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October 24, 1914 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-24

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Michigan

Daily

SUIT-TRIBE
IO
$2.50

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914.

PRICE FIVE CE

, ..,.

a

NO HOPE
RY TODAY.

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m , r _ - z , ,, fl!
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S(Ontelassed

e Seasoned
Eleven

SPEEDY BATTLE WITH
ON IN GOOD CONDITION
Lusty Boot and Forward
Sums up Michigan's
Chances in Game
By F. M. Church.
JSE, N. Y., Oct. 23.-Field-
st expects to lose the Syra-
e on the Orangemen's field
afternoon.
and open football are Mich-
y hopes in this first clash
rn elevens for the present
will be the Wolverine full-
or his forward passing
bring victory to the Maize
f anything does, and for this
battle tomorrow afternoon
open one.
the gloomy predictions of
gan coach, betting odds on
ame are even tonight, al-
re is very little money being
>n the contest. The few
adherents in this eastern'
Killing to back their team,
betting is being done finds
ng to meet the demands of
ain Syracuse supporters.
acuse gridiron, noted for its
iry condition, is dry tonight
is every indication that the
s will battle on a fast field
afternoon. On this feature
,an men are placing their
with a muddy field the heav-
men would have a decided

TODAY
Football, All-Fresh vs. Alma, Ferry
field, 2:30 o'clock.
Chess and Checker club meeting,
Michigan Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Union membership dance, Michigan
Union, 9:00 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Cosmopolitan club meeting, new rooms
in Press building, 4:00 o'clock.
"Y" Majestic meeting; Chase S. Os-
borne speaks at 6:00 o'clock, Dr.
Norman E. Richardson at 6:30
o'clock.
Rev. Robert O. Matthews speaks, First
M. E. church, 7:30 o'clock.
Chase S. Osborne speaks, Presbyte-
rian church, 6:30 o'clock.
OSBORNE T1MK
THREE ,TALKS H
Candidate For Governorship Plans on
Spending Sunday Making
Lectures in Ann
Arbor
POLITICS WILL NOT BE DEALT
WITH IN ANY OF ADDRESSES
Subject of Lectures Include Citizen-
ship and His Extensive Trip
Around World

SOCCER MEN DRAW
Ped1agogues, Presenting Strong De..
fense, Prevent Invaders
from Scoring
MeC ALL'S PLAY FE ATURES.GAME
Inability to boot the ball effectively
on numerous occasions when within
scoring distance, caused Coach McCall
and his soccer proteges to come out
of their struggle at Ypsilanti yester-
day afternoon in a scoreless tie.
Michigan's team bombarded the ped-
agogues' territory in the greater part
of the contest, and not only its fail-
ure to squeeze in a tallying kick at
an opportune moment, but the fact
that the teachers surrounded their
goal incessantly, was responsible for
the result. The Normalites were on
the defense from start to finish and
the superior playing of McCall's men
p,roved unavailing when they pressed
toward the uprights.
'McCall, playing one of the forward
positions, easily featured the contest
with his work at tricking the oppos-
ing men. His clever side-stepping
stood out prominently throughout the
tussle. On several occasions McCall
threatened the enemies' goal and once
the ball bounded off the post which,
on account of the unregulated dis-
tance between the uprights, prevented
at least one score.
Dombooragien, t right halfback,
ran McCall a close second for honors
of the day, He also displayed consid-
erable knowledge of the soccer game,
outguessing his opponent several
times and'.dribbling the ball for long
distances without trouble. Fowler
did some excellent kicking and:
through his long drives Michigan was
able to keep the ball on Ypsi's grounda
most of the time.1
Gee, the Normal's center, sliowed up
to best advantage for his team, play-
ing hard and fast throughout the en-1
gagement.
The game was shortened from thei
regular 45 minute half's to 30 minute1
periods on account of an early sunset.
The lineup follows:-
Michigan (0) Ypsilanti (0)1
Reed.. .. ......G..........Wood.

be considerably out-
>verwhelmingly 'out-
s experience goes, to-
on. Coach O'Neil of
will send on to the
a, full team with the
of Seymour at quar-
eteran, however, will
pother third year man
L. Johnson, and the
will be slightly slow-

On the other 'hand, Yost will send
into the fray an eleven which will be
minus the majority of its veterans,
most of whom will see the game from
the sidelines. At ends will be seen
Benton and Whalen, both new men to
the positions and concededly weak in
the fact of the tried opposition which.
they will be forced to face. Zieger,
who seems destined to start at quar-
terback, will be another decidedly
weak spot in the Wolverine machine.
The injured Reimann will probably
start in his old place at left tackle,'
shoving Watson into Rehor's guard.
The big lineman will probably be giv-
en a chance, however, before the game'
Is over. Dunne and Staatz are both
in poor physical condition, and Train-
er Farrell reported tonight that he
doubted that they would be able to
get into the fray, even though they
were sorely needed.
Yost tonight announced that he was
still intending to start Johnny Lyons
at right halfback. Lyons is one of the
few men on the Michigan machine
who played agains the Methodists last
year, Captain James Raynsford, Mc-
Hale, Cochran and Benton being the
others. When the Men of Yost won
their 43 to 7 victory over Syracuse
on Ferry field in 1913, Benton played
a fullback for a part of the game. This
year he will be seen at an end, and it
will be his second appearance at that
post. He participated in only a part
of the Aggie clash last Saturday at
a flank, and is still too new to 'the
post to make a good showing.
The following is the lineup which;
the respective coaches tonight an-f
(Continued on page 4) ,I

Chase S. Osborne, former governor
of Michigan, will address the mem-
bers of the Presbyterian church in an
open meeting at 7:45 o'clock tomor-
row evening. The subject of the ad-
dress will be "Some' Phases of Citi-
zenship."
Mr. Osborne is candidate for re-elec-
tion on the Republican ticket for gov-
ernor, having served his first guber-
natorial term in 1910-12. He was re-
gent of the university for many years
and resigned his position on the board
upon election ,to the governorship in
1910. After completing his. term as
state executive, Mr. Osborne took an
extensive trip around the world. He
made a special study of South Ameri-
ca and Africa and is known as an au-
thority upon subjects which deal with
those continents.
In addition to his address of the
evening, Mr. Osborne will speak at the
Y. M. C. A. meeting at 0:00 o'clock
tomorrow evening at the Majestic the-
ater, concerning his trip around the
world. This speech will precede the
regular Sunday evening address to be
delivered by Dr. Norman E. Richard-
son of Boston. Mr. Osborne will also
speak before the Christian Endeavor
Society of the Presbyterian church at
6:30 o'clock.
Mr. Osborne is widely known as a
virile speaker and it is believed that
his talks will prove popular with the
students and other alike. During his
stay in Ann Arbor, Mr. Osborne will
be the guest of Regent Junius E. Beal,
of he university.
LONG DISTANCE IQUAD PACES
SEVEN MILES IN 41 MINUTES
Forty candidates for the cross-coun-
try team ran against time yesterday
for the first time this season, their
course consisting of the rough roads
to Ypsilanti, a distance approximating
seven miles. The time of the faster
squad was 41 minutes.
Two groups, one led by Captain
Trelfa and the other by Floyd L.
Young, set out from Waterman gym-
nasium yesterday afternoon at 4:15
o'clock. A five minute handicap was
given the slower contingent and the
two squads arrived at their destina-
tion at the same time. Of the 40 start-
ers 32 completed the jaunt, five mem-
bers of the slower gang dropping out
before half the distance was covered.

Tripolitis.. ....RF
Van Dormselaar.. LF
Dombooragien, . . . RH
Fowler.. ......CH
Martin........... LH
Peirsol........... RF
McCall........... IR
Cohen ............ C
Walton........... IL
Ronein.........LF

ORANGE COACCH|N
OPTIMISTIC \MOOO
Gives Finishing Polish to Strategy
in Final Practice 3efore
Wolverine Tussle
JOHNSON TO PLAY FOR SEYMORE
(Special to The Michigan Daily)
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Oct. 23.-Light
practice in preparation for the Mich-
igan game was Coach O'Neil's pro-
gram for the 'Orangemen this after-
noon. After a hard scrimmage with
the freshmen yesterday, he decided to
give his heroes a rest in view of the
Wolverine struggle, which Syracuse
men and their coach look ,upon as an
easy battle for the Orange.
In spite of the fact that Seymore
will be out of the game, Coach O'Neil
does not seem worried as he has a
strong third year man in Johnson who
will take the veteran's place at quar-
terback. The practice this afternoon
was in the form of a polishing off of
rough edges. Johnson, new at the job
as a regular, although it is his third
year on the squad, was given the last
touches in the trick plays which have
been devised for the confusion of the
Ann Arbor men.
After the afternoon workout, the
squad went through an evening's work
at play in the class room, working on
the plays and receiving last pointers
from O'Neil. A signal quiz completed
the wrk and the final preparations.
MUST APPLY TODAY FOR SEATS
WITH CLASSES AT BIG GAMES
Distribute Cards to Penn and Cornell
Contests According to Years
Until 5:00 O'clockj
Athletic authorities state that it is
imparative that all applications for
tickets to the Penn game be in the
office by 5:00 o'clock this afternoon.
Applications coming in before that
time will be filled according to classes,
while others will be held until, all
other applications are filled. The au-
thorities will begin to. mail out tick-
ets the first of next week. .
More than 5,000 students have mail-
ed in their requests for tickets to the
Penn game, while. 7,000 tickets have
been sold to alumni and others. The
applications from students for tickets
to the Cornell game totals 4,500, and
alumni have applied for 2,500,
STUDENT INJURED AT YPSILANTI
Walter I. McKenzie Jostled From Rear
of Interurban Car
Walter I. McKenzie, '15L, was seri-
ously hurt early yesterday evening
when he was thrown from the rear
platform of an interurban car at Yp-
silanti.
McKenzie was a member of the
cross country team which ran from
Ann Arbor to Ypsilanti yesterday af-
ternoon. He was returning home on
the interurban and was jostled from
the car as it swung rdcund the curve
just this side of the interurban station.
He was thrown on his back and head
and was unconscious when picked up.
After being revived, he was brought
to Ann Arbor on a Michigan Central
train and was taken to the University
hospital. It was reported by the hos-
pital authorities early this morning
that he was suffering from bruises
and possible internal injuries.

CO01r.8rOCK

. Stuart
... McMillan
.......Wigent
.Tedrow
.Springer,
... Brundage
.Gordon
........ Gee
.Pearl
.Davis1

STAGE BATTLE FOR_
COMSTOCK TROPHY,
Crawford and Mack Slated to Play Off
Final Round of Tournament
on Ferry Field Courts
This Morning
SWITZER'S ATTACK SUCCUMBS
BEFORE CRAWFORD'S DEFENSE
Codd's Advantage in Service Offset
by Sureness of Opponent's
Ground Strokes
Play in the semi-final round of the
all-comers tennis tournament for the
championship of the University of
Michigan, and for the Comstock tro-
phy, was completed yesterday after-
noon when, C. Crawford and C. N.
Mack qualified for the finals by de-
feating J. S. Switzer and J. W.,Codd,
respectively.
Crawford and Mack will meet in
the final round on the Ferry field ten-
nis courts this morning at 10:00
o'clock. Athletic books will admit to
the match which is to be played on
the courts in front of the tennis grand-
stand. Chairman I. Reindel, '15E, of
the tennis committee has not made
the appointment of officials as yet, but
it is assured that some member of the
faculty interested in tennis will take
the referee's stand.
Switzer started his first set with
Crawford with a slashing attack which
proved ineffective because of lack of
accuracy, and he lost to the latter in
a 6-0 set, in which Crawford did
nothing but play a purely defensive
game. The second set was almost a
duplicate of the first except for a few
flashes of real form which Switzer
showed. The leading point came in
the seventh game, when with the score
4-2 and Switzer serving, the game1
went to deuce 12 times. Crawford
broke through and won that and the
next, which gave him the set at 6-2.
Mack's steadiness gave him the de-
cision over Codd in two 6-2 sets.
Codd started the first set with a back
court driving game but was outplayed
at this style of game by Mack, whose
ground strokes and placing stood him
in good stead. Mack's game through=-
out the match was purely defensive
while Codd played a game of attack.
In the second set he chose the net as
the point from which to direct his at-
tack and in this his usual strong
point, he proved to be distinctly off
form. Codd's service which gave him
about 15 aces, was his strength while
the winning power of Mack lay in his
ability to outlast his opponent in a
rally.
This is the second year of comfeti-
tion for the Comstock trophy, pre-
sented by ex-Regent Comstock to the
university. Each year sees a larger
entry list for play in the all-comers
tournament. The winner of the tour-
nament, in addition to receiving the

TENNIS TROPHY.

FRESH INTEND TO
1 :TROUNC E ALMAITES
Recent Victory Over Adrian InstIllS
Confidence in Youngsters;
Depend on Schultz
Brothers
RET.URS OF SYRACUSE GAME
TO BE READ DRING CONTEST
Yearlings Hope to Pile up Score at
least 24) Points Above
Opponents
Michigan's All-Fresh eleven faces
Alma college today in the second home
game of the season, determined to
hand the "up-staters" 'a deriP beat-
ing. Alma has yet to win ..-ne this
year, and Douglas' men do " _ intend
that today's contest is tod bh ntexcep
tion to the rule. The Adrian game
last Saturday, in which the freshmen
ran up 128 points, has given them the
confidence that they lacked in their
early season play, and 'Coach Blea-
master's men will have to show some
'mighty good football to keep their op-
ponents from running up another big
score,
The Schultz brothers, who played
for Alma last year, will be pitted
against their team-mates of last fahl
and each can be counted upon to do
his utmost to show the Alma men why
they came to Michigan. Dunn, Tho
has been out of scrimmage most of
the week with an attack of the grippe,
will start for the freshmen, thus keep-
ing the great backfield quartet intact.
Dunn, H. Schultz, Raymond and Smith,
have all developed into stars of the
first rank under Douglas, and every.
man has his eye on the 60 to 0 score
of the M. A. C.-Alma game, two weeks
ago.. While the yearlings do not ex-
pect to equal this total, they hope to
run up a good sized score, and will not
be satisfied with anything le'ss than 20
point,.
The game will be called at 2:15
o'clock sharp, in order that the Alma
men may catch an early train. While
nothing has been heard of the plans
of the collegians, they are expected to
arrive at 11:30 o'clock over the Ann
Arbor railroad. Returns from the
Varsity-Syracuse game will be read
at Ferry field during - the All-Fresh-
Alma contest.
The Alma lineup is an unknown
quantity. The All-Fresh will start the
game as follows: le, Ingham or Rob-
ins; lt, Pobanz; Ig; Hendrickon; e
Howe or Thompson; rg, Whelan; rt,
Ewert; re, W. Schultz or. Romans' q,
Dunn; lh, H. Schultz; fb, Smith; rh,
Raymond.
Officials: Referee, Knight, Michigan;
Umpire, Davis, M. A. C.;. Head lines-
man, Calvin, Michigan.
Time of quarters-la minutes.
Game called at 2:15 o'clock,
SOPH IMEDICS HOLD ELECTIONS
Senior Laws, Medics and Dents Choose
Presidents For Year
Soph medics held a class meeting
to elect officers yesterday but nothing
was said about the student council.
Majorities were notiesecured for p:si0-
dent or vice-president.
Re-elections will be held or junior
law president, secretary and base all
manager, and for junior m x i vice-
president some time next v.elk,.
Senior laws elected C. W. Burton,
president, and P. M. Loyett, secretary.
Junior laws: vice-president, W. F

Morris; treasurer, E. W. F. Finkle;
track manager, P. A. Hartesveldt;
basketball manager, M. Galt; orator-
ical delegate, A. J. Mickelson.
Senior medics, president E. E.
Koebbe; vice-president, Lucy M. El-
(Continued on page 4)
cup put up by the committee, also
has his name engraved on the Com-
stock cup, which is on exhibition in
the window of HaIler's Jewelry store
on State street.

Officials: George Walker, referee;+
'Fred Tarbet and William Daines,
linesmen. Time of halves-30 min-
utes.,
WORKMEN UNEARTH SKELETON
IN BASEMENT OF GYMNASIUM.
It was discovered yesterday that
Barbour gymnasium has contained a
real "skeleton in the closet" for over
12 years. Workmen unearthed parts
of a human skeleton in the course of
a general house cleaning.
The gruesome object was found in
a large box, labelled Dr. Mosher,
which has been stored in the base-
ment of the building since the year
1902, when Dr. Mosher had charge of
the womens' gymnasium.

..

WESLEYAN GUILD LECTURE

Revs Robert 0I athw
Pastor of St. Paul's M. E. Church, Toledo
Sunday, Oct. 25, 7:30 P. M.
METHODIST CHURCH

I

TODAY

ilma vs, All-Fresh
Event No. 6

IMPORTANT NOTICE
The following rule s taken from the Student Application Card for the Pennsylvania game:
"Applications will be received for the Penn-Michigan game until 5:00 P. M.,
Saturday, October 24th."
However, the Athletic Association will continue to accept student applications for Pennsyl-
vania tickets after this hour with the understanding that all such applications will not be filled
until all student applications, regardless of class, received prior to 5 P.M. today are filled. .
NOTE-The same rule will apply in assigning tickets for the Cornell game, the hour and date being 5:00 P. M., Satur-
day, October 31st.

USHERS
Penn and Cornell Games
The Athletic Association will
pay a fee of $1.00 for ushering
at each of the above games.
Present Athletic book :t Ath-
letic Association office when
signing usher roll.

P.M.

Admission 25c
received at Ferry
yracuse - Michigan

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