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 31, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-31

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


~T1EM101 1GAN DAhlI

_/ i
.4%~ 9t %n*J*l% }

1l -

L-1

77

IAL~11

l

I.

6

y __________________ A.

. _ m_ ._________._._.._.. ®_ _._ ._. .__ m._ . m______.

FRESHMEN DEFEAT
OHIO ADVERSARIES
Yearlings Pile Up Total of 21 Points
Against Heidelbergers' 15 in
Hard-Fought Battle
PEACH AND WEIMANN ARE STARS
Tiffin, O., Oct. 30.-(Special.)-Hei-
delberg's strong eleven went down
struggling to a 21-to-I5 defeat at the
hands of Coach Douglass' freshman
team from the Universitly of Michigan.
The freshman's line was the chief
source of the visitors' strength, hold-
ing Heidelberg's dttack for two score-
less quarters and allowing the Ohioans
but 15 points in the course of the aft-
ernoon. Peach and Weimann at the
ends did particularly good work for
the yearlings.
Peachnwas in every play on the de-
fence, and on offense he got away for
some nice forward passes. His cohort
on the other end of the Michigan line
gathered in the ball for a couple of
long gains. The pair was working in
fine shape, and were down fast to-
gether under the punts, one on each
side oftthe receiver, giving him no
chance to run back.
The yearlings' first score came in
the first period, when Sparks crossed
the Heidelberg goal line. Peach kicked
goal and the scoring closed for the
quarter. Coach Douglass' men fol-
lowed up with a repetition in the sec-
ond period, Weimann scoring the
touchdown after receiving a forward
pass. Peach again goaled. Hielblish
got busy for the Tiffin eleven in this
quarter and scooted across the fresh-
men's line for the first Heidelberg
score, and the half ended with the
score 14 to 7 in the freshmen's favor.
Neither side scored in the third
quarter, but each came back strong
in the final round, the home team+

WASH (QF 4V.i',S1T
(Continued Irom page 1)
resorted to straight football, Meehan
going over for the touchdown.
Michigan simply couldn't gain.
Syracuse mussed up everything that
Roehn, tried, and the line held in
great shape. Apparently the Wol-
verines should have gotten away with
a few passes, as the ends were free,
but the man entrusted with the task
of hurling the ball invariably threw
short. The noticeable exception was
"Pat" Smith.
The line-up:-
lehnigaui Posiiioll r, e
Benton........L. E. .........I. DuMoe
Watson......... L. T. ...........'obb
Millard, Whalen. L. G.......Schlachter
Niemann......... C..... McDonouga,
Gilmore
Cochran (Capt.) R. G............White
Weske, Rehor,
Boyd........R. T. ........Johnson
Staatz, Dunne... R. E. ... Burns, Travis
Roehm.......... Q. . Meehan, Huycke
Maulbetsch..... L. H. .Rose (Capt.),
Glass
Catlett.........:.R. H. .. .Wilkinson,
Newberry
Raymond, Smith,
Sharpe.......F. B. Slater, O'Connell
Touchdowns-Rose, Meehan, Benton.+
Goals from Touchdown-Wilkinson,
2; Benton.
Score by quarters:
Michigan ..........0 0 0 0-- 7
Syracuse ..........0 14 0 0--44
Umpire-L. Hinkey (Yale).
Referee-J. C. Holderness (Lehigh).
Head Linesman--Newhall (Cornell).
The private canoe houses at the U.1
of M. Boat Livery will close for the
winter Monday, November 1. Anyone
wishing to repair or change his canoe
or remove anything from lockers mustf
do so before November 1. oct31

-° °

I-

Wilkinson Getting Under Way

I-

. M"" --:

FOLLOWING THE YOST-MEN

J -..,--..-...,. -+...... . ...... . .au.... .. ..

Oh well, there are two games left.:
Some consolation in the fact that it
n as the first time Syracuse ever beat
Michigan on Ferry Field.
Soea one in the stand looked at Old
Sol, and then observed that the Mich-
igan sun seemed to be setting in an
Orange sky.
If this weather continues, by the
time the Cornell game is played, the
spettators can come garbed in white
fl-i'nl and wearing straw hats.
Those passes that Syracuse tried
towards the end of the game, sent the
visitor's coch almost crazy. When
the game was over, he greeted the
squad with a great big mouthful of
biting sarcasm and a few other
phrases, the exact nature of which we
refuse to disclose.
Wilkinson, the Syracuse fullback,
])roved the head liner for the visitors.

game is perfectly willing to admit
that he was easily the second best
man in that position that was seen
all afternoon.
Coach Sharpe of the Cornell team
might have gone home a trifle hap-
pier, if he'd only left the scene of
conflict a few minutes before this
terrible Smith went into the game.
Coach Sharpe of the Cornell team
refused to state just what his mission
was in Ann Arbor. However, from
close personal friends of the Big Red
team's boss, it was learned that he
came to inspect the heating facilities
in U. hall.
Reports from eastern football games
were few and far between yesterday.
However, those sitting close to Coach
Sharpe of Cornell, state that at no
time during the afternoon did he seem
particularly concerned or worried
over the possible outcome of his own

H

In fact almost everyone who saw the team back in the east.

I

i

LETS

:

CA

._.,a.......,

chalking up eight points and the visit-
ors putting over another touchdown,
Just needed to pr'event a defeat. Sny-
der, playing full for the All--Fresh,
made their last score on a line plunge.
The score by quarters:
Michigan All-Fresh ... 7 7 0 7-21
Heidelberg..........0 7 0 8-15
GLOTES
for men, best known makes at reason-
able prices, on sale by N. F. Allen &
Co., Main street. wed-eod
Typewriting, mimeographing. Type-
writers of all makes for sale or rent.
0.D. Morrill, 322 South State street
(over Baltimore Dairy Lunch).
oct3l-eod
Lyndon's for Kodaks, films, finish-
ing. Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
Call 2255 for a Stark Taxicab.
"We'll be there." oct5tf

AN INTERVIEW WITH SHARPE
"Coach Sharpe of Cornell, is in
town. Get an interview."
The above was only one of the num-
erous assignments that the hardened
and feelingless s. e. of this sheet
handed us for yesterday. Thus when
the game was over we hurried right
down to the club house at top speed,
treading all over the feet of some of
the more leisurely spectators (mas-
culine), and passing right by inumer-
able pretty girls without even permit-
ting ourselves the luxury of a second
look.
Coach Yost was standing near the
side door of Michigan's handsome ath-
letic edifice, and we engaged him in
conversation. Soon Sharpe appeared.
Coach Yost conducted us thither.
"Coach Sharpe, this is Mr. ----
of the Michigan Daily," said Coach
Yost. Sharpe proved to be a trim,
well-dressed individual somewhere

* * * * * * * *

* * *

a;
"L
*
k

W1AT'l THiE )COACHES SAID
Coach Yost:-"Syracuse had
a line team. The Michigan boys
did well-in fact better than I
had expected."
Coach O'Neil:-"Not a word
to say. The game speaks for
itself."
* * * * * * * * * * *

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

(You know how it is.) Somehow we
felt glad we weren't on the Cornell
team, for facing a 42 centimeter pock-
et pistol would be a genuine pleasure
compared to facing those eyes after
you'd committed an awful bone-head
in a Cornell football game.
"What do you think of our team?"
we offered after a pause.
Sharpe was silent. (He didn't
change his eyes, though.)
"Shall we say that?" we inquired.
"Sure," he grinned, "non-commital-
ly."
Just then a rather boisterous per-
son elbowed us carelessly aside (we
aren't very prepossessing looking,
you know) and told pharpe, after an
introduction via Yost, that he was ex-
pecting him up to dinner.
"Well, now that's strange," said
Sharpe. "Especially since I'm leav-
ing in 30 minutes." After a few
moments we touched on the royal
sleeve, and asked again if he had

between 30 and 65 or 70 years old, and
we bowed and scraped politely, with
what we judged due reverence and the
proper humility.
Coach Sharpe eyed us fixedly for an
uncomfortable length of time till we
grew uneasy, and somewhat confused
and embarrased. "What did you
think of the game?" we offered at
length, to break the painful silence.
Th: Cornell man continued to eye

11-

us steadily without saying a word. anything to say.

. .#
.
4

'ARCAAD

I
Big
FROM
F. Marion Crawford's
Famous Novel

-Jr
,
R C B E R's M 0 1

m Ona !
'rWITE SISTER" -A Phot
NDAY ON LY. Wond4

fth good things coming soon
"The, Final Judgment;" CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG and WILTON LACKAYE in "Trilby;"

ETK EL BARRYMORE in
r,.ndr-jrA'I u I lbff? " AlT w. r -a dz 11i

JUR Y n Dt KNAI' ana ULKUL 5OULLE IPENCER in "The District Attorney;"

IRENE F NWICK in "The Woman Next Door.'

rIARY MILES fINTER in "Emmy of Stork's Nest;

----a mwft

ONIZiE

DAILY

ADVERTI

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan