cancelling of the
stamps.
Parcel Post Packages Taxed Dec. 1
All packages sent by parcel post
will be taxed at the rate of one cent
for each 25 cents in postage, begin-
ning Saturday, Dec. 1. This war tax
is to be paid by the consignor. The
post office department announced that
no parcel will be transported until
a stamp representing the tax due
shall have been affixed thereto. The
local office is already well supplied
with these new war tax revenue
stamps.
Wisconsin Will Hold Convocations
Madison, Wis., Nov./27'.-New tradi-
tions in mass meetings are being plan-
ned by Prof. P. G. Dykema of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin. Convocations
entirely given over to music at which,
the students body will furnish its owr
entertainment and sing old college
songs and rollicking club melodies
will be held during the noon hours.
Iota Sigma Pi Holds Initiation
Iota Sigma Pi honorary chemistry
sorority, initiated the following new
members Saturday afternoon: Esther
Depew, '19; Johanna Moderow, '20, and

Pearl Lockhart, '18.
Mrs. C. T. McAlpine and Mrs. C. T.
Meloche were patronesses at the af-
ternoon social which followed.
Prof. Frayer Will Speak in Lansing
Prof. W. A. Frayer will lecture to-
night before the Six o'clock club
of Lansing, on "Autocracy vs. Democ-
racy," in connection with the cam-
I paign of the bureau of patriotism
I through education.

-711--- -
DON'T FAIL TO PURCHASE YO
Thanksgiv,
at the FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH.
ful boxes. Filled with fresh can
Come in and select one of th
We are sure that we can plea

Fountain of
PLACE OF QUAL

ROAST TURK:AD AC RL
" 5 SUR QUART Of FIZ
TAND _ / l
L F,
g -
"MUTT AND JEFF'S DIVORCE" A'
THE WHITNEY TONIGHT

is
you

I1

ForI30Yearsthe Best Drugs,.Soda, Kodaks, Cand
F or3 er.teBs

ganensian and
rent Commit-
ographs
WAIN
iniversity Ave-
-Chop Suey
: American Dishes
I KING LOO
.e Gin, Prop.1
Phone 1244-M
Fountain Pens
Waterman
g . SUand Conklin

* * * * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS

*
*
*

* "Her Soldier Boy," at the Gar- *
* rick. *

*
*,

TODAY

* Whitney-"Mutt and
* vorce."
* Majestic-Vaudeville.
'I

Jeff's Di-

*
*
*
*
*

Edith Cayv
the only v-
given a m
army. Sh
without m
first two 3
is told tha
listed as a
lowance 01
a half pens

a,

fried

AND SENIOR WOMEN
I BASKETBALL PRACTICE

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

Orpheum-W. S. Hart in
Desert Man." Also Triangle
edy.

"The *
Com- * of
*

Women's junior-senior basketball
to- practice at 4:30 o'clock yesterday aft-
ard ernoon in Barbour gymnasium, was
tor successful both in point of attendance
and character of the playing, accord-
ing to Miss Alice Evans, director of
on physical training.
More tryouts for positions on the
,junior team are still needed

Wuerth-George B. Howar'd in
"Come Through."
Arcade-Earle Williams in the
"Stolen Treaty." Mutt and Jeff
Cartoon.
Lae-George Walsh in "Some
Boy." Also Charlie Chaplin in
"The Chamgon."

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

So many volun
rived at the ba
Lewis in Tacoma
ery patient is re
tention.
A locomotive a
to allied war ma
win locomotive
phia.

not

* * * * * * * * * * * * * *

Recreation makes for Efficiency.
We try to treat you right." Huston
ros.-Adv. U.
Daily advertisers cater to Daily

AT THE WHITNEY

has

"Mutt and Jeff's Divorce," the new- sent
est of the Bud Fisher cartoon come- s

w ,

dies, comes to the Whitney tonight
with an attractive chorus and a com-
plete New York cast. The show car-
ries its own scenic equipment and a
supply of beautiful costumes. Origin-
al dancing, clever songs, and funny
dialogue make this piece as entertain-
ing and amusing as the earlier offer-
ings by the same author.

r

at

,OST - Between Medic Bldg. and
Health Service, gray kid glove. Find
er please call 2566-W.
,OST-High-grade ore watch fob. Re-
turn to Daily office. Reward.
FOR RENT
'OR RENT-We will have Dec. 1 a
small steam heated flat furnished or

a

A VICTROLA FOR CHRISTMAS
No matter what you would buy for your home for Christmas
coludn't give you as much pleasure as a Victrola. Everyone in your
home receives the benefit.
EASY. TERMS-Just tell us how you want to pay.

Professor Thinks Animals Immort
Berkley, Cal., Nov. 27-It is poss
ble that animals are immortal w,
stated by Professor Merriam of the d
partment of paleontology in a lectu.
recently. He also declared that an
mals undoubtedly have a means
communication which is in most cas
the equal of that used by man. T
only way in which the communic

it

,I

l

GRINNELL BRC

S., 116 S. Main Street

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