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October 24, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-24

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

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RESERVES

SCORELES

... IY I Y W Y YMI Ib4 """
A i i i

FORTY MINUTE STRUGGLE
ON SOUTH FERRY FIELD
RESULTS IN 0-0 DRAW

Coach Yost
Light

Lets Regulars Off
Workout; Squad in
Good Shape

With

SAME LINEUP FOR ORANGEMEN
Douglass, Back From East, Sees Great
Potential Strength in Syra.
case Line
Michigan's Varsity Reserves and the
All-Fresh scrimmaged 40 minutes last
night to a scoreless tie, neither side
shoving over a touchdown.
The closest that the yearlings came
to scoring was when Friedmeyer tried
a drop kick from the 25-yard line, but
the kick went wide. The Reserves
pushed up to the 10-yard line on one
occasion, but the first year footballers
rallied and held at this point. The
scrimmage took place on south Ferry
field. and the Varsity used the regu-
lar field.
Coach Yost let his regulars off with
a comparatively light workout andidis-
missed them early so that he could
watch the scrimmage between the re-
serves and the fresh. The coach stated
last night that Michigan was badly in

it may mean the difference between a
tie game and a victory.
The Reserves that scrimmaged
against the fresh last night were:
Hildner, McCallam, Boyd, Skinner,
Goodsall, Whalen, Loucks, Zeiger,
Hanish and Brazell.
rern 'Baekfield
Finds New Star
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 23.-The
showing of Howard Berry in Satur-
day's game between Pennsylvania and
Penn State was perhaps the most en-
couraging feature of Pennsylvania's
play. Berry has been back from the
Mexican border less than 10 days.
. Berry is one of the finest all-around
athletes in America, but his work on
the gridiron last year was not up to
his performances in other lines. This
year, however, he has been displaying
a decided reversal of form in the few
days that he has been out for the
team and the coaches are much
pleased with his work.
In last Saturday's game Berry
kicked two difficult field goals and
ran 40 'yards for a touchdown after
catching a forward pass. He was in-
jured and carried from the field to-
ward the close of the game, but exam-
inations yesterday disclosed the fact
that he was not seriously hurt.
Quigley, who took Berry's place,
kicked a goal from placement from
the 47-yard line just before the con-
test was over.
It would not be surprising to see

FRESHMEN PREPARING
FOR AGGE YEARLINGS
Darkness Fails to Halt Strenuous
Workout;.Many Changes
in Lineup
McGinnis is stealing a lot of Yost's
copyrighted stuff these days. So re-
cently as last evening, the freshman
tutor kept the tungstens shining on
Ferry field until nearly 6:30. We have
a sneaking hunch that the freshmen
are going to haul away more of that
victory stuff from a certain crowd over
in Lansing if hard work and long
hours mean anything.
Early in the day-until about 5:30
p. m.,- o'f course-McGinnis had the
freshmen engaged in scrimmaging the
Varsity scrubs. Nothing in the way of
scores resulted in this. The tussle
was more or less of a draw at the end
of three rounds, with neither side ac-
complishing anything in the way of
much ground gaining. The freshman
coach shifted his men so fast that some
of the scrubs had brief attacks of dizzi-
ness at times in locating the man to-
ward which they were supposed to di-
rect most of their attention.
Late in the tilt, when darkness was
rapidly overtaking the warriors, Mc-
Ginnis called upon Friedmeyer for a
score from drop kick. The husky
guard nearly lost his way, but finally
located the posts, but twice he was
unable to shoot the leather where it
would do the most good. Doug and
Mac finally quit, at which time Harry
Zeiger was thoroughly engaged in the
endeavor to rush the ball from his
own 20-yard line over the yearling
goal. But he didn't beat the watch
by a wide margin of about 55 yards.
After that McGinnis escorted his
men over to the place made sacred
by the ghost ball, where the fun be-
gan all over again.
RED SOX BARNSTORMERS TO BE
DENIED CHAMPIONSHIP EMBLEMS

championship emblems from the play-
ers who took part in the New Haven
game or shared in its receipts. They
will be punished more severely but in
just what degree has not been de-
termined."
Over 20,ooo See
Saturday 's Game
That the Michigan-Aggies fray of
Saturday attracted more interest than
it ever did previously is shown by the
attendance of students of both schools,
and the horde of alumni which wit-
nessed the game. Official figures as
given out by the athletic association
show there were 20,872 paid admis-
sions. This is exclusive of passes of
all sorts which are always attendant
on any large contest.
This crowd is probably the third
largest which has ever witnessed a
Michigan team in action. In 1913 ap-
proximately 25,000 squirmed through
the gates to witness Captain Pater-
son's team defeat Pennsy 13 to 0. In
1910, 23,000 saw, the Wolverines bat-
tle the Gophers for the championship
of the west. Last year saw an esti-
mated crowd of 22,000 persons for the
24 to 0 kicking the Yostmen suffered
at the hands of Blake Miller's bunch.
But many competent to judge think
the attendance Saturday was larger
than a year ago. Four thousand two
hundred pasteboards were disposed of
in Lansing alone last week, showing
just how much the Farmers wanted to
see the contest.
C000 GOES INTO FIFTH ROUND
Defeats Wilson in Hard Match, 6-4,
6-4; E. Steketee Loses to Barts
In what was perhaps the fastest and
most hotly contested match of the
tournament, Johnny Codd succeeded in
defeating Wilson 6-4, 6-4. Until yes-
terday's match, Wilson was not con-
ceded a chance nor was he looked
upon as championship material. Never-
theless the form he exhibited was
nothing short of dazzling, and Codd
was forced to the limit. At present it
looks as if the latter stands an excel-
lent chance of landingcin the finals.
Due to the muddy condition of the
courts only two matches were played,"
the other being furnished by Bartz andI
E. Steketee, and resulting in a victory!
for the former, 6-2, 6-2. This was
really a better match than the scores
indicate, Steketee succeeding in deuc-
ing nearly every game.
At present the cement court is the
only one that can be used. Due to
this the only match scheduled for today
is between P. Steketee and Hamer,
which will end the fourth round.
J-LIT FOOTBALL CANDIDATES
HOLD FIRST MEETING TODAY,

INTEROLASS LEAGUE
STAR TS TH IS WEEK
Class Football Managers to Report at
Athletic Offices
Today
ELIGIBILITY RULES ARE STRICT
Interclass football will hold open
house on south Ferry field this week.
Intercollege Manager Chenot an-
nounced last night that skirmishing
would begin in the athletic offices im-
mediately while actual hostilities will
be staved off pending the declaration
of war per schedule the latter part of
the week.
In order to arrange for the schedule
and for the necessary details for the
bloodletting, every class manager must
report to the intercollege manager at
the athletic offices sometime today.
Managers may drop in any time dur-
ing the day and each will receive
eligibility blanks which they are to
f:l out so that they may be presented
to the official at the first game. The
scholastic standing of every man
playing on a class team must be ac-
counted for and no cases of scholastic
rheumatism will be allowed to get past
the board of censorship at the athletic
offices.
This year the class games will be
run off in much the same fashion they
were conducted last year. Every
team in every department will play
every other team in that department
for the departmental championship.
The winningtteam in each depart-
ment, respectively,; will then play the

semi-finals, and the two high. teams
the semi-finals will then play for th
campus championship. .
The teams which come out secon
in their respective departments wi
constitute what is known as the se
ond division, as distinguished from th
first division teams which are th
winning teams in each departmem
These second division teams will pla
a round to see which team will 1
the runner up in that division. Th
purpose of playing this round is t
keep up the interest and give th
teams beaten in the first round
chance to come back and further a
low the team in that division a chant
to win its numerals. This high team
of the second division will, after it ha
played all the other teams in that dt
vision, play the lowest team in the firs
division for the fourth set of numeral
There will be four sets of numeral
given out. The champs will receil
one set, and the team in the first d
vision which plays in the game f
the campus championship will receil
the second set. The third set will I
to the team ranking third in the firs
division. The fourth set will be coi
tested for by the fourth team in t1±
first division and the highest team i
the second division, as stated above.
The athletic association presents th
first two sets of class insignia, but th,
classes having teams winning th
other two sets must pay for them
Each team will be privileged to giv
'rAt 13 individual sets of numerals, sun
Ject to the recommendation of the clai
manager.
Call 600 for expert typewriting.

need of several capable line substi- the Pennsylvania coaches build their
tutes. offense for the rest of the year around
this newest star, as his work was
"Just so long as the regulars are in sensational throughout the game.
shape for duty. we will look pretty se___nth _g___hg_ .
good," said the ,Michigan boss, "but RETURN OF MORRISON BOOSTS
let a couple of these men get injured PRINCETON C. C. C. PROSPECTS
and our chances are going glimmer-
ing unless we can round up some bet- Princeton, N. J., Oct. 23.-Prince-
ter material to fill the gaps." There ton's chances of having a strong cross-.
are two or three likely prospects country team have been greatly in-
among the substitutes, but yesterday's creased since Donald Morrison, form-
scrimmage certainly didn't uncover erly a star track man for the Tigers
any stars. Boyd was in for the Re- has consented to return and train the
serves and he played well for the Princeton squad. Morrison's coaching
most part. was largely responsible for the thirst
The coach stated that Michigan place gained at the Intereollegiates at
would start the Syracuse game with Boston last fall, the highest standing
the same lineup that opposed M. A. C. a Tiger team has ever made.
when the whistle blew last Saturday. Seven of the-ten members of last
Raymond will be in at right half, year's team will be able to participate
while Boyd will start at guard. again, -and there is excellent material
There is no chance of Sharpe's start- with which to fill the three vacancies

l
3

! . .1%

ing against the easterners. His
are far from well and the coach
not want to take any chances.
Douglass is back from the
where he saw the Syracuse team
;last Saturday. Douglass stated
although the Syracuse line didn't
so good on Saturday, that they
tremendous potential strength
that if they strike their stride

legs caused by graduation. Floto, who was
does well up in the first ten in the inter-
collegiate event, will be missed the
east, most. Glover and Captain Dowell ar
play the other two men who have gradu-
that ated.
look Captain Copeland, Sl otwell, Ken-
have nedy, Durell, Boyd, Zunino, Tracy
and Van Deventer, Paul, Colwell, Charley
this and Raymond are the most likely men

Chicago, Oct. 23.-Members of the
Boston Americans are to be deprived
of the *emblems usually presented to
world's champions, because they vio-
lated a rule of the National Commis-
sion forbidding players to engage in
exhibition games after the world's
series. In addition 60 or 70 other
major league players, who have en-
gaged in barnstorming without the
consent of the commission, are to suf-
fer various penalties.
B. B. Johnson, president of the
American league, and member of the
National Commission, today, with,
other members of the commission, took
up the work of listing the guilty play-
ers and providing penalties for the of-
fenses.t
"The commission has a hard and
fast rule that championship teams
must disband at the end of the world's
series and not engage in exhibition
games either as teams or individuals,"
said Mr. Johnson. "It also forbids
players of other major league teams
from doing so without the consent of.

CLARION 2a- in. LENOX 21 in.
Two heights in the new
COLLAR
15c Each
GEO. P. IDE & CO., Makers. TROY. N. Y.
Also fakers of Ide Shirts

AN IDEAL
STUDENT'S SWEATER
JACKET
Most admirably adopted for study Jack
et and class sweater.
Made of specialequality worsted, i
Navy Blue, Gray. Black or Maroon
Has two pockets, and pearl buttons.
No. IOCP Jersey - Five Dollar
Catalogue showing our complete line
of Jerseys and Sweat,-rs mailed on re
quest.

A. G. SPALDING
121 Woodward Ave.

& BROS. Inc
Detroit, Mich.

r

When in need of

week, Michigan will have an awful for the team. Shotwell is expected
battle on her hands. Syracuse has two to rank high in the Intercollegiates
of the best guards in the country as since last season, his first in the sport,
a basis and her line is both heavy and he came in thirteenth.
powerful. Captain White is one of Princeton was scheduled to meet the
the guards in question and he was far University of Pennsylvania on Oct. 28.
from playing his best game Saturday. but because of the late opening of the
White put up an excellent exhibition college the race has had to be cancel-
against Michigan last year and if the ed. Negotiations are under way to
easterners come to life dui'ing the hold the meet at some later date. The
week, with the 270 Babe White at their Tigers will meet Yale at New Haver

There will be a meeting of candi-
dates for the J-Lit class football team
t this afternoon on south Ferry field, at
3:30 o'clock to discuss plans and ar-
range for practice periods. All men
who have had any experience or who
expect to tryout for the team are ex-
pected to report this afternoon at this
preliminary meeting.
I The third year lits are confident that,
they will have a strong team this fall.

Furniture, Rugs, Draperies

see us.

head, the Wolverines will face a much!
tougher proposition than they did
when they faced the Michigan Ag-
gies.
Douglass thinks that if the Michi-
gan line improves as it should dur-
ing the week, the Wolverines will
have an even chance against their op-
ponents on Saturday. Pittsburg de-
feated Syracuse without' much diffi-
culty, but it seems to be the concensus
of opinion that the Orangemen were
caught off their guard. In Rafter,
Syracuse has a 145-pound full back
whose open field work has bothered
every team that the Syracuse eleven
has faced. Rafter has also been gain-
ing through the line when the big
Orange forward wall has been work-
ing in good shape.
The coach announced that there
would be secret practice all week. If
Michigan finds that her line is un-
equal to the task of caring for the
eastern forwards, it would not be sur-
prising to see the Maize and Blue cut
loose with an open game consisting of
passes plus Mr. Sparks. Sparks is an
open game in himself and with the
shifty Michigan pilot going back to
punt, pass, or run, the Syracuse ag-
gregation will have considerable to
think about before the final whistle
blows.
Weimann was doing some place
kicking last night and he was drop-
ping the ball over regularly. Michi-
gan hasn't been registering that one
point after touchdowns as often as she
should, and although it hasn't mat-
tered much in the past, in the future

on Nov.4, and will then enter no more
[contests until the Intercollegiate
championship, which will be held ir
New Haven on Nov. 25.
Morrison was captain of the Prince-
ton cross-country team in 1914 and
took second place in the Intercollep-
lates. He was also a star two-miler
on the Tiger track team.
Dartmouth Gets Some Stars
Crawford Carter, who was the best
half-miler among the schoolboys at
Washington, D. C., last year; Ben Pot-
er, a track man and baseball player;
Tric Hauser, a football and basketball
player and relay runner, and Dunlop
Castle, basketball and baseball player
and high jumper, have matriculated at
Dartmouth. They are all graduates
of St. Albans school at Washington,
where they won letters in their several
sports last season. Hauser, who is'
only 17, has done a quarter in 53 flat,
and is expected to develop into a real
star on the track, as well as at basket-
ball, the latter being his hobby.
Mack Signs College Player
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 23.-Harold
Vaughan, student at the University of
Wisconsin, has been signed by Connie
Mack, manager of the Philadelphia
American Baseball club.
Alarm clocks, $1.00 up. Chapman.
Jeweler, 113 South Main St. tues-eod.
Victor Victroias and complete stock
of Records at Schaeberle & Son's. 110
South Main street. oct3tf

the commission. The manager is expecting several of
"In defiance of that rule the Boston last year's Soph-Lit team to be back
Americans played at New Haven Sun- again for the squad although it is too
day and the first step the commission early to tell just how many old men
has decided on is to withold the will turn up.

-1a2Ler furniture do.
112-122 E. LIBERTY

!"

THE

BA

D

BOOST

This is the new name for the Band Entertainment
to be given at

HILL AUDITORIUM, Evening of Nov. 3

You will hear and see New Stars in New Features.
Prooeeds will be used to send Band to Carnell.

ARE

YOU

A

BOOSTER?

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