100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 08, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-08

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

k. r1lkjA

.4

[G

I,

I'

DEFEATS

CASE,

19

TI

00#

I M

_

RSITY DOWNS ELEVEN
ROM CLEVELAND AFTER
THY MAKEFIRST SCORE
sity Backfield Pounds Down Field
for Consistent Gains When,
Once Started.
IRKS AGAIN PROVES STAR

and they caught several passes during'
the game. Case resorted to the open
style of play repeatedly and the
Michigan backs spent a busy after-
noon in racing around the field to
smother this style of attack.
The trainifig table nas been cut and
the names of the 22 men who have
been retained appear elsewhere on
this page.
Michigan. Case.
Dunne-Martens ..L.E ......... Howard
Whalen-
McCallum ..... L.T... Clarke-Conant
Rehor ............L.G. . . Corbeau-Bates
Niemann-

ALL-FRESH SCRIMMAGE
ARSITYSECOND TEAM
Coach McGinnis Gets Line on New
Material; Neither Side Able
To Score
Michigan's 1920 All-Fresh received
their first real work out this afternoon
in the form of a scrimmage with the
Varsity reserves. The scrimmage was
an abbreviated affair, consisting of two
ten minute quarters but it afforded

BO'STON SOX BEAT
BROOKLY-NB6 TO 5.
Boston, Oct. 7.-The Boston Red Sox
took the measure of the Brooklyn
Dodgers in the first game of the
world's series today before a crowd
of 40,000 fans. The story of the game
by innings:
First inning - Brooklyn - Meyers
fouled to Cady. Daubert fanned.
Stengle out, Janvrin to Hobby. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Boston-Hooper fanned, Janvrin
fanned. Walker tripled to left center.
It was a terrific smash, but Hoblitzel
was out, Cutshaw to Daubert. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Second inning - Brooklyn - Wheat
beat out a hit. Cutshaw hit into a dou-
ble play. Mowery walked. Olson
fanned. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Boston-Lewis walked. Gardner was
safe at first and Lewis at secopd, when
Meyers failed to handle Gardner's

Gardner to Hobby. Meyers lined to
deep center. Meyers T:s held at
third. Marquard flied to Scott. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Boston-Hooper , double to center.
Janvrin sacrificed. Walker singled to
left, scoring Hooper. Hobby out,
Daubert unassisted, Walker stopping
at second. Walker was touched out
on the line by Mowery, on Lewis' rap
to third. One run, two hits, no errors.
Sixth inning - Brooklyn - Daubert
out, Gardner to Hooper. Stengle
fanned. Wheat out, Janvrin to Hobby.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Boston-Gardner was safe on 01-
son'9 error. Scott forced Gardner.
Scott took second on a passed ball.
Cady walked. Shore flied to Daubert.
Hooper flied to Olson. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Seventh -Brooklyn -- Qutshaw out,
Janvrin to Hobby. Mowery singled.
Olson hit into a double play. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Boston-Janvrin doubled to left.
Walker was safe at first on Olson's
error, Janvrin taking third. Janvrin
scored and Walker was safe at second

ost, Case Halfback, Breaks
Only Accident of
Game.

Ankle,

Michigan took her second game of
the season yesterday afternoon, win-
ning 19 to 3. Case, one of our most
ancient and honorable rivals, figured
as the victim.
To Case was granted the distinc-
tion of scoring .rzd and for a few

Willard . . ......C.........;..Erben Coach McGinnis an excellent opportun-
Dunn ............R.G.. .Haag-Cullen- ity to get a line on the material at
Bittschofsky hand.
Weske .........R.T......... . Wood About 40 men reported for practice
Peach..........R.E......Ashbaugh and nearly all were given a chance to

moments they enjoyed the honor o
leading a Michigan eleve.
That sterling adage of "history re.
peats itself," was admirably exempli
fled in yesterday's combat, for jus
one year ago circumstances similar t
those of yesterday occurred on Ferr
field. Case scored against Michigar
then and gloried temporarily in a
three-point margin over the Maize an
Blue. Last year Michigan subse
quently scored only two touchdown
while yesterday Captain Maulbetsc
and his men pushed across the Ohio
ans' goal line thrice.
Case gained spasmodically during th
first half, but in the last half th
-.Wolverine, line stiffened perceptibl
and held in much better fashion.
Case experienced all sorts of dif
ficulty in trying to subdue Quarter
back Sparks. The new Michigan pilo
carried the ball in a fashion tha
brought real joy to the hearts of th
rooters, and he tore off several long
gains. Sparks was just about the mos
elusive individual on the field and h
dodged and spuirmed past Case tack
lers repeatedly.
Case scored shortly after the gam
began. The visitors kicked off and a
Michigan back was downed o.n the 10
yard line. Sparks punted outside on
the 4-yrd line and Michigan was pn
alized 10 yards. Ashbaugh dropped
back to the 36-yard line and kicked
a goal from placement, netting hi
team three points. Last year Banner
man contributed Case's three' marker
by a drop kick and although he wa
numbered among the missing, his ab
sence did not seem to be felt par.
ticularly at this stage of the battle, fo
Ashbaugh's kick cleared the -bar in
good style.
After the kickoff, 'Case punted and
the ball went outside on Michigan's
42-yard line. Sparks brought the
rooters to their feet with a 25-yard
dash, placing the ball on Case's 32
yard line. A series of lihe plunge
carried the ball to the 17-yard line
and the next two plays saw "Maulie'
with the ball and the Dutchman lugged
the pigskin up to within two yards
of the goal. "Pat" Smith carried i
over and the score stood 6 to 3 with
Michigan in possession of the big end
of the score.
Shortly after the kickoff, Maulbetsch
caught a punt on Michigan's 20-yard
line and carried it back 20 yards. The
Maize and Blue tried a forward pass
here, and "Bull" Dunne pulled down
the throw by a beautiful catch an
raced all the way to the 18-yard line
before he was nailed. Line plunges
took the ball up to the 7-yard line and
Sparks scored by skirting left end
The half ended with Michigan leading
12 to 3.
In the second half Michigan kicked
off, and the first three plays netted
Case a negative five yards. They
punteddand Sparks received the kick
He dodged his way back to the 10
yard line, covering 60 yards in his
tight and injecting one of the real
features of the game. Michigan wa
penalized and a goal from placemen
went wrong when. the pass to Sparks
was high. Case punted out of danger
and the third quarter saw no scoring
The third touchdown was chalked
,up near the end of the game. With
the ball on the 40-yard line, Spark
tried another pass, and Martens cap
tured the throw and ran to the 22.
yard line. Straight line smashes car
ried the ball up to within a yard o
the line and the captain himself car
ded it over.
Martens played an excellent game
at end, proving a valuable asset on
defense. His tackling was sure and
he was all over the field.
Howard and -Ashbaugh playing- a
the two extremities for Case per.

Sparks .......... Q.B..........Mense
Maulbetsch ......L.H.......Medzker-
Mugg
Barthrick-Braz-
ell-Sharpe .....R.H ........... Post-
Sweeney-Schow
Smith-Raymond . F.B........... Boley
Final score-Michigan, 19; Case, 3.
Referee-Walter Kennedy (Chicago).
Umpire-Leigh Lynch (Brown). Head
linesman-Sampson (Iowa).
Touchdowns-Smith, Sparks, Maul-
betsch.
Goals from placement-Ashbaugh.

4 i
d ALL TENNIS TRY-OUTS
MEETMONDAY NIGT
e Fall Tournament Entries to Close and
e Matches To Begin
Y Tuesday.
- The first step in the building up of
- the 1917 tennis team will be taken
t Monday night at 7:15 o'clock when the
t big mass meeting for the fall tourna-
e ment will take place in room 348 en-
gineering building.
t At this time all men who- expect
e to enter the autumn court classic are
- expected to sign up and pay their en-
trance fees of twenty-five cents. This
e will be the last chance to get into the
a tournament, as the drawings for
- matches will take place immediately
after the meeting and will be an-
nounced in Tuesday morning's Daily.
Play in the first round will begin
Tuesday afternoon. There will be com-
s petition in the singles only, with a
. silver loving cup offered as a prize to
s the winner. Dr. Lee and Intramural
s Director Rowe will address the meet-
- ing Monday night.
- The tourney this fall is expected to
r surpass all others in the number of
entrants and also in the interest it
will arouse on the campus. The out-
look for the 1917 tennis team is ex-
tremely dark, every letter man on last
year's squad having been swept away
by graduation or other reasons. The
coming matches, therefore, will afford
s the players and the campus their first
and best opportunity to get a line on
.the new material. The championship
this fall must necessarily go to a new
man, inasmuch As Oster, Mack, Craw-
t ford and Switzer, the four men who
reached the semi-finals last year, have
all left school.
Paul Steketee, '18, manager of the
tournament, has announced the ap-
pointment of Harold Eaton, '17; John
Codd, '17, and Eugene Steketee, '19,
as members of his committee. Anyone
is eligible to compete, whether this be
Ihis first year or not. Attendance at
tomorrow's meeting is imperative since
this will be the only opportunity for
contestants to enter their names. In
view of the fact that all of last year's
stars have left college, those in charge
of the tournament are particularly de-
sirous of having a big list of entries:
as an entirely new Varsity tennis team
will have to be developed to represent
Michigan.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
t Tufts, 7; Harvard, 3,
Princeton, 29; North Carolina, 0.
r Navy, 13; Georgetown, 7.
Army, 14; Washington and Lee, 7.
Pennsylvania, 27; Franklin and Mar-
shall, 0.
s ,Penn State, 54; Bucknell, 7.
- Columbia, 7; Hamilton, 14.
- Yale, 61; Virginia, 3.
- Dartmouth, 47; Lebanon Valley, 0.
f Carleton, 7; Chicago, 0.
- M. A. C., 20; Carrol, 0.
Notre Dame, 48; Western Reserve, 0.
Northwestern, 29; Lake Forrest, 7.
Illinois, 30; Kansas, 0.
Wisconsin, 20; Lawrence, 0.
Nebraska, 53; Drake, 0.
t Purdue, 13; DePauw, 0.
Ohio State, 12; Ohio Wesleyan, 0.
1 Mt. Union, 27; Wittenberg, 0.

show before a halt was called. Neither
side was able to score although the
Fresh succeeded in carrying the ball
to the Reserve 10 yard line when
Bartosky at half humbled, the re-
serves recovering. Brown of the re-
serves then got away with a forward
pass and was downed on the fresh 401
yard mark, when the tilt was called
off.
For the All-Fresh, Hammels at rightC
end, Culver at center, Cress at guard,
and West at full, shoed up best. Cul-
ver is showing rapid improvement un-
der the tutelage of Coach McGinnis
and great things are expected of the
former Detroit Central star. West
seems to have the ideal build for the
full back position but at present has
a tendency of hitting the line a little
high.1
Of course it is a little too earlyl
for predictions but it looks as if Coachj
McGinnis will have a man's size task
before him when he attempts to pick
a team out of the abundance of mater-
ial at hand.I
French Gain 1,2400 Yards Near _ Morval]
Paris, Oct. 7.-A brilliant assault
by French infantry today carried the
French lines 1,200 yards northeast of1
Morval. Four hundred prisoners and1
15 machine guns were captured.

bunt. Gardner was given a hit. Scott when Cutshaw dropped Hobby's liner.
sacrificed. Cady was purposely Lewis sacrificed, putting Walker on
walked, filling the bases. Shore third and Hobby on second. Walker
fanned. Hooper flied to Meyers. No scored and Hobby took third on Gard-
runs, one hit, no errors. ner's rap to Cutshaw. Gardner safe
Third inning - Brooklyn -Meyers on first. Scott flied to Stengle and
out, Shore to Hobby. Marquard Hobby scored. Cady out, Cutshaw to
fanned. Meyers singled through short. Daubert. Three . runs, one hit, two
Daubert fanned. No runs, one hit, no errors.
errors. B Eighth - Brooklyn - Myers out,
Boston-Janvrin fanned. Walker Scott to Hobby. Johnston batting for
fanned. Hoblitzel tripled to deep right Marquard. Johnston singled. Meyers
and scored when Lewis shot a double hit into a double play. No runs, one
to left. Lewis caught off second, hit, no errors.
Meyers to Oslon. One run, two hits, Boston-Pfeffer now pitching for
no errors. Brooklyn. Shore flied to Wheat.
Fourth inning-Brooklyn-Stengle Hooper walked. Janvrin singled to
singled. Wheat tripled to right scor- right, Hooper scoring on Stengle's
ing Stengle. Cutshaw flied to Hooper wild throw to third. Janvrin took sec-
and Wheat was doubled at the plate ond on the play. Walker walked.
on Hooper's great throw to Cady. Hoblitzel flied to Wheat. Lewis forced
Mowery out, Janvrin to Hobby. One Walker. One run, one hit, one error.
run, two hits, no errors. Ninth-Brooklyn - Daubert walked.
Boston-Gardner fanned. Scott flied Stengle singled to right, Daubert stop-
to Wheat. Cady walked. Shore fouled ping at second. Wheat forced Dau-
to Meyers. No runs, no hits, no errors. bert, Shore to Gardner. Cutshaw was
Fifth inning-Brooklyn-Olson out, hit by a pitched ball, filling the bases,

Stengle and Wheat scored when Jan-
vrin muffed Mowery's easy roller,
Cutshaw stopped at second. Olson sin-
gled toright, filling the bases. Meyers
fouled to Cady. Merkle batting for
Pfeffer. Merkle walked, forcing in
Cutshaw. Mays now pitching for Bos-
ton. Mowery scored on Meyers' in-
field hit. Daubert out, Scott to Hob-
litzel.
TRACK MANAGER TRY-OUTS MEET
Sophomores Desiring Position Urged
To Report at A. A. Offices
Sophomores who are desirous of
trying out for the Varsity track man-
agership are urged to come out at once
and signify their intention of working
for that position. As many men as
possible in view of the competition are
desired to report immediately.
There is no definite limit to the num-
ber of men who may try out at the
beginning of the year; in fact, the
more the better. From the number of
such second year men who make a
good showing for the term, eight men
will be nominated at the close of the
season and out of these eight, four
will be elected at the general spring
elections to the rank of assistants to
the track manager. Out ofAthe four
men thus chosen two will be selected
to run for the Varsity managership
during their senior year, this election
occurring at the end of their third
year in the university.
Candidates should report at once to
John E. Sanders, Varsity track man-
ager, at the Athletic association as
soon as possible, and receive instruc-
tions as to the nature of the work ex-
pected from them.
ADDITIONAL SPORT ON PAGE 6
Campaign Leaders to Dine at Union
Captains of teams in the Michigan'
Union fall membership campaign will
have a dinner at the Michigan Union
Monday night. Plans for the fall cam-
paign will be discussed at this time
and teams will be picked to aid in the
fall campaign.

Why do students send their soft wash home 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

co

BUY A CASH CARD AND SAVE 10% ON YOUR LAUNDRY BILLS
Phone 2076 or 2077 and our wagon will call promptly
1icr to antiounce its penin ho
O ~the 1iRew 4cboo1 Jjear..-.".
- In abftion to regular service a [a carte, ft offers luncheons
1= especf alh3 prepareb for two, anb 'carefunl[V chosen bi nners for
fraternit o rsororftgrioups
Zbe'Delta Cafe promies to servy ouw wel anb prompti
lI et ~f it state ant' I~acharb_

'.F.,T*JTI T'

Tr

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan