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October 11, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILYg

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FACES

r

CAEV'ROIL

TODA

"n

I M ALOOKS STRONGER THAN
IN EARLIER CONTESTS.
Strength May Be Needed Against New
Opponents; Force Aggies to
Go Limit.
LAST SCRiMMAGE CUT SHORT
Reher and Eggert Sustain Injuries;
Four Regulars Given Rest
Yesterday.

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Michigan Carroll.
Dunne......E L.Mohlke-Rabb
Weimann. L.T ..... Howard-
Howland
Boyd........L.G....Hallman-
Kellar
Niemann......C.Shepherd
Rehor ...... .R.G..Moore-
Olson
Weske ........R.T...... Burns-
Mundt
Peach......R.E.....Atwood
Sparks ......,Q.B. Huckenberg
Maulbetsch ..L.H. ....Haugan-
Campbell
Brazell ......R.H ...Keller-.
Kuhlman
Smith .........F.B..... Pangag-
Fisher
Referee-H. R. Snyder (Har-
vard). Umpire-Walter Ken-
nedy (Chicago). Head linesman

--.Sampson (Springfield). e
* Game called at 4:05 o'clock: *
*. * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Michigan faces Carroll College this
afternoon with probably the strong-
est line that has represented the
Maize and Blue this year.
Recent developments in East Lan-
sing indicate that the Wolverines may
need considerable strength, for the
Aggies spent a busy afternoon with the
Carroll team last Saturday, winning
out by the rather narrow margin of
20 to 0.
While comparative scores are highly
unsatisfactory as a basis for drawing
comparisons, still it will be interesting
to see how many points Michigan
ples up, against Carroll this after-
noon as compared to the count reg-
istered by the Farmers a few days
ago.
Coach Yost staged a short scrim-
mage last night, but the practice tilt
ended rather abruptly when Eggert
was hurt. Rehor had previously been
injured somewhat, and when the back-
field man on the scrubs was com-
pletely knocked out Trainer Tuthill
called a halt. The men were willing
and a scramble for the clubhouse fol-
lowed. Coach F elding H. Yost was
apparently desirous of continuing for
a short time longer as he pursued his
squad, calling them back at every
step.
Trainer Tuthill waved for the men
to continue to the showers and the
protesting head coach was left on the
field with a crew of sophomore foot-
ball assistants, a collection of news-
paper scribes and a handful of others
who wore civilian garb. The coach
laughed and called it a day.
Trainer Tuthill was evidently
"playing safe," for with Rehor and
Eggert getting injured in such close
succession he evidently feared that a
jinx might be lurking in the im-
mediate vicinity.

The scrimmage was a short one and
ended 0 to 0. Captain Maulbetsch,
Niemann, Boyd, and Smith were not
in the lineup. Sharpe took part in
the signal practice, but he will not
start today and probably will not be
used at all.
Martens may get into the fray this
afternoon, for his exhibition against
Case was decidedly creditable from
every aspect. Martens is going to
make the regular Varsity ends travel
to keep him off the team if he con-
tinues the same pace he set last Sat-
urday.
Dodgers Turn
Trick on Sox
By H. C. Hamilton, United Press Staff
Correspondent
Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, Oct. 10.--
The Dodgers did it. After being beat-
en in two straight games by one run
margins they returned the compliment
to the Red Sox this afternoon and
took the third game of the World's
Series by a score of 4 to 3.
The Dodgers kept their feet from
start to finish. There was not a single
bobble in the infield or outfield. For
six innings veteran Jack Coombs pitch-
ed sterling ball for Brooklyn and
though he was relieved by Pfeffer in
the seventh, credit for the victory goes
to Colby Jack. Behind his pitching
and that of Prefler in the last two in-
nings the Dodgers put over their vict-
ory by .straight out and out clouting
and clean fielding on defense.
Coombs himself motioned for the re-
lease pitcher after a triple by Hooper,
a single by Shorten, preceded by a,
base on balls that netted two runs In
the sixth for Boston, and then Gardner
drove a home run over the right field
wall in the seventh.
Carl Mays was drien from the,
mound by the Dodgers in the fifth.
After Wheat had walked and Mowrey
followed him in the same way, Olson
drove in the base runners with a:
triple. That ended Mays. George
Foster, who relieved him, held the
Eodgers at bay for the rest of the
distance.
The crowd was close to 30,000. The
baseball bugs packed almost every
inch of space in the park. At the
close of the game they surged upony
the field and following the band par-
aded about the diamond. Hundreds
o seat cushions, hats and banners
were hurled high in the air as the loyal
sons of Flatbush danced in jubilation.
A defeat for Brooklyn today would cer-
tainly have meant the beginning of the
end of all their World's Series cham-
pionship hopes. As it is they have a
fighting chance, and they have demon-
strated that they are some fighters.
After an extended lapse Jake Dan-
bert got his batting eye back today.
He made three hits out of four timesa
up, and one of them a triple. Olson
also showed better today getting a1
single and a triple, the latter driving
in two runs. The only error of theE
game was charged to Gardner of the
Red Sox. He made a wild throw
on a bunt by Olson.
Innings- 123456789R H E
Boston-...0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0-3 7 1
Brooklyn- .0 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 x-4 10 0'
Stop in at "The Little Shop" after
the concert Thursday night. oct11

'FRESH LICK VRSITY
RESERVES BY170 SCORE
West Gets Touchdown; Hammels In-
jured During Contest; To Have
X-Ray Examination.
The mercury's the thing. When the
temperature goes down the fight of
footballers rises. Out on South Ferry
field yesterday again this was proved.
During the course of the afternoon
the milling between McGinnis' fresh-
men and Yost's reserves reached such
heat that the fresh licked the reserves
7 to 0.
Yost should have been over there
behind the baseball field to see that
milling. He would have smiled from
now until next season had he been.
There was no one play which stood
out in the limelight above all others.
Everyone was too busy for that.
For several days the reserves have
entertained no good feelings toward
"Mac's" men. Spurts of heated-feel-
ing have cropped out every now and
then. Both teams went into the game
yesterday a la Micll:gan-M. A. C. style.
West scored the only touchdown of
the afternoon, after the yearlings had
lugged the leather a considerable dis-
tance straight down the field.
The freshmen outplayed their older
but lighter adversaries during most of
the contest. Barber, a halfback from
Moline, Ill., showed up well for the
1920 men, while Freidmeyer, a big
guard, exhibited some promising line
charging ability. Hitchcock, who
comes from Jackson, the sch1ol which
brought up Cliff Sparks, ran the team
in good shape.
Vinton Hammes, the promising end
from the University of Arizona, may
be lost to the team for some time as
a result of the gruelling fray of Oc-
tober 10. Hammels had to quit the
game while the excitement was still
running high with a possibly broken
ankle. An X-ray will be taken of the
injured member this morning to de-
termine the extent of the injury. The
length of time which the end will be
lost to the squad will be in propor-
tion to the extent of the injury.
So Near, Yet
So Far Away!
Michigan is just about minus two
of the greatest diamond stars that
ever graced the mound, as a result of
the rosy inducements offered by this
year's pennant wining team of the
National League, to two young men
who pra'tically made up their minds
to enter the University.
Two year3 ago, in a little town up
in Michigan called Grand Rapids, a
pair of sprightly young fellows were
playing around with the town team,
with heavy chances against them of
ever getting into anything like fast
company. Critics chuckled at the idea,
while the big league scouts shook their
heads and tried to comfort the fans
for the chagrin of their absurd selec-
tion. Monday one of the "picks"
called Sherrod Smith, pitched one of
the greatest games -n baseball history,
against the Boston Red Sox, ending
in an honorable defeat of 2 to 1, after

For information call 1526-R

Richard Haller

14 innings. Today the other chap, succession, and is a strong bidder for Must Play Off First Round Toi
"Jeff" Pfeffer, who is the last hope of' two consecutive world's series. Those in charge of the annual
the Brooklyn Dodgers, steps onto the And to think that both entertained tennis tournament wish to annoui
mound to face "Dutch" Leonard, prospects of entering the University that the preliminaries and first rou
the gem of a team that has won the and 'trying out" for the Varsity. We'll matches will have to be played off
American League pennant twice in take ours straight, Larry. day.
R ID I NG LES SO"(.3NS--
I wish to annousice th opeing of a riding school with the
aim of instruction in the essential points of good horsemanship.
Lessons can be taken either in classes or privately.

3i
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Service and Economy

The experienced clothes-buyer in-
sists on service-value first and last.
Our Chicago tailors make clothes
to individual order from your own
choice of fashion and fabric-

I

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11

result, economy!

Have us prove it-Today.

RE 309.GSi
GAIN FRD.W.GR SSTTATE

Local Dealer of Ed. V. Price & Co.

Merchant Tailors, Chicago

,...,

CAN YOU IMAGINE IT?
-By The Dictaphone

lb

Why do students send their solt wash home when our
prices for soft wash are very little more than your
Parcel Post charges?

11

He certainly was a dapper youth.
From the moment he entered the
stands until the final whist in the
Case game he attracted atten ion. He
didn't like the smoke around him-
it was awful. He heard a Case man
cuss, and, oh horrors, how it shocked
him.
But he was an ardent rooter all
through the tussle. When Ashbaugh
kicked the goal from placement, he
felt just like all the other loyal Wol-
verine fans--but he said "darn."
The climax came in the third quart-
er, just like a regular melodrama with
the climax in the third act."Pat" Smith
was making a hard run, those teeth
were set tight, the ball was clenched
beneath his arm. But one lone Michi-
gan man remained for interference.
Straight ahead of "Pat" he plunged,
headed for the incoming secondary de-
fense of the Clevelanders. Then sud-
denly that lone barrier between the-
enemy stumbled, the crowd gasped,
the Michigan man ahead of Smith fell,
and the big fullback tripped over him.
The play was ended.

Then our hero broke the silence.
Standing upright in the stands, with
his gloved hand raised in protest, he
dropped this gem of thought: "Oh,
Man of Michigan, why did you get in
the way?"
Over in the other stand sat a young
lady. She wasn't at all bad to look
at and she looked a great deal just
like other girls. But now we know
she was a freshman. When the band
came out upon the gridiron and made
its initial bow to the stands, it is a
safe predicition that practically every
soul in that crowd recognized the sel-
ection being played to be "The Vict-
ors."

We darn your

socks, sew on buttons, and do any reasonable mending FREE

/C
-I
AUND

All .but that young lady, and we
have learned since that she is from
Lansing. With the first strains of
Michigan's battle-song, she looked up
in surprise. It wasn't school spirit
that made her eyes shine-it was in-
dignation. She didn't stand up and
cheer the band-what she said was
this: "Why isn't that awful-they've
stolen one of our marches."

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

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