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November 18, 1916 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-18

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




i s

Ann Arbor Garage
Phone 1101 206 W. Huron St.
General Garage work
including tire repairing.
"Prompt Service Our Motto"
------ ---- --

Official newspaper at the University of
Michigan. Published every morning except
Monday during the University year.
Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub-
scriptions: by carrier, $2.50; by mail, $3.00.
Want ad. stations: Quarrys; Students Sup-
ply Store; The Delta, cor. State and Packard.
Phones: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
John C. B. Parker........ .Managing Editor
Clarence T. Fishleigh......Business Manager
Conrad N. Church..............News Editor
Lee E. Joslyn................. .City Editor
Harold A. Fitzgerald. ......Sports Editor
Harold C. L. Jackson ........elegraph Editor
Verne E. Burnett............Associate Editor
J. E. Campbell.... Assistant Business Manager
C. Philip Emery...Assistant Business Manager1
Albert E. Horne. .. Assistant Business Manager
Roscoe R1. Rau..... Assistant Business Manager
Fred M. Sutter.... Assistant Business Manager
Editor-Harry 1. Carey
Managers-R. R. Rau, F. 3. Sutter
Assistants- -Roy H. Fricken, Bruce
Millar, H. L. Louis, J. E. Robinson


Former All-American Backfield
Also Makes Successful Col-
f lege Coach


Cafe In Connection

Hot and Cold Running Water

Service, First Class

When Michigan and Pennsylvania
met this afternoon two of the greatest
exponents of open play clashed. Fol-
well has abolished Penn's old style of
straight football and has drilled them
in open play and forward passing
until they present one of the most
formidable examples of open work.
Foiwell played his first college
football at the school he is coaching.
He played in the backfield during the
years of '05, '06, and was captain of
the 1907 team which defeated Mich-
igan 6-0 on a disputed goal.

1111111111111111111111111111illllll1i1111! 111111111111111111111till lillI1111111111111111111111t11 p
Shoe Repairing
with the price of leather going up why not try a pair of
Neolin Soles which wear longer than leather or rubber
Put on at
I- -
Paual's PaeI
611 E. William St.



New Management
Murnan & McIntyre


Rates: $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00

1 i

You'll Look
'A Personage"

Instead of
"Among ThosePresent"
In Our
Dress Suit
Our "College Chap Eton" Dress Suit is the
smartest, softest, "waistiest" Evening Suit
that ever graced a back or made a chin tilt
itself higher.


Today's game with Pennsylvania
was the most significant contest
played by the 'Varsity this fall. It
marked the end of the 1916 football
season. It determined how the past
season will be regarded by future
generations of Michigan students. It
closed the sixteenth year of Yost at
Michigan, and it ushered out the ca-
reer of one of Michigan's greatest
football players, Captain John Maul-
It is well for Michigan students to
remembertthatitrwas Pennsylvania
who came to the rescue of the 'Var-
sity in 1906, the Quakers being the
first big eastern University to make a
permanent place for the Wolverines
on her football schedule. Since that
time, Michigan has played ten games
with Pennsylvania, each team having
won four, two contests being fought
to scoreless ties.
Today's gamewas the decisive con-
test of the 1916 schedule. It also
marked the close of Yost's sixteenth
season at Michigan, and it found the
Wolverine gridiron wizard at the
height of his power in developing
fighting football elevens from his raw
western material.
And lastly, this Pennsylvania game
we watched today marked the last ap-
pearance in a Michigan uniform of
Johnny Maulbetselh, one of the great-
est football players who ever wore the
Maize and Blue of Michigan. For
three years Maulie has been the ter-
ror of the east and west, and today
only added one more day to the long
list which already included the Har-
vard game, his choice for All-Ameri-
can, and half a dozen other battle
fields wlhere his presence alone sent
the Michigan band down the field at
the close of a bitterly fought game,
playing "The Victors."
It was a great game, and our hats
are off to our 'Varsity, to the Penn-
sylvania team, to Coach Yost and
lastly to John Maulbetsch. We have
cheered them on the gridiron, and
our best wishes go with them.
Will Jaulie Be
All-American ?

338 S. State
4 N
Enjoy Your Clothes!
Have that new Autumn and Winter Suit and Overcoat
made especially for you from your own fabric selection
and according to the style which harmonizes with
your own personality.
Be measured-NO W!
369 S. Main 814 s. State
Fine Taloring.
223 S. Maui

_ .,
' °

.. ..
. - .
i- s-.'- :

Photo by Daines
"Tad" Wieman
Left Tackle

"Demon Dutchman" Shows
Form This Year Than
Ever Before


Brandegee -Kincaid Clothes
Price $40 and $45
Silk Hats, Silk White Waistcoats, Silk Hose,
Knitted and Silk Reefers, Pique Dress Shirts,
Silk and Washable Dress Ties, Dress Gloves
and every "etcetera" for the gay goer.
Get a pair of those new White Silk Clock
Hose, a DOLLAR the pr.
Tinker & Company
Clothes, Furnishings & Hats for
Cor. S. State & William Sts..

Will Captain Johnny Maulbetsch be
considered this fall when the foot-
ball critics are seeking candidates
for their All-American elevens?
The answer to this question is un-
deniably "yes."
Maulbetsch has played the greatest
football this year that he has ever
shown in his life. Last week against
Cornell, Maulie gained so much
ground that his work in that one
game entities him to serious consid-
eration. Zeiger was using the cap-
tain on an average of six or seven
plays out of ten and the Wolverine
leader was making good.
Maulbetsch was almost the unani-
mous selection of the critics in 1914
for left half. Last year he was
picked by only a few as he did noth-
ing spectacular. Poor Maulie
couldn't. The porous line that strug-
gled for the Maize and Blue wouldn't
even give him a chance.
This year the Dutchman has been
showing all of his characteristic
form of two years ago. On defense
he is a 100 per cent better. player
than he was two years ago. His
tackling has been hard and sure and
he isn't the type of defensive man
that waits for the plays to come his
way. On breaking up passes Johnnie
has shown much better skill than he
did last year and the year before,
and in addition he has developed the
habit of receiving long throws him-
self with the greatest of skill.

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