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 25, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-25

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

f 7 001,

M

2

r

I

DAY AND NI
SE RY

)

,

24.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1919.

PRICE

JAM

WILL

SPEAK

FOR

ITSEL

-COACH FIELDING

OF VICTORY
YE [OF BATTLE
ES WILL GIVE VISITORS
RECEPTION TODAY
SAYS YOST
URGES ROOTERS
REAL SPORTSMEN
nan, '16, Recalls Famous
e with Harvard in
1914
ors are red, and ours are
efore that game is over
ve want to paint O. S. U.
int Ann Arbor red-that's
Fielding H. Yost, 'the
ntor of Michigan, had to
;ht at the pep meeting at
lum about the Ohio State
insistent demands on the
0 students of the Maiz
ho crowded the auditorium
the "Hurry-up" coach
made an address to them
e of today.
no question about their
d when they come out on
aorrow they are going to
'ty welcome," the coach
e crowds in the stands. It
rent on the field though.
te has its Harley, Michi-
Sparks, Ohio State has
we have Weston. Man
can equal. them on the

HOW THEY COMPARE IN TODAY'S LINEUP

MICHIGAN
No. Weight Player

OHIO STATE
Player Weight No.

Position

22
1
7
15
14
10
2
24
9
5
11
3
19

180
185
py95
163
175
180
215
190
165
160
150-
165
180

J. Dunne.......E........Meyers
Goetz (Capt.) . . L.T........ Huffman
Fortune ........LG........Pixley
Cress.........,C.......Holtkamp
H. Wilson.....R.G...:......Trott
Peach.,.......R.G...... Johnson
G. Dunn ......R.T.........Spiers
Czsyz ..........R.T........ Addison
Rye..........R.E........ Flower
Sparks..........Q...... Stinchcomb
Weston.........L.H........... Bliss,
Cruse ........R.H.. .Harley (Capt.)
Vick ..........F.B... . Willaman

170,
181
230
188
180
197
183
181
184
150
155
165
194

1
2
3
5
4
17
6
18
7
8
12
10
,11

Officials-Walter Eckersall, referee; John Schomer, Chicago, um-
pire; Earl Prugh, Ohio Wesleyan, head linesman. \ Time of quart-
ers-15 minutes.
Game , starts at 2:30' o'clock Central standard time.

"CHIC" HARLEY, OHIO'S CAPTAIN
and All-American Halfback whole
reputation is at stake this afternoon.,
LABOR TURMOIL
STRIKES NATIONi

dn't trade our bunch
um' Filled,'
was filled to capaci-
>f Michigan, anxious
n for the battle of
i high, bidding well

I

Coal

...

Strike Inevitable, Fall to Reach
Agreement; Wilson's Appeal
Ignored

BI-G SCRAP ATTRACTS
EVERY POSSIBLE MEANS USED
TO GET HERE BEFORE
OPENING WHISTLE
Present indications are that most
of central Ohio will be in Ann Arbor
for the O. S. U. game today. Accord-
ing to reports from Columbus, stu-
dents have been leaving there all
wek, riding blind baggage, freights, or
passenger trains if they have the
where withal. Those fortuante enough
to possess automobiles are driving
across country. Most of the Columbus
newspapers have been publishing
maps showing the best roads.
At least 100 left Wednesday, ex-
pecting to arrive in Ann Arbor via
the "blind baggage" route spmetime
before Saturday noon. The advance
guard began to arrive here Friday
noon.
Charter Two Trains
Two special trains of Pullmans have
been chartered and more would- be,
if the Railroad Adminstration would
furnish them. The Columbus busi-
ness men have chartered two cars and
virtually the entire Chamber of Com-
merce will be in the Buckeye stands
when the game starts. In cases where
students in groups were not able to
raise the necessary funds, pools were
formed and the winner was sent with
the team.*_
It is estimated 'on good authority
that fully 2,500 fans will leave Colum-
bus on the specialI Saiturday morn-
ing and many more will be picked up
at Tole'do and other points along the
way.
Standard Oil Man to Speak Here
Dr. A. A. Snowden of the Standard
Oil company of New York, will be in
the city on or about Nov. 7, to talk
to men interested in foreign service
of the Standard Oil company of New
york. Time and place will be an-
nounced later.

ONE OF RIVAL STARS
MUST ACCEPT DEFEAT
SPARKS AND HAIiLEY TO FORM
BIG FEATURE IN
OHIO GAME
Today's battle on Ferry field will
bring together two of the greatest ex-
ponents of the pigskin, pastime in
America.
A meeting between Chic Harley and
Cliff Sparks is something football en-
thusiasts have been looking forward
to for same time. This afternoon's
contest should settle once and for all
the question of individual supremacy.
From the standpoint of fame, Har-
ley has the edge on his opponet. The
Ohioian was chosen for the All-
American in 1917, an honor of which
many think Cliff was deprived .by the
injury to his leg in the same year.
Both Hard to Stop
There is little choice between the,
two in an open field. Both are fast
as lightning, slippery as eels, and
heady as owls. It will take extraor-
dinary defensive work to stop either
of them.
In the kicking department Harley is
supposed to be Sparlds' superior, al-
though there are many Michigan sup-
porters who doubt this. Cliff can drop
the ball over from the 40-yard line
consistently and can punt a good 45
yards. In fact, at times Cliff has to
curb his punts so that his ends cadi
get down under them..
One of two records will have to go
by the board this afternoon. Chick
has never +played on a defeated team,
while Michigan has never been beaten
in the 15 meetipgs between tole two
schools. The record to continue will
be determined to a considerable de-
gree by the comparative showing of,
the two stars, Sparks and Harley.
Dean Vaughn Attends Meeting In N. C.
Dr. Victor C. Vaughn, dean of the
Medical school, is at present attend-
ing a meeting of the Anti-tuberculo-
sis society in Asheville, N. C.

alumni speakers, faculty speakers
Sstudent speakers assisted by Var-
y Cheer Leader Sparks and the Var-
T band, kept things at a keen edge.
:higan spirit was drilled into the
hence and the response of the stu-
t body assures the team of sup-
t today,
.alph E. Gault, '21L, was the first
speak. ie was introduced by'
ight Merrilees, chairman of the
sting.
Any bunch can root when their
m is winning, but it takes a Michi-
i crowd to cheer their team when
s losing," was the spirit of Gault's
.ress.
Professor Brumsn Speaks
[e was followed by Prof. John R.
imm of the rhetoric department,
o urged true sportsmanship on ,the
t of the Michigan rooters. "We
eve,' 'he said, "that the result of
orrow's battle will be indicative of
e Michigan spirit."
,ewis Freiman, '16, member of the
sity team that went to Harvard
1914 for the battle with the crim-
1warriors, paid a tribute to Coach
t and the fighting spirit of Michi-
imen in a graphic description of
battle.
Following Professor Brumm's talk,
entire Varsity squad led byCap-
a Goetz was presented to the as-
ably. Coach Yost, who yielded to
demands of the erowd, then spoke.
was followed by Captain Goetz'of'
Varsity, who promised a read bat-
on the morrow.
onsistent cheering for every mem-
of the squad finish the program.

BELIEVE INDUSTRIAL BATTLE
WILL COME; CONFERENCE OVER
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 24.-The last gov-
ernment effort to avert the coal strike'
set for Nov. 1 failed utterly tonight
and half a million miners will quit
work on the very eve of winter with
the nation's bins running dangerously
low. Even an appeal from President'
Wilson, sick in bed at the White
House, was not enough to bring peace
to a conference that was on the break-
ing point half a dozen times during
the day.
Prophesy Industrial War
Washington, Oct. 24.-What may
prove to be the beginning of the great-
jest industrial battle in history was
believed by some observers to be fore-
cast by the announcement today of
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor that a
conference of the heads of ,the 112 in-
ternational unions affiliated with the
federation would be held in Wash-
ington "in the near future" to' dis-
cuss present and impending disputes.

"CLIFF" SPARKS, MICHIGAN'S
premier quarter and open field run-
ner, who is expected to rival the
noted Buckeye ace today,.
ROOEVELT FUND
N ERLY COMPLETE
Students Contribute $550 Thus Far;
Fraternities Urged to Send in
Donations Today
UNIVERSITY -OF NEW YORK
ORGANIZES NATIONAL LEAGUE
Approximately $550 has been raised
on the campus for the Roosevelt Me-
inorial fund, leaving $150 yet to be
subscribed. At 5:30 o'clock last night
this amount had been collected and
several fraternities and soroties had
not sent n their contributions.
The fraternities and sororities which
have not brought in their donations
'are requested to send immediately to
F. J. Petty, '21, at 823 East Kingsley
street, as the campaign closed offi-
cially at the University Friday night,
and the committee wishes to make
their report without delay.
,City Subscribes $400
T. A. Lowry, a member of the
county executive committee, and man-
ager of the city campaign, stated last
night that the campaign .in the coun-
ty was progressing rapidly and that
about $400 had been taken in, from
the people of the city. The figures
on the county are not available as
the districts are scattered and the
committees in charge have not made
any reports.
Next Monday is the late ex-presi-
dent's birthday and on that day the
drive in this district will close. The
banks will receive contributions until
Monday.
National League Formed
During the celebration of Roosevelt
week at the University of New York,
plans were made for a nation 'wide
College Roosevelt league. This will
be a national organization and have
chapters in the institutions of learn-
,ing throughout the country. It *411
be known as the National College lea-
gue of Roosevelt clubs.
In urging the formation of the New
York university chapter, Chancellor
Elmer Brown explained that the pur-
pose was not only for Anieica and
the Mission of America to humanity,
but also for a broad interest in the
arts of civilized life and an under-
standing of our own times.
Greater Newark Club to Meet Tonight
The Greater Newark club will hold
its first meeting of the year tonight
in room 306 of the Michigan Union.
All new students as well as the old
members coming from Greater New-
ark, N. J., are urged to be present.

OHIO W1lL YI
BR0EAK LO NG01,LI
OF DEFETS TO
MICIiIGAN IS DETERMINE
MAINTAIN HER PAST
. RECORDS
PEACH AND HAMME
PRACTICE PLACE K
Teams Look About Even .on
Eckersall Has Chajee to (
Close Scruting
-Dr. Wilee: "We realize thei
strength of the Miclgan I
we are here to play the
football we knw."
Fielding H. Yost: "I have
my talking to the team. The
will speak for itself this a
noon."
Today's game wil mark the
th attempt by an Ohio State t
conquer a. Michigan eleven.
In the past the best that any
eye team could do was a tie, t,
complished, out 4f fifteen effi
carry off the honor> ,The ren
thirteen contests were defeats,
day the men from Columbus ar
ing out on Ferry field in tnot
fort to wipe out the sting' of
record and break the long sti
defeats suffered at' the hands 01
igan. They ought to fight.. Tb
verines will go out with a dete
tion to maintain the traditions
past and the followers of Dr.
will have to produce the best
of football they dan muster ;1i
to stave off another beating.
Spooks Haunt y1;st
The thing that worries Coach
ing H. Yot more than anythi
just at present arose from the
tion that all the departed pi
past 0. S. U. teams that have
ed defeat against Michigan a
pected- to be n hand, haunti:
stands 4nd lending their baleft
sence in an effort to hoodoo the
and Blue team out of agame. Y
always been quite willing,- to
any flesh and blood organ
whether there happened to be a
Harleys in the backfield or n
when a serious'minded cartoon
picts the awful presence of the:
world rooters for Ohio in a
to the Stinchcombs, Willaman
Harleys who are ,expected to
about the field to the supposed
ment of Michigan's title\ hoi
coach almost becomes sad.
Ohio More Experienced
Both' coaches recognize the
of the opposing side. Yost
that Ohio hashad more expi
than Michigan and that there
greater percentage of veterans
Buckeye squad than he can
He realizes that 0. S. U.'s fort
(Continued on Page Thre
STUDENT MASONS ASKED T
ATTEND CRAFTSMEN ME
The Craftsmen plub will me
o'clock Saturday even'iig in ti
sonic temple, at which time th
degree of Masonry will be con
All student Masons in the Uni
are requested to be present V
members of the Craftsmen el
not. The m*eeting will start pr
at the hour designated.
STUDENTS NEEDED TO-ACI

AS ,USHERS AT GAME 7
All students who wish to a
ushers at the Ohio State game
should report at the main gate
field; at 12:15 sharp. More t1
additional ushers are needed
usher will receive $1.. The fir
to report are assured advani
positions in the stands.
Dr. Agar to Talk on "Who Is
Dr. Frederick Agar of New
city will lecture at 7:30
evening at the Baptist church oz
Is Rich." He is to talk at 3 o'
the officers of the church anm
on church efficiency.

WILL BE TURNED
2 O'CLOCK TONIGHT

Public Group Quit
Washington, Oct. 24.-With the rec-
ommendation of President Wilson that
he create a commission to carry on the
work which the National Industrial
conference was unable to accomplish,
the public group, the last remaining
element of the body, finally adjourned
tonight.
Despite two attempts by Mr. Wilson
to save the gathering from dissolu-
tion, tonight's adjournment brought'
to a formal close the conference call-
ed by the executive to find some com-
mon ground of co-operation between'
labor and capital, on the outcome of
which were to be held in abeyance
strikes affecting the entire industrial
life of the nation.
The report of the public representa-
tives decline to assume the tasks for
which the original gathering was call-
ed was transmitted to the White,
House through Chairman Bernard M. 1
Baruch in the form of a thousand
word letter. No information was
forthcoming from the White House
as to the president's next move to
bring industrial peace to the country.

Daily Sport Extra To Be On Sale
/T oday As Crowd Leaves Field
"Extra! All about the football game." You may expect to hear this
ry as you leave Ferry field after the game this afternoon. The extra will
be the Daily, the first one this year, and will be a regular paper of four
pages.
Most important, of course, will be the story of the game itself, which
will give the details of the entire game play by play, as complete as the
actual happenings on tbp field.
In addition there will be several important features, among them o e
by an Ohio State man. He will tell about the spirit in which O. S. U. en-
tered the game, and something of their hopes and aspirations after strug-
gling to their present position in the Conference from a small and prac-
tically unimportan't college..
Michigan's football season-to date will be reviewed, and this means not
only the actual igames played, but difficulties under which training has
proceeded, non-fulfillment of spring hopes for material, and other inter-
esting facts.
Another feature will be a discussion of Michigan football, covering the
many years in which the game has been played here. Interesting high
lights along the way to "Hurry-Up" Yost's arrival on the scene to take
charge of the sport and thereafter will be brought out.
Today's extra will be the first one of the year and a new event to first
year students. It will afford everyone a chance to have:a complete story
of the game at first-hand, and at the close of the game. You can learn
some of the intimate, interesting facts about both teams and the career of
Michigan football. Your copy will be at the Ferry field gates at the close
of the game. Don't let somesone else get, it first.

the clocks in the country will
rned back one hour at 2 o'clock
ay morning except in those plac-
here they have decided to keep,
dvanced time the year around,
n Arbor will change time with
st of the country, it was decided
e council meeting last night As
'niversity authorities have taken
tion on the question it is under-
that they will follow the lead

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan