100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 06, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-06

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

, MICHIGAN'S

NEXT

OPPENEN

ST LETS MEN OFF WITH
.IGHT WORK ON FIELD
tius Has "Dummy" Scrimmages for
Line Men; Skinner
Hurts Arm

TEMPORARYTENNIS ISIXTY FRESH TO HOLD
FIRST SCRIMMAGE TOoAY
Coach McGinnis to Give Every Man

Captain Maulbetsch and his football
men escaped an actual bonifide scrim-
mage yesterday afternoon, but that
was about all that they did escape in
preparing for the Case game.
Line Coach Pontius staged another
one of his "dummy scrimmages" for
the benefit of the candidates seeking
positions on the forward wall, while
Coach Yost kept the rest of the men
charging up and down the field under
kicks. The linemen also shared in
this last mentioned drill and every-
one seemed ready to call it a full day's
work when the, coach sounded "taps."
Clarence Skinner suffered an injury
to his arm in the early part of the aft-
ernoon and will probably be out of the
game for some time. Trainer Tuthill
was not certain as to the exact nature
of the injury and could not tell ex-
actly how long Skinner would be on
the hospital list.
Tuthill stated that Weimann would
be in shape to play tomorrow against
Case, although Boyd will not be in con-
dition to get into the game.
The coach spent considerable time in
'running the men down the field under
kicks. Willard practiced kicking-off
and the line charged down under the
ball. This same formula was followed
with punts and some of the men almost
covered enough distance to qualify for
"Steve" Farrell's cross country squad.
The coaches spend considerable time
in trying to correct the faults that
they had detected in yesterday's game
against Marietta.
ATHLETIC MEN ASK STUDENTS
TO PROCURE BOOKS AT ONCE

"Howdy" Sherwood, Captain-Elec
Unable to Be Back Because
of Illness.
FALL TOURNEY BEGINS SOON
John Codd, '17, has been appointe
acting captain of the Michigan Varsit
tennis team in place of "Howdy
Sherwood, captain-elect.
Sherwood has written the Michiga
authorities stating that ill-health wi
prevent him from returning to An
Arbor and Codd has been selected t
fill this vacancy until further actio
is taken. Although Codd did not wi
an "M" last year, he is the senio

t
ad
ty
n
ll
n
o
n
in
r

member of the tennis squad and since
there are no "M" men in college, he
has received the position temporarily.
If Sherwood does not return to Mich-
igan next semester, it is probable that
the tennis squad will elect another
captain to replace "Howdy" and the
honor seemingly will be bestowed upon
an athlete who has yet to win his
first "M."
Captain Crawford, Mack and Switzer
graduated last June, leaving a big
handicap for the tennis men to face,
and now that Sherwood reports that
he will be unable to come back, it
means that Michigan's Varsity tennis
squad is confronted by a big problem.
Acting Captain Codd will assume the
duties of the office and begin working
upon the schedule at once.
The annual fall tournament which
was won by Ralph Oster last year,
will probably begin next week. Paul
Steketee has been selected as chair-
man of the fall event and definite
plans will be laid immediately. Further
announcement concerning the plans
of this tournament will be made in the
Michigan Daily.

o
tr
li
a
s
g
o
fe
c

Coach McGinnis will give his squad
f some sixty freshmen their first in-
roduction to college football when he
ines them up against each other this
fternoon in scrimmage.
Each man out will have a chance to
[how what he possesses in the way of
ridiron ability, 4s it is the intention
f the coach to use every one for a
ew moments at least.
"Mac's" squad is still unwieldly be-
ause of the number of new men who

Chance To Get Into the
Fight.

have been turning out daily. No cut
will probably be made until Just be-
fore the Ypsilanti contest.
The matter of suits is proving a dif-
ficult one to solve. Yesterday fully a
dozen men could not be equipped be-'
cause of lack of togs, and it is ex-
pected that this situation cannot be re-
lieved until the weeding process be-
gins.,
Bond, formerly of the University of
Pittsburg team, was out yesterday in
suit with the other men. Another man
who seems to have shown some stuff
to date is Kerr, former quarter on the
Central high school team of Duluth.
We guarantee personally all our
fountain pens. Complete stock of L.
E. Waterman, Conklin, Swan and Bos-
ton Safety pens. Haller & Fuller,
State St. Jewelers. oct4,5,6,7,8

|J. R. Purling, Rn Dow 11nby Auto
While crossing the streol at he cor-
ner of State nd South University av-
enue yesterday noon, James K. Dur-
ling, '19M, was run down by an auto-
mobile driven by P. iR. Cleary of
Ypsilanti. Aside from a I': scratches
Durling was unhurt.

Brass ash trays and match hold
at 25c and 50c while they last. Ha
& Fuller, State St. Jewelers.
oct4,5,6,7,
E. S. Jacobus' Five-Piece Orches
for dances, entertainments and c
certs. 520 N. Fifth Ave. Phone 14
wed,eo

EVERYONE

should know how to oper=
ate a typewriter and be able to write short-
hand. You are behind the times if you can't.
Lawyers
You will find shorthand and typewriting a
great help in your profession. Brief your cases
on the tvpewritter and they will be brief.
"Teachers
There is no more fascinating study than Gregg
Shorthand or Bookkeeping. Why not add themx

Easy
to
Fill

Students-f M 4
Use the Pen of MiltaryEfficiency

The boys at the front have to know "what's
what" in fountain pens. More Parkers are
used by the armies and navies ofthe world
than all fountain pens combined. So take
their advice and get a
,,UKPAIGuRCt
SAFETY Self-filler
iELE w-

Insure writing
efficiency for
thiecomingfall
and winter
term-see the
nearestParker
Pen dealer

As there are no holes in the wall through
which ink can escape to soil hands and
clothing, it can be carried flat, upside down,
in any position-it cannot leak-it's SAFE-
TY-SEALED.
Should an accident occur to filling mechanism it
changes from a self-filler to a non-self-filler
automatically -- another exclusive Parker
feature. Fills itself in two seconds -
merely press a button, which in itself
is safety-sealed.
All sizes-$2.50, $3.00, $4.00
and $5.00. Catalog free.
Parker Pen Co.
223 MillStreet
Sa nesvilie.
WIa.

to the subjects you can teach?
increase your opportunities.

It will greatly

FOUNTAIN PEN IN

Athletic coupon books are going out
of the athletic offices at a rather slow
rate. During the last two days the
booklets have been handed to claim-
ants at a rate of about one every ten
minutes during the first part of the
time and gradually getting slower.
According to the records at the
present time, about 5,000 books as a
total number passed out have been
tallied. This is a large number, but
there are certainly more to be called
for. With the Case game tomorrow the
athletic office will be rather busy and
it would be appreciated if those who
have not yet procured their books
would do so today at the earliest op-
portunity.
RED SOX FAVORITES IN
WORLD'S SERIES BETTING
New York, Oct. 5.-The Red Sox are
still heavy favorites in betting on the
outcome of the world's series. Back-
ers of the Dodgers were reluctant to
place their money at the 5 to 3 and
even smaller odds offered and are
holding out for 2 to 1. Many bets are
being made at 10 to 9 that Boston will
take the first game.

Hamilton Business College
State and William Sts.

-ddd

Absence of Yells

i

NarkedatGame
There was a marked absence of
cheering during Wednesday's game
with Marietta college. Perhaps this is
partly due to the fact that it was the
first game of the season, and probably
70 per cent due to the fact that there
was no cheer leader on hand to stir up
the pep. Even so, it seemed strange
to hear for the most part only hand-
clapping on a field and at a time when
heretofore thunderous "Yeas," steam-
rolling locomotives and titanic sirens
shook every window pane in Ann Ar-
bor.
When Case comes round to take her
annual licking the band and the cheer
leaders will all be on hand, and all
that will be lacking then to make the
team tramp on the Scientific boys will
be the regular old north stand gang.

Why do students send their soft wash home when our
prices for soft wash are very little ore than your
Parcel Post charges?
We darn your socks, sew on buttons, and do any reasonable mending FREE

- E

-A
f/
IIN

Call 600 for expert typewriting.
oct3 to 29

i)
s

With Price of Beef Soaring High
Yost Has Good Chance to Make Money

BUY A CASH CARD AND SAVE 10% ON YOUR LAUNDRY BILLS

Phone 2076 or 2077 and our wagon will call promptly

Over two tons, 4,488 pound

Is to be age show

's an increase of three pounds
5s.

exact, of Wolverine brawn was
shunted by Fielding Harris Yost into
the Marietta game Wednesday after-
noon in the shape of 25 perspiring foot-
ballists. With the price of beef on
the hoof soaring around eight cents
per pound, the Maize and Blue squad
would have netted the neat sum of
$359.04 if sold in the open market.
The smiling coach, during the prog-
ress of the afternoon's festivities, used
677 pounds of ends, 940 pounds of
tackles, 1,005 pounds of guards, 361
pounds of centers, 299 pounds of quar-
terbacks, 807 pounds of halfback and
359 pounds of fullbacks.
The team that took the field at the
first'kickoff was the heaviest that has
represented Michigan since the cham-
pionship aggregation led by "Bub-
bles" Paterson in 1913. It averaged
182 pounds and totalled up to five
notches more than a ton. The line
averaged 1911-2 pounds and the back-
field 166 pounds. This eleven out-
weighs the one that faced Cornell last
fall by 48 pounds, the average top-
ping last year's by- 4 pounds. Those
who have heralded the virtues of the
rangy type of lineman will be inter-
ested to know that the average weight
of this year's line is five pounds
higher than that of last season's luck-

I over 1911

I
mmmmm - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

i

The heaviest member of the squad
is, of course, "Fritz" Rehor, the port-
ly lineman. He tips the beam at nine

pounds more than an eighth of a ton.
His nearest rival is Godsell, the sopho-
more guard, who cashes in at 212
pounds. Other heavyweights are
Dunn, 209; Skinner, 203, and Willard,
202. The lightest man on the squad
is Zeiger, second string signal screech-
er, who agitates the beam slightly at
144 pounds. His nearest rivals for
the featherweight honors are "Red"
Johnson at 147 and "Cliff" Sparks at
155. The fourth lightest member of
the squad is a certain well-known
resident of the fair city of Ann Ar-
bor, John F. Maulbetsch by name.
The most ponderous aggregation
that Yost could place in the field would
average 196 pounds and would line up
as follows: Whalen and Peach, ends;
Skinner and Dunn, tackles; Rehor and
Goodsell, guards; "Willard, center;
Sharpe, quarter; McCallum and Bath-
rick, halves, and Smith, fullback.
His lightest team would average 162
pounds and would be composed of
these men: Dunne and Martens, ends;
McLachlan and Bathrick, tackles;
Biber and Howe, guards; Niemann,
center; Zeiger, quarter; Johnson and
Maulbetsch, halves, and Brazell, full-

r
X

1111111!1!1111fIlltll 111111 1111111111111111111 1 11 1 1 111 11 111 iii 1111111 !111111 1;111111 i 1 111 1111111111111111111! iii 1111 11111111111 111 t11 l tll l iIIi
rC b IDb /1W
Ifb:Csto V0an oceItsCItI ifo
the iew t cboot War
n4
In abbtfton to regutar service a [a carteIt offers luncheons
cspeclatlt repareb for two, anb caretu lxv chosen Ninners tor
fraternity or sorority g~roups;
CLe 1Delta 'Cafe promisesz to serve you well anO promptly
'fi LU 111<1Cafe state an I1achara

w

Wf o lw AIPW YWWV W " W

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan