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October 05, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IGAN

IkAk

CM

MARIETT

'OLTERINES-COP FIRST
GAME OF1916 SEASON;
TROUNCING OHIO SCHOOL
st Expresses satisfaction at Show.
ing of Men in Game
Yesterday
RIETTA BLANKED, 80 TO 0

to be in any particular danger at any away once for a long gain after cap-
time. turing a punt.
Sparks performed in a highly cred- It was dusk before the game% as
itable and satisfactory fashion, dodg- completed and during the flnal mom-}

es C. C. C. Man
ToBe Honored

team will come out in the near future
and it is very probable that the first
meet will come at a very early date,

"Mauly , Sparks and Smith
Best for Wolverines in
Attack

Show

ing through theMarietta team repeat-E
edly for substantial advances. "Pat"
Smith's powerful line plunges were in-
variably good for a real gain, while
"Maulie" squirmed through continual-i
ly when it counted.+
One of the pleasing aspects of the
game was Maulbetsch's kicking. The
"German Bullet" kicked four goals fol-
lowing touchdowns and he added three1
points by booting one over the posts
from the 20-yard line.
Marietta got away with one of her1
forward passes just after the gamel
opened. Fritz Rehor kicked off and
Westphal was downed almost in his'
tracks. Hayes, unnoticed, lingered
over at the side of the field and Whit-1
ing threw a long pass which the Mar-
ietta man caught and he raced to Mich-{
igan's 40-yard line before he was
brought ^down.
Michigan soon recovered when Mar-
ietta failed and they marched straight
down to their opponent's goal, but
Marietta rallied here and held for
downs. Whiting punted but Maul-
betsch fumbled the kick and one of the

ets, the Marietta tea:n used the for-
ward pass repeatedly in an effort to
score. The Wolverines smoth red the
majority of the plays, thou , 5 nd1 the
ones that were completed did no dam-
age.
The lineup:
Michigan Marietta
Dunne-Martins..L. a.. Curtright-Peters
Whalen-McCallam-
Skinner...... L. T........... Herr
Niemann-Willard.. C............. Cox
Rehor-Willais. ...L. G.. aton-Artnt
Dunn-Coodsell-
Biber........ R. G.F'ehnL m n .
Weske-Gracl.... .T......... _
Peach-fl owe. . . ..R. Me u U
Sparks-Zeiger.... Q. l.........,
Alaulbetsch-razeil.. L i.. .
Sharpe-Bathrick-
Johnson.....h. .t.p :
Snith-Raymond, ...F. 1...' s
Touchdowns - Sparks, 3 -
botsch; fRaymond.
Field Goals--Maulbotsich.
Gioais from Touchdown--M&i i ietrchi

'Michigan justly and properly cele-
brated the opening of the 1916 football
season by trouncing Marietta College
on Ferry Field yesterday afternoon,
the figures at the close of the battle
standing 38 to 0 in favor of the home
hopes.
There was nothing startling or par-
ticularly impressive in the introduct-
ory battle of the season, but on the
contrary neither was there anything
calculated to dishearten anyone. In
fact, one could do no better in review-
ing the clash than to quote Coach
Fielding H. Yost himself. The head
boss said:
"I am fairly well satisfied. It was a
warm day and the first game of the
season. Michigan was a week farther
advanced when we played them last
year and I am satisfied."
This perhaps, is an adequate expres-
sion of the opinion of the man whose
word should be accepted above all
others in Michigan football circles.
Captain John F. Maulbestch, Sparks,
and "Pat" Smith led in the attack,
while big Fritz Rehor seemed to be the
most potent factor in surpressing the
line plunges of the Marietta team.
Marietta early resorted to the forward
pass and let it be said to the credit of
Whiting, the Marietta back who did
the bigger part of the throwing, that he
displayed real talent in pegging the
ball to his mates who were spread all
over the field for the bigger part of
the day when the ball was in their
possession.
Hayes and Springer were the most
successful in pulling down such
throws as were successful. The Mich-
igan backfiefild did well in combatting
this method of attack, however, and
the Maize and Blue goal did not seem

versity seal at the top, the words1
"University of Michigan" just under-
neath and labeled "Cross Country
Cleb" at the bottom. The intermed-
ite space is the tablet with two col-
ums of raised spaces, each colum num-
bering seven such raised spaces. At
the present writing these spaces are
blink.
soon as the new gymnasium is
uet.d this same bronze plaque
wil be installed in a prominent posi-
ln, where it will stand as a memorial
othe man who each year attains to
, highest honors that can be be-
ad by the University C. C. C. The
r e tilat man will be engraved in
te irtspace on the tablet and that
r:i man will come out of the 1916
Country squad.
(metion: who will be that man?
aeaeu men were out yesterday after-
m ;n working but these can not be
t:nly competitors out of an insti-
tut:on of seven thousand. Coach Far-
ccli wants men to come out and help
make the year 1916 a record-breaker,
both for Cross Country in particular
and track in general. As stated yes-
terday morning, all men who expect
to come out or who have had any ex-
perience are to report to Coach Far-
rell at the clubhouse on Ferry field at
the earliest opportunity.
The schedule for the Cross Country

Ypsilanti Normal, all new men who "Mac" has had so many men out th
wish to try for places on the team it has been impossible to get much
must make their appearance on South a line on the fitness of any of the me
Ferry field at once. The tip is out around the freshm
While the Varsity was entertaining stamping grounds to watch a hus
Marietta to a taste of Michigan hos- gentleman, and ex-St. John's Militai
pitality yesterday, McGinnis was kept academy backfield man, one John
busy entertaining the yearlings with West. West has been out the past fe
more of that prelim season stuff, with days and has exhibited some prom
50 or more candidates making their ing stuff in the backfield whenever t
presence during the afternoon. Prac- coach has sent the charges throu
tice consisted in running through sev- signals.

le
d,

Upstairs in the athletic offices they FRESH SCRIMMAGE TOMORROW
have a bronze tablet with the uni-

eral simple plays by the several team
charging by the linemen, kicking a
other processes tending to harden I
athletes.
McGinnis said yesterday that t
first scrimmaging will probably
held tomorrow afternon. Every ca
didate is expected to be on hand, an
every one there will get into the re
work for the first time this seaso
The coach will shift the men often di
ing scrimmage in order to get sor
idea as to the ability of the numero
charges he now chaperones. To da

More material is still being sought
by Coach McGinnis for positions on
the coming season's All-Fresh grid-
iron outfit.
Due to the proximity of the opening
game, scheduled for October 14 with

Marietta troup recovered. They punt-
ed again but the kick was blocked and
it rolled back towards their own posts
and "Jimmy" Whalen fell on the ball
on the 10-yard line. "Pat" Smith
ploughed through for seven yards and
Sparks finally carried it over for the
first touchdown of the season. Maul-
betsch goaled and the score was 7
to 0.
Maulbetsch and Sparks went over
for a touchdown apiece before the
half closed and the first two periods
terminated with Michigan's count at
21.
Arter the intermission, Marietta
kicked off and it required just six
plays to en'ble Phil Raymond to go
over for the fourth touchdown. This
was largely made possible by two ex-
cellent runs by "Maulie." The captain
charged straight for the Marietta line
twice for a couple of those smashes
that gave the "bullet" his name and
Phil eventually carried the ball over,
for the count.
Coach Yost was generous with his
allotment of men and he hurried new
faces into the battle front repeatedly.
Sharpe tore off a couple of nice runs
while he was in, and Zeiger broke

4; Willard 1.
Referee-Walter Kennedy (Chica-
go) ; Umpire-P. B. Sanipson (Spring-
field); Head Linesman--Ieston (Mich-
igan.)
Time of Quarters-12 minutes.
Final Score-Michigan 38, Marietta 0
Buy a Davis shirt, $1 to $4, and a
tie with the money saved. Davis at
119 Main. oct5,7,10,14

StudePnts - y
Use the P'en of Miitary Eff iciency

wr r i

Athletic

Goods

The only exclusivb athletic goods store in
the city. A full line of equipment for
every branch of sport, complete gym. suit-
shirt, pants, supporters and shoes
Special Price $2.00
Fresh Caps-Pennants and Banners
Lab Coats and Aprons

Easy
to
Fill
efficiency for
the coming fall
and winter
term-see the
nearest Parker
Pen dealer
and buy your
model today.

The boys at the front have to know "what's
what" in fountain pens. More Parkers are
used by the armies and navies of the world
than all fountain pens combined. So take
their advice and get a
PAR~
SAFETY e -filer
As there are no holes in the wall through
which ink can escape to soil hands and
clothing, it can be carried flat, upside down,
in any position--it cannot leak-it's SAFE-
TYSALD

Should an accident occur to filling mechanism it
changes from a self-filler to a non-self-filler
automatically -- another exclusive Parker
feature. Fills itself in two seconds -
merely press a button, which i- itself
is safety-sealed.
All sizes-$2.50, $3.00, $4.00
and $5.00. Catalog free.
ParkerPenCa
23MioStreet
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.1.9 IIII

Today

The marvelous new million dollar
motion picture--Gloria's Romance
will be presented TODAY for the first
time. America's greatest film star, Miss
Billie Burke, supported by an all star
cast headed by Henry Kolker--the cele-
brated authors Mr. and Mrs. Rupert
Hughes--the producer George Kleine-
these factors are evidence of the high quality of
this exceptional film production.
GEORGE KLEICHE'S GREATEST
CiNEMATOGRAPHIC ACHIEVEMENT

By special arrangement with F Ziegfer Jr.

7he

Siar Supreme
fWit

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k

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"SPORT SHOP"

pARK EFR
FOUNTAIN PEN INK

low q

711 N. Univ. Ave.

Next to Arcade Theatre

IMD

Why do students send their soft wash hoe when our
prices for soft wash are very little more than your
Parcel Post charges?
We darn your socks, sew on buttons, and do any reasonable mending FREE

i

fipportedbY1HENIYKOLKEIL
A Motion Picture NoelB Mr.&MrP
RUPERT HUGHES
loria's Romance is a story of -modern society
mance. Miss Billie Burke as Gloria Stafford, 16
ear old daughter of a New York bank president,
eets with thrilling adventures at Palm Beach,
orida and famous Riverside Drive, New York.
orgeous scenery, costly gowns, love, intrigue, a
hoto drama of unusual interest. See it TODAY at
ARCADE
THEATRE
Our regular five reel feature program In addition.
Special admission 15c
Season ticket for Gloria's Ro-
mance $2.50

BUY A CASH CARD AND SAVE 100 ON YOUR LAUNDRY BILLS.

77 and our wagon will call promptly

II

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