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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 24, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-05-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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INTERCLAS-S TRACK

"CLASS
and the Racket
That's Gour
"AUTOGRAPH"
Ten Dollars
We've put into it the best we know f
in racket making. That's wherein
comes the "Clas"-that bit of
slang up top.
Then the Hackett and Alexander
-Great playing racket that many
players swear by. Eight Dollars.1
We. have others, you know. And z
it's a queer sort we cannot suit atl
from o cents to the Autograph
limit-$io.oo.z
rAll the details in the catalogue.
It is free--as usual.t
A. G. SPALDING & BROS. l
KALAMALAZOO NORML MAt
AGAI1N MEETFWOLVEINES{
Team That Held Wolveries to 14-In-Y
ning Tie, Are Offered
Second Game
Kalamazoo Normal will probably be
seen again upon Ferry field this sea-x
son, in an attempt to best the Wol-
verines in the diamond pastime. Di-
rector of Outdoor Athletics Bartelme
yesterday announced that he had ten-
dered the Normalites a game on Dec-
oration Day afternoon, but that their
acceptance had not yet been received.
Michigan rooters would very glad-
ly welcome the West Staters back to
town, for they still hold fresh a
memory of 14 innings of hair-raising
baseball which ended in a 1 to 1 tie.
The loyal ones who stuck to the finish
on May 10 saw a battle royal between
Miller and Cookingham, in which eacht
twirler whiffed 14 opponents and botht
remained equally obdurate in refusing
to issue free transportation to first.f
Kalamazoo made two trips to Anni
Arbor last year in order to settle the
question of supremacy. On the firstt
invasion, Koob and Sisler battled for
10 innings, in a scoreless tie. Upon
their return at a later date, Koob won1
a 4 to 2 game from Ferguson. ,
TO RECOGNIZE IFLE CLUB MEN
Outdoor Qualification Matches Held
Thursday and Friday;
National Rifle Association recogni-
tion will be given to all Rifle club
members who qualify in the annual
outdoor qualification matches to be
held on Thursday and Friday after-
noons of this week. There will be
two grades of redognition given to stu-
dent marksmen this year, those of ex-
pert riflemen and sharpshooters. As
a result of the qualification match,a
there will be a members' match on
Saturday afternoon, in which those
members who qualify will compete for
the club record.
The ranges to be covered on Thurs-
day and Friday will include the fol-
lowing: 200 yards rapid fire, 300 yards
rapid and slow fire, and 500 and 600
yards slow fire.
The members qualifying this week
will be eligible to take part in the an-
nual intercollegiate matches which oc-
cur In the near future. Because of the
fine showing made by Varsity riflemen
in the, past indoor season, interest in
this branch of sport has picked up
considerably of late, and bull's-eye
dopesters have already placed Michi-
gan near the top in the outdoor com-
petition. The recent organization of
the military companies has also given
the sport an added impetus.

Erde W. Hoogsteen Improves Rapidly
Erde W. Hoogsteen, law student,
who was operated on for a ruptured
appendix last Thursday, is rapidly
improving and should soon be out of
danger. Peritonitis set in after the
operation and for some time Mr.
Hoogsteen was in a very precarious
condition.
Advertizers in The Michigan DaIl -
are the reliable business men of you-
city. It will pay you to patrouizp
**

MEET POSTPONED
Dill Be Staged Saturday Morning at
9:30 o'Clock; Must Fill Out
Entry Blankss
TO GIVE NUMERALS AS AWARDS
Contrary to plans laid, the inter-
class track meet will not be held this
afternoon. This event will be staged
Saturday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
All men intending to enter the meet
are expected to report at the club
house at Ferry field some time this
afternoon to sign entry blanks. It is
necessary that these entry blanks be
filled out in order that no confusion
may arise in carrying out the program
of events and in' the awarding of
points.
The athletic officials have decided
that numerals will be given as awards.
The number of sets given out will de-
pend howe-er, upon the number of
entries listed. In case the entry list
is large, numerals will be presented
to the men taking first, second and
third in each event. Otherwise only
men taking first place in an event
will receive their class numerals.
All men scholastically eligible, who
have neither won numerals on All-
Fresh teams nor taken points in Var-
sity meets are eligible to enter the
meet.
STAGE THREE GAIMES IN
INTERCLSS BALL LEAGUE1
Junior and Senior Engineers and
J-Lits Are Day's
Winners
Yesterday's warm weather brought
out a maze of aspiring athletes com-
posing the various teams in the in-
terclass baseball league, three games
being staged as a result.
The junior engineers had little dif-
ficulty in disposing of the senior lits
in the latter's first tilt of the present
series, winning by the shutout route
to the tune of 9-0. The feature of the
game was the work of Martin twirl-
ing for the juniors, the latter holding
his opponents to four scattered bing-
les, fanning six in two trips to the
plate, cracked out a double and drew
a pass. The winners profited largely
by the wildness of Hopkins pitching
for the seniors, the latter issuing 11
passes during the game.
Score by innings-m. R. H. E.
Senior lits~.....0 0 0 0 0 0-0. 4 4
J-engineers .....0 4 0 Z 3 *-9 7 0
Batteries-Hopkins and Stallings;
Martin, Hill and Moore.
In a fast five-round contest the
junior lits managed to nip a game
from the foresters, 1-0. The game was
one of the best staged on the lot this
season, but one error being commit-
ted during the fray. The winners'
run came in the third frame, when a
mix-up between the right and middle
gardeners allowed Johnson's high fly
to fall safely, after which two infield
outs and a sharp bingle by Kell pro-
duced the only counter of the game.
Score by innings- R. H. E.
Foresters... ... 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 0
Junior lits ......0 0 1 0 0-1 4 1
J.Batteries-White and Foley; Codd
and Fraser.
Playing their usual good game of
ball the senior engineers succeeded
in nosing out the junior laws near the
close of their scheduled tilt. Brucker
for the winners was at his best and
kept up the precedent set by thesotherd
teams on the field by holding the
barristers to the low total of five
swats. His teammates could do little

better with "Chief Battles, collecting
but six hits off the laws' twirler.
Wickham performed in his usual stel-
lar style behind the bat, holding up
Brucker without a slip.
Score by innings- R. H. E.
Senior engs . 0 2 0 1 0 0 0-3 6 1

VARSITY DEFEATS
YEARLINGS I1'TO 0
home Riuil by lItnterhouse in linal
Stanza of Six-Inning Clash
Brings Victory
TURNER TWIRLS FOA FRESHMEN
With Walterhouse working at sec-
ond base, Brandell at shortstop and
Caswell at first, Michigan's ever
shifting infield presented a new com-
bination yesterday afternoon. "Tommy"
Thomas was at third, and this is prob-
ably the lineup that will oppose M. A.
C. Saturday.
Reem will continue in the outfield,
and Coach Lundgren figures that with
this combination he will have the
strongest possible array of hitters in
the field.
The Varsity opposed the freshmen
yesterday afternoon and pulled down
a one-run victory in six innings. The
score was tied until the Varsity came
to bat in the last half of the conclud-
ing frame, Walterhouse smashing out
a home run which gave his team-mates
a victory. Turner pitched for the 1919.
squad, while Andrus and Ohlmacher
worked for the Varsity men.
The freshmen will probably play the
Varsity again this afternoon and if the
contest is staged, Parks will oppose
the Varsity. It will be remembered
that it was this same youth who pitch-
ed such a sensational game against
the Polish Seminary Saturday. No
less than 19 of the Poles took three
healthy, futile swings at the ball on
this occasion and they only found the
yearling for three hits. If this per-
formance can be cited as a criterion,
the regulars won't inflict much dam-
age on the fresh from an offensive
point of view and the game ought to
be a close one all the way.
One of the well known professors
in the law department stepped to bat
yesterday afternoon and pointed out
a gross and entirely reprehensible mis-
statement which appeared in The
Michigan Daily yesterday morning. It
seems that an erring reporter alleged
that this year's eastern trip was the
most disastrous in history, whereas
this friend of justice and equity point-
ed out that in the memorable year of
1994 the Michigan team lost every
single solitary game that they played.
Hence The Daily hastens to make
amends and it is with a true spirit
of contrition that an apology is offered
the members of the Michigan baseball
squad, who were slandered so inex-
cusably on Tuesday morning. "Let
there be peace."

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iuuimuiatmmi1i lI itiN stsiissn
_ You will always find here
SUits Of
Low Shoes for Spring and
: And Reasonable Prices Summer wear
$ 30In all leathers for all
-.. occasions
- stablished z865
-14
HENRY & CO.
Tailors to Men
Directly North of Law Bldg.
713 North University Avenue
I111111lIlU illlIlllSII I II I111I11111111 111111!I111 11111111111111111111 111 1111111111111111111111111111 N111111 11111N11 111111111111111
FRESH TACK- MEN SHOW IM JES1 May
IMPROEMENTI3, 7 and 8:30 P. M. May264I 2ODa

oet A With 1.. A. C. on Saturday;
Looks Like Real Battle; Find
Broad.1 ,itlirls
Under the joint tutelage of Coach
Farrell and ."Doc" May, the fresh-
man cinder-path artists went through
their paces in good shape yesterday
afternoon. Trials were held in all
events and their results brought
smiles to the faces of the mentors.
The improved showing of the squad
has raised the yearling chances
against M. A. C. considerably and
Saturday's inm(eet, which a week ago
looked like a runaway for the Aggies,
now looms up like a real battle.
One of the surprises of yesterday's
workout was sprung when Wong and
Onorato, the freshman pole-vaulters,
leaped close to twenty feet in the
broad jump, thus terminating Coach
Farrell's long search for men in this
event. Beardsley also opened
"Steve's" eyes when he forced Warn-
er of the Varsity to the limit in the
high hurdles. Fox and Walker in the
half, Fuess and Comloquouy in the
mile, and Wright in the hammer, were
others who showed uip well.
In the dash trials, Horr and Hra-
bak proved consistent winners, run-
ning close to the 10 2-5 seconds mark.
11aigh led the high jumpers with a
leap of 5 feet 5 inches, while Wong
made the best vault with the bar at
10 feet 6 inches. Hewlett beat the
low hurdlers to the tape in a slow
heat, McMillan placing second. Cudlip
was the best in the shot put and the
discus throw.
Try a Michigan Daily Classified Ad,
for quick results. **

Motion Picture and Lecture
Frederick Russell Clark tells and his Lectu
Educates

eeHow

Uncle

A revelation even to those vho think the
know something of the operations of the
American Government
THE DOGS OF WAR IN ACTION
Filled with Entertainment and Thrills
Gentlemen, Are You Ready ?
3 Shows and Lectures Daily-3, 7 and 8:30 P. U.
PRICES: Matinees, Balcony 10c, Main Floor 2
Nights, Baleony 15c, Main Floor 2

1

Orange Crew Defeats Navy at Annapolis
Annapolis, Md., May 23.-Syracuse
Varsity eight defeated the Navy crew
by a length and a quarter on the Sev-
ern in the final event in the midship-
men's rowing season. Getting the jump
at the start, the Orange boat increased
the lead and was never headed. Tle
winner's time was 10 minutes and 17
seconds, while the Middies were four
seconds slower.

HOLD GOLF FINALS NEXT WEEK
Fordney to Play Scribner and Palmer
to Play Carlson in Elimination
Finals in the Michigan golf tourna-
ment will be held next week after
three of the five men who now remain
in the running have been eliminated."
Fordney plays Scribne# and Palmer
plays Carlson in the eliminating
matches. The third man will be cut
out of the competition when the win-
ners of the above two matches draw

to determine Who will play Perr
the last of the qualifying rounds
the final.
Palmer is doped to have a shad
Carlson, and Fordney should hav
trouble with Scribner. Perry q
fled for this round by defeating
field yesterday, one up, 19 holes b
necessary for a determination of
victor. Perry is an unknown q
tity, but unless there is an unexpe
upset in dope it looks as though P
er and Fordney would meet next A
to decide the campus championsh

THE NEED OF
SOMETHING DIFFERENT

Strikes us all with a dull, sickening thud at times and then-finding the essential
and steeping ourselves in the satisfaction of achievement is one of the things that makes
life worth living.

"TH E

RENELLEN
A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

HOSPICE"

Junior laws . 1 0 0 1 0 0
Batteries: Brucker and
Bf a dM lt

0-2 5 3
Wickham;

Is essentially and decidedly different It is not a restaurant nor a boarding house,
neither is it a cafeteria nor yet a tea room--Combining the best to be found in any or
all of these, it furnishes unusual and distinctive service to discriminating diners and
particular people.
Say, I've always known we stood for something good and I get nearly as much fun telling
you about it in these talks as Ellen Young does in backing me up with Renellen Cookery.

pattes ana iaison.
Child Injured by Fall into Sewer
Five year old Frederick Schroe-
der, the son of Mr. and Mrs. F. J.
Schroeder, 813 Miller avenue, received
serious injuries about the head and
shoulders yesterday morning when he
fell into an open sewer on Miller av-
enue near his home.

O . 4/ 4-

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