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October 17, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-10-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

TARSITY INE-UP
6ETS SOME SHAKE
Yost Holds Secret Practice Session to
Instruct Squad In Series of
New Plays
SATURDAY'S TEAM PERSONNEL
SU;FFERS SEVEN CHANGES
Lambert Replaces Beath at Center;
Weston Will Play Quarter
and Froemke Half
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* HOW THEY'LL LINEUP
**Goetz........L.E......Ellsner'
* Goodsell.........L.T ......... Voss'
* Boyd ...........L.G...... Bateson
* Lambert..........C........ Kenny
* Culver.......R.G.....Harwood'
* Weske..........R.T.. ....Hogan'
* Hanish.. . ..R.E......... Kane'
* St. Clair, .
* Weston........Q... Edwards, '
* Brennan'
* Froemke....... R.H. . ...... Allen'
* Cohn...........L.H.. Fitzgerald'
* Wieman........F.B.. Hendrian,'
* Lauer'
* * * * * * * * * * * *

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FRESH JHOLD VARSITY
SCRUBTEAM 71T
SECOND STRING YEARLINGS
CROSS ANN ARBORITES GOAL
SIX TIMES
Scrimmage and plenty of it was the
program for the first and second All-
fresh football squads last night.
The regulars, with the exception of
those who are on the hospital list
since Saturday's game, battled the
Varsity scrubs to a 7-7 tie after a
strenuous hour of playing. Sturrit
was used at half and Pedcock did the
line plowing at the fullback position,
taking Usher's regular place. Both'
candidates showed up prominently in
the scrimmage. Adrian of the Re-
serves, sustained a broken nose dur-
ing the first few minutes of play.
Ann Arbor high school warriors
were overwhelmed by the second
string yearlings and had six touch-
downs scored against them.
Boville and Clippert of the first team
have again appeared in suits after a
rest of several days from injuries re-
ceived in practice sessions the past
week. They were given only a light
work-out to save them for emer-
gencies, if any should arise in the
Heidelberg game next Saturday.
Weston, the plucky little quarter
who made several spectacular plays
in Saturday's game, will pilot the team
and the rooters expect similar con-
tributions from the Soo boy today.
Culver is slated for right guard and
Froemke is the choice for right half.
Sparks is through resting and has
donned the football togs again though
his injured knee will not permit him
to play in tomorrow's game. Cliff
will see service in the big games of
the season and will be ready in the
emergencies. Rye, one of Hoover's
bullets, will be on the bench for to-
day as he is suffering from a sprained
ankle.
A band of 500 enthusiastic rooters
will accompany the University of De-
troit players to cheer them on to vic-
tory. They will march in a body to
Ferry field and expect to perform the
snake dance after the game.

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Ten thousand enlisted
men in the national army, sta-
tioned at Camp Custer, will be
given leaves of absence today, and
many of them, both from Ann Ar-
bor and Detroit, from the Univer-
sity of Michigan and from the
University of Detroit, will be in
attendance at the game this aft-

* noon.

Arrangements have been made
with the Athletic association,
whereby every enlisted man from'
Battle Creek may see the game'
without cost. In addition to the'
extra military attendance expect-
ed at today's game, the University'
of Detroit has declared a holiday'
in order to allow its students to'
attend the game in a body. Sever-'
al special interurban cars have'
been chartered for the necessary'
transportation.

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

.p
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LONG DISTANCE MEN SHOW
VARSITY CALIBRE ON JAUNT
FIRST FIVE-MILE GRIND TAKES 30
MINUTES, BUT STEVE'S
WELL PLEASED
Five miles in 30 minutes is poor
time for almost any self-propelled ve-
hicle. Even old "Dobbin" could have
done better when a colt.
But Steve Farrell is pleased with
the record, for it means that his cross-
country squad is already traveling at
Varsity speed. Yesterday, the long-
winded youths took the five-mile jaunt
for the first time during the season,
going around south Ferry field, past
the ladder factory and the golf courses
to Main street, taking the left hand
turn at the Spaulding farm to State
street around south Ferry field again,
and back to the club house.
The only thing that is now worry-

ing Steve is the problem of long dis-
tance coaching. If he had the use of
a speedy "three-year-old," or a car
capable of making 10 miles per hour
a couple days a week, the thin-clad
boys would benefit with his advice.
Anyone desiring to help the coach,
should report at the club house at 3
o'clock today.
Owing to the short time before the
state meet at East Lansing on Nov. 3,
all cross-country men are required to
report after the first half of the game
this afternoon. Instead of the regular
Saturday afternoon run this week, the
squad will start over the course at 10
o'clock in the morning, thus allowing
the men a chance to see the Farmers
get at their autummal tussle with the
Varsity.
Men have been working on the new
Library building night and day, and
have so far finished the pouring of
about one-third of the first floor. The
whole of that floor will probably be
finished by the end of the week.

FRISBIE GETS ARMY DETAIL
AS INSTRUCTOR IN FRENCH
Charles Frisbie, '16, a member of
section 589, of the army ambulance
corps, in Ann Arbor yesterday on a
five days' leave, has returned to Al-
lentown, Pa., where the section is lo-
cated: Frisbie has been given a per-
manent detail as instructor in French,
and is now awaiting a first lieutenancy
in the corps.
ENSIGN DWIGHT JENNINGS, '16,
VISITS CITY ON SHORT LEAVE
Dwight Jennings, '16, ensign on the
U. S. S. Huntington, is in Ann Arbor
on a short leave. He has been on the
Huntington since last spring, and has
made the trip across to the continent
a number of times.
The Kemfp Music Studio: Piano,
Organ, Voice Culture. 312 S. Division
St. Phone 212-J.-Adv.

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Behind closed gates the Varsity'
squad last night ran through the com-
plete repertoire of plays which Coach
Yost has selected for the University
of Detroit football game today. Sig-
nals, forward passing, and punting
were on the program of the secret
practice session, and many shifts were
made by the coaches to decide the
lineup for today's game. The gen-
eral shake-up which resulted from
last night's practice shows that only
four players, Goetz, Wieman, Cohn,
and Weske will be back in their posi-
tions which they had in Saturday's
game.
Goodsell has been shifted from
guard to tackle, Boyd from tackle to
guard, Lambert will make his* first
appearance on the field this year at
center, replacing Beath. Hanish or
St. Clair will take care of the right
flank position, the odds favoring St.
Clair as Hanish has been on the sick
list for the last few days.

* * * * * * * * * * * * *
Varsity to ?Ieet
Officers' Eeeven
Camp Custer, Mich., Oct. 16.-
Special). According to an unofficial
report in circulation here, the sched-
ule of the All-star officers' team of
the eighty-fifth division of the Un-
ited States national army, includes a
game with the University of Michigan
eleven.
This tussle is said to be one of the
most promising of the schedule and
will, probably be played on W ednes-
day afternoon, Oct. 24, at Ba'tle
Creek. Nothing definite, however, has
as yet been arranged.
The All-star officers' eleven ex-
pects to turn over the proceeds from
all their games to the fund for the
purchase of equipment for the iren in
the new national army.
Unless negotiations fall th, un
the initial game will be played this
week with the Dort eleven; at Flint.
Next week the , icers will engage
the Heralds at Detroit. Games with
the Toledo Maroons, Carlisle. Mar-
quette, and other army camps at
Louisville, Rockford and Chilicothe
are also on the schedlule.
Doug Sure One
Versatile Gent!

I _____ ____________________________________

ADLFR C'ESTFKClothes

II

There is only one way that we can convince you of the

true merits of the famous Adler Rochester Clothes

"Football from the Spectator's
Standpoint" is the latest gridiron book
on the market, and one of its co-au-
thors is Coach Prentiss P. Douglass,
109L.
The other writer who helped the
coach to develop the book is Elmer
Burrell, of Hanseman, Spitzley Co.,
Detroit, and according to experts on
the game who have read the proofs
of the book, agree that it will fill a
want that has long been manifested
by the usual football public.
The book will make its first appear-
ance for public sale Saturday, during
the M. A. C. game, and all proceeds
from the sales will be turned over to
Floyd A. Rowe, former intramural di-
rector, now in charge of athletics at
Camp Custer, Battle Creek.
You can get those Neolin Soles put
on at Paul's %ce, 611 E. William;
while you wait- Adv.
Class dancing at the Packard Aca-
demy Monday and Thursday eve-
nings, 7:30 to 9:30. Private lessons
by appointment. Phone 1850-F1.

- see

them, buy them, try them. Our models for this season will

more than please you. They

meet every

wardrobe

re-

quirement and are the choice of the well-dressed men.
The Suit and Overcoat we show at $20, $22.50, $25, $28, $30,
are real values. We solicit in spection at an early date.
Lutz Clothing Store
217 South Main Street

_._

A LOT OF US
HAVE GONE BROKE

Trying to keep our prices down in the face of present market conditions There was more real
money and a heap more comfort in furnishing board at five dollars a week a year or two ago than there
is in trying to set the same table for eight dollars this year.
THE RENELLEN HOSPICE
A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE
Went after boarders on the lower scale of prices, but it is only taking on a limited number of the
chosen few on the new rate. If enough people could stand that price it would be worth going after,
but the number is so limited that it seems hardly worth while, but we shall give it a1trial.
Maybe I'll change this place into a "beanery," or a "stack'em up" and "draw one"
place if I find out that "The Renellen Idea" is a misfit.

m uIITU - DOTDAITO for over a auarter OTIifliA 319 E. Hurn

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