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December 19, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-12-19

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Submitted to Numerals
e; Veterans Will




j I

Eleven Names
t Committe

South African Aggregation Will Not
Take Western Trip; Insuf-
ficient Guarantees
Negotiations for the rugby game be-
tween the South African students of
the University and the Leland Stan-
ford University team have been broken
off as a resultof the decision made by
the Michiganders yesterday afternoon.
The reason given was insufficient
Several weeks ago the South
Africans petitioned the senate council
and were granted permission to make
the trip though not as a Michigan
team. At a later meeting the board
in control of athletics denied them the
privilege of going to the coast. Prac-
tice was continued, however, and had,
they made the trip the board would
probably have ruled them ineligible
to compete in Varsity athletics.
Brown Itet'ins Pattee, BasebaU Coach
Providence, R. I., Dec. 18.-Harry
E. Pattee, who has successfully coached
the Brow. university baseball team
for the last three years, renewed his
contract with the Brown Athletic as-
sociation, today, and will continue to
direct that branch of sport at that col-



Freshmen May Run in Penn Classic
and Some Indoor Meets
at Home
Coach Farrell is planning a fresh-
man mile relay team this season.
Steve liked the activities of the octet
of new men who ran between the
halves of the Washington game, and
is ofsthe opinion that he can develop
a -fast quartet of quarter milers out of
the assembly which appeared on the
occasion of Michigan's' run away.
If the plans of the coach work out
in practice, the yearling squad will
have an opportunity to exhibit them-
selves in the Penn relays at Phila-
delphia, and probably in one or more
Indoor meets in Waterman gym.
Four years ago saw the last oc-
casion of such a team among the fresh-
men. That year the freshmen seemed
to have a very enviable chance to lick
the best in the east over the favorite
distance, but on the date in question
Joe Ufer got lost for the time being
somewhere on Franklin field, so Michi-
gan's green contingent didn't run in
the freshman event. The authorities
were kind, however, and allowed the
team 'when finally herded, to run
against time, with the result that the'
V olverinenoutfit finished second and
received one of the cups.
The Penn relays are probably the
biggest track classic of the year, with
the exception of the intercollegiates.
Michigan's freshmen will have an op-
portunity to exhibit their wares
against the best in the east if such a
thing goes through.
Steve is basing his present hopes
for a fast yearling outfit, capable of
representation in such competition,
principally on two or three men. These
are Lawrence Butler, George (Joe)
Schuster, and Leign Hunt.
Butler is the speedster who cap-
tured the interscholastic 440 event
from a fast field on Ferry field last
June. The Indianapolis lad covered
the distance in 50 2-5 seconds, break-
ing the Michigan interscholastic rec-
ord thereby.
Schuster is nominally a half miler.'
He is from St. Louis, and has the dis-
tinction of being probably the best at
the distance that was ever turned out
from the Mound City. Like Butler,
Schuster is an athlete from whom
much should be heard before the sea-
son is over.
The third man who seems to be in
the same class with the other two is
from Washington, D. C. Hunt is not
well known this far west as yet, but
established a name in high school as
being about the best there was around
the capital schools last spring. This
is saying a good deal, as Washington
has a name of having turned out sev-
eral stars in the past few years.
Several other men on the list seem
to have almost as high reputations as
those mentioned, and the team which
the coach seems destined to turn out
should have much of the "swift" be-
hind it.
Heinle Miller Elected Penn Captain
Philadelphia, Dec. 18.-Henry J.
(Heinie) Miller was elected 1917 cap-
tain of the University of Pennsylvania
football team and will assume his new
honor immediately. This means that
Captain Miller and not former Captain
Mathews will lead the Red and Blue
against the University of Oregon at
Pasadena, Cal., New Year's day, al-
though Mathews will play.
Of the 26 letter men who cast bal-
lots for the new gridiron leader, 23
voted for Miller, and three for Ben
Derr, the big plunging halfback. The
election was made unanimous immedi-
ately, and Derr was the first to con-
gratulate the new captain.
Miller said that he wanted BobFol-

well, Dr. Charles Wharton, and "By"
Dickson, the present coaching staff, re-
tained. Miller is a brother of "Alfe"
Miller, who was captain of the Penn
eleven in 1909, and is the first Red and
Blue leader whose brother also had
that honor. He lives in Williamsport,
is 23 years old, and prepared for Penn
at Mercersburg academy,

The defeat of Ypsilanti by the Wol-
verine soccerites last Wednesday aft-
ernoon marked the close of the 1916
soccer season at Michigan. Unfor-
tunately the authorities could only
schedule two games, both with the
Normalites. The Wolverines won in
both contests.
The interesting thing about the 1916
aggregation is its cosmpolitan na-
ture. The team was composed of
seven native Americans, one Armen-
ian, two Greeks, and a Chinese stu-
dent. Through the graduation of
Cohen, Domboorajian, Kaufman, Pan-
ayotides, Tripolitis, and O'Brien, the
team will suffer the loss of all its vet-
erans. However, the remaining men
will form a strong nucleus around
which a strong team may be built.
Coach Peirsol has submitted the
names of 11 men to the committee
on numerals. These are: Plummer,
Liu, Snyder, Cohen, Domborrajian,
Panayotides, Kiefer, Kaufman, Tri-
politis, Brush, and O'Brien. From
present indications all the names ex-
cept that of O'Brien will be ratified
when the committee meets. O'Brien
ias already gained a set of numerals
this year since he played on the medic
al-eampus championship team.
The numerals will be formally dis-
tributed at a banquet to be tendered
to the soccer team soon after the
Christmas vacation.
0. S. Westerman Will Sever Connec-
tion With University
0. S. Westerman, who has been box-
ing and wrestling instructor in Water-
man gym for the past three years, an-
nounced yesterday that he would sever
his connection with work in the Uni-
versity at the end of February. He
has not yet made public his plans for
the future.
Mr. Westerman emphasised the fact
that boxing and wrestling instruction
:must be obtained before the end of
February by those who intend to en-
roll in his courses of instruction. The
months of January and February are
the high water marks of the year for
interest in these sports, and the coach
believes that men can do better work
at that time, coming between the sea-
son of fall and spring athletics.
Busy times in both sports will begin
immediately after vacation, and men
are urged to get to work at once in
order to get the advantage of a teach-
er. Starting Friday, Jan. 5, Mr. West-
erman will coach wrestlers every Mon-
(lay, Wednesday, and Friday evening
from 7 o'clock to 8:30 o'clock. The
fee for this term of two months will
be $5.00, and men may use full hour-
and-a-half periods at all scheduled
times. '

E. C. Patterson Picks Maulie for First
Team and Wallie Niemann
for Second
E. C. Patterson's All-Western elev-
ens will appear in this week's issue of
Collier's Weekly and the names of
two Michigan men will be among those
listed. Captain John Maulbetseh is
placed on the first team and Wallie
Niemann draws the center position on
the second eleven.
Minnesota draws the lion's share of
the honors when it comes to placing
men as no less than nine of the 22
men comprising the two elevens hail
from the big powerful conference
squad. Five of these are on the first
team which Collier's selects and the
remaining four on the second. Four of
the seven linemen on the -first team
go to Minnesota and Wyman of course
draws fullback assignment. Wyman
and Baston of Minnesota, are two Min-
nesota players that all western critics
seem to agree upon.
After Minnesota, Northwestern fol-
lows in the matter of 'placing the
biggest number of men, as three of the
Purple squad are mentioned. Driscoll
is Maulie's running mate in the back-
field and the other two Northwestern
men are found on the second team.
Three other colleges along with Mich-
igan have two men mentioned. Illin-
ois and Ohio have a pair of players
honored and like Michigan they are,
split between the first and second
teams. Notre Dame's two individuals
are both on the second team. Chicago
and Iowa have one man apiece and
both are on the first team.
Patterson's . All-Western elevens
which will appear in Collier's for De-
cember 23, follow:
First Team
Baston, Minnesota .............. End
Hauser, Minnesota ........Tackle
Higgins, Chicago ............Guard
Townley, Minnesota ...........Center
Sinclair, Minnesota ............Guard
Becker, Iowa ......... .. ...Tackle
Harley, Ohio .................... End
Macomber, Illinois.......Quarter back
Driscoll, Northwestern .....Half back
Maulbetsch, Mfichigan.......Half back
Wyman, Minnesota..........Full back
Second Team
Norman, Northwestern.........End
R. Petty, Illinois ............. Tackle
Ecklund, Minnesota ...........Guard
Niemann, Michigan...........Center
Bachman, Notre Dame .........Guard
Mayer, Minnesota .............Tackle
Bolen, Ohio ..................... End
Long, Minnesota.........Quarter back
Hansen, Minnesota .........Half back
Cofall, Notre Dame ........ Half back
Koehler, Northwestern .....Full back
We can paper that roomduring the
holidays. C. H. Major & Co. Phone
237. tf
Magazine subscriptions-Best club
offers at Wahr's Book Stores.
Try a Michigan Daily Want Ad.

Basketball Game'
Women's Qintent to Battle in Real
Contest This Afternoon
The women's basketball squad will
be given its first opportunity at a
real game at 4:50 o'clock this after-
noon in Barbour gym when the Juniors
and freshmen oppose the sophomores
and seniors in an "odd-even" contest.'
Each team will be composed of six
players, three under and three upper-
classmen. Miss Alice Evans, physical
director, will referee.
Practice has been increasing in
speed the last week, and the ancient
rivalry between the two pairs of sister
classes promise a lively fight. A large
part of the' squad will go on the floor
sometime during the game, but the
lineup at the start will probably be'
as follows
1917-1919. 1918-1920.
Lucille Duff, Clarissa Vyn,
Mildred Crissey. Agnes Kennedy
Doris MacDonald, Beulah Smith,
Eva Herzberg.........Elsa Erley
Katherine Mac-I
Ethel Glauz, Naughton,
Olga Shinkman.......Hazel Platt
Plans are being made by the Wrest-
ling club for an exhibition tourna-
ment to be given about Jan. 15. Other


fog warm and co
Lortable.wth a hi
storm collar th
covers the ears w
turned up. Go
weight, best qual
worsted, with
pocket on each sic
A good looking garm
and very serviceab

P-rice $00.5
Others, of course-send for bur catal
121 Wob dward Ave. Detroit,


Artistic Pictures make appropriate
Christmas Gifts. i Drop in and look
over ours tore for Xmas Suggestions.

the halves of basketball game,
boarding house league. The
of these exhibitidn matches ti
terest more students, who may 1
ent as spectators, in the boxin
Arrangements for this and for
hibition in the middle of Janu
still only tentative.
For live, progressive, up-to-d
vertising use The Michigan Dai

'lJack Frost
with his chilly blasts
and wear a

D e'ries Art Storve
2235S. MaIn

We have the
Asssortment of
Package candy



Holiday Service
We will be open during holiday vacation
and will do our utmost to serve you with
the best of meals.

Ann Arbor.



Many appropriate



Gift Boxes

621 Packard St


Make selection


Take Home
a Box of Christmas
Fresh Every Day from the Tea Room Kitchen
THE TEA ROOM is again ready to supply home-going
students with genuine English Plum Puddings and all kinds of
Decorated Cakes and Cookies, without which no Christmas
could be quite complete.

6xriz'r, O

p i'
v r

Pack and ship



Trouble to



7K ,.CB

Plum Puddings, 65c and $1.00.
English Tea Cakes, 50c each up.
Fancy Cookies, 20c dozen up.
Vienna Nut Rolls, 60c dozen up.
Viennese Pastry, 75c dozen up.
Bavarian Coffee Cake, 50c up.
Decorated Cakes and Tarts, 75o
Birthday Cakes, $1.00 up.
French Ice Cream, 50c a quart up.
Frozen Puddings, 80c a quart up.
Maple Mousse, 75c a quart up.
Timballs, 60c dozen up.
Large Pies, 35c each up.
Fancy Salads, 25c each up.
Fancy Sandwiches, 10c each up.
Pattie Shells, 60c a dozen.
Mixed Christmas Pastries, 50c a
box up.

+ 1
=, ". ;
c . _



Skates and Skating Shoes
A complete line of all the popular makes

Note These Modern Features
Visible writing, two color ribbon, universal
keyboard, backspacer, ball bearing carriage, alum-
inum frame, keyboards for foreign languages.
Weighs six pounds with special carrying case.
Nearly .oo,ooo in use. Price $5o.oo.
Your old typewriter will be taken in exchange.
I sell, rent, buy or exchange all makes of
high grade typewriters.
Expert cleaning and repairing a speciality.
Typewriting a n d Mimeographing

These are all made of ingredients that are fresh, pure and
of highest quality. Telephone your order if you wish. It will
be delivered exactly when desired. (Second Floor-Annex).

The supply is limited

so make your selection

O. D.
322 South State St.

(Over Batlimore Lunch)

oralty Aye. Next To Arcade Tbeea.fre


"Everything for the Typewriter"

5 I _


121 EastWashi

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Michigan menh
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