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October 19, 1913 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1913-10-19

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

S AND CHLEER
R)IFE NEEDS.

vi

1

iCe

M.9i ian

DailyFL TA D~

i

Vol. XXIV, No. 18.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SNDA OCTOBER 19, 1913.

PRICE FIVE

1

M. A.C'S TEAM
AVENGES ALL
PASTDEFEATS
Macki i Machine Outclasses Yost's
Aien ini Spite of Open Attack
Uncorked In 1ast
Quarter.
16NOMiNY OF BLANK SCORE
SAVED MICHIGAN BY FLUKE
Variety of Attack nixed With Fine
Teamwork Responsible For
12-7 Score.
The best football eleven ever turned
out from M. A. C. won revenge for all

* * * * * * * * *
GRIDIRtON RESULTS. *
* By Courtesy of Huston Bros. *
S-o-. *
* WEST *
* Michigan 7, M. A. C. 12. *
* Iowa 6,, Chicago 23. *
* Illinois 37, Northwestern 0. *
* Minnesota 0, Nebraska 7. *
* Wisconsin 7, Purdue 7. *
* Vanderbilt 33, Henderson 0. *
* EAST.*
* Yale 37, Lehigh 0. *
* Pennsylvania 28, Brown 0.
* Syracuse 0, Princeton 13.
* Cornell 10, Bucknell 7.
* Army 7, Colgate 6. *
* Carlisle 6, U. of Pittsburg 12. *
* Harvard 47, Holy Cross 7. *
* * * * * * * * * * *
Mullendore's Condition is Improved.
The condition of W. C. Mullendore,
'14, who was taken ill with diptheria
on Thursday is much better, and he is
expected to be about the campus again
within the next ten days or two weeks.
The doctor in charge has the case
entirely under control, and no new cas-
es have been reported.
ALL-FRESH FROLIC
WITH COLLEGIANS,

CRITICS MAY READ -SOPHS WHITEWASH
COMEDY CLUB PLAY1 VERDANT YEARLINGS
------ I

Winning Production in Conipetitlon
to Be Submitted to Audience
of N. X. Play"right,
IDA VID BELASCO SHOWS INTEREST
For the first time in the history of
Michigan dramatics a play written and
produced by Michigan students may
be read before an audience of N w
York playwrights and managers.
Whether this is done or not will de-
pend upon the outcome of the cornpe-
tition for a production to be given by
the Comedy club this winter.
A prize has been offered by the mnn-
agement of the Comedy club for a pkv
to be given as their annual play. Eiit
plays, two from alumni, are fnow in
the hands of the selection committ-e,
and one or two more are expected
fore the competition closes next Fri-
day evening. These plays which haye i
already been received show gutr
,promise, and Prof., Strauss expr
himself as highly pleased with tiIem.
If a play is submitted that is capa-
ble of being produced by the club, the
author will receive $100 in gold. If
the club is unable to use the play a
prize of $25 will be given, but from

.i

past defeats yesterday when it fought
its way to a 12 to 7 victory over Mich-
igan.
Bitter as is the pill to Michigan, the
fast and powerful Macklin machine
literally outclassed the Wolverines in
the annual intra-state battle on Ferry
field. Only for one fleeting second did
the goddess of victory hover over the
Maize and Blue standard before her
lot was finally cast with the warriors
from the up state institution.
In the last moments of play, when
watches were counting the unconsum-
ed time by seconds, Michigan opened a
line of attack that nearly won the
game. But fortune favored the visiting
eleven and what might have turned
the occasion into a lucky but welcome
victory for Michigan, served only to
emphasize the bitterness of defeat.
With the ball on the 35 yard line,
after Bastian had saved Michigan the
ignominy of a blank scoreboard, the
Wolverines negotiated a forward pass
that placed the leather on the Agricul-
turists' 35 yard line. A futile attempt
to pierce the M. A. C. line, and Michi-
gan again used the pass. The ball
soared high and Lyons raced to get it.
For a brief second the oval rested on.
his finger tips scarcely two yards from
the goal line, and then he was borne
down by the Green and White players
and the only chance to snatch a victory
was lost.
That the warriors from M. A. C.
were formidable was apparent from
the very start of the contest. The
Farmers took the ball on the kick-off,-.
and then by a powerful line of attack
that showed the machine at its well-
oiled best, started a straight march for
the Michigan goal.
Julian, the crack Aggie fullback,
found holes awaiting him in the line.
The Michigan flankmen found them-
selves boxed on the end attacks, and
largely due to the individual prowess
of the visiting fullback, the Farmers
advanced the ball well into the Wol-
verine territory. -f
Michigan braced successfully for al
time, and even forced a touchback over
the M. A. C. goal. With the ball in play
on the 20 yard line, Bentley's kick
soared to oneside and the ball went
to M. A. C. on the 20 yard chalk mark.
Once more Michigan stopped the at-
tack, and Bentley punted out of dan-
ger. Then two perfectly executed for-
ward passes, Gauthier to Henning, and,
Gauthier to Blacklock put the pig-
skin on the 2 yard mark. It was Jul-
ian who cArried the ball across on a
terrific plunge. Blake Miller, how-
ever, failed to add the point for a goal.l
Then in the second quarter, Michi-
gan pulled herself together and battled
more on even terms with the visitors.
All during the period, the ball shuttled
from team to team, with each eleven
kicking when necessary. Once during
this period Michigan tried a series of>
passes, but the plays were every one;
broken up by the alert men of Macklin.
When the quarter ended neither team1
(Continued on page 6.)t

Oudiiumidered 3 ti 2 Second Year Men
. oncentraie Forces and Win in
22 Minutes.
NO INJURL ES ARE REPORTED.
Defeating the freshmen by a score
of S to 0, in one of the krettiest and
cleanest fought fall scraps in years,
the sophomores easily established their
supremacy over the first year men at
Ferry field yesterday morning. For
the second time in the history of the
contests, the sophomores made.a clean
swep of the whole fracas, the class
of 1914 being the only other one to
si,h precedents and whitewash their
emerald painted opponents.'
Although outnumbered by the fresh-
men 3 to 2, by concentrating their forc-
es on the center pole, the sophs were
able to make better use of their num-
bers and after a little more than 10,
minutes of lively fighting, C. B. Gild-
meister, '1E, was boosted up over the
the heads of the freshmen, and in less
than",0 seconds, he had secured the
"M" bann'er. It took two more minutes
to get the first end pole flag, and 8
minutes for the last flag. The whole
contest lasted less than 22 minutes.
H. P. Luther and E. J. Dillman, '1GE,
were he other successful pole climb-
er.
The cane spree was won by the soph-
omoes by a score of 14 to 12. Fourt
pairs of contestants struggled ten
minutes without a decision.{
No serious injuries were reported.t
Aside from'a few petty skirmishes on
the way to Memorial hall, no hazing
was in evidence. Student councilmen
were on hand, and effectually put the
iemm on raps as soon as they be-
gan.

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* * * * * * * * *
ITHLETIC ANAGERy 7;
RESULTS.
-0-
Baseball' Manager-Walt. Em-
Mons.
Track Manager-Charles A.
Crowe.
Assistant Baseball lVjanagers-
Percy Crane and Chester H.
Lang.
Assistant Track Managers-Em-'
met F. Connely and Beresford
Palmer.
, , ,* * * * * ~* *

*
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PARALYZED
BLOW ON'

d

Whole Backfield Stars in a Rompaway
Which Rolls Up Score
of 79-0.
DOUGLAS MAKES MANY ('HANGES.
While the Michigan Varsity fought a
grueling battle on Ferry field, the All-
Fresh eleven had a merry frolic in
Hillsdale. -.A time limit seemed to be
the only drawback for the embryo Var-
sity players, for nothing but the final
whistle stopped them and at the end
of the game the scorers who had not
broken their knife blades notching
sticks, announced the score to be 79 to
o in favor of the Michigan youngsters.
In the first quarter of the romp-
away, Coach Douglas sent his strong-
est eleven against the Baptists and 23
points were scored, three touchdowns,
two goals and a drop kick by Splawn
from the 25 yard line. In the second
quarter the yearlings rested up a lit-
tle and only scored seven points. In
the third quarter Douglas gave, his
subs a chance to play and 13 points
were added. With the original lineup
back in the game for the final period,
the game degenerated into a footrace
and the count was brought up to 79.
The work of the Michigan backs fea-
tured the game. Maulbetsch plunged at
will, and Calvin and Ziger tore off sub-
stantial gains. Splawn added his quo-
ta of yards, but his kicking didn't fea-
ture the game. He didn't need to kick.
Coach Douglas made so many chang-
es that the scorers gave up an attempt'
to keep track of them. The lineups1
that started the contest follow:--
All-Fresh Hillsdale
Craven ..........,. L.E. ...... Bower
Finkbeiner........ L.T. .....Roberts
Rehor ............. L.G. .....L.Loukes
Neiman...........C. ...... Wilson
Skinner ........... R.G. .......Mason
Pierce............ R.T.........Stonel
Huebel ............R.E. ...... DeLapp1
Ziger............. Q........Pullen
Calvin............L.H .. A. Wilson1
Maulbetsch (C).....F.B. .... Beck (C)
Splawn........... R.H. ...... Barber
Final score-All-Fresh 79, Hillsdale
0; score end of first quarter, All-FreshE
23, Hillsdale 0; score end of first half,
All-Fresh 30, Hillsdale 0; score end of
third quarter, All-Fresh 43, Hillsdale,
Organize Campus Fire Department.
A campus fire department is to be
organized to co-operate with the city
fire department in extinguishing fires
in university buildings and other,
buildings near enough to endanger
them. - -

Senior Homeops Choose Officers.
The senior homeop class met Satur-
day morning and elected the following
officers: president, R. S. Ideson; vice-
president, Miss Bessie Coffin; secre-
tary, Rollins Hadley; treasurer, Ben-
jamin Saulder; historian, F. J. Phil-
lips; athletic manager, D. B. Hagger-
man. .
The election in the junior medic
class, scheduled for yesterday morn-til t
Monday morning at 11:o .i o'clock in
University hospital.
VARSITY MANAGERS
POLL SMALL VOTE
Walter Emmons, baseball manager;
Charles A. Crowe, track .manager;
Chester H. Lang and Percy Crane, as-
sistant baseball managers; Emmet F.
Connely and Beresford Palmer, as-
sistant track managers were the re-
sults of yesterday's light vote for
Varsity managerial offices. Campus
campaigning was distinctly absent
throughout the contest.
Polling was heaviest early in the
morning, more than two thirds of the
vote being cast before 10:00 o'clock.
Only 542 votes were cast for baseball
manager, 320 of which went to Em-
mons. Crowe receiVeA4b tes out of
559 cast for track manager. Crane and
Lang received 331 and 271 ballots re-
spectively for assistant baseball man-
ager -out of a total of 1,003 votes. Of
974 votes for assistant track managers
Connely got 278, Palmer 246.
This light vote was due to the polls
closing at noon because of the foot-
ball game.

the standard of the work already stO-
mitted it seems very probable that the
larger prize will be won.
The management of the club has
been in communication with Mr. David
Belasco all summer, as an outcome of
which he has promised to get the prize
production before an audience of some
of the nation's most noted critics. An
excerpt from a letter of Mr. eico
speaking for the New York managers
says, "We shall be very glad to read
the play for which you offer the prize."
It is also unofficially stated that if the
critics are satisfied the play will be
numbered among the regular Belasco
productions.
FIRST ISSUE OF GARGOYLE
CONTAINS M AY FEATURES.
The initial number of The Gargoyle
which appeared yesterday is filled with
interesting features, artistic and liter-
ary. Charles Smith, Harold Upjohn,
and Alan Honey have contributed sev-
eral able illustrations, and Leo Bur-
nett has presented his conception of
this year's freshmen as a cover design.
Owen Winter's sh-ort story, "The
Singe of the Candle,'""The Scintillator,"
revived from the columns of The Mich-
igan Daily, and the usual jokes and
humorous editorials complete the writ-
ten articles of the first dumber of The
Gargoyle.
ROBERT COLLEGIE STUD EINTS
RE(GISTEREI) AS ENGIN EERS
Three students from Robert College,
Constantinople, have entered the en-
gineering department of the university
this year, due to the influence of Prof.
J. R. Allen. Aboul Hassan, of Shiraz,
Persia, has entered the freshman class,
Halouk Fikret, of Constantinople, is
a sophomore, and Demosthenes Bond-
jogkoglou, also of Contsantinople is
enrolled with the juniors.

MAUC.'S STAR

Miller, Tackled by Two Men, Rend
Unconscious Resulting in
Partial Loss of Speech
and Delirium.
CALLS SIGNALS WHILE HELD
TO TABLE IN CLUB-HO
ctitlett Strains 'Back Huseles;and
Be Out of Game For
Several Weeks.

At a late hour last night, Blake
ler, M.A.C.'s star half, was still ly
unconsciousat the Homeopathic
pital, as a result of a blow which
received when he was tackled w
carrying the ball on an end rur
yesterday's game.
The player was carried off the f
in a senseless condition, and w
simple methods failed to bring b
consciousness, he was taken to
clubhouse and attended by Dr. Che
Griffin, AL A. C.'s physician, Wl
lying there, Miller became delirih
and his struggles were so fierce t
four men were required to hold Y
to the table. For a short period
mumbled incoherent phrases, and c
ed signals but later was unable tb
ter a single word.
From the club house he was sent
the Homeopathic hospital by Drs. Gi
fin and Waldron, where an examir
tion was made by Dean Tyler Smi
Dean Smith said that though the
jured player's condition was serio
there was no immediate danger, a
that if no unforeseen complicatic
arose, he would be able to return
Lansing by the end of the week.
Miller was thrown to the ground
two tacklers,-his head stkking t
ground with such force that one pc
tion of his brain was temporarily pa
alyzed. Owing to this paralysis, Mill
is unable to make an articulate sou,
There was no farcture and the prol
bility of a blood clot developing is ve
slight.
James B. Catlett, Michigan's ha
back, suffered a strain of the upp
muscles of the lack in yesterda
game. Catlett's condition is mc
painful than dangerous.

Carroll. B. laff refereed, assisted by
James B. Craig. The officials had hard
work keeping the large crowd back,
but Arthur W. Kohler, chairman of the
rush committee, expressed himself as
well satisfied' with the way both the
contestants and spectators observed
the rules.
VARIEi) MUSICAL PROGRAM
ARRANGED FOR UNION TOI)AY.
The program at the Union this af-
ternoon consists of the following num-
bers: Michigan songs led by Waldo
Fellows, piano solo, William Bailey;
vocal solo, Kingsley Gould; selections
by Mandolin club; vocal solo, Harold
Granger; and instrumental trio, Gerald
Strong, Frank Wheeler and "Ike"
Fisher.
The program begins at 3:00 o'clock
and all Union members are urged to
come out and get acquainted. Refresh-
ments consisting of cider and dough-
nuts will be served In the very near
future speakers of note will be added
to the program each week. -
B, F. Mills to Speak on "Jean Valjean."3
Benjamin Fay Mills, of Detroit, will
speak on "Jean Valjean " at the Whit-
ney Theatre at 4:00 o'clock this after-
noon, under the auspices of the Y. M.
C. A, This program will replace the
regular 6:30 o'clock lecture. Special
music will be furnished by Kingsley
Gould, Russel Aulman, George McMa-
hon and Dwight Jennings.

f
c
t

Educational Club to Meet Monday.
Educational club will hold its first'
meeting of the year -Monday evening
at 7:00 o'clock in Tappan hall. Pro-
fessor Calvin 0. Davis will speak on
"The Meaning of Education Today."
The purpose of the meeting is primariv,
ly to stimulate student interest in the
club and in the cause of education.
It is not necessary to take a course in
education in order to belong to the
club. Special efforts will be made to
increase its membership. Committees
for the coming year will be appointed.
Prof. Camipbell Writes Trwo Papers.
"Constitution of Steel" is the title of
a paper written by Prof. E. D. Camp-
bell, director of the chemical depart-
ment. The article was read at the
British Iron and Steel Institute which
was held in Brussels during the first
week in September.
He also wrote an article entitled
"Constitution of Portland Cement
Clinkers," which appeared in the Au-
gust number of the Journal of Indus-
trial and Engineering Chemistry.
Senior Advisers Give Lits Reception.
Fresh lits will meet with their senior
advisors at the reception to be tender-
ed to the newcomers at the Union
next Wednesday evening from 7:00 to
8:30 o'clock: If possible, the seniors
should get in touch with their prote-
ges beforehand and arrange to escort
theni to the Union. Besides eats, there
will be informal talks and music.

POSTPONE PA DEREWSKI RE cITAL
Artist's Illness Forces Management to
Give up Date of October 22.
A telegram just received states that
on account of serious illness, the ap-
pearance of Ignace Jan Paderewski,
announced for October 22, will have to
be postponed for a few days. An-
nouncement 'of the new date will be
made as soon as possible.
Catholic Students to Hold Smoker.
Catholic students club will hold its
regular annual smoker Monday even-
ing at 8:00 o'clock in St. Thomas hall.
M.1T. Cavanaugh will act as toastmas-
ter-and a program of talks, music and
songs has been arranged including
Bishop E. D. *Kelly, Mayor McKenzie,
Coach Yost, Trainer Steve Farrell, and
Prosecuting Attorney Burke. All Cath-
olic students, whether members of the
club or not, are invited to attend.
Titus Writes for Peoples' Magazine.
"The Sacrifice Play," a novel ap-
pearing in the October issue of Peo-
ple's magazine was written by Harold
Titus, '11. Several of his stories have
been published .in Collier's Weekly.
Titus was elected managing editor of
The Michigan Daily for the year 1911-
12, but was forced to resign on ac-
count of ill health.

I

Pre: byterian Church

Corner Huron and
Division Street

LEONARD A. BARRETT, MINISTER

Joseph W. Cochran will speak at
10:30 A. M

k I

Union Cuild
Series

ar 1D.is e, O.F., B.F.L
OF BUFFALO

First
Baptist Churci

To-night

Subject:

"Custom and Individuality"

7:45 P. M.

U

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