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November 21, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-11-21

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

1

1%.At-

LJ1

I A-."'

DOTBALL SEASON
BECOMES HISTORY

Record Crowd at
Saturday 's Game

CROSS CONT tAM
To Go TO NEW HAVEN
Carroll Fveii lUp g~il k 41ADionRunneinr

CLASS GAME RESULTS IN TIE
h~ i its Nor Dents Able to
sh Across Final Mark
After playing the scheduled game

Police Disappoint
Daily Reporter

26,410 Spectators Watch Struggle
tween Penn and Michigan
Teams

Be-

Coaches Particularly Pleased
Work of Older Men
of Team

with

* * +* * * * * * * * * *
*

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

Michigan,
Michigan,
Michigan,
Michigan
Michigan,
Michigan,
Michigan,
Michigan,
Michigan,.

38;
19;
54;
26;
9;
14;
66;
20;
7;

Marietta, 0.
Case, 3.
Carroll, 0.
Mt. Union, 0.
M. A. C., 0.
Syracuse, 13.
Washington, 7.
Cornell, 23.
Pennsylvania, 10.

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

Totals: Michigan, 233; oppon-
ents 56.

* * * * * * * * * * * * * * *I

And thus another Michigan football
season is duly chronicled and labeled
a matter of history.
Viewed strictly as a matter of cold
mathematics, one can not efface the
scores of the Cornell and Pennsylvania
games. Michigan had a better football
team than .Cornell and should have
won, but this is feeble consolation
when the winners are busy celebrating
and rejoicing.
The coaching staff has been par-
ticularly pleased with the work of the
older men on the squad. On nights
when things seemed destined to drag,
a quiet word to Maulbetsch, Dunne
Rehor, Niemann, Zeiger, Whalen, or
Skinner has been productive and the
fight has come as the result of their
suggestions and not from that of the
coaches.
Picking out certain individuals for
praise is a delicate, unfair and danger-
ous undertaking. It is bound to work
hardships upon those who go unmen-
tioned as the line must be drawn
somewhere and those whio just fall
without the division feel slighted and
perhaps justly so.
Despite this there are a few who
deserve some post-season recognition
for their work, as in some cases just
recognition has hardly been given.
Perhaps first on this list is Pat
Smith. Pat has not been absolutely
the biggest factor in this year's team,
but he has not received the credit due
him. Last fall Smith's spectacular
line plunges were one of the distinct
features of every game in which he
played. He was heralded as a sure
All-American fullback before he left
college by many. This season Pat has
not gained as much as he did last year
by yards and yards, but he has been
a more valuable man than he was
last season. His work simply has not
been so apparent.
Several men on the Michigan squad
surely would come in for recognition
by the experts in their selection of
All-American teams had Michigan been
more fortunate in those last two en-
counters. The matter of victory and
defeat plays no small part in determin-
ing things of this character. Already
word has been received in Ann Arbor
that a Boston critic is considering no
less than three men on the Michigan
team in his selections. Whether any
of them will be selected is a matter of
conjecture, but it is almost sure that
they will receive honorable mention
from this particular critic.
Maulbetsch is the most prominent
figure -on the Michigan team in this
conneetion. Maulie's wonderful show-
ing at Cornell should be sufficient to
land him the honors, but the country
is full of wonderful backfield men and
the sledding is going to be pretty
tough. No matter who there is, how-
ever, the Demon Dutchman doesn't
have to take a back seat for anyone.
Three of the Michigan linemen have
been playing stellar football all season
and should receive mention wherever
All-American's are discussed. It is
doubtful whether there has been a
man playing football this season who
has caught as many difficult forward
passes as Bull Dunne. One of his
plays at Cornell along this line was
just about the best that has ever been
seen in Ithaca. Bull has been grab-
bing them out of the arms of everyone
all during the year, and he has been
piaying a wonderful game in other
ways._
Ohio State Preparing for Big Game
Columbus, 0., Nov. 20.-Ohio State
is now directing all its interest to-
ward winning its first Western confer-
ence championship. Coach Wilce and
his squad of 40 players rolled into Co-
lumbus early this morning from Cleve-
land, accompanied by several hundred
rooters. on the Ohio State special train.

41 OU p8ulgsus P22u5 sxakeld agJi
juries of any consequence against Case
Saturday.
There are but four more weeks be-
fore Christmas. The "folks back
home" would be pleased with your
photograph, taken personally by Mr.

Attracted by the fact that Michigan
had lost but one contest previous to
Saturday, and that Captain Maulbetsch
was-playing his final contest in Wol-
verine moleskins, 26,410 spectators
thronged into Ferry field for the final
contest of the year with Pennsylvania.
This is easily the largest crowd
which ever filed to the State street
pasture and back again for any single
contest, the previous record being back
in 1910 when approximately 1,500 less
people saw Minnesota and Michigan
battle.
Three hundred of the total number
of tickets were disposed of to Penn
students and admirers in Philadelphia,
while nearly half a hundred more were
bought in this city for Quakers.
It is estimated that more than 4,000
out of the record crowd were either
standing or else witnessed the fray
from the temporary stands at both
ends of the field.
The addition of the new entrance
south of the Varsity clubhouse on
State street was a distinct help in the
handling of the crowd. At no time
during the rush before the game was
any spectator compelled to wait for
his turn at the turnstiles more than a
few minutes. This is something which
could not be said at the big game of
last year or of the years prior to that.
The emptying of the stands was much
quicker with the advent of the new
gate as well.
Some delay in the handling of the
crowd was due to the ignorance of
part of the spectators to just where
they were to enter the big enclosure.
Ticket takers at the first gates had to
send many of the south standers to
their right gate after the spectators had
gone through the lines which were in
front of the main gate every minute
since 12:30.
Only One Engineer in Whole List of
SITEN f "1H [S"
Wearers of -1920"-Cap-
tian West

inl Stie Mel et at tr the fresh lits and the dents
Lansing were deadlocked in a 0-0 tie. An ad-
ditinl 10-minute session of play
Next Saturday the cross country greed on to decide the contest failed,
team will go to New Haven for the ith lhe final score of the afternoon
it U- F.
eastern intercollegiate cross country
Some hair-raising come-backs were
race to >e held there. The run will hut they all went for naught.
come on the day of the Harvard-Yale At one time the dents held their year-
game which will be played at New 1 -g opponents for downs when the
aveu1ths year. Just whto will com-s had the ball about two inches away
pose the Varsity team to go to the iom the goal line.
big classic has not yet been announced. i rc of the dent team, was tear-
However, it is a pretty safe bet that off great runs, but even when
the three men who placed in th state ground was gained this way, the team
meet last week-end will go, but who would be held for downs. The fresh-
the other men will be is still open to 'In had several good plungers but
conjecture. Probably about seven men their work did not bring the coveted
besides the coach and the manager score.
will make the trip. The winners are scheduled to play
It would seem that there was more the soph engineers at 4 o'clock Wed-
than a mere cross country race down naday afternoon, so the tie should
at Lansing last Saturday. From all h played off today.
reports Eddie Carroll rather evened j The teams lined up as follows:
up old scores when he romped across Dents-Scheidler, l.e.; Nisbet, I.t.;
the chalk leading the field in their Williams, l.g.; Del Valle, c.; Con, r.g.;
little hill and dale jaunt. Kathen, r.t.; Beechel, r.e.; Thrun, q.;
It appears that one Mr. Addifgton 'errick, .e.; Morden, r,h.; Rennel,
of Albion was the gentleman who took f Fb. resh lits-Edwards, l.e.; Gil-
honors in the same meet last year nd %spie, l.t.; Schinok, l.g.; Bernstein, c.;
at that time Eddie was perforce play- alick. r.t.; Hansen, r.g.; Funk, r.e.;
ing second fiddle to the long-winded 7rr, q.; Marrifield ,.h.; Kane, r.h.;
Albion star. This year the roles were ',Ow ,stuter, f.b.

"Anything doing during the week-
end?" The reporter pulled out a note-
book and stared hopefully at the chief
of police.-
"Nothing much. We got four speed-
ers; $13.45 fine and costs each. Took
a gun away from the Chinaman that
runs the Michigan inn. He was chas-
ing three students down Liberty street
Saturday afternoon. Pulled the trig-
ger of the gun but it didn't go off."
"How did it start? Did the students
try to jump their bill? Is the China-
man locked up? " The reporter felt
sure he was on the scent of a good
feature story.
CLARION 2J in. LENOX 24 in.,
Two heights in the new
Ise Each
CS0 P. DE& CO., Makers, TROY, N. Y.
ShI!so r-akers of Ida Shirts

"No, wve let him go. Don't knov,
how it started," "Anything else?
This in a disappointed tone. "Let in,
see. There was a coat and hat stole
Saturday night from 607 East Wash
ington street. Belonged to Davi
Racoosin, '20. W. H. Goodrics. '191"
lost a wallet containing $40 in th
Michigan Central train coming her
from Chicago Saturday mornin:
That's all, I guess."
I

AN IDEAL
STUDENT'S SWEATER
JACKET
Most admirably adapted for study jack
et and class sweater.
Made of special quality worsted, in
Navy Blue, Cray, Black or Maroon.
Has two pockets, and pearl buttons.
No. lOCP Jersey - Five Dollars
Catalogue showing our complete line
of Jerseys and Sweaters mailed on re-
quest.
A. G. SPALDING & BROS. Inc.
121 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mich.

r

reversed and Eddie marched home
pulling off his gloves, winner by a
half minute margin. But Eddie still
has another score to settle with the
said Mr. Addington. Last year the
latter led Eddie in the race at Belle
Isle, Detroit, and now the Michigan
runner must again turn the tables
and for the second time in one season
force Addington to play follow the
leader. According to the way the trick
was turned at Lansing there seems to
be no doubt that the stunt will be
duplicated Thanksgiving day.
Aldridge of the All-Fresh squad also
rather gave some of the members of
the Varsity team a good scare when
he came in seventh in the meet at the
state capital. He finished first of the
freshmen running in the meet and only
three Michigan Varsity harriers
reached the tape ahead of hin. Ald-
ridge will be eligible for Varsity comn-
petition next spring; when he will have
completed two semesters in the Uni-
versity. He will probably go out for
one of the distance runs, although just.
what his specialty may be is notj

GiVE PRIVATE BOXING LESSONS
irew Melihod of Teaching Instituted by
o. S. Westerman This Year
All boxing instruction given by O.
S Westerman this year will be pri-
rate. This is the result of a decision
reached by Instructor Westerman and
Director George A. May of Waterman
ngy, that the interest of more students
will be gained by private lessons and
ra ore good will be done them than
was possible in class instruction.
Men are lining up every day for in-
struction in boxing and when the
freshman schedule of work opens the
chief sparrer expects to have his hands
full. Mr. Westerman believes that he
can give more men the proper start in
boxing methods by private work than
he ever could by class work. After
L has given them the fundamentals
be will leave them to finish the work
by practice. Many upperclassmen have
han considerable experience in boxing,
and will keep the new men busy learn-
ing new points.
With the ultimate purpose of secur-
ing gymnasium credit for the work, a
boxing club will be organized, similar
to the present wrestling club. "All
the eastern schools allow freshman
gymnasium credit for work in boxing
and wrestling," said Instructor West-
erman, "and as soon as we have the
proper equipment we will make an
effort to have the same arrangement
for freshman here."
Wieconsiu Prepares for Illinois
Madison, Wis., Nov. 20.-Crushed by
the over whelming defeat by the Goph-

SHEN answer-
phone always give
your nun her, .your
name or the namne of-
your firm. Do not
use the word "Hello"
MChigan State TelephnOe Company
I. J. KcU y, Manager
Telephone 500-
--1

Sixteen members of the McGinnis
All-Fresh squad will be rewarded with
numerals sometime this week for their
efforts this fall.
Contrary to the popular and prevail-
ing opinion that most football players
are engineers this year's numeral
wearers offer fifteen lits with but one
single engineer, Captain John A. West)-
All but one of the members of this
year's team are freshmen in the strict-
est sense of the word, the sole diver-
sity being found in the case of Zepp,
who confesses his allegiance to the
class of 1919.
But five of the sixteen chosen are
from other states, Illinois claiming
two, Ohio one, North Dakota one, and
far off Arizona the last. The exact
time for the picture taking of the
group has not as yet been set:
These are the men who have been
given the right to wear the numerals:
Elmer Cress, '20, Grand Rapids; Earl
Cress '20, Grand Rapids; W. P. For-
tune, Jr., '20, Springfield, Ill.; F. Ward
Culver, '20, Detroit; Ralph W. Black-
more, '20, Leslie; J. Vinton Hammils,
'20, Glendale, Ariz.; Henry W. Hitch-
cock, '20, Jackson; Gerald W. Froemke,
'20, Sheldon, N. D.; John S. Perrin, '20,
Escanaba; Captain John A. West, '20E,
Cincinnati, O.; Paul L. Booth, '20,
Grand Rapids; Gerrit J. Diekema, Jr.,
'20, Holland; Arthur Weadock, '20,
Saginaw; Wellington S. Chapman, '20,
Owosso; Julian E. Zapp, '19, Chicago,
Ill.; and Lowell B. Ginnebach, '20, Bat-
tle Creek.

known.
YALE TEAM RETURNS TO NEW
hAVEN AFTER TAKING REST
Atlantic City. N. J., Nov. 20.-The
Yale football squad, which has been
resting here since its victory over
Princeton Saturday, expects to arrive
in New Haven this afternoon in time
to begin practice for its final contest
of the season with Harvard next Sat-
urday. All the men are in good con-
dition and Coach Jones said that he
will place the same combination in
the game with Harvard as was used
in the Princeton contest with possible

1

exception of quarterback. Smith, it ors Saturday, the Wisconsin football
is reported, will probably be able to team returned home today to get ready
resume his position there. for the final game of the season with
Today's practice, Jones said, will be Illinois next Saturday. Captain Mey-
confined to a short workout to loosen ers was in better condition, following
the men's muscles after the long train a bad injury received Saturday, and
ride, but tomorrow work will be start- may get into the game with the Illini.
ed on a new series of plays to be used Coach Withington had no alibi to offer
against Harvard. for the Badger downfall, but said that
he underestimated the Gophers.

Our alarm clocks are good clocks.
Chapman, Jeweler, 113 South Main
street. tues-eodJ

Use The Michigan Daily Want Ads
for results.

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. .

79

By Wogglebug

Last year was the first that an All-
American team was ever gathered to-
gether at a banquet table. The meet-
ing of the country's 1915 gridiron stars
took place in Syracuse, where the
team-mates congregated and toasted
Walter Camp's good judgment in pick-
ing them for the team.
More and more the west is coming
into prominence, and more and more
western football stars are being chosen
each year for berths on the imaginary
eleven. Hence it seems only logical to
move the place of meeting father west,
and in order to make things easy for
the reception committee, The Bug sug-
gests that the 1916 eleven meet at the
Michigan Union where a table has
just been vacated by the Michigan
squad.

.v
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fills itself in
4 seconds
ready for
days of
writing
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Filling must be a matter of
seconds-4 seconds! These
seconds must fit the pen for
days and days of writing.
It must enable you to write
beer, easier and quicker
th you have ever written
before.
And this, not for a month or a
year, but for all time. Else you
can take advantage of the Conklin
guarantee.
Every Conklin is guaranteed to
write and fill exactly as you think
a pen should-it either does this,
or you will be furnished a new
Pen or your money refunded with-
out question. There are no "ifs"
about it-YOU are the Judge&
Conklins are $2.50'and up at your
stationer, druggist or jeweler.
;z Self-Filling
Fountain Pen
NON-LEAKABLE

Henry A. Schroen
209 S. Fourth Ave.

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A special
everlasting
Conklin
point for
every style
of writing

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--r

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