THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
I _ It
VARSITY FACES MOUNT
UNION IN FIRST HARD
GAME OF EARLY SEASON
Three Changes in Lineup That Started
Against Carroll Last
Mlay use Dunne
Michigan, 3-M. A. C., 0.
Two years ago this was the final
score and the three points were
chalked up when Splawn drop kicked
a goal from the 20-yard line.
Splawn is gone.
Michigan, however, may not be as
TO BATTLE YPSI
Men Meet Normalites in
Encounter of Season
at 1 O'clock.
on Other Grids
TODAY'S GRIDIRON CARD
Princeton vs. Tufts at Princeton.
Harvard vs. North Carolina at Cam-
Yale vs. Lehigh at New Haven.
Cornell vs. Williams at Ithaca.
Dartmouth vs. Massachusetts Aggies
Penn State vs. West Virginia Wes-
leyan at State College.
Pennsylvania vs. Swarthmore at
VISITORS TOUTED AS GOOD TEAMI
CAN YOU IMAGINE IT?
-By The Dictaphone
PAT SMITH WILL NOT START
Afternoon's Opponents Expected to Be
Strong; Chances Against
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* Michigan. Mt. Union. *
* Dunne.......L.. Jackson- *
* Beck *
* Weimann .....L.T.....O'Connor *
* Boyd ........L.G.....Bowman- *
* Ramsayer *
* Niemann.....C.........Spidel *
* Rehor ....... R.G......McLean- *
* Weske ........R.T..... Shollem- *
* Peach .........R.E......Brown- *
* Marlowe *
* Sparks ......Q.B.. .....Cholly *
* Maulbetsch ...L.H........Moyer *
* Zeiger ......R.H.......Allott*
* Hanish .. ....F.B......Kester *
Referee --- Snyder (Harvard). *
* Umpire-Walter Kennedy (Chii
* cago). Head linesman-P Samp-*
* son (Sprinfigeld). *
* Varsity game called at 2: 30.*
* All-Fresh game called at 1
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Michigan faces Mount Union this
weak along this line as the average per.
son believes. In Bull Dunne the Wol-
verines have a potential drop kicke:
of no mean ability, and Maulbetsch
has been showing considerable accur-
acy in place kicking.
Dunne's ability has received no
special attention this year thus far,
although the big end was practicing
considerably last season before the
Cornell game. Bull has the power and
he isn't a bit bashful about taking a
fling at the posts from the 50-yard line,
either. If he develops accuracy, "Mor-
ry" would be a pretty dangerous man
inside of 40 yards and three points is
Yost has always placed great faith
in place kicking and with practice
Maulie may turn into a dependable
man from placement. If the coach
gives any attention to these men as
for as kicking is concerned, by the
time the bigger games loom up, the
Maize and Blue may possess a real
punch in this department and it does-
n't always take a touchdown to win.
STAGE ONE-MILE[ RELAY
Event to Be Contested by Sophs and
Fresh; Eight Men on Each
* * * * * * * * * * * * *
Harry Tuthill, trainer of Michigan's
gridiron aspirants, sure is a believer
in jinxes, hoodoos, superstitions and
all that sort of thing. While the
former army conditioner hasn't as yet
permitted himself to be searched, there
is a strong suspicion around the Wol-
verine camp that "Tut" carries a rab-
bit's foot in each pocket, that he
wouldn't walk under a ladder for the
sake of the Tigers winning the ben-
nant, and that he would walk a mile
out of the way to shake any black
cat that might set out upon the
dastardly task of following him home.
You have probably already read else-
where in this sheet that the Wolver-
ines didn't scrimmage yesterday. Want
to know why? No, it wasn't because
of today's game with Mount Union,
for the Alliance aggregation isn't
feared enough to stop regular practice
Here's the real reason: Tuthill
wouldn't stand for it because yester-
day was Friday, the 13th!
ADDITIONA L SPOR TS ON PAGE 4
Cress .....................L.E. *
Opdike ............ ......L.T. *
Lambert ....................C. *
Chapman ................. R.G. *
Culver ....................R.T. *
Turner .................R.E. *
Weadock ....................Q. *
Barber ............. .....L.H. *
Ginnebach ................R.H. *
W est ......................F.B. *
* * * * * * * * * * * * *
Coach McGinnis, being among the
Holy Cross at West Point.
Pittsburg at Annapolis.
New Hampshire at Lewis-
afternoon with three changes frog
the lineup that started against Car
'roll on Wednesday.
Two of these alterations are in th
backfield, Zeiger going in at righ
half, while Hanish will start at ful
back. Rehor will be seen in hi
accustomed place at guard again a
his knee is in much better condition.
Pat Smith isn't in the best of con
dition and will remain on the sid
lines when the contest opens, althougl
there is a chance that he will appea
for a few minutes' work during th
course of the game. Hanish will star
in Smith's position. Hanish has bee]
showing excellent form in the pas
few workouts and his work- in the
Carroll game was first-class. 4
Zeiger's selection as a half bad
places the midget of the Michigan
squad in a new position. Zeiger has
worked for three years as quarter
back but when the coach sent him in
as Maulie's running mate against Car.
roll he showed all kinds of form and
broke away for several long runs.
Sharpe is suffering from a bad
"charley horse" and stands no chance
whatever of getting into today's game
Both legs seem to be affected and
navigation is a pretty painful pmocess.
The coach will undoubtedly use a
long list of substitutes as soon as the
Wolverines accumulate a safe and rea-
The line did a bit of scrimmaging
last night, although the backfield was
not used. The coach finally sent the
men away for signal practice, using
the lineup that he announced would
start this afternoon. Hanish was in
at fullback with Smith working on
the second team. Zeiger was running
at right half while Sharpe hobbled
around in the same backfield with
Buthlittle is known concerning the
probable strength of Mount Union. To-
day's visitors have always had a
scrappy bunch and the chances are
that the huge total rolled up against
Carroll will not be repeated.
The All-Fresh game will act as a
curtain-raiser and will be started at
1 o'clock. The Varsity contest will
get under way at the regularly ap-
pointed Saturday hour of 2:30.
CLASS ATHLETICS SUFFER
.ELULL IN ALL ACTIVITIES
At the present there is quite a lull
in class athletics and as a result class
football and soccer will be forced to
suffer a later start than in former
years. The cause for the delay in
class activities seems to lie in the fact
that the various classes have not held
their elections. As a result of this
athletic managers have not been
At present Inter-college Manager
James Chenot is at work upon a plan
that will enable the authorities to
start both soccer and class football by,
the latter part of next week.
l The first event of the interclass
track season will be pulled off between
the halves of the Washington game,
November 4, and will take the form of
a one-mile relay race between the
sophomores ana ihe freshmen. The
teams will consist of eight men apiece,
each man running 220 yards.
The race between these two teams
has become an annual event, the pri-
mary object of the contest being to
give the coaches an opportunity to get
a line on the track material in the
yearling class. All freshmen who
have any cinder path aspirations what-
soever are urged by Coach Farrell to
try out for this team. Lockers in the
intramural clubhouse may be secured
from Director Rowe at the athletic of-
The first year men will have to
hustle to take the measure of the
sophs this fall, as the roster of the
latter team contains the names of
such flyers as Zoellin, Parks, Horr,
Fox, and others. Nothing is known
of the material in the 1920 class.
Columbus, 0., Oct. 13.-Bill Clymer,f
manager of the Louisville club which
'won the pennant in the American as-
sociation and later defeated the Omaha
club, Western league champions, in a
post-season series, announced here to-
day that he had sent to Chairman o
Herrmann of the National Commission,t
n ehalle - fnr his qluih to mrnt+
absent yesterday, Bob Watson took it
upon himself to conduct the All-Fresh
through their last ante-season practice.
Bob didn't give the athletes a very
busy afternoon. Signal practice, kick-
ing and the like were the only means
given the youngsters to call it a day.
All those vitally concerned with the
record th a fresh make this season and
who were participants in the scrim-
mage of Thursday reported themselves
as ready for the blow off this after-
noon, when Ypsilanti Normal comes
to Ferry field for their yearly en-
counter with the new Michigan team.
The game will start at 1 o'clock in
order that spectators may have the
opportunity of seeing both games.
Intramural DirectorrRowe stated last
evening that the fray will probably
take place upon the Varsity soil, the
proviso being putin because rain may
render the big field too heavy for two
games. If the big enclosure is not
used for the fresh game, it will take
place on the south Ferry field grounds.
.psi is touted as having a likely
looking bunch this year. Last year
they layedhthe Douglass eleven to a
standstill, holding Sparks, Weimann
and company to a 0-0 score.
The freshmen will go into the con-
test without a booter of the ability of
Sparks, the pivot man on last year's
outfit, nor are they as yet gifted with
a three-point man with the scoring
power of Peach, who used to cavort on
the right extremity. Aside from these
facts the team looks as if it could take
care of itself. The line is probably
heavier than that which faced the Nor-
malites last season, while the backs
tip the beam at about the same per-
HOLD FACULTY RIFLE SHOOT 1
TODAY ON MILITIA RANGE
A faculty rifle shoot will be held t
this morning, weather permitting, att
the militia range out Packard street.t
Krag rifles and ammunition to
the extent of 8,000 rounds will be
furnished by the University Rifle club, t
and members of the faculty who have
had experience at Plattsburg will be f
in charge of the firing.E
This is a big as well as the initial h
event of the rifle sport and all lovers c
of the sport should be on hand whether c
they desire to participate or not.
Colby vs. Ft. McKinley at Waterville.
Columbia vs. Vermont at New York.
Delaware vs. 'Western Maryland at
New York vs. Haverford at New
Syracuse vs. Franklin and Marshall
Washington and Jefferson vs. Mari-
etta at Washington, Pa.
Brown vs. Amherst at Providence.
Michigan vs. Mt. Union at Ann Ar-
Chicago vs. Indiana at Chicago.
Nebraska vs. Kansas Aggies at Lin-
Notre Dame vs. Haskell Indians at.
Iowa vs. Grinnell at Iowa City.
Missouri vs. Washington at Colum-
Illinois vs. Colgate at Urbana.
Kentucky vs. Vanderbilt at Lexing-
Texas vs. Oklahoma Aggies at San
Wyoming vs. Denver at Cheyenne.
Washington State vs. Oregon Aggies
Wisconsin vs. South Dakota State
Ames vs. Kansas at Ames.
Ohio State vs. Oberlin at Columbus.
Purdue vs. Wabash at Lafayette.
Minnesota vs. South Dakota at Min-
Today's gridiron card contains three
contests of unusual interest for this
early in the season. The intersec-
tional battle at Urbana between Il-
linois and Colgate will probably be
watched closer than any other game of
the day. The easterners last year
boasted one of the finest gridiron ag-
gregations in the country, disputing
the championship of the Atlantic sea-
board with Cornell and Pittsburg,
while the Illini shared first honors in
the western conference with Minne-
sota. Both teams have suffered the
loss of stars since last year, Colgate
being minus the services of ex-Cap-
tain Abell, All-American tackle, and
Illinois mourning the departure of
Harold Pogue and Potsy Clark, one of
the most skillful backfield combina-
tions the west has ever seen, but both
teams claim to have developed new
wonders to fill the old ones' shoes.
Two other clashes that promise hot
competition are the Indiana-Chicago
and Princeton-Tufts games. The de-
eat of the Midwayites by Carleton last
Saturday has filled the Hoosiers with
hope that their dream of years, that
of a baffled and beaten Stagg ma-
chine dragged in the dust of the vic-
(Continued on Page Four.)
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ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON PAGE 4
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Boston Red Sox in a series, winners
to take all for the championship of s
Brooklyn, Oct. 13. - Twenty-four b
Dodgers this afternoon went through
the painful process of dividing $65,-
170, the loser's end of the world's
series coin that went to the players.
Boston, Oct. 13,-Bill Carrigan,
manager of the world's series chain-
pion Red Sox, today received a check E Ras excel lent facilitires for serving Jo3-anquets
for 97156.47 the Boston players'
share of the world's series money.
Each eligible member of the team re-
ceives $3,826.25. George Foster of the
Red Sox pitching staff, announced
after he received his share that he was
through with baseball and would de- to o u r
vote-his time to his farm in Oklahoma.
President Lannin today flatly stated
there was no truth in the report that
he was to sell the club. pecfaI: uuba Event'no %uncbeons,-6Oc
Jack Dillon to Meet Mike Gibbons
Chicago, Oct. 13.-Tommy Welch, , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIllhII
acting for Jack Dillon, today signed
to box Mike Gibbons a ten-round, no
decision bout at St. Paul between No-
vember 10 and 15. Dillon is to get
the sum of $7,500. The men will weigh
in at 161 pounds. Gibbon's share was
not made public. I 1i!1111 lllllt111111I11Il1ll:111111mmmml1imlm111111fII II.m.