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October 17, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-10-17

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


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___ .

Beal,'Mack and Baker Show Up Weli
inaYesterdayl t 1tatches
+ ~ . ~~ at Ferry Field
More real tennis was uncovered in
yesterday's matches than has been
seen previously this year on the Ferry
Field courts. By playing several
matches the second round of the fall
tourney has been completed and leaves
but three rounds to be played during
this week.
Some real stars took part in the
play and some exceptional exhibitions
of attack and defense were at hand,
although the respective scores would
not give indications of it. Beal, Mack
and Baker were all in evidence and
the sets participated in by these gen-
tlemen showed some real play. Beal
was a little slow it getting on to his
regular game and as a result it took
him fourteen games to dispose of his
sturdy opponent, Goldsmith. Mack
had little trouble in beating Hart who
was taken a little aback at the speed
and steadiness of his antagonist. Baker
proved to be too much for King and
walloped him to the tune of 6-0, 6-2.
The next round is to be finished by
Tuesday night and the fourth will
have to be completed by the following
evening. This will leave Thursday and
Friday for the semi-finals and finals.
Among the men who will oppose
each other in the next matches are
Codd and Baker, and the two Steke-
tees. These latter men know each
other's game perfectly and it is more
or less of a toss-up as to which will
continue the play in the latter part of
the week. Codd has been putting up
a good game in the last few days and
from all appearances the match with
Baker should be a close one. Sher-
wood and Shartel are booked to stage
a battle, and while the former is gen-
erally conceded to be a star, the match
will not be a walk-away. Crawford,
Mack and Switzer are expected to win
their respective matches, but there is
a dark horse in Oster, the Cleveland
boy, and surprises may also occur in
the other encounters.
The results of yesterdays play were
as follows: MeKee defeated Hewlett
4-6, 6-4, 6-3; Beal defeated Goldsmith
8-6, 6-4; Mack defeated Hart 6-0, 6-2;
Baker defeated King 6-0, 6-2; P. Ste-
ketee defeated Reichert by default;
Sherwood defeated Onorato by default;
Crawford won his match as the win-
ner of the previous match failed to
put his name on the score although he
- indicated his score.
2028-Parcel and Messenger Service.



(Continued from Page One)
the ball, back 25 yards. Raymond
p~ante:, and Watson recovered when
: nse fuialed. Eberwein and Ben-
ton m ° :t f r.t down, and Roehm
repeated with a 10-yard gain. Eber-
wein, Benton and Roehm all took a
hiot at crossing the goal line, but the
C :elanders held, and the ball was
le on downs on Case's goal line.
annerman had to kick out from
beh\ifnd his own goal, and Eberwein
ree ved the punt. Roehm, Eberwein
and jlVenton made it first down for
Mich.gan on the Case 24-yard line.
Roeb? must have had thoughts of how
Mich tan pushed across one of her
Mari ta scores, for he called the same
combi ation. The play resulted in a
successul 28-yard pass, Roehm to
Ingham,\ which netted Michigan's first
score. ,Penton kicked goal, and the
half ended shortly after.
The o lcails agreed with the gallery
that Case was a little slow in getting
under wa\y on some of her plays in
the third quarter, and penalized the
visitors. 'ien Michigan got the ball
it was obs arved that Coach Yost had
decided tha ae needed a score. Maul-
betsch was 'n the line-up, so was Cat-
lett. Maulb tech must have caught
the eye of he Case punter, for he
aimed the all at "Maullie's" bum
hand and the "Bullet" fumbled, which
was quite exc r'sable. Boley, recovered
for Case on l ichgan's 39-yard\ line.
Case tried her acljf-over-the-lot forma-
tion again, but failed to gain, and
Hense was force. to punt.
It was evident hat Michigan really
:lid want a scorel but the team de-
layed just long enough for Benton to
kick to Hense on ase's 35-yard line.
"Jack" proceeded to imess up a for-
ward pass of the Catsei.nen, and after
gaining about 18 yards \in two downs
he limped off the field,. t'p be replaced
by Sharpe. In the mea time Maul-
betsch had taken the ,hall to Case's
three-yard line, and on, the next play
carried it over. Caytaini Cochran
kicked goal.
This was the last touchdown Mich-
igan made that counted jn the totals.
Catlett, Eberwein, Maulbet5ch and
Hoehm brought the ball IiP to Case's
goal in the last quarter, and "Maullie"
carried it across, but the offcials ruled
that Michigan must suffer thO pen-
alty of half the distance to° her goal
and the forfeiture of the bal l, the rea-
son being that Niemann wa\s caught
"roughing it." If the argum\ent that
ensued had lasted much longer the
game would have been called" on ac-
count of darkness, but as it as, the
remaining two minutes were \played
"Maullie" appeared on the fa'ld of
action in spite of a bad hand an( leg,
The "Bullet" was as good as atver-
tisedl in his offensive play, whic is
saying a good deal, but his injuries

caused him to drop one punt, and he
was. not blocking in the best of form.
Roehm did some nice work in run-
ning back the punts, Bannerman keep-
ing "Rummy" chasing them back most
o the time.
The line-up was as follows:
-1iichigan Position Case
Ingham, Whalen L. E. Howard, Graves
Watson ........ L. T. . . Clarke, Cullen
Rehor, Boyd.... L. G. Kretch, Goldberg
Norton, Niemann,
Cochran (Capt.) R. G. .........Boley
Whalen, Norton. R. T...........Conant
-ildner........ R. E..........Allan
R oehm .........Q. B. ..........Hense
Eberwein, Maul-
betsch....... L. H. .Mugg, Banner-
Benton, Sharpe,,
Eberwein.... R. H. Bannerman,
Catlett....... F. B. . . .Anderson,

(Continued from Page One)
and W. C. Smith. The freshmen tak-
ing sticks were: Cartwright, Hobbs,
Goetz, Rosenfeld, Goodsell, Horwitz,
Newell, Gelhaar, Mott, Hendries and
McClintock. The winning of this event
gave the sophomores a clean title of
5-0 in the fall contests.
Few Injuries Result from Rush
Few injuries of any consequence re-
suilted from the class contests. The
university health service treated a
number of strained ankles and other
slight injuries during the day. Archie
Walls, '18, captain of the sophomore
squad, sustained the only serious, in-
jury of the day. His shoulder was
dislocated and an X-ray examination
at the Homeopathic hospital yesterday
afternoon revealed a fractured collar-
Flags Will be Presented on Thursday
The flags captured in the rush, but
retained by members of the council in
charge of the affair, will be presented
to their owners at a meeting of the
student council Thursday evening in
the north "wing. President T. P. Sod-
dy, '16E, of the council, said after the
rush yesterday that he would like to
thank, in The Daily, the upperclass-
mefi who acted as officials in the con-

INGS for
Rings are always in fashion.
Beautiful solitaire and cust-'
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wedding rings, birth stone
y rings, ignt ring, every
kind of rings from the most
expensive down to the tiny little
infant rings. You will find them
herein a wonderful range of style
and prices.
You can depend on the qual '-
ity, you can be sure of seein >
the latest and best styles.,
Rings made to order with family
and fraternity crests, in 10, 14 and
Q 8 karat gold.
Hailer Jewelry Co3
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Score by quarters:
Michigan..........0 7 7 0-14
Case .............. 3 0 0 0- 3
Touchdowns-Ingham, Maulbetsch.
Gloals--Benton, Cochran.
Coal from field-Bannerman.
Donald Henry, of Kenyon, referee.
Ralph Kinney, of Yale, umpire.k
James Raynsford, of Michigan, head
Time of quarters--12/ minutes.


Were you one of those who stood
up in the stands during the fourth
quarter of yesterday's game and yelled
and yelled when Referee Henry took
avay Michigan's hard-earned touch-
down and then penalized them half
tue distance to the goal-line? And
did you wonder what the whole thing
eras about and what you were yelling
at? Well, here's the dope.
That last play with "Maullie" carry-
Lag the ball was a hard one. Michi-
gan's line strained to its utmost ca-
pacity to open up the hole for the
"Bullet" to shoot thrkugh. "Wallie"
Niemann, playing center, bore down
upon Bannerman, who was backing
up the line, and forced him out of the
play. The referee blew his whistle,
the ball was over, and apparently the
Wolverines had added six more points
to their total. Bannerman, however,
indulged in some high-school tactics.
at this point, and pushed "Wallie's"
'ace down into the dirt. Niemann
didn't object, for he is no small man,
but in picking himself up his foot col-
lided with the head of another Case.
man which happened to be lying close
by. Umpire Kinney saw the latter
part of the by-play and immediately
started something by blowing his
horn. A little discussion between the
officials, assisted by about 22 players,
1 and Niemann was ruled out of the

game for "kicking." Henry then de-
clared the touchdown void and penal-
ied Michigan half the distance to the
Coach Engelhorn of Case stated
that, in,!his opinion, the referee's rul-
ing was entirely correct; that it made
no difference whether the referee's
whistle had blown o* not when the
offense was coramitted.
Michigan's attitude on the question
was to the effect that the referee's
whistle declared the ball dead-the
play was ended and any action on the
part of an individual player after that
time did not affect the advance of the
ball; therefore, the only legitimate
penalty being to put the offending
player out of the game.
Coach Yost stated last night that if
the penalty- of half the distance to the
Michigan goal were justly inflicted,
and he is not sure that it was, by
no interpretation of the rules could
the ball be given to Case. If the dis-
tance penalty were justly inflicted, the
ball should have been Michigan's on
the 50-yard line and the third down.
This seems to be a question for
Michigan undergraduates to settle. So
get out your rule-book and go to work.
The best answer submitted to Walter
Camp wild win a tin medal. Who'd
a-thunk Case could cause us so much

Piece Selected Last Spring to be Re-
vised; Tour Will be :Decided
Upon at Early Date
The Michigan Union opera plans will
be molded fairly into shape after the
meeting of the book committee this
Theron Weaver, '16E, chairman of
the opera, together with the other
members of the committee, will de-
cide certain alterations and "touching
up" to a piece selected last spring.
Those who wish to write music for
the lyrics should report to Weaver
some time this week.
The opera will be produced in Ann
Arbor shortly before the spring holi-

cast will make trips to several cities.
These places will be decided upon as
soon as the Union building campaign
closes on November 1.
Students Ailowed Golfing Privileges
The Ann Arbor Golf club officials
have granted playing privileges to 20
student applicants, and wish to an-
nounce that 10 more students will be
given this opportunity, if they apply
to H. H. A. Kenyon,,telephone 916-M.
The links, a nine-hole course, are lo-
cated on Main street, just south of
Ferry field. Applications should
be made immediately.
Come and inspect Weinberg's Coli-
seum and hear the new electric organ.
Open for inspection today from 2:00
to 4:00 p. n. Admission free. oct17
Harry Mestayer in "The Millionaire
.Baby," exciting detective story, at the

days, and during two week-ends the I Arcade, Monday.


i6 LET9 7',

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The crowd numbered about 6,500,
the biggest of the season.
Roehim was running the plays in
rapid succession and everyone had to
It is hoped that the cheering and
yelling didn't seriously disturb or an-
noy the four youths who were playing
tennis on South Ferry Field.
Even at that, after close observa-
tion, football seems but to hold the
The Yellow and Blue was sung so
slowly that the officials began to
worry and grow alarmed, thinking
perhaps the game might* have to be
called on account of darkness.
same relations to a flag rush, as a new
born babe does to a champion heavy-
weight pugilist.
Roehm to Ingham seems to be a
scoring formula for the Yostmen.
This pair was responsible for one of
the scores in the Marietta game, and
the same couple made the first count
on Case yesterday. "Hep" had to

stretch quite a ways to gather in the
pigskin yesterday afternoon, catching
it just on his finger tips.
The Case aggregation is unani-
mously of the opinion that if "Maul-
lie's" performance yesterday was only
that of a cripple, none of them care'
particularly about meeting him when
he's perfectly robust and healthy.
Case may never win the football
title of America, but she holds one
undisputed and unchallenged world's
record. No team ever "stalled" for
time and got away with it as nicely as
she did yesterday.
.Michigan was penalized almost the
length of the gridiron yesterday.
Twice for holding put the Yostmen
back a total of 30 yards. Several off-
sides nearly brought the totar up to
20, and the grand finale of the day
added 50 yards more to torfeitures.
If we add rightly this should put the
Case team in an easy position to push
r across a touchdown.

falling' from the concrete stadium
at 'Werry field yesterday afternoon,
Bru e Gre -ory, the 13-year-old son of
Mr. and .rs. Eugene Gregory, 9301
Tore t avenue, received a broken arm
and ether n inor injuries.
The boy an d a companion were rac-
ing d i.vn ti e stadium immediately
after t e clos of the game, and just
as the reached the fourth tier of
steps fr m the bottom young Gregory
made a n isstep.1 In an effort to shield
his head from t he fall he raised his
sight arm, on w lich he fell, breaking
it at the f rearm.
He was taken t once to the Uni-
'versity ho pital n an ambulance,
where his injury\ -was temporarily
dressed unti 9:00 'clock this morn-
ing, when it will b permanently, set
and placed ii' a cast. He returned to
his home, an accorling to reports
last night was resting comfortably.
Capable pare '1and Ao essenger ser-
vice. Call 2028.,















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