,THE. MICHIGAN DAILY
' _. _ '-"
INThIUTIIIT ~auri~ RANSFORD WILL AID SHAPLEY
iivirvnM Ii imvri IN NAVY BACKFIELD THIS YEAR
iII1 11 9E P TPAGE MAKES CONFERENCE
fli vrn 'm 1W flfhnfT!
L R 1 L H I N D Uat r C i i s A e ) a~ o D Irt~
i't~l (d~.'iIi Th est Play'er in A cerlfica R
Majority IFa V ,r 3)"4 ltrdIs
OTIIHER SLAKE-UPS SEEN
(13y Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 1'r.-Metropolifaii
critics already have taken up) the un-
official task of ranking; American ton1-
nis star for 1926 with a sharp dlivisioni
of opinion as to whet her William T.
Tilden or Vincent, Richards is ent itled
Ito number one position.
Admitting that the ratinug problem
has been complicated by thle sweep
of French rackets through t he No-
tinlchampionship evet.;dt h (1le
passing of Richards from the amateour
fold, some observers contend that Ithe
season record of the former Olympic
champion etitles him to the top posi-
Although rTiflen'gs(downfall iniithe
title tourmnment was hastenued by in
injured knee, these -commentators
point out that Richards won three of
his four matches against the (de-
thironed king, and that he was the only
American player to reach the semi-
final round. Other critics, however,
feel that "Big Bill" should top the list
for the seventh time.
A shakeup in the 1925 "first ten"
lineup also was seen as a result of the
rise of two young players, Alfred 11.
Chapin, Jr., of Springfield, Mass., and
Edward G. Chandler of California, t he
intercollegiate title holder. Dr.
George King of New York, who up~set
Takeiichi Harada, also was picked as
a new "first ten" player.
The official ranking committee of
the United States Lawn Tennis asso-
ciation will not undertake its task un-
til midwinter, but critics see before
them another p~roblem of fixing the
position of two veteran members of
the "big four"-R. N. Williams and
William M. Johnston. Neither reach-
ed the final round of a single compe-
tition during the season.,
Critics considered it possible that
Williams would not be ranked this
year, owing to his infrequent appear-
ances in singles play, while Johnston
was concedled generally as entitled to
third place ranking.
John Pesek is claiming the world's
heavyweight wrestling title as a result
PLOOmI-NGTON, hId., Oct. 1.1--Pat iemergfing triumphantly by large mar-
l P'ace. Indliana. coalch, will niuke his I gille but since then the scores have
(1c)Iu as a Coufereueforn1)0l u'uior 'beefn close with but little to choose
e1mo r ow witen hi zCriiln ?I Ivon Ibe t w<eeii the two elevens.
f lashes wit~l the :i~ws r Wil-1 The contest last year, at North-
(cta a t Evanston. fwestern was one of the crucial games
'o~ich Page has been, shifting hris on record b~etween the rivals. A short
lineup during the pract ice session. 1ass, Salmi to Marks, camne near spoil-
'this week in an attempt to find out. lug the Purple homecoming a few
t hlicli combination will be able to minutes after the game was under-j
stop "Mloon" Baker and "Tiny'' Lewis. }\VOy. However, the score was tied at'
star Purple backf~ield menr. C " vl e end of the first quarter and with
1Ranidolph, a sophomlor~e, has ,beeca onl a p~lay or so left, the tilt was tied,
placed1 at cent er°, andc will get his first 14' to 14, when Tiny Lewis dropped
exp~erience in Conference foot ball Mac0k to the 25-yard line and won the
wh]en the game starts I ollorrow, Lafst i game with a place kick, 17 to 14.
year Randolph was (calptain of the IIn the clash Saturday Northwest-
ireshmnan team and his fight insrij erni will have a veteran team and one
I ,age this year has caused thle coachl which will outweigh Indiana by sev-
to make the shift. ei'al pounds.
liur ing the en~tire season, Page has The record of games is as follows:
b~een i elhlasising the imrtlalice of 1499-Indiana 6; Northwestern 11
gt ting, the jump and theo neces sity of I1900-Indiana 0; Northwestern 12
fighl iig all the time. As a result of .1911-Indiana 0; Northwestern 3
ibis~,lhe has benched somae of the( 191 2---Indiana 7; Northwestern 20
'jheavier linesm~en in favor of, a few 191";-Indiana 21; Northwestern 20;
?fighter nmen who have:.showed the 1914--Indiana 27.; Northwestern 0
necessary punch. 1915-Indiana 14; Northwestern 6
IndianaiaSeeks SpeedJ 11.)6-Indiana 0; Northwestern 7
' Last yeair it, was the Northwvestern 1 1.9--Ind(ian'a 2; Northwestern 3
backfield's fast attack that von the 1i2l-Indiana 10; Northwestern 7
1"game from Indiana, and' Page has ail- 1923 --Iiiana 7; Northwestern 6
ready informed his men that nio team,, 1924---Indliaina 7; Northwestern 17
has as yet successfully stopped dead 192a-Indiana 14; Northwestern 17
I the Northwestern attack. Hie expects
that the speed of the linesmen will y NCAL W ETLR
' ,,ake up for what tihe team lacks in1 i'L i A
weight, and has been (drivig the
I freshmen against the Varsity in order Coach Keen will meet all Varsity
tc, find the weak spots. wr'estlinig candidates Friday afternoon
Another possibility for a shift in and Saturday nmorning at the Field
1the lineup shows (Captain Sibley at i house. At these times, an outline of
i quart erb~ack, and Winston andl Nessel the work for the coming week will
at ends1. Nessel's (defensive wor'k has be given.
b~een one of tihe coach's conlsider.tions,
whiileb Sibley has stood out well inl
sessions against tihe freshmen.I
E The coach and his squad left last
night for Evanston andl will limber P O
up in the new Purple stadium this
a fternoon. 1 OWE DE.IVER all kin
(By A~sociated Press)
CH-ICAGO, Oct. .14.--Distribution of
players' pool money, from the :world
series which goes to-second, third and
fxourthi place clubs in each nmajor
league has been announced from this
office of K. M. L'ndis, baseball comf
The second place clubs, the Cicin-I:
nati Nationals and the Cleveland;
Americans, each were given $27,-j
922.54, after the pennant-winning]
Cardinals and Yankees had gotten;
their share. Cleveland d~vided its
award into 33 shares of $821.25 .nnd;
three one-third shares of $273.75. Cin-~
cinnati split its money into 23 full.
shares of $1,034.17 and made six half
shares and three one-third shares of ',
Third place money was divided be-
tween the Pittsburgh Pirates and the
Philadelphia Athletics, each receiving,
$18,615.03. Piattsburgh made 22,.
$725.36 shares and distributed the re, .
inainder among the players who have
been. with the team only a short time,
club house attendants, and the clu454
officials. Connie 'Mack's club cut itst)
purse into 26 shares of $712.12 an41
gave $50, to two players who joinedj
the club Late in the year.
The Chicag , Cubs and the Washingf,1
ton Senators fourth place teams, eacla,
got $9,307.52. The Cubs made 27,i
shares of $344.72 out of their pot. They
Senators have not announced their,]
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)OM. 7 P.M. to'1A. M.
sCA t uKHOR COACH ItGRawV
INavy fGridiron Heroes
Allan Shapley has been one of the outstanding stars of the Navy foot-
ball tea mfor three years and has been considered for several mythical
elevens. Again, the Annapolis team will b built around him, but this year
Coach Ingram is depending on RansfordF a diminutive back of 150 pounds,
to make a great running mate for Shapi. Tom Eddy, a veteran tackle,
is another man counted on to play a stellar role. Eddy has CaptainWik
Wik orst as his running mate at the other ali kle post.
The Navy has won both of its earl - season games, which have. been
against Middle Western teams. Pur~.'iei X11 to the Annapolis eleven by
a 17-13 score and Drake also was a Wa3- victins. Two weeks from tomor-
row, the midshipmen will entertain Mich' an in a fe~q' re .,intersectiohair,
game at Baltimore.
Saturday's game at Evanston will
mark the fifteenth renewal of the his-
toric Indiana-Northwestern feud and
is unique in that it is the first part of
a (doubleheadler which the two teams
will engage in this season. The re-
turn gauze is scheduled for Indiana's
'homecomiing and will. be played Oct.
R Wildeats Hold E die
Up to .1913 Northwestern had four
straight games without an. upset I)Ut
I that year was tihe turninlg point aind
Indiana scored, a 21. to 20 victory. The
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his recent match with Joe Steelier. & next two yEars,
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