Worlds Series Facts
Year. Winner Lose: Gar
1903-Boston (American) .... .....Pittsburg (National) ....
1904-No series played.
1905-New York (National)........Piiladelphia (American ..
1906-Chicago (American) . ......Chicago (National) ..........
1907-Chicago (National)...........Detroit (American)..........
1908-Chicago (National).,.... .Detroit (American).........
.1909-P1ttsburg (-National) ... ....Detroit (American) ............
1910-Philadelphia (American) .. ..a.Chicago (National).........
1911-Phildelphia (American) ...... New York (National) ..........
1912-Boston (American) ........... New York (National). ..
1913-Philadelphia (American,)......New York (National)........
1914-Boston (National) ............Philade'lphia (American).....
195---Boston (American) .....Philadelphia (National)......
1916-Boston (American) ..........Brooklyn (National).........
1917-Chicago (American) . ...... .New York (National)........
1918-Boston (American) ..........Chicago (National)..........
1919-Cincinnati (National)........Chicago (American)..........
1921- 40wevelan d (A merican ) .. . . .. ..Brooklyn (National) . . ......
12--New rk rcnrol(National).......New York (American).......
*One tie game.
Fisher's Men Cross Last White 31ark
and Kick Goal for First
lN.WRIES WEAKEN SCRUB TINE
BUT FAIL 10 HAR3I SPIRIT
The Reserves scored!
It was with an indubitable feeling
of elation that the scarlet clad men
of Coach Ray Fisher straggled from
Ferry field last night. They had
achieved . the impossible! A lone
runner, carrying the ball and wear-
ing the uniform of the Reserves had,
across the sacred goal line of the
To be sure, the score was of that
type so often placed in the category
of "fluke," but a touchdown it was,
nevertheless, the kind - of a touch-
down that .Often wins games. Sav-
age, Reserve quarter, had fallen back
for a kick. The ball had sailed from
his ' toe, - low, but straight toward
the Varsity goal. Slaughter, giant
first string center, crashing through
the Scarlet line ,tipped the ball with
his fingers, raising it higher in the
air and, as it fell near Foster, Var-
sity quarter, a scarlet clad figure
was upon it and the Reserve left end
had circled the Maize and Blue pilot
before the astonished Wolverine was
brought to a realization of -the import
of the occurrence.
In the goal kick that followed, Sav-
age took the pass from the center
and fumbled and 'the crowds that
thronged the south stand never ex-
pected the .plucky Reserve quarter to
make the point. It seemed nothing
mor'e or less than a miracle, but
make it he did, catching the oval on
the rebound and getting away a short
drop kick that, seeming to graze thq
1 very fingertips of the Varsity line-
men, skimmed across the bar, over
by the narrowest of margins.
The Reserves, as a unit, provel
-easier for the Varsity than did the
freshmen with their more experienced
-aggregation. The Varsity, led by
Kipke, Cappon, and Dunleavy, pl ugh-
I ed or dodged through Fsher's men
almost at will, but there was never
a moment's let-up in the fighting spir
it that has characterized the Reserve
eleven- in every: practice. Coach
Fisher was sorely crippled by the los
due to injury, of five of his strongest
players, Ingals and Donley, tackles;
Elliott, end; Chapman, fullback; 'and
Tracey, while Lawson, the husky
f negro half back who played such a
stellar role during his brief stay in
yesterday's scrianmage was han'li-
capped by a badly bruised nose.
Campbell, giant Reserve tackle, re-
ceived a nasty cut over his eye in the
course of scrimmage, an injury that i
expected to keep him out of the game
for some time to come.
Coach Fisher started Bowman at
center, White and Schake at guards,
Pratt and Campbell at tackles, Stan-
son and Edwards at ends, Savage itt
quarter, Benson at fullback, and
Stegmeiser and Lawson at halves
Several substitutions were made Iv
the course of the game, and all mem-
bers of the Reserve squad . exhi ite
a srong desire to get into the fray
k.eeping a watchful eye on Coach Fish-
er all during the corse of play.
The Reserve squad, as it stands to-
day, is the strongest that has ever
battled a first string team. Its mem-
bers are looking forward, not only to
more hearty scrimmages with Yost's
Varsity, but to many a goodly com-
bat with the anxious yearling's under
FRATERNITY & SORORITY IIOUSE
- - - - FINANCING - - - -
If contemplating any building,
SIDNEY M. KELLER
Game To Giants
TAKES LIGhT WORKOUT WILE
ENROUTE TO WEST POINT
Determination, combined with speed
'and a display, of mysterious plays
mark the 1922 Kansas gridiron men,
who passed through Detroit on their
way to West Point yesterday, as a
winning team. Pausing only long
enough for a light workout on the
University of Detroit field they re-
sumed their journey East to meet the
Army. Though regarded by the Ar-
my as second-raters the Westerners
are determined to give the Eastern-
ers that battle of their lives.
Though not much is known of the
~P 6 n
JIjERJ'S PEN SHOP
38 *S.State St.
24 HOUR SERVICE -FAIRI
In Opening Fray;
"Bullet Joe" Bush
Hurling ace of the Yankees
gave way i the seventh iining.
terday under a fussilade of hits
gave the Giants the edge.w
SATUARDAY OY18 WILL
BE i U U ALLA ER AUDAY
Saturday, November 18, will be
"Wolverine All-American Day." On
that day each of the 10 Yostmen who
have won 'first place on Walter
Camp's mythical elevens will be in
Ann Arbor. This is also the date of
the Wisconsin game.
Walter Camp is also expected to be
on hand. The Boosters Club which
is managing the affair have invited
the athleteg and Camp. Everyone has,
Star pitcher for New York Giants'
who hurled seven innings of first
game of 1922 series, but gave way to
signified his intention of being here
for the re-union.
Michigan with 10 All-American
players has the largest number of
any college in the West. The follow-
ing are the, honored players: Ernest
J. Allmendinger, . John Maulbetsch,
Wiliam Heston, Walter Benbrock;
Adolph ("Germany'.'). Schultz, C.
Smith, .,Stan. Wells, Ralph Craig,!
Frank Steketee, and Ernie Vick.
A banquet has been planned for
these men after the game, when gold
watches will be given to the ten ex-
veterans, and some presnt will be
given to Walter Camp.
Lose something? A classified in:
the Daily will find it.-Adv.
Michigan. Daily Anid Chilmes ~for $4.50.1I
VAN BOVEN AND'CRESS
11Q7 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
$1.00, '$1.50, $2300 -MI o
though they did little more thIn 1i
her up their muscles.
The lineup for the game will pro
ably be as follows: McLain, left en
Cove, left tackle; Higgins, left guar
Weidleine, center; Davidson, rig
guard; Ivy, right tackle; Black, rig
end; Wilson, quarterback; 'Kruz
left half; McAdams, right half; a
Visit the Chinese Gardens, 106
q y a
Club Record for Series
Lost P. C.
Everyone likes theni especially when
they get them 80 nice and fresh
The Eberbach & Son Co.
200-204 EASTIlBERTY STREET
Cincin'nati (N) ....
Chicago (A) .......
Philadelphia (A) ..
Chicago (N) ....... .
New York (N) ..
I. . .
League Record; for Series
American league ......11
50 , .5'33
Only 60c a quart
:.. & ,.
Results of matches in the Fall Ten-
nis tournament: M. D. Stein lost to
J. P. Vose, 6-0, 6-0, 6-0; G. C. Vose
beat Armstrong, 6-2, 6-4; D. Millett
beat C. P. Perry, 6-1, 6-4; G. Richards
lost to R. J. Roth, 1-6, 6-2, 6-4; C. L..
Briggs lost to H. F. Dembuf sky, 3-6,
6-4, 9-7; H. E. Bryan lost to R. E.
Wright, 9-7, 6-2; E. J. Elliott beat R.
r 11. Crane, 4-6, 8-6, 6-0; Greiner beat
Bright, 6-0, 7-5.
This year is seeing the largest
number of participants in the tourna-
ment since the Intramural office has
been in. existence, there being 85 en-
tered in the singles and 40 teams en-
i tered in the doubles.
Entriesyfor the tournament will be
open until Friday noon. All those
who have played off their matches
will kindly call 2268 and report
Plans are under way, for a Varsity
Tennis tournament. There are 12
men who are granted the privilege
of using the Varsity courts and these
men are barred a from Intramural
tournaments. The plans call . for
singles and doubles to be played.
Competition in the singles will be
open only to those on the Varsity
squad but. in doubles each Varsity
man will be allowed to choose 'his
partner from among the ,studonts.
Winners will be presented with a: sil-
ver, cup by the Intramural depart-
BARTHOU WILL BE APPOINTED
ON REPARATIONS COMMISSIOQ
Paris, Oct. 4.-Louis Barthou will
be appointed French representative
on the reparations commission, ac-
cording to the Echo de Paris. Final,
decision will be taken at a meeting
of the cabinet Thursday..
M. Barthou recently refitsed- the ap.-
pointment of Ambassador at Berlin for
personal reasons, but it is thought he
will be willing to serve on the repara-
tions commission. "
A free trip will be given to the Mich-,
igan-Minnesota game by the Arcade
Barber Shop.-Adv. .
A t..ERTI SING
Classified 'Rates. Two Cents per word a day, paid in advance. Min-
.imuum charge for first day, 25c, Minimum thereafter, 20c. Three
cents per word per day if charged. White space charged for at rate
of 5c per agate line. Classified, charged only to those having phones.
Liner Rates: Twelve cents per line, without contract, paid in advance.
W~~- - ~Waches -.
l~xquisite white gold wrist watches engaved
and simple designs - each having an individ-
ual expression, can now be acquired at the new
It is always easy to select a suitable watch
for a gift or rpurely personal use, at Hailer's.
We will be delighted to have you stop in and
see the nany new wrist watches just arrived. -
H AL LERSz
STATE STREET -
~ ~ - .
We said we would give you the,
greatest clothing values in years. Make your demands
as rigid as you like.
We'll meet every requirement of
style, service wind economy with
FOR SALE-Hammond typewriter in
good condition. $25.00 1037 Bald-
win Ave.e 88-3
FOR SALE-Full set of engineer's
drawing tools. ,Call Mr. Stofflet at
FOR SALE-A bicycle in A-1 condi-
tion. Call at 811 Monroe. 9-2
FOR SALE-Sweet Cider. Bring your,
jug. Chas. Klager, 617 S. Main St.
FOR SALE-Eight inch, polyphase
slide-rule, leather case, $5.00.
Leather brief case $5.00. Call L. G.
McElhose, 2578-R. between 7 and 8.
FOR SALE-Bargain in new Ford cou-
pe. Run 300 miles by a careful
driver. Has not been run enough
to limber it up. Best reasons for
selling. Phone 2951-J for appoint-
FOR SALE-Good bicycle. Phone
FOR SALE-1919 Chevrolet, 5 passen-
ger. Good condition. Newly painted.
3 extra tires. Phone 2630-R. 10-1
FOR SALE-Overland Country Club, in
potentially good mechanical condi-
tion. Need repairs before it will
run. Will sell at practically junk
price to mechanic who wants to
make a useable car of it. J. B.
Waite 1910 Day St. 10-1
G. NORMANTON BILBIE, teacher of
FOR RENT-Exceptionally large e
room for two or three men. Co
arrange adjoining room for sle
ing. Party may do own roomSv
and reduce rent if desired. Phc
1194-f. 422 E. Washington.
FOR RENT-Sleeping porch and sti
room, ideal location, no other roc
ers, Single beds. Rent reasonal
Suitable for two girls or boys. Ph
FOR RENT-Two suites facing ce
pus. Will accomodate four to
boys. Will make prices rig
FOR RENT-Six room furnisl
apartment, 2 blocks east of camp
Pone 802-J. 1
LOST-Hammered silver cigare
case. Initials E.M.J. Inner c
er "Gene from Belle." Phone '
LOST-Package containing bro
trousers at Burns SPark Sund
night. Call 152 -R. Reward.
LOST-Wardrobe trunk, green. Initi
T. P. G. Call 1300. -11
LOST-Parker fountain Open w
name stamped Milton Feldman. C
OTHER GOOD MAKES
N. F. ALLEN
LOST--A pair of glasses with tc
shell rims and bows. F
please call 392-R. Reward.
LOST-Small black leather p
book, with Port Huron, Mic
To miss it is to miss
-tehos ololnv f rhte homn nl .nfhns AI