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October 10, 1916 - Image 3

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

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

GAN DAILY

SHOWS

BEST FORM

OF YEA

ta

'I

VARSITY DOWNS SCRUS
IBY REGULAR"FIGHT"
Weimann and Boyd Both Back on
Lineup; Niemann Given Rest

For Day
SCORE EXHIBITS 25-0

COUNTI

"Mrnlie" and Sparks Go For Big
Gains and Touchdowns; Peach
Gets Counter
With "Tad" Weimann and Boyd back
in the lineup in yesterday's scrim-
mage, the Michigan Varsity displayed
just about the best brand of football
that they have shown this year. The
regulars conquered the seconds 25 to 0.
The team as a whole exhibited more
aggressiveness, more "fight" and more
real life than has been shown in either
of the scheduled games or in any of
the practice jousts of the season thus
far.
Captain John F. Maulbetsch re-
sembled the demon "German bullet"
of yore and the rooters smiled. He
ploughed over, through and around the
-scrubs in much the same fashion that
he did against a well-known Crimson
eleven in the Harvard stadium on a
memorable Saturday of two years back.
The line opened better holes, and
held in better fashion. Sparks played
the same dashing game that he did
against Case. Thememory of that
60-yard run against Case seemed to
linger and he raced around the ends
for long gains repeatedly.
Sparks scored the first touchdown
after a long forward pass had carried
Ythe ball up to the '6-yard line. The
second touchdown was contributed by
Peach. The Varsity had their oppon-
ents with their backs to the wall and
they punted. "Tad" Weimann plunged
through and blocked the kiclk, and
Peach picked it up and scrammbled
over the line.
A third touchdown was narrowly
averted when the Varsity fumbled on
the 5-yard line, Loucks recovering. The
scrubs punted immediately and Sparks
raced all the way back to the 20-yard
line. "Maulie" was the man that did
the business, tearing all the way to
the 2-yard line almost at once, and
Hanish went over for the touchdown.
The last counter of the day came
just before Coach Yost called a halt.
"Maulie" sprinted all the way from
the middle of- the field to the 15-yard
line and Sparks lugged the leathe
down to within a few feet of the goal.
After two unsuccessful attempts' to
carry it over, the ball was passed to
the captain and six more points were
immediately added.
Willard was playing center last
night, but the chances are that "Wal-
lie" Niemann will get into the game
on the morrow. "Wallie's" face was
somewhat mussed up in the Case
game and the coach gave him a day
off to help let his features heal. If
Sharpe is in condition it would not be
surprising to see him start at right
half. Sparks will be at quarter and
Maulbetsch and Smith are certain to
complete the backfield.
In yesterday's scrimmage, Hanish
and Brazell filled out the backfield
with the captain and Sparks, while
McCallam was used in "Jimmy" Wha-
len's place at tackle. Whalen will un-
doubtedly be back in the lineup when
Michigan faces Carroll.
FALL TENNIS TOURNEY BEGINS

Red Sox Again
Win in Big Battle
(By H. C. Hamilton, United Press
Staff Correspondent.)
Braves Field, Boston, Oct. 9.-Bos-
ton's Red Sox took the second game
of the world's series from the Brook-
lyn Dodgers here this afternoon, in
the longest and one of the most sen-
sational struggles of the historic title
tilt. For fourteen innings the teams
battled tooth and nail. In the stands
more than 41,000 men and women
alternately sat breathless expecting to
see the winning run brought over any
minute.
Brooklyn's only run was scored by
Hy Myers on a terrific four-base smash
in the first inning. For Boston another
long distance smash counted for their
first run when Scott cracked a triple
to left in the third inning. Cutshaw
then made a costly boot and Scott
scored on Ruth's infield out.
It was growing dusk when the is-
sue was finally settled after two hours
and 39 minutes of bitter fighting. Hob-
litzel started the fourteenth inning
rally when he was given a base on
halls, his fourth of the afternoon.
Lewis sacrified him to second and
Carrigan then sent in Gainer to pinch
hit for Gardner, while the fleet footed
McNally went in to run for Hoblitzel.
The count was 1 and 1 on Gainer as
the crowd sat breathless awaiting for
the turn. Slherrod Smith, who had
pitched peerless ball throughout the
afternoon, sent one of his fast ones
cutting through the gloom for the
plate. Gainer was set for it. He swung.
There was a crash and the ball sped
over Olson's head. McNally rounded
third and scored before the ball could
be returned to the plate. The Dodgers
lived up to the reputation they made
in Saturday's stirring ninth inning.
They fought as few teams have the
courage to fight. They were never
licked until the final run trickled over
the plate. The game set a record for
a world's series contest. The longest
previous game was in 1912 when the
Red Sox and the Giants battled for 11
innings.

All-Fresh

Will

Hit Scrubs Today
Make Shift in Temporary Lineup of
Team; Lambert goes in
at Center.
As a feature of the work for today
the all-fresh will scrimmage the Var-
sity scrubs.
With the Ypsi Normal game coming
next Saturday, Coach McGinnis is put-
ting in extra licks toward pointing the
yearling team for that contest. To-
gether with Assistant Coach Bob Wat-
son, he is working with 30 of the mem-
bers of the squad, while "Red" John-
son is watching the rest of the total
of 50 men who are out for the team.
Ypsi is reputed to be rather strong
this year, but, according to past per-
formances of Michigan's yearling
elevens, the Normalites cannot be very
confident.
Lambert, who played with the West
Virginia eleven last year, is now play-
ing at center and Culver has been
brought back to the backfield, a move
that is calculated to strengthen the
team materially. Friedmyer, Chapman
and Fortune are the likely candidates
for the guard positions while Hamils
at right end is looking particularly
good. Cress and Knox are giving a
good account of themselves at the
other extremity.
"Turk" Turner, pitcher on the 1916
All-Fresh baseball team, will report
for work today. Turner will add to
the competition for an end berth.
Leave your film at Sugden's.

RIDING LESSONS--
I wish to announce the opening of a riding school with the
aim of instruction in the essential points of good horesmanship.

NEWPORT SOCIETY WOMEN OPEN'
HOMES TO SUBMARINE VICTIMS
Newport, R. I., Oct. 9.-Society lead-
ers in this city, led by Mrs. Robert L.
Beekman, wife of Gov. Beekman, and

Mrs. French Vanderbilt, opened their
cottages to shipwrecked passengers
and crews as fast as they arrived here.
Rear Admiral Knight announced
that all those picked up from the
sunken British steamers would be per-

mitted to remain on the warship i
this morning. He said every e
would be made by the officers
men to make comfortable these
vivors as well as those rescued f
ships of other nationalities.

Lessons can Be taken either in classes or privately.

Richard Haller

For information call 1526-R

I

11

ROY

P. HENRY

MAKES

EACH

tt

I

SUIT

SUIT

i

YOUR

11 ntercoilcfegate

Wisconsin: Reports from the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin seem to indi-
cate that, the 200 student cops who
were onaduty at thetclass rush didn't
inspire a very great amount of awe
in the minds of the sophomores.
Syracuse: Unless the subscription list?
of the Syracuse Daily Orange can
be raised considerably above theI
present 500 mark it will be discon-
tinued.
Dartmouth: The enrollment of nearly
1,500 students at Dartmouth this
year breaks all previous records.
Kansas: Chancellor Frank Strong of
the University of Kansas has re-
quested all students and faculty
members to cease using tobacco upon
the campus.
Oregon: A plan has been devised at
the University of Oregon for having
a weekly rooters' practice.
Harvard: The 100th anniversary of
the founding of the divinity school
at Harvard as a separate institution
has just been celebrated.
J-LITS ALREADY AT WORK
Third Year Football Squad Steals
March on Other Rivals;
Look Good.
If practice makes perfect the J.
Lits are in line for the campus cham-
pionship. School has been in session
scarcely a week, yet they have stolen
a march on the other class teams and
have already put in a week's hard
practice.
Managers of the various class teams
would do well to consult James
Chenot, intercollege manager, phone
1855, at once and make arrangements
for putting their teams in the field. If
this is attended to today, a schedule
will be formulated at once and inter-
class gridiron warriors will be given a
chance to show some fight in the near
future.
(Additional Sports on Page Four.)
Velox prints at Sugderis. oct3-29
GIRLS, ATTENTION!

AN IDEAL
STUDENT'S SWEATER
JACKET
Most admirably adopted for study jack-
et and class sweater.
Made of special quality worsted, in
Navy Blue, Gray, 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.

NEEDS

"Every man has his olvn style, like his o vn nose"

i

Our clothes will please your
taste, fit you, and wear well.

I

CLARION 2j in. LENOX 21 in.,
Two heights in the new
COLLAR
Isc Each
GEO. P. iDE a Co., makers, TROY, N. Y.
~Also ~ Makers of Ide Shirt~sA

NICKELS

ARCADE

TAILOR

I

I

Over One Hundred Men Entered
Race for Comstock Trophy;
Pairings Given

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

in'

Michigan's annual fall tennis tour-
nament for the Comstock trophy be-
gins this afternoon with by far the
largest list ever entered.
Last fall 65 men began the tourney,
that being the greatest number up to
that time. As a result, Director Rowe,
Dr. Lee, and Captain Codd are rejoic-
ing this morning, for last night 106
racquet wielders decided to go into the
race for the cup.
Paul Steketee, '18, manager of the
tourney, said last night that the first
round must be finished by Wednesday
night unless rain postpones the play-
ing. Participants are urged to get in
touch with their opponents by phone,
t number of which is given with the
(Continued on Page Four.)
Pianos for rent; terms right. Schae-
berle & Son, 110 South Main St. oct3tf
Davis will block a hat to fit any
head and guarantee the hat for a year.
Davis at 119 Main. oct5,7,10,14

BUY A CASH CARD AND SAVE 10% ON YOUR LAUNDRY BILLS

Phone 2076 or 2077 and our wagon will call promptly

'

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