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October 19, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-19

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

.,.
M

IALL MAKES

APPEARAN

IIL'hj

Lo

VARSITY ESCAPES WITH
SIGNAL PRACTICE IN
AFTERNOON WORKOUT-
Captain Henning, Blacklock, and Jacks
Are Farmers Which Wolver-
Ines Must Watch
SCRIMMAGE IS PROMISED TODAY
Maulie's Showing as Placement Booter
Fortifys Team in This
Department
Electric lights and the "ghost" ball
made their appearance simultaneously
last night.
The early darkness has been a con-
stant source of trouble to the coaches
and the lights were finally installed.
The team escaped with a compara-
tively light workout, the bigger part
of the day being spent in signal prac-
tice.

Olibet Cancels
All-Fresh Game
The All-Fresh football team is with-

FALL TDIIRNAMFNT Charley is Surely
IppUUUI Strong for Robby
AI TIE Brooklyn,N Y Oct 18-Charles H.

in his jeans, profusely thanked every- Watch for the pink extra
body withif ear shot, turned on his M. A. C. game, Saturday.
heel and started away, breathing con-
fidence in the ability of his men to re- '"THE KEMPF MUSIC ST'
peat in the National league champion- Piano, voice, pipe organ.
ship fight. -.__,_, ipeorgan.

UDl
312

out a game for Saturday.
Olivet college, which was carded to
furnish the opposition for the year-
lings, has cancelled its engagement.
Faculty objection to the contest is the
reason assigned by the Congregation-
alists for their failure to fill the date.
Some of the crimson stars have re-
ceived rather rough handling in the
last two games and it was thought un-
wise to pit them against so powerful
an aggregation as the yearlings.
No attempt will be made by the
Michigan authorities to fill the date,
the coaches having decided that the
verdant ones will get as much good
out of seeing the Varsity in action
against M. A. C. as they would out of
the second-rate game that could be
secured at this late date. The team
will therefore be idle until a wee'
from Saturday, when it journeys to
East Lansing to meet the Aggie fresh-
men. Coach McGinnis will spend the
intervening time in developing an of-
fensive for his machine.

}

IKelsey

Conquers McKee After Three
Hard Sets in Day's
Feature

EGBERT LOOMS AS DARK HORSE
With the completion of yesterday's
tennis matches in the annual fall

Captain Maulbetsch was busy kick-
ing goals and his added improvement
from the form that he has shown in
the last few games is highly gratify-
ing to the Michigan supporters. It
would not be a bit surprising to see
the Dutchman try a goal from plkce-
ment if the M. A. C. defense is able to
stop the Wolverines within the 20-
yard line.
The three M. A. C. men whom the
Wolverines are going to watch the
most are Blacklock, Captain Henning,
and Jacks. Jacks, playing at half,
has been gaining ground in sensa-
tional style for the Aggies and the
East Lansing delegation is banking
heavily upon him in the coming
games.
Blacklock has been playing tackle,
although the Farmers have frequently
brought him back behind the line to
advance the ball. Henning, the M. A.
C. end, is a veteran with lots of ex-
perience and real ability combined.'
This trio is counted upon to do the
big work for the Farmers.
Smith was out last night and will
probably start the game at fullback.
Raymond looks like a sure bet for
right half and Maulbetsch land Sparks
will complete the Michigan backfield.
Scrimmage will be held this after-
noon between the Varsity and the
Varsity second team. This will be the
last scrimmage for the regulars before
the game. If everyone pulls through
this afternoon's fray in first-class con-,
dition, Michigan will present nearly
her full strength against the Aggies.}
Sharpe is counted upon as lost for this
tilt, but Raymond has been going
strong in his place and Raymond's de-
fensive work against Mount Union was
first class.
Today's scrimmage will not be open
to the students. -

'MORE MEN NEEDED FOR
CROSS COUNTRYTAM
Syracuse Presents Hard Proposition as
They Have Several
Veterans
In spite of the fact that the first
cross country meet is so near and
that there will be a hard schedule for
the amateur Fords this year, there is
still a dearth of new material with
which to 'boom the prospects of the
squad.
It has been again and again urged
that the men in the University who
have had any experience whatsoever
or even otherwise, should turn out and
assist in putting Michigan on the map
as a strong bidder for intercollegiate
cross country honors.
Syracuse finished better than the
Wolverine runners in the last classic
at Cambridge and they have most of
their veterans back this year to com-
pete again. This is the sort of com-
petition that Maize and Blue C. C. C.
teams will meet in the future, and it
depends entirely upon the number of
men who are willing to get out and
work whether strong teams can be
built up to cope successfully with
such opposition.
Ample accommodations are accessi-
ble at the Ferry field clubhouse and3
those men who come out from now on
will be provided with lockers and a
place to stow their effects.
tion of this plot depend entirely upon
the number of warriors who report for
battle.
Every man must bring his own feath-
ers and war paint, or we should say
his own head-guard and shin protec-
tors, et al., and be in a very sour mood.
All positions are open and the de-
mand is as great as the supply will
stand.

tournament but eight men are left to
competefor the Michigan champion-
ship.
The eight men who survived yester-
day's eliminations meet today to de-
cide which quartet will compose the
semi-finalists.
The feature, match of the afternoon
was that between Kelsey and McKee.
The former eventually won out after
three hard fought sets and is still in
the running for the championship
trophy.
For the past few days the work of
Egbert has attracted considerable at-
tention frorm the racquet weilders. This
is Egbert's first year on the Michigan
campus and his form has furnished
one of the distinct features of the
tournament thus far. Egbert is from
California and his method of attack is
similar to that displayed by the sen-
sational California national tennis
stars whose work has attracted so
much attention in recent years. Eg-
bert won in handy fashion yesterday,
taking 12 straight games without drop-
ping a single contest. From present
indications this man is going to be a
hard one to stop and the highest
laurels possible for a Michigan tennis
man to win may rest upon the shoul-
ders of a new comer just as they did
last fall.
Eugene Steketee won without much
effort yesterday and is looked upon to
land in the semi-finals. Bartz is an-
other man who looms up as; a likely
contender for then title. His work has
been clean cut throughout and it
would not surprise some to see Bartz
and Egbert bracketed for the semi-
finals. Paul Steketee won his match.
The results of resterday's play are:
Egbert d. Popp, 6-0, 6-0; Hamer d.
Hulbert, 6-0, 6-4; P. Steketee d. Hart,
6-4, 6-2; E. Steketee d. Palmerlee, 6-2,
6-0; Bartz d. Shartbaugh, 6-1, 6-3.
The following matches will be
played today: Egliert vs. Kelsey, E.
Steketee vs. Bart z, P. Steketee vs.
Harner, while CodiL will play the win-
ner in the Wilson-Tracey match. Wil-
son won the first set 6-0 and after
the second had gon.e to 2-2 it was post-
noned until today.

Ebbets, president of the Brooklyn Na-
tional League club, and other directors
of that organization, having decided
apparently that Wilbert Robinson de-
served more than mere praise for
piloting the Robbins to the National
league pennant, have put this recogni-
tion of his work into a monetary form.
Rotund, Robby, an expression of won-
der and expectancy shrouding his
smiling countenance, was ushered into
the office of President Ebbets in his
Flatbush baseball emporium. There
Mr. Ebbets was awaiting his 'arrival,
with a speech in one hand and a
Brooklyn Baseball club check in the
other.
With all the eclat, or whatever, it is
with which Colonel Ebbets always
touches up his ceremonies, Robby was
presented with a check callng for
$5,000. This little token of the esteem
in which Colonel Ebbets and his as-
sociates hold Robinson was gratefully
accepted by your uncle Wilbert, and,
without any tears in his eyes, he de-
posited the valuable slip of paper deep

It's pink-watch for it.
Call 600 for expert typewriting.
O. G. Andres for shoe repairing. 222
S. State. 'Phone 1718-J. tues-eod
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up. Chapman,
Jeweler, 113 South Main St. tues-eod

Desion street. Phone 212-J.
orders for fine piano tuning.

COLLAR
I5e Each
CEO. P. IDE4 CO., Makers, TROY, N. Y.
Llso '&Mkers of Ide Shirts

AN IDEAL
STUDENT'S SWEATER
JACKET
Most admirably adopted for study jack-
et and class sweater.
Made of special quality worsted, in
Navy BIue, Gray. Black or Maroon.
Has two pockets, and pearl buttons,
No. lOCP Jersey - Five Dollars
Catalogue showing our complete line
of Jerseys and Sweaters mailed on re-
quest.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS. Inc.
121 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mich.

APEIGreatest 0t"AUsLOVE"
Chapter Three , of Gloria's Romance
Another chapter of the
ig, I, ' million-dollar Rupert Hughes film
novel, Gloria's Romance, is
Presented b GeoweKleine.ghere. Bewi tching Billie atl rK.'': wthR igfdA
Supported by HENRYKOLCER, Burke is shown in magnfi-
UEcent gowns, amid new sur-
roundings, entangled in _:.
more unusual adventures. Gloria's Romance is
unfolding like a fairy tale. Mystery, love and 77
All hate begin to make their presence felt. The
story grows more absorbingly interesting with
''ameach new chapter. The production is elab-
orate, the acting superb. You can't afford;
to miss it. See chapter three, with a full "
synopsis of what has gone before.
BEGINNING AT THE ; _

ARCADE

THEATRE

Regelar Five Reel Feature Program in Addition Admission 15C

i

Soph Lits- Issue
Call forGridders
The soph lits are on the warpath.
They will hold their first pow wow on
Ferry fieldthisafternoon. Time, 4
o'clock. Place, the intramural club-
house. Purpose, to hold deep council
and lay plans for absconding with the
campus championship football title.
Chances for the successful consumnia-
I lN A "%,T XTid T TTI

University
MAYNARD STREET

school.

of Music

ANN ARBOR

Courses under Expert Instructors in Singing - Piano - Organ -
Violin - Violoncello - Viola - Harp - Band Instruments
History -- Harmony - Public School Music, etc.

The pink extra will be on the streets
immediately after the M. A. C. game
Saturday. Complete account of the
battle.
%X A t"NTr T' Tms t

I

DR. ALBERT A. STANLEY, Director

BYRL FOX BACHER, Dean of Women

UAN YOU IAIEN IT r
-By The Dictaphone

ALBERT LOCKWOOD, Head of Piano Department
THEODORE HARRISON, Head of Vocal Department

SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, Head of Violin Department
EARL VINCENT MOORE, Head of Organ Department

11

II

Gee, but that Yost is a tough guy!
Grrrrrrrr-a regular wildcat! And
tlat's no kid.
x e may look real calm and angellic
lk e when he's riding around in that
automobile of his, and he has a sort of
a sweet, innocent-like smile on his
face when be poses for pictures-but
you can't tell a thing by that. Not a
thing!.
And then, too, if you'd happen to be
looking his way when Yost is sizing
up young Fielding H. Jr., with a proud,
paternal look in his eye, you'd think
the old coach was just a mild, good-
natured, fatherly sort of chap. But
you can't tell a bit more about his dis-
position from that, no siree, not a bit!
You've gotta be right down where
the "Hurry up" man works to get a
real line on him. You know you can't
tell a thing about a street car con-
ductor until you see him collecting
nickels, and you can't draw any hasty
judgments about a faculty man until
you see him in his class room. Well,
it's the same way with a football tutor
-you've got to pipe him off when he's
teaching 'em football. .

Coach Yost wants to beat the Ag-
gies! Of course, all of us want to see
them soundly walloped, but the coach
has an extra strong desire. He's
looking for a stiff game-he says so.
Yost has seen about seven of that cow-
college crew in action in football togs,
and he knows what he's talking about.
And just because he doesn't want to
drop that game, the coach is putting
forth every effort to whip a machine
into shape which will drag those green
and white Aggie jerseys around Ferry
field so hard that the color never will
fade out of the grass-and that's why
he's tough!
Eggert was knocked cold on the field
the other day. Tuthill worked over
him for some time, and because it was
getting rather late, the trainer sent the
boys into the clubhouse. Yost came
over to join the little group around the
fallen gridder. Then he noticed that
his men had been sent into the show-
ers. He looked at Eggert on the
ground, then he looked at his depart-
ing footballers, then at Tuthill.
"Here Tut," complained the coach,
"what the deuce did you call off scrim-
mage for., He's still breathing!"

Matle P. Cornwell
Instructor in Drawing
Alice Evans
Instructor in Physical Culture
Mel Gillespie
Instructor in Guitar, Banjo and Mandolin
Frances L. Hamilton
Instructor in Piano
Nora C. Hunt
Instructor in Singing
Mrs. Anna Schram-Imig
Instructor in Singing
Ada Grace Johnson
Instructor in Singing

Lucile Johnson
Instructor in Harp
Maude C. Kleyn
Instructor in Singing
Edith Byrl Koon
Instructor in Piano
Martha Merkle
Instructor in Piano
Lee Norton Parke-
Instructor in 'Cello

Helen A. Showerman
Instructor in Piano
Otto J. Stahl
Instructor in Piano and Theory
Harrison A. Stevens
Instructor in Piano
Nell B. Stockwell
Instructor in Piano
Kenneth N. Westerman
Instructor in Singing
Anthony J. Whitmire
Instructor in Violin
Wilfred Wilson
Instructor in Wind Instruments.
Marion Olive Wood
Instructor in Physical Culture

I

Florence B. Potter
Instructor in Public
Mrs. Mable Ross-Rhead
Instructor in Piano'

School Music

II

For Catalogue or for Special Information Please Call at the Office or Address

I

CHARLES A. SINK, Secretary

I

Students may elect regular courses leading to graduation or they
one special suibject.

may elect some

r e m" "
i

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