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October 31, 1914 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1914-10-31

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THE DAILY
VERY M~ORNING
$2.50

I

The

Michigan

Daily

SUBSCRIBE
NOW
$2.50

I

XXV, No. 29.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1914.

PRICE FIVE CENTS.

_________________ T -

6RIM CONFIDENCE FILLS YOST MEN
ON EVE OF INTER SECTIONAL BATTLE
Michigans Team of Cripple. iakes DEAN GUTHE AND PRESIDENTT
Light Workout on HUTCHINS ATTEND MEETING
Gridiron of
Enemy Leave For Univert i Conferences at

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LINEUPS FOR TODAY'S GAME. *
flICIIGAN POSITION HARVARD *
Blenton....... ........ ......LE............... .J. Coolidge *
Reimiann............ .....4IT ..................... Parsons *
ellale .......................LG. ................. Weston *
Raynsford (Capt.) ...............C...................... Wallace *
Watson............... .......G. ...Withington or Pennock *
(ochrane.................. RT................... Trumbull
Sts Mt ....... ............. RE ...................... Hardwick *
Iughitt ...... . ........Q ...........................Logan
Maulbetsch ..... ...............LH ........................ . ahan *
Spawn........................FB..................... Francke
Lyons ...................... ..l..................... Bradlee*
Officials: Referee, Langford, Trinity; Umpire, Hackett,.Army; Field
,Judge, Prince, Army; Head Linesman, Tufts, Brown. Time of game,
1:30 o'clock, Central Standard. *
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TODAY

LAWTOI'S CHARGES
OPPOSEALL-FRESH
University of Detroit Only Team to
Score Against Douglas'
Machine of Last
Season
YOUNGSTERS ARE IN SPLENDID
SHAPE FOR HARD STRUGGLE

RAINLOAD OF ROOTERS POUR
HOURLY INTO HISTORIC TOWN

Priniceton, N J., and
Washingtn, d D. C.

eau #

People Expected to
Tilt Between East
an d West

WitnessI

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THE PAST
-0-
1881-Harvard 4, Michigan
1883-Harvard 3, Michigan
1895-Harvard 4, Michigan
THE PRESENT'

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0.

-o-
Harvard's Record:
Harvard 44, Bates 0.
Harvard 44, Springfield 0.
Harvard 10, W. and J. 9.
Harvard 13, Tufts 8.
Harvard 13, Penn State 13.
Total 121, Opponents 30.
Michigan's Record:
.Michigan 58, DePauw 0.
Michigan 69, Case 0.
Michigan 27, Mount Union 7.
Michigan 23, Vanderbilt 3.
Michigan 3, M. A. C. 0.
Michigan 6. Syracuse 20.
Total 186, Opponents 30.
* * * * * * * * * *

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Pres. Harry 13. Hutchins and Dean
Karl E. Guthe, of the graduate depart-
ment, will leave next week for Prince-
ton, N. J., where they will attend the
sixteenth annual conference of the as-
sociation of American Universities, to
be held there November 6 and 7.
President Hutchins will also repre-
sent the University of Michigan at the
nineteenth annual conference of the
National Association of American
State Universities, which will be held
November 9 and 10 at the New Willard
Hotel in Washington, D. C. He will
deliver an address on the subject:
"Center of University Organization and
Activity."
Fresh Laws Make Their Nominations
Fresh laws nominated the following
men at their meetings yesterday: for
president, J. 13. Catlett, Lester Moll;
vice-president, C. K. Barnard, Harry
Hewitt; secretary, G. L. Cook, W. G.
Owens; treasurer, T. H. Cox, D. Ses-
sions; football manager, B. W. Kem-
per, L. C. Reimann; baseball manager,
John Sanders, A. J. Wall; basketball
manager, N. Kauffman, 0. P. Phillips;
track manager, G. W. Bixler, L. A.
Faxon; oratorical delegate, Geo. C.
Clawson, Paul Denton; sergeant-at-
arms, Frank Quail.
MICHIGAIS9 5SPIRIT
Peppery Mass Meeting Held at Copley-
Plaza Hotel in honor
of Yostmen

PLAYS FLASHED ON
REPR-ODUCED FIELD
Arrangements Made For Telegrapbic
Reports to Be Read In
Auditorium

RICHARD H, O'HARA*
DIES ATHOSPITAL
Critical Condition Hinders Surgeon
From Using Knife Until
After Death

F..Mc(KINNEY TO 31ANAGE AFFAIR VICTIM RELATIVES AT BEDSIDE
Complete telegraphic reports of the Following a short illness of five
Harvard-Michigan game, play by play, days, Richard H. O'Hara, '17M, of
will be given out at dill auditorium Geneva, N. Y., died at the University
beginning at 1:30 o'clock this after- hospital at 10:00 o'clock, yesterday

By F. M. Church.
CAMBRIDGE, MASS., Oct. 30.-
Quaint old Cambridge is all aflutter
tonight over 'the battle on the morrow
between the East and West in the sta-
dium on Soldier's field. The seat sale
has broken all records for- any but the
final game and the stadium will be
jammed Saturday with upwards of 40,-
000 people, eager to see whether Field-
ing H. Yost,'"the :western wizard, can
pull the tricks with his crippled
youngsters which will defeat the con-

noon. Arrangements have been made
for a direct wire into the building and
the returns, which will be the most
complete received in Ann Arbor, will
be given out as fast as they are re-
ceived. A nominal charge of 15 cents
per person will be made to cover the
expense of the service.
A miniature gridiron on the scale of
one foot to five yards has been paint-
ed on canvas, and the position of the
ball will be shown all through the
game. L. J. Scanlan, '16L, 'vill play
the piano as the musical feature of the
program, and, if arrangements can be
made, several organ numbers will be
rendered. F. F. McKinney, '161, is
in charge of the affair.
Tickets may be obtained at the Un-
ion desk this morning or at the box
office of the auditorium this afternoon.
JUNIOR LAWS DEFEAT LITS;
FRESH ENGINEERS ALSO WIN
Forward Passes Feature Game Be-
tween Two Upper Class
Elevens

morning of general peritonitis. O'Hara
was taken to the university hospital
last Sunday, suffering from an attack
of appendicitis, and was reported as
doing well until yesterday, when his
condition suddenly changed for the
worse. An operation was postponed
on account of his critical condition. A
post-mortem examination was made of
the body yesterday, and death was as-
signed to a gangrenous appendix,
which caused peritonitis to develop.
O'Hara had an attack of appendicitis
last year,' but .he thought that he was
suffering from food poisoning at the
time, and did not receive medical at-
tention at the time, according to the
health service.
O'Hara's mother, brother, and two
sisters were with him at the hospital,
when he died. The body was taken
to Geneva last night fot burial.
His brother, John P. O'Hara, was
graduated from the law department
last June.

Football, All-Fresh vs. University of
Detroit, Ferry field, 2:00 o'clock.
Membership dance, Michigan Union,
9:00 o'clock.
Harvard-Michigan returns, Hill audi-
torium, 1:30 o'clock.
Graduate club party, Barbour gym,
8:00 o'clock.
Annual floral show, Alumni Memorial
hall, 2:30 o'clock to 5:30 o'clock.
TOMORROW
Rabbi David Lefkowitz speaks before
Jewish students, McMillan hall, 6:45
o'clock.
CHAPLAIN LOUGHER TO GIVE
LECTURE MONDAY EVENING
In his lecture on "The Shackles of
the World," to be given at the Meth-
odist church Monday evening, Novem-
ber 2, Chaplain E. H. Lougher of Jack-
son prison will explain some of the
prevalent causes of crime and will
discuss especially the "movie evil."
The Michigan State Prison Extension
department which is sending Chaplain
Lougher on a lecture tour about the
state is seeking to combat crime, and
has for its motto: "No more Michigan
boys sentenced till all has been done
to prevent it."
Chaplain Lougher comes here under
the auspices of the combined church
brotherhoods. The lecture is free but
a silver collection will be taken to
aid the extension department's work.
ARDING HOUSES
DISREGAD DCREE1
Working Students File Complaints
Against Three Eating.
Establishments
COMMITTEE INVESTIGATES CASES
Complaints against three boarding
houses of overwork and poor food have
been raised by several students who
are waiting on table for their, board.
The names of the houses are to be
made public by the University Em-
ployment Committee, unless speedy re-
form is made.
Among the various complaints, one
student protests at working five and
one-half hours per day, another ob-
jects to five hours a day, and another
says he is obliged to work 48 hours
each week for room and board only.
The rule drawn up last year provides
that no student worker should be
obliged to work more than three hours
daily for his eating expenses.
Four complaints have been made
during the last few days against one
house, three complaints against an-
other, and one for the third establish-
ment. The secretaries at the Univer-
sity Y. M. C. A. and the Michigan Un-
ion, the head of the University Health
Service, Dr. H. H. Cummings, and the
members of the Employment com-
mittee have been informed of the
lengthy hours, the poor food, and lack
of cleanliness.
The committee in charge of the em-
ployment of students, chosen at a mass
meeting of working students last year;
are Prof. W. D. Moriarty, C. Freeman,
Mrs. C. A. Ranson, Karl E. Guthe, '14,
Frank I. Olmstead, '15, and Jarvis C.
Marble, '16E.

Crowd

Expected to See Battle
Hear Returns From
Cambridge

Michigan's record-breaking All-
Fresh eleven will play its last game
of the season today, George Lawton's
University of Detroit footballers fur-
nishing the opposition for Douglas'
pets in their farewell appearance. Ev-
ery man on the freshman team is in
the best possible shape for the contest.
The Detoiters were the only teajm
to score on last year's All-Fresh elev-
en, and, as a resuit, they were given
the last date on the schedule for this
fall, but from their early season rec-
ord, Lawton's men appear weaker than
the squad turned out by the Detroit
school a year ago. The visitors will
have to put up a better brand of foot-
ball this afternoon than they have
shown in their earlier games if they
hope to score on Douglas' men for the
second time.
The All-Fresh are going into today's
game with the determination to keep
their own goal line clear, none of their
opponents this season having been
able to spoil their record of shutouts.
At the same time, Douglas' pupils hope
to run up a fairly large total on the
Detroiters, as they have not yet en-
countered a defense that could with-
stand thetattacks of theirleackfield
stars. With Dunn, H. Schultz Ray-
mond, and Smith ready for the fray.
Lawton's men will face a quartet of
ground-gainers that cannot be equaled
in any of the state colleges.
Douglas gave his charges a final
workout yesterday afternoon, devoting
most of his attention to polishing up
the trick plays which will be tried in
today's game. After having but one
scrimmage this week, the men are all
impatient to get into the game, and
if the "pep" displayed in last night's
drill is any indication, the freshmen's
scoretwillyrun well into the double fig-
ures today.
Returns from the Harvard game
will be read during the game at Ferry
field, and The Michigan Daily extra,
containing a full play by play account
of the varsity contest, will go on sale
immediately after the game. The De-
troit rooters have chartered a special
car for the contest, and this, together
with the returns from the east, insures
a large crowd at Ferry field.
The lineups follow:
All-Fresh V. of 1.
Robins ........... LE .. .....lo w ard
Pobanz..........LT ........Rumler
Hendrickson.....LG'........Yohey
Howe... . C ... . ..Rosskcop

and

fident veterans of the Harvard Crim- BETTING ODDS JUMP TO 10 TO 71

son.
But while it has all been joyous op-
timism in Boston, there has been a
grim determination in the Wolverine
camp out at Auburndale. Yost and
his braves are ready to give the best
they have on Saturday, and win, lose,!
or draw Michigan will have no reason
to be ashamed of her representatives.
They will be fighting every minute
from the first to final whistle, and
there seems to be a spirit of impending
victory in the air which is as hard to
analyze as it is to deny.
Michigan's delayed football para-
phernalia arrived today and the squad
drove from Auburndale to Cambridge,
where the Wolverines took their work-
out in the Harvard stadium, getting
their first-hand knowledge of the
ground on which the big battle will be
staged tomorrow. No secret practice
was possible, so Yost confined his ef-
forts to giving the polishing touches
to the squad.
Splawn, Hughitt, Benton and Cat-
lett sent their spirals twisting through
the atmosphere of the enemies' camp,
and the punts were received ane. runJ
back by Maulbetsch' and Lyons. The
team lined up for a run up and down 1
the field, under the direction of "Tom-
my" Hughitt, whose arm seems to
have stopped bothering him.
The two teams weighed in today,
Michigan topping the Crimson ty 15
pounds. The eleven that will proba-
bly start tomorrow for the Maize and-
Blue totaled up to 1,949 pounds, while,
the probable Harvard crew tipped the
scales at 1,934. The Michigan line I
has an average of 7 pounds more per
man than the Crimson shows, the Wol-
verines average being 187, and that of
the Cambridge boys 180. It is Har-
vard's backfield that brings her up, the
backs averaging 168 to Michigar'r 158. 1

By F. .k Cherch.
BOSTON, MASS., Oct. 30.-The
Maize and Blue will not be unsupport-
ed tomorrow, and tonight staid old
Copley Square was given a taste of
what real "pep" is, when the Michigan
students and alumni gathered, in the
Copley-Plaza hotel for the big mass
meeting and smoker. The Varsity
band, the Ann Arbor, Chicagu, ttd De-
troit delegations, and many other
alumni and friends from all parts of
the country gathered as the guests of
the Michigan University club of New
Englawd to do honor to the team of
Captain Raynsford.
The 500 Michigan rooters .f ho left
Ann Arbor yesterday arri-ed toffy
with the band and scrubs, in time to
take part in the scheduled parade and
general celebration prior to the smok-
er held this evening. A goodly num-
ber of the Wolverine supporters
marched in the streets of sober Boston
and gave such an exhibition of keen
confidence in the Yostmen that Hichi-
gan's chances began to boom with the
betting element. The availability of
Michigan money and the evident trust
of Michigan's supporters in the ability
of her team to furnish the "punch" at
the crucial moment, raised the betting
odds from 3 to 1 to a 10 to 7.
After the parade, both of Michigan
men and of Michigan spirit, the root-
ing contingent broke. up for supper,
only to reunite after eating and go in
a body' toward Copley Square where!
the mass meeting and smoker was held
at the Copley-'Plaza hote. An inform-
al program followed, and, to rep-
resent Michigan's faculty, there was
present Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of
the' engineering department. The gath-
ering closed with an impressive ren-
dering of the "Yellow and Blue."

STUDENT TICKET ORDERS FOR
Working forward passes to a dis- CORNELL GAME DUE TOMGHT
tinct advantage, the junior laws inflict-
ed a 13 to 0 defeat upon the junior Allotments of student tickets to the
lits, while the fresh engineers romped Penn game have. been made, and the
away with an 8 to 7 victory over the tickets will be mailed out by the mid-
fresh laws. The senior lits failed to dle of next week.
appear, and forfeited to the senior Athletic authorities state that ap-
engineers after the latter had trouble plications for seats to the Cornell game
in mustering a full team. must be in by 5:00 o'clock this after-
The junior laws and junior lits both noon, to be filled in the order of class-
exhibited a decided preference for the {es. All applications coming in after
aerial attack, using passes with great that time will be held until the last of
frequency. Both of the touchdowns the freshmen applications now in are
registered by the laws were the direct filled.
result of this method of offense. . The _
laws went about their business witha * * * * * * * * * * * * *
mathematical exactness, scoring one * UNION WIRES NOTE OF CON- *
touchdown in each half. * FIDENCE TO ELEVEN. *
The fresh engineers nosed out the * o. *
fresh laws in a close contest, both * An expression of good. wishes *
teams scoring one touchdown. The * and confidence was sent to the *
engineers missed their attempt at goal, * football team at Cambridge yes- *
but a safety raised their total to eight. * terday, through the Michigan *
Their touchdown came during the first * Union. The substance of the tel- *
part of the contest, Weske plucking a * egram was meant to encourage *
forward pass from the air and trotting * the players and to assure them *
across the line. The laws scored late * of the trust that the Michigan *
in the game when they recovered a * campus reposes in them. *
punt near the goal line. * The message reads as follows: *
- * "To the University of Michigan *
PROFESSOR WENLEY STARTS * Football Team-Through the *
LECTURE COURSE WEDNESDAY * Michigan Union, the alumni and *
* the student body send their *
Prof. Robert M. Wenley will give * hearty wishes for success *
the first address of the Public Library * against the Crimson. The cam- *
Course in Grand Rapids on Wednes- * pus looks to you to uphold your *
day, November 4. From there he will * heritage of Michigan fighting *
go to'Omaha, Neb., on Thursday, where * spirit, and win or lose, you still *
he will be the principal speaker at the * carry the confidence of all loyal *
Nebraska School Teachers' Conven- * Michigan men. *
tion. f* * * * * * * * * * * * *

Whalen.........RG
Ewert........... RT
W. Schultz........RE
Dunn...... . . Q
H. Schultz.......LH,
Smith..........FB
Raymond.......RH

......Sloane
.. Campbell
.. Duncan
.... Marshke
.Len ahani
. Harbrecht
...Bradley

W. A. P. John New Editor of Gargoyle
On account of the press of scholas-
tic work, F. A. Bade, '15, has been
forced to resign his position as man-
aging editor of the Gargoyle. At a
meeting of the student board of control
of student publications Thursday, W.
A. P. John, '16, was elected to suc-
ceed Bade, making him the first junior
to hold the position..

Officials-Referee, Rowe; Un'pire,
Crawford.
Time of quarters- 10 minutes.
Game called at 2:00.
MICHIGAN ALUMNUS ENTERS
RANKS OF FRENCH WARRIORS
Fred W. Zinn, '14E, writes from a
garrison at Toulouse, France, that he
is to go to the front within the next
week. For the last six weeks he has
been in training with a squad of Amer-
icans in the service 'of France, and
under a German corporal imported
from Africa to fight against his coun-
trymen.

Michign -

10

Harvard -3
Hill Auditorium, Today, 1:30 o'clock

Play by Play returns from the biggest game of the season

Tickets at the door, 15 cents

Special wire from Cambridge

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