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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.

December 16, 1915 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-12-16

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

THE MIC-HIGAN DAILY

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THREE TEAMS TIED
FOR IRST HNRS

Six More Games Will be Played
Indoor Baseball League
Before Christmas

In the

SOPH LITS LOSE BOTH GAMES
Six more indoor baseball games
will be played before the holidays
break into the season. The games will
be played tonight and Saturday night
at the usual periods, three games each
evening. Two teams have been drop-,
ped from the schedule on account of
two forfeits each. the J-medics and
the fresh laws. These two teams fail-
ed to show up for two games each on
the last schedule, and a similar rule
will be enforced during the remainder
of the season. The standing of the re-
spective class teams to date has been
mapped out by the Intramural office.
The team ranking follows:

Team-- Won
Senior Engineers ... 2
Junior Engineers... 2
Fresh Lits,...... . . 2
Junior Lits .. .....1
Junior Laws.........1
Architects...........1
Pharmics............1
Soph Engineers... 1
Fresh Engineers,......I
Junior Medics......0
Fresh Laws.......... 0
Soph Lits...........0
According to this chart

Lost Pct.
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1.000
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
1 .500
1 .00
0 .000
2 .000
the senior

engineers, the J-engineers and the
fresh lits are tied for first place, with
two games won by each and none lost.
Six teams have won one and lost one.
Two teams forfeited both of their
games while the soph lit aggregation
is the only team in the league which
has lost both games outright and it is
the undisputed holder of the cellar
title.
Although the entire schedule for the
season has been arranged by the In-
tramural office, the following 'games
will be played before the Christmas
holidays: Tonight, at 7:00 o'clock,'
architects vs., soph lits; at 7:40 o'clock
soph engineers vs. J-engineers; at
8:20 o'clock, J-lits vs. fresh lits. On
Saturday, December 18, these games
will be called: 7:00 o'clock, archi-
tects vs. fresh engineers; at 7:40
o'clock, pharmics vs. senior engineers;
at 8:20 o'clock, J-laws vs. soph engi-
neers. 1
Intramural Director Rowe said yes-
terday that it is possible, if not prob-
able, that a three-game series will be
played at the end of the season for
the indoor championship. Whether
the high teams will receive numerals
is not yet known.
STATE ENGINEERING SOCIETY
WILL MEET IN GRAND RAPIDS
36th Annual Convention to Be Held
on Januardy 18, 19,
and 20
Announcements are being issued
from the office of Mr. S. J. Hoexter,
of the mechanical engineering depart-
ment, of the 36th annual meeting of
the Michigan (State) Engineering so-
ciety, to be held January 18, 19, and
20, in Grand Rapids. Papers will be
read by several faculty members,
among them being: Prof. H. H. At-
well and Prof. H. B. Merrick of the
surveying department; Prof. W. C.
Hoad, of the sanitary engineering de-
partment; and Prof. A. J. Decker and
Prof. H. E. Riggs, of the civil engi-
neering department.
Officers of the society for the ensu-
ing year include: President, Dean
G. W. Bissel, of the engineering de-
partment at the Michigan Agricultural
College; treasurer, Prof. A. J. Decker,
and secretary, Mr. S. J. Hoexter.
Big League Teams After Harry Legore
New Haven, Conn., Dec. '15.-Harry
Legore, the former Yale star on the
gridiron and diamond, is said to have
received at least six offers from dif-
ferent major league teams to join
their ranks. LeGore, however, says
that he will finish his college course
before he signs any contracts.
Students, for the most safe, speedy,
reliable economical Parcel and Mes-
senger service, call 2028. nov3tf

Make'J'I'Awards
to Distane Hen
All cross-dountry men chosen to
compete in meets of collegiate calibre,
will, in the future, be allowed to wear
on their track shirts a blue "M" witb
the "C-C-C" and arrow. This step
taken by the Board of Directors yes-
terday needs but the sanction of the
upper board of the Athletic associa-
tion in order to be adopted.
It was also provided that the mem-
bers of a team winning the M. A. C.
meet and those of a team placing in
the Eastern Intercollegiate meet, shall
be awarded a track shirt and a low-
cut jersey bearing the above insignia.
In case the action is approved, the
three members of this year's team
which won at East Lansing will re-
ceive the new form of jersey.
Two additional assistant inter-col-
lege managers, L. C. Heustis and ..
W. Thomas, were choen to fill va-
cancies.
Petitions from the senior lits, soph
lits and fresh dents, requesting extra
numerals for this year's football
teams, were denied by the board. It
is hoped that by holding down the
classes to the number of numerals
granted them by regulation, much can
be accomplished toward the solving
of the too-prevalent numeral situation
which now exists on the campus.
KENTUCKY MEN HOLD SMOKER IN
ANTICIPATION OF TRIP HOME
All Kentucky men, who are going
home for Christmas on the special
car, held an informal get-together
smoker at the Union at 7:30 o'clock
last night. ,
The car will leave the Michigan
Central depot at 3:30 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon. The committee in charge
plans to furnish entertainment and a
lively trip is promised.
FRESH DENTS PLAN TO GIVE
BANQUET FOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Members of the first year dental
class will give a banquet to their foot-
ball team which recently carried off
the campus honors, at 7:00 o'clock to-
night at the Michigan Union. Short
talks will be given by Philip G. Bar-
telme, director of athletics, and Dr.
Robert B. Howell, of the dental fac-
ulty. C. E. Stevens, president of the
class, will act as toastmaster.
Speeches and toasts will be inter-
spersed with music by members of the
class.
He's Harvard's Strongest Man
Cambridge, Mass., Dec. 15.-George
A. Percy, of Arlington, Mass., a sop-
homore, was today named' as the
strongest man in Harvard. His rec-
ord in the official strength test was
1442.2, beating the best previous rec-
ord, 1424, made two years ago by H.
R. Hardwick, former football star.
Percy played both hockey and base-
ball during his freshman year. He is
but 5 feet 8 inches in height and
weighs but 161 pounds.
ILLINOIS MEN COMPLETE PLANS
FOR CLUB'S CAR TO CHICAGO
Entertainment and publicity com-
inittees have been appointed for the
Illinois club. The committees are as
follows: Entertainment, Roy D. La-
mond, '17, chairman, Maurice F.
Dunne, '17L, Willis D.- Nance, '17,
Charles W. Fischer, '18, Dean J. De-

Butts, '18E, John C. Barron, '18, A. C.
Foley, '18, T. P. Melhop, '19, C. H. Cot-
tington, '19; publicity, J. L. Stadeker,
'18, chairman, H. H. Williams, '17L,
L. H. Tuttle, '18, J. H. Cartwright,
'18L, 0. G. Williams, '19. Robert
Schiller, '18, was appointed chairman
of the membership committee.
The entertainment committee will
have charge of the good times on the
proposed Illinois club car that will be
run to Chicago next Tuesday on the
1:17 train of the Michigan Central,
and other entertainments throughout
the year. The car will be open to all

GRIEST TIES OWN 'MARK
IN HIGH JUMP CONTEST'
A spirant For Track Team Cie ors Bar
at 5 Feet 9 Inches For
Second Time
Further competition in the high
jump yesterday afternoon resulted in
Griest tying the season's record in
this department of track with a leap
of 5 feet 9 inches. This mark was es-
tablished several days ago by Griest
himself, and on the next day Simmons
joined the select class.. Inasmuch as
this mark has been reached by Griest
before, he gives every indication of
developing into a most promising can-
didate in clearing the cross-bar.
Those candidates who are out for,
the pole vault are confronted 'with
something of a handicap in their ef-
forts to get some real practice with
the stick, as at present there is no
mat in the gym suitable for a nice
soft landing for the men as they come
down from their elevated position.
However Coach Farrell has promised
that a new mat will be in readiness
right after the holidays so that aspir-
ants may get down to real work as
soon as schools opens aguin.
In future all cars stop at Goodyear's
Drug Store. t1

BROWN WILL PLAY WASHINGTON
STATE ELEVEN NEW YEAR'S DAY
Pasadena, Cal., Dec. 15.-Contracts
have been signed here for the classic
of the Pacific coast to be heldhere:
New Year's day, when Brown univer-
sity clashes with Washington State
university, the far west champions.
Brown is making the longest single
trip ever made by a team for one,
game, the distance from Providence
to this city being 3,000 miles. The
dope on the contest is that the teams
are evenly matched, and so' great is
the demand for tickets that 10,000
extra grandstand seats will be erected.
N ANAGER TRY-OUTS WANTED FOR
NEXT YEAR'S COMEDY CLUB PLAY
Try-outs are wanted for the posi-
tions of property manager and cos-
tume manager of next year's Comedy
club play. Men who desire to try out
will please call Eugene A. Bartelme,
'17E, property manager; John E. San-
ders, '17L, costume manager, or Wal-
ker Peddicord, '16L, by phone as soon
as possible.
Montana Club to Hold Smoker
Members of the Montana club have
planned to hold a banquet Saturday
at 6:00 o'clock at Mack's Tea Room.
This will be the last get-together of
the Montana men before the Christ-
mas vacation and it is hoped that all
members will attend.

I

Our Xmas Suggestion
A Face Massage
at
Pezz's arber Shop,

Special for the
rest of the,
college. year ...

The

THE DAILY SPORTOSCOPE

I

Michigan Daily

$1.50

---la

I

"THE PLOT THICKENS"
The recent baseball complications
in the Big Nine will be followed with
considerable interest by Michigan stu-
dents and alumni.
When the senate of the University
of Illinois promptly vetoed the move-
ment to abolish baseball in the Big
Nine, difficulties arose, and the final
settlement of the controversy may
possibly see Illinois withdrawing from
the Big Nine.
This action is unlikely. for it would-
seem,an ill-advised move for the Big
Nine to permit Illinois to slip away,
but when all is said and done, trying
to puzzle out the next move of the
Big Nine is a hazardous proposition
at best. ThE surest system is to fig-,
ure out the logical procedure and then
assume that the contrary will pre-
vail.
But for the recent action taken by
Illinois, conference baseball would
be abolished now. The prompt and
decisive step taken by Illinois, how-
ever, effectually checked further pro-.
ceedings, at least until the end of the
1916 baseball seasomi.
Conference ruling., are such that an
objection by a single institution is
sufficient to defer farther action until
the end of the year, and since Illinois
balked, the question was automatically
tabled until next June.
Although nothing definite can be
learned, it was understood that all of

the Big Nine delegates had been in-
structed how to vote, which means
that apparently they were unanimous-
ly in favor of the abolition of base-
ball. If this be the case, and if Illi-
nois maintains her present stand in
the matter, along about next June
I the Big Nine may be known as the
Big Eight.
Feeling in Illinois is strong on the
subject, and the campus seems to be
united in backing the senate in its
present stand. Talk of dropping out
of the Big Nine has been heard, al-
though the trend of opinion seems to
favor this radical step only as a last
resort. The conference board in Illi-
nois is approximately as popular as
it is here in Ann Arbor, Mich., and
that is saying considerable in a sin-
gle sentence.
Illinois has won the western base-
ball title 10 times in the last 16 years,
and tied for first honors on one of the
other occasions. In fact they seem
to experience about as much difficulty
in disposing of their western. oppon-
ents on the diamond as the University
of Michigan used to on the gridiron.
Should Illinois withdraw, it is a
pretty safe conclusion that her first
step would be to get in touch with
Michigan. In the meantime, the final
settlemdnt of the question will arouse
considerable interest here in Michi-
gan, and further movements will be
watched with interest.

I

MICHIGAN PROFESSORS SPEAK
BEFORE DETROIT DRAMA LEAGUE
Dean John R. Effinger and Prof.
Thomas E. Rankin of the rhetoric de-
partment spoke before a meeting of
the Detroit center of the Drama league
of America held in the Statler hotel
in that city Tuesday afternoon.
Dean Effinger's subject was "Mod-
ern French Drama" while Professor
Rankin spoke on "Modern English
Drama."
VARSITY QUARTET TO APPEAR
AT SANTA CLAUS TROT' PARTY
The varsity quartet will furnish the
features for the Santa Claus Trot
which the senior law class will give
at Granger's tonight. The dance mu-
sic will be supplied by a special five-
piece orchestra.
Prof. E. N. Durfee and Mrs. Durfee,
and Dr. H. H. Cummings and Mrs.
Cummings will act as chaperons.

ALLEN TO SPEAK

AT '17E DINNI

Dean Cooley May Also Talk to Class
at Union on Jianuary 7
Prof. J. R. Allen, head of the me'-
chanical engineering 'department, and
possibly Dean M. E. Cooley, of the
College of Engineering, will be the
speakers at the junior engineer class
dinner which is to be held at the
Michigan Union January 7, at 6:15
o'clock.
Tickets will go on sale this week
and will sell at 65 cents.
Another German Indicted in Frisco
San Francisco, Cal., Dec. 15.-
Baron George Wilhelm von Brincken,
an attache of the German consulate
here; C. C. Crowley, a detective em-
ployed by the consulate, and Marga-
ret Cornell, a secret agent in Crow-
ley's employ, were indicted late yes-
terday by the, grand jury following
charges of conspiracy.

-.,.__.. .r._,

,,
.

COOKING AS
A FINE ART

Is a hobby of ours and we ride it consistently because we love the;
to raise our job above the dead level of the Quick Lunch House.

game and incidently it serves

THE

RENELLEN

HOSPICE

A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

w,,

Because all members of the staff from the bosses to the dish washers, take their work seriously
and dignify the service they daily render by striving to do each thing a little better every day.
We all take pride in making "IRenellen Serbice" mean something.

Illinois men leaving for Chicago on
that train.
Go to C. H. Major & Co, for wall-
paper, paints, oils, varnishes, etc.
Phone 237. edtdec2l

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