ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
slye Work; Fumbles
Chances For Scores
By F. M. Church
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
Rev. Robert 0. Matthews speaks, First
M. E. church, 7:30 o'clock.
Chase S. Osborne speaks, Presbyte-
rian church, 6:30 o'clock.
Chase S. Osborne speaks, First Pres-
byterian church; Young People's
meeting, 6:30 o'clock; regular ser-
vices, 7:45 o'clock.
Prof. W. R. Humphrey speaks, Menor-
ah society, McMillan hall, 8:00,
Team arrives, M. C. depot, 9:12 o'clock.
Prof. T. C. Trueblood reads "Ingomar,
the Barbarian," University hall, 8:00
N. Y., Oct. 24.-Fumbles,I
. . osborne and Professor Richard-
son Will Speak Before Audiences
at Majestic Tonight
fts and off side plays by sub-
cost Michigan the Syracuse
lay, the East winning the first
ur intersectional battles with
rerines by a 20 to 6 score.
s game was the first since the
ttle of 1912 that any team has
aree touchdowns on the Var-'
e count today but fairly rep-
the difference between the
as. Had Michigan's regulars
however, Coach Yost has no
t the Wolverines would have
as big a margin, despite the
Syracuse presented the most
team of Methodists, that a
ven has ever fought.
Splawn was injured, but he
back for the Harvard game.
ined so severe a muscle bruise
was' forced to retire, and his
Michigan the game. Catlett,
laced him, fumbled as often
other backfield men, and
o high punts inside his goal
st the game in the same man-
Bentley's kicking cost the
he Aggie tilt last season.
fensive Work Splendid
times Syracuse attempted
Is, as Michigan's defense al-
d in the pinches. The first
ng to the continual fumbling,
ed all in Michigan's territory.
t defensive work staved off
-threatening score. Captain
d was the star on defense,
,tson, Cochran and Benton al-
Cercle Francais meeting, Cercle rooms,'
Educational club meeting, room 105
Tappan hall, 7:00 o'clock.\
Wilson-Ferris club smoker, Michigan
Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Maulbetsch was lert as the
ular in the backfield, Michi-
lefeated. The sophomore star
individual ground gainer of
But he could not atone for
nual fumbling of his help-
n was continually on the de-
wing to their frequent fum-
one of which she redeemed.
work of the varsity can be
1 for in part by the hard,
all, against which Yost lodg-
test, and also cautioned his
line. An offside play gave Syracuse
first down on the 10-yard line, after
the Wolverines had held for two
downs. Aga:in failing to gain, Kings-
ley tried a place kick. He failed, but
Catlett was way behind the Syracuse
line, and the Methodists were given
another first down on the 1-yard line.
Four plunges took the ball over.
A fumble gave Syracuse another
chance in the final period. After Mich-
igan had held for a few downs, Rose
ran through the team 24 yards on a
double pass for a touchdown and
Syracuse students are wildly cele-
brating the victory. Both teams at-
tended the Empire Theatre tonight.
Capt. Schufelt . won the toss and
chose the west goal, Splawn's kick-
off was returned to the 24-yard line
by Rose, who gained 10 yards in the
next two plays. L. Johnson and Rose
sent the ball to Michigan's 48-yard
line, where Maulbetsch intercepted a
forward pass, but Syracuse was pen-
alized 15 for holding.
Wilkinson's punt to Bushnell was
fumbled, and recovered by Schufelt,
giving Syracuse the ball on Michigan's
31-yard line. Rose failed at a place
kick from the 40-yard line and Maul-
betsch returned to the 30-yard line.
.Maulbetsch, Splawn and Bushnell car-'
ried the ball to mid-field where Splawn
booted to L. Johnson on' Syracuse's
20-yard line. E. James replaced Whal-
en. Rose gained 30 yards around
A Syracuse forward pass failed. and
Michigan got the ball on her 45-yard
line. Syracuse recovered Bushnell's
fumble on her own 45-yard line. Two
end runs and an exchange of punts
gave the Orangemen the ball -on Mich-
igan's 40-yard line. Johnson fumbled
but recovered and Wilkinson punted
to Bushneil on Michigan's 20-yard line.
Splawn made 8 yards around James.
Quarter ended with the ball in Michi-
gan's possession on her 28-yard line.
Score first quarter-Michigan 0,
"MILITARISM" TO BE ONE TOPIC
Chase S. Osborne, former governor
of Michigan, will address the members
of the ,Presbyterian church and stu-
dents of the university in an open
meeting at 7:45 o'clock tonight at the
Presbyterian church on "Some Phases
of Citizenship." He will also speak to
university students at the fourth "Y,,
Majestic meeting of the year tonight at
6:00 o'clock, on his experiences dur-
in'g his tour around the world.
Prof. Norman E. Richardson, who
holds the chair of religious psycholo-
gy and pedagogy at the Boston uni-
versity school of Theology, will also
speak at the "Y" Majestic meeting at,
6:30 o'clock. He will talk on "The
Moral Equivalent of War."
Ex-governor Osborne, who is a can-
didate for re-election as governor of
Michigan on the Republican ticket, was
a regent of the university for many
years and resigned his position upon
being elected governor in 1910.
As former pastor of the "M. E.
Bunch" at Harvard university, Profes-
sor Richardson is known as the man
who put the "go" in pedagogy. After
speaking here, lie will go to Chicago to
attend a meeting of the committee on
the curriculum of the Sunday schools
of the M. E. church of America, of
which he is chairman.
In his talk tonight, Professor Rich-
ardson will endeavor to answer those
persons who claim that a military pol-
icy is necessary in order to preserve
the highest type of manhood in Ameri-
ca by showing that there are moral;
equivalents for war. He spent three'
years studying in German universities
and had an excellent opportunity to
study militarism from a personal ac-
quaintance with the German Secretary
In order to allow ex-governor Os-'
borne to fill all of his engagements, it'
will be necessary tdstart the Majestic
meeting promptly at 6:00 o'clock.
was stopped by Bushnell. A pen-lty
on the next play sent the ball back
to Michigan's 20-yard line. Kingsley'
replaced O'Connell at fullback for
Syracuse, and failed at an attempt at
a place kick from the 38-yard line.
Michigan's ball on her 20-yard line.
Splawn and Maulbetsch ran the ball
back to Michigan's 34-yard line.
Splawn punted 65 yards, and the ball
cfc taln k it frn b hind the Sva
Forty Musicians to Accompany Team
to Harvard; Proceeds Front
BANDSMEN TO LEAVE THURSDAY!
Forty members of the Varsity band'
will journey down to Cambridge next
week prepared to play Michigan's
gridiron warriors on to victory and
S. J. Hoexter, faculty director, as-
sured the campus of this fact last ev-
ening when he stated that the "Band
Bounce" had cleared over $1,200, and
that what extra money was necessary
would surely be covered by the liber-
ality of graduates.
Special rehearsals will be held to
get the band-in the best of condition
for its initial appearance before an
eastern audience in an eastern sta-
dium. Michigan rooters are counting
heavily upon the hit which they ex-
pect their band to make in the pres-
ence of the Crimson's backers. It is
to this 'purpose that the management.
of the band is bending every effort to.
perfect the forty men who will wear
the uniform, of the University band.
The band will leave from the M. C.
station at 5:44 o'clock Thursday even-
ing. Mr. Hoexter will accompany
CRAWFORD PREDICTED. VICTOR
iN TENNIS FINALS TOMORROW
Just enough rain fell yesterday
morning to spoil the surface of the
Ferry field tennis courts and prevent
the playing of the final round in the
all-comers tennis tournament between
C. Crawford, '16, and C. N. Mack, '16.
The two men will probably settle
the question of the campus tennis
championship tomorrow afternoon, if
the weather permits.
Crawford's showing in his match'
against Switzer last Friday gives him
the edge in the dope on this year's
championship. His strong defense can
stand up against any offensive play
that ?ack may put up, for Mack is
weak in this respect. The former's
ability to assume the offensive at the
critical moment will furnish him the
"punch" that wins. Mack's'strong de-
fensive game will be a real test for
SENIOR PRESIDENTS APPROVE
OF SUGGESTED STUDENT ARCH
* *' * * * * * * *
* * * * * * * * * *
MEET THE TEAM.
The Michigan football team
arrives in Ann Arbor over the
Michigan Central at 8:12 o'clock
this morning. Loyal rooters will
turn out in greater numbers
than as if yesterday's result had.
been different. An expression of
the confidence of the student
body at this time will count
mightily against Harvard, Penn-
sylvania and Cornell.x
*-* * * * * * * *
* * * * * * * * * *
Syracuse 20, Michigan 6
All-Fresh 46, Alrpa 0
Harvard 13, Penn State 13
W. & J. 13, Yale 7
.Nebraska 24, Michigan Aggies 0
Cornell 28, Brown 7
Pennsylvania 7, Carlisle 0
Princeton 16, Dartmouth 12
Chicago 21, Purdue 0
Wisconsin 7, Ohio State 6
Notre Dame 33, South Dakota 0
Army 48, Holy Cross 0
Colgate 41, Vermont 0
Lafayette 14, Villa Nova. 3
Rutgers 16, Tufts 7r
Amherst 16, Wesleyan 0
Williams 20, Tennessee 14
Virginia 28, Georgia 0
F & M. 44, Dickinson 6
Orangemen Score on This Play
Michigan's defense was wonderful.
Syracuse had the ball on the one-yard
line in the fourth period, and required
the entire four downs to make a
touchdown by inches. All of Syra-
cuse's scoring chances came as the
result of misplays by Michigan. In
the third period the Methodists march-
ed down the field, making three first
downs after getting a fumble, and(
Wilkinson scored a touchdown. The
kick for goal was blocked.
Michigan then showed her one flash
of form, Maulbetsch returning a punt
thirty yards, and Catlett forward pass-
ed to Lyons, some 30 yards, to the 4
yard line. Maulbetsch went over on
the first play, but Watson failed to
In the fourth period Michigan prac-
tically forced a touchdown down the
throat of Syracuse.
Wilkinson punted out of bounds on
Michigan's three-yard line. Catlett
punted high, Seymour returning to the
15-yard line. A Syracuse fumble gave
Michigan another chance, but Catlett
punted out of bounds on the 22-yard
w as. caen out from oena n e yra
- Presidents of the senior classes who
cuse goal line and scrimmaged on her could be approached on the topic ap-
20-yard line. Bushnell returned Wil- proved of the proposal for a student
kinson's punt to Michigan's 40-yard arch to be erected by all the senior
line. An exchange of punts ended the classes on the northwest corner of
half with the ball behind Michigan s the campus. The archway will take
goal line on a long punt. the place of the customary senior
Score first half--Michigan 0, Syra- class miemorials.x
cuse 0. It was suggested that the senior ar-
Third Quarter chitects might furnish the design for
Michigan's line-up was unchanged, the proposed edifice. The only doubts
O'Connell replaced Kingsley at full expressed concerned the present plans
and L. Johnson replaced Seymour at for campus beautification.
quarter for the Orangemen. Splawn s Rabbi S.H.Goldenson to Speak Tonight
kickoff was returned to the 40-yard Rabbi Samuel H. Goldenson, of Al-
line by Rose. A loss by Rose and an bany, New York, will be the speaker
offside penalty forced Wilkinson to at the meeting of the Jewish Students'
punt. Bushnell returned to Michigan's Congregation in McMillan hall at 6:45
45-yard line. Splawn received two in- 'o'clock this evening. All members of
juries in the next plays and was forced the faculty and students are invited to'
Continued on page 8. attend the services.
From the Press
SOON WATCH FOR. IT
STATE WOMEN'S CLUBS CONVENE
Dean Myra Jordan Attends Meeting of
Organizations at Adrian
Dean Myra B. Jordan represented
this University at the convention of
the Michigan Federation of Women's
clubs at Adrian last Thursday, 400 del-
egates from all parts of the state were
The Alice Freeman Palmer loan
scholarship, being raised by universi-
ty women, was assured to the amount
of $4,000, which will be turned over to
the treasurer of the university. A
movement to raise the last $1,000 of
the proposed $5,000 was started among
the alumnae of Mrs. Palmer's class.,
An effort was made by Mrs. Jordan
to obtain Dr. Rachael Yarros, of the
Hull House, Chicago, and Mr. Helm,
author cf the present Michigan Pure
Food law, both of whom spoke at the
convention, to speak before university
women and collegiate alumnae in Ann
Arbor in the inear future. Neither of
the speakers has replied to M'rs. Jor-
RESUSCITATION OF DROWNED
TO BE TAUGHT GYM CLASSES
Dr. H. H. Cummings, of the Health
Service, will probably begin his course
of the resuscitation of the drowned,
The demonstrations will be given to
the freshmen during the regular hour
for gymnasium work. Next semester
Dr. Cummings will repeat his course.
For those freshmen Who do not take
gymnasium, 5000 pamphlets have been
secured from the Department of
Health, which describes the treatment
given to the drowned. These pamph-
lets will be distributed by committees
appointed by the Boat Club.
Add Another Car to Harvard Special
Because of the demand for accom-
modations in the "special rate" pull-
man being run to the Harvard game,
under the management of Selden S.
Dickinson, '13-'15L, and W. W. Welsh,
'12, arrangements have been completed
to add another car, which will provide
room for 30 more men.
Accommodations in this pullman can
be procured at the Union on Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday afternoons,
from 2:00 to 6:00 o'clock, from Ed-
ward Haislip, '14L.
BANNER TO FRESHI
Yearling's Smashing Attack Crumples
Up-State Eleven Defeating
40 to 0
SMITH, ROBINS, AND SCHULTZ
PLAY SENSATIONAL FOOTBALL
Opponents Fight Valiantly in Second
Half But Fail to Stem the
Tide of Battle
Michigan's All-Fresh scoring ma-
chine added Alma college to its list of
victims on Saturday, running up a
score of 46 to 0 on the upstate aggre-
gation, in a game featured by the ter-
rific line plunging of "Pat" Smith,
the yearling's fighting fullback. The
big Bay City boy smashed through for
four of the seven counters scored by
the freshmen, Alma's forwards falling
utterly in their efforts to stop his fierce
Smith Stars For Fresh
Smith was ably seconded by'the oth-
er freshman backs, whose work would
haveappeared unusual in an ordinary
gamne. Robins and W. Schultz played
star games at the extremities of the
line, while Pobanz broke through the
Alma forwards consistently, recover-
ing two fumbles In this way. While
Alma was on the defensive .most- of
the time, Captain Austin at quarter,
and Wood at fullback, made some nice
gains around the ends, though the All-
Fresh line repulsed all attacks made
upon it. Wood got his punts away for
good distance but this advantage was
more than offset by the ability of the r
freshmen at running back the kicks.
H. Schultz scored the first touch-
down against his old teammates cir-
cling left end for a 20 yard run that
placed the ball squarely between the
goal posts, and added the extra point
by kicking the goal. The second score
was made possible bytwo forward
passes to W. Schultz and Robins, which
netted 45 yards and placed the ball on
the 10 yard line, Dunn going over for
the touchdown. H. Schultz again goal-
Second Quarter Easy
In the second quarter, the All-Fresh
marched straight down the field, every
backfield man gaining whenever called
upon, Smith going over for the score.
Schultz missed the goal. Smith return-
ed the kickoff 20 yards, Dunn adding
25 more a momentlater on a sensation
al dodging run around right end. H.
Schultz took the ball to the Alma 10
yard line, where Robins was pulled
back from the line to. make the toueh-
down. Schultz again failed to goal.
Alma Strong in Second Half
Alma started the second half with a
rush that threatened to carry the
freshmen off their feet, but in an ex-
change of punts, Smith carried the ball
to the Alma 30 yard line, from which
he scored a moment later on a terrific
plunge through the entire Alma team.
Schultz kicked the goal, making the
score 33 to 0. Pobanz recovered an
Alma fumble on their 15 yard line fol-
lowing the kickoff, and after three
downs, Smith went through for the
touchdown. The attempt at goal went
wide. Long gains by Smith and Dunn
carried the ball to Alma's 10 yard line,
Smith taking it across after shaking
off three Alma tacklers. Schultz goal-
ed, making the score 46 to 0, where It
remained for the rest of the game
Douglas Uses Subs
The All-Fresh tried to exceed the 60
to 0 score that M. A. C. ran up against
Alma two weeks ago, but the big num-
ber of substitutions sent in by Doug-
las in the last quarter prevented any
further scoring. Frequent penalties
marred the game, both teams losing
more than 50 yards for holding an off-
side play. Returns from the Syracuse
game held the center of attention, and
the defeat of the varsity prevented
any great amount of enthusiasm over
Continued on page 8.
Splawn and Bushnell returned the
ball to the 32-yard line. Splawn punt-
ed to Seymour, who made a big return
to his 50-yard line. Maulbetsch was
injured in returning Wilkinson's punt.
Splawn, fumbled and lost 10 yards
then punted out of bounds on Michi-
gan's 48-yard line. A series of line
bucks gave Syracuse the ball on Mich-
igan's 32-yard line and wore out Mc-
Hale who was replaced by Rehor.
A double pass and a run by Wilkin-
son gave Syracuse the ball on Michi-
gan's 11-yard line, where Wilkinson
«Y" Majestic M;eetin g
The Man who
put the 'go' in
Governor Chase S.
from6:00 to 6:30
R I C HA RD SON
Doors open at
"The Moral Equivalent of Wa6r"