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.

May 21, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-05-21

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

PAGE SIX

TH 'XICHIQAN IJAII, Y

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

. .

" 0

GO TO LYNDON
For FRESH Eastman Films'
GUARANTEED Film Developing
Best VELOX Prints
Ann Arbor Distributor of Kodaks
All the Latest Models
719 N. University "At the Sign of the Kodak"

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

For Grown-ups
and Growhg-ups.

Just Received Large Shipment of this
Celebrated Brand of Summer Footwear
Coolest, Lightest. most durable of Hot Weather Shoes.
Indestructible Chrome Soles, Wedge Heels.

Oxfords $4

Shoes $4.50

WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
115 S. MAIN ST.

SWAIN
713 1E. Univ. Ave.

Does Commercial and Technical
work of all kinds. If it's a particularly
difficult thing, ask him about it. Just as
easy to photograph a bitie print as any-
thing else.

..,.
.

Brown's Book Store
340 SO. STATE STREET
The Special Sale now going on
covers everything in our store.
It will pay you to buy
your School Supplies now
Note Paper, Envelopes, Leather Goods,
Pennants, Fountain Pens, Loose-
Leaf Books, Department
Paper, Souvenirs, etc.
BROWN'S BOOK STORE
340. So. State Street

RESUME FIGHTING,
ON FRENCH FRONT
Crown Prince's Forces Attack Posi.
tions Along West Bank
of )Ieuse
CONDITIONS L I T T L E CHANGED
Paris, May 20.-The Crown Prince's
forces returned this afternoon to their
efforts to capture Le Mort Homme on
the west bank of the Meuse. The at-
tack, which was preceded by more than
the usual violent artillery fire, was
led simultaneously on the whole sec-
tor of the French front which has Le
Mort Homme as its center.
After fighting the rest of the after-
noon the Germans were left in occu-
pation of some elements of French ad:
vanced trenches on the northern slope
of Le Mort Homme.
Momentary success was also gained
by the attacking troops to the west;
of the hill, but the counter attack
which the French launched all along
the line immediately after the first
German rush, drove the Germans out
of the positions they had gained in
the western sector. On the northern
slope and to the west of the height
the German gain was not made until
the attack had been repeated time and
time again under an extremely heavy
fire from the French artillery and
rifles.
Finally the attacking wave drove
the first French line and pushed it on
to the second line trenches, but as they
reached the latter they came under so
terrific a fire from the French that
they wavered and fell back in disor-
der, at certain points regaining pos-
session of the French flr t lines," on
the rest of the line receding to their
own trenches. On the west of tMe
front attack the German movement
was a repetition of previous attempts
to bend the French line ack in the
region bet ween Le Mork Homme and
Hill 304.
SPRING CONTESTS
WON BY FRESHMEN
(Continued from Page One)
start and remain off the ground was
hastily abandoned. Instead it was made
to stay on the ground.
The goal for the fresh was made dur-
ing the second quarter, when the su-
perior numbers of the first year men
were made to count, with the result
that the ball was carried over the
white line.
The sophs showed a determined
"comeback" spirit after this, and dur
ing the last two quarters had the
freshmen pretty much on the go, but
they were unable to approach the
goal line. ,
Used Spiked Shoes-Dlsqualiiled
The second relay was won by 'the
sophs also, but they were later dis-
qualified and the point for this relay
event went to the fresh when they
won the final race, by Officials E. T-~
Olson, '16P, F. L. Rehor, '17P, and .J
F. Maulbetsch, '17P, when it was found
that one of their runners had worn
spiked shoes under moccasins after
he had been fully warned by the offi-
cials that this would not be allowed.

Only tennis shoes to be used, he was
told.
The last of the relay events went
to the freshmen. From the start the
sophs trailed behind the 1919 men,
except on one or two occasions when
a sophomore took an unusual spurt.
"The contest was the cleanest that
I have knowledge of," said Dr. H. H.
Cummings, of the university health
service staff last night. "So faronly
one injury of any consequence has
been reported £o us-that of a broken'
rib, and that is not serious. There
will no doubt be a number of strained
muscles and sore chests, but they will
pass away."
The freshmen clearly had the advan-
tage of numbers, the men of 1919 easi-
ly outnumbering the near-juniors. The
number of contestants was probably

ARCADE
Shows at 3:00.6 :30. 8:0o, 9:30
Mon.- 22 - Robert Fdeson in "For a
Women's Fair Name," and Musty Suf.
fer Comedy.
Tue.-23-Jane Crey in "Aan and-His
Angel," and Bud Fisher's Mutt & Jeff.
Wed.-24-House Peters in "The Closed
Road" and Bud Fisher,'Mut and Jeff
cartoon.j
Orpheum Theatre
The Homeof Paramount and
Triangle Photoplays
Matinees, 2:00, 315 Zvening, 6:45 8.00
9:15 Saturdays -Holidays Continuous
sun.-Mon.-21.22 -- John Barrymore in
"The Lost Bridegroom."
Tue.-23-John Umerson in "The Flying
Torpedo." (Triangle Comedy). 15c..
Wed.-24-Dorothy Gish in Old Heidel-
berg. (Triangle Comedy)
rear the 1000 mark.
incidentally, a Michigan tradition
was broken on Ferry field yesterday
morning,=the freshmen allowing the
sophs to carry off the pushball to the
campus, instead of taking possession
ofit themselves as victors and having
their own "1919" painted upon it, in-
stead of the "1918" that will appear
in the photographs.
MICHIGAN DEFEATS
PENNSY BY 4 TO 2
(Continued from Page Three)
the ninth Brandell came through with
a three base blow to the center of the
field bleachers, and scored with ease
on Dunne's sacrifice fly to right.
In the eleventh Reem was given
life .when a third strike eluded the
clutches of the Pennsylvania back-
stop. An error by McNichol advanced
Reqm and placed "Billy" Niemann on
first. George Labadie hoisted a long
fly which sent both runners along a
peg. At this juncture Brandell step-
ped to the plate, and he smashed a
liner down the first base line, both
runners flashing across the plate.
Murdock got three hits and.a walk,
but Brandell monopolized the featur-
ing of the contest. The Michigan team
leaves tonight and is"due to arrive in
Ann Arbor Sunday afternoon.
The box score:

50c

for the balance of
the year

MAILED

OR

LOCAL

I

0 4

I

Offices: Press Bldg.
Maynard St.

r

DELTA

CAFE

'Art is long, Life is Short"

Special Attention
Given
May Festival Guests

Special Music Every Day
During Festival Week.

" i

ATTENTION!

AMATEURS!

* 0-
$u in

You will always be assured of bright,
olear pictures if you have your develop-
ing and finishing done by
DAINES & NICKELS

Michigan-

AB. R. H. PO. A. E.

I-
9!.m

I

U ,OUR DOWN TOWN [10RA[ SHOP H

Reem, rf .......... 5
Neimann, if ........ 5
Labadie, cf.........4
Brandell, ss.......4
Dunne, c..........4
Caswell, 2b........ 5
Thomas, 3b........ 4
Newell, 1b..........4
Miller, p..........4

1
1
0
2
0
0
0
0
0

0
2
0
4
0
1
1
0

2
2
3
6
3
'2
2
14
5

0
0
0
5
1
3
2
1

0
0
0
0
0
2
0
1
0

K. G. Barkoot Carnival
at Ypsi'
25 Big Attractions--3 Big Free Acts
May 23 to 27
Auspices of Knights of Pythias

See Us For

Fresh Cut Flowers and Potted Plants
Corsage Boquets a Specialty
Also a Full Line of Decorative Plants

Totals ... ... ...39 4

8 39 15 3

ioodhew floral Company

225 E L1berty St.
Phone 1321

..
-.

-

STAGE THREE CLASS GAMES
Senior Lits Win From Yearlings by
Score of 7 to 4
Three games were rung up as yes-
terday's total in the interclass league.
The fresh lits' infield went all to
pieces in their game with the seniors
of that department, the latter winning
easily by the decisive score of 7 to 4.
The result of the game sends the se-
niors into the final x ound as lit team
No. 2.

Senior lits ...2 0 1
Fresh lits ....0 1 3
Batteries: Warner
Rapp and Howard. -
No official verdict
the tilt between the

2 1 1
0 0 0
and

R. H. E.
0-7 7 2
0-4 5 4
Stallings;

be the deciding run of the game. The
medics will protest the game on these
grounds.
The junior lits dropped their first
game in the final round, losing to the
medics in the last tilt of the latter's
double bill Marshall's hitting fea-
tured. The batteries for the medics
were Lewis, and Cohen; for the lits,
Davidson and Codd. The schedule for
tomorrow is: Junior engineers vs.
pharmics; senior laws vs. foresters; ju-
nior dents vs. lit number 2.
PThu e H idqiarters Seek Doctor
Policet eadouarters would like to
get in touch with Dr. E. L. Wrentmore,
of West Farmington, Ohio. Doctor
Wrentmore is supposed to be in Ann
Arbor attending the May Festival. The
polic wish to fntorm him of the death
:f A. L. \Walker, of West Farmington.
Rleading Class Will Give Rectal
Professor Hollister's reading class-
es will give a recital Monday night
at S : 00 o'clock, room 205, north wing,
U-hall. Some of the selections to be
rendered will be from Browning.

Pennsylvania- AB. R.
Sullivan, if........ 5 1:
Murdock, rf........ 4 0
Walsh, 3b.........2 0
Berry, ss......... 5 0"
McNicol, lb........4 0
Bennis, cf..........4 0
Kane,2b .... ... 4 0
Hoch,c...........4 0
Cross, p ..........2 1
Moore, 3b...........2 0
Spielman, p ...... 1 0
Totals..........37 2
Score by innings:
Michigan ...0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Phila. ......0 0 0 0 2 0 0

H. PO. A.
1 2 1
3 1 0
0 0 fl
1 3 5
1 16 2
0 3 0
0 2 3
2 4 2
0 11 2
0 0 1
0 0 3
8 32 19

1 0 0 2-4
0 0 0 0-2

was reached in'
medics and the

E.
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
I
0
0
3

Summary. Two base hits-Brandell.
Three base hits-Brandell. Sacrifice
hits-Labadie, Dunne, Walsh, Cross.
Hits-Off Miller, 8 in 11 innings; off
Cross, 7 in 8 2-3 innings; off Spellman,
1 in 2 1-3 innings. Stolen bases -
Brandell. Double plays-Brandell to
Newell to Thomas; Sullivan to Hoch;
Caswell to Brandell. Struck out-By
Miller, 3; by Cross, 2; by Speilman, 2.
Bases on balls-Off Miller, 2; off
Cross, 1. Wild pitches-Speilman.
Passed balls-Dunne. Time of game
-Two hours. Umpires-MacGowan
andFoster.
Send The Daily home. 50c for the'
rest of the year. es

LAST CONCERT OF
MAY FESTIVAL HELL)
(Continued from Page One)
ed much to the effectiveness of the
work.
The Choral Union, directed by Al-
bert A. Stanley, supplied the chorus
parts, and, together with the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, made up the
background for the production.
The organ recital yesterday after-
noon by Ralph Kinder, of Philadel-
phia, offered a contrast to the other
more pretentious and spectacular
programs. This talented organist, who
is also a composer of note, exhibited
great dopth of feeling, as well as rare
technical skill. His program was va-
ried and interesting, the numbers
which were perhaps the best received
were "Fugue a la Gigue" by Bach, and
the group of three of the organist's
own compositions. Mr. Kinder's play-
ing was clear cut 'and he ably dem-
onstrated many of the possibilities of
his instrument.
Call Lyndon for a good flashlight.
The Coliseum is open* Sunday after-
noon from 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock for the
benefit of Ann.Arbor people. m21

1-

Germans Confident of Taking Verdui
Berlin, May 20.-Germans regard th
fall of Verdun as one of the certaintie
of this war. They have, however, n
extravagant ideas that the taking o
the French citadel will result in th
collapse of the Allies. In spite of th
announcement from Paris and Lon
don that the German offensive at Ver
dun is ended definitely in defeat, th
German lines continue to grow mor
tightly about the fortress.
Say Roumania Near Break With Allie
Washington, May 20.-A rumor wa
in circulation here this afternoon tha
Roumania is near a break with th<
Allies as the result of her recentl:
negotiated commercial treaty with
Germany and Austria. One uncon
firmed report said that the Frencl
minister had been recalled.
Heimann's Engagement Announced
At a party given at the home of Mr
and Mrs. A. L. Shewell, of Genoa, Ohio
last Wednesday evening, the engage-
ment of their daughter, Pearle Edna
to Lewis C .Reimann, '16, was an-
nounced.- Reimann played tackle or
last fall's Varsity and is president 01
the student Y. M. C. A. He is a mem-
ber of Gamma Eta Gamma fraternity.
Taxi 2255, open under new manage-
ment. , tf

senior engineers, although the heavy
end of the score rested with the latter
at the close of the game. In the fifth;
frame with the score tied at ten apiece,
the boilermakers scored on an extra
base wallop down the third base line
which the medics claim struck several
feet foul of the line. This proved to

! ^

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan