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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.

January 08, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-08

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



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TEAMS RESUME IDO
SPORT IN THREE TILTS
Architects, Senior and Junior Boiler-
iidkers Tiale. Openlng
Games
Following a three-day post-vacationt
peri:d of inactivity, the race for classl
supremacy in indoor baseball was re-3
sumed last niglit. The architects,.
senior engineers and junior engineers
were the Yictors in their respective
contests with the junior lits, the soph
engineers and the pharmics. So few1
of the junior lits appeared on the1
scene of battle that the game went to
the architects by forfeit. Since this3
is the juniors' second forfeiture, they
are now ineligible to participate
again in any indoor baseball ganmej
this season unless a satisfactory ex-
planation can be given to Director]
Rowe.
When their opponents, the junior
lits, failed to take the field against
them, the architects took sides against
a scrub team and wete thoroughly
trounced to the tune of 8 to 2. The
main strength of the scrubs lay in
their junior lit battery, their boxnan
striking out on two occasions the en-
tire arehitect side, while the scrub
catcher was sure death to all archi-
tect baserunners.
"Tommy" Trelfa and company,
representing the senior engineers in
the struggle for indoor baseball hon-
ors. completoly swamped the soph
boilermakers iwho played against
them. The sophomores were helpless
before the masterful work of the se-,
nior battery men, Trelfa and Com-
stock, scoring only two runs and those
through the aid of an over-excited se-
nior infield. When the senior boiler-
makers came to bat they pounded the
ball to the far corners of the gym for
a total of fifteen runs.
The final contest was a spirited tilt
between the pharmics and the junior
engineers. The playing of both sides,
in the field and at bat, was of a supe-
rior brand of indoor. The pharmics,
however, were at a great disadvantage
due to the absence of Kirchgessner,
the freshman prodigy and pitcher of
the pharmic team. Shaw, substitute
pitcher, was chosen to take his place,
but was wild with men on bases, while
Gardner, boxman for the engineers,
Tpitche(l a steady game and was sup-
ported by an excellent infield and a
team that could bat to better advan-
tage than the pharmics. Hence the
pill rollers were forced to succumb
to defeat, the boilermakers taking the
game by a score of 8 to 4.

GIVE RIFLE CLUB MEN MORE
TDIE T(O IPEPARE FOR MEET
In ordler to give the members of
theo rifle club mnore time in which to
prepare for the final match in the
National Rifle Association meet, the]
shoot will be postponed until the last
day of the tournament, and the scores
will 1)c telegraphed in to the secretary
of the Association at Washington. The
big match will occur on January 15,1
and will be shot off at the local riflec
range at Ferry Field.1
On next Wednesday, the qualifica-
tion match will be shot off, and it is
important that all members who wish
to compete in the Varsity match be onc
hand to shoot in these preliminaries,
as no one will be allowed to enter the
finals, who has not qualified in the
test match.
Only those who are eligible accord-'
ing to scholarship standing will shootl
in the final series, but on Wednesday
in the qualification set, the choice of
any rifle owned by the association will
be awarded to the member making the
highest score, regardless of scholar-
ship eligibility.
ALTN'1'1UiW TO REPORT TO THE
p'f If1TES FOR SPRING PRACTICE
Michigan may soon have another
representative in the big leagues- to
assist George Sisler in spreading the
fame of the Wolverine. Jesse Altel-
burg, who has been taking literary
work in the university since the be-
ginning of the semester, has just re-
ceived notice that he is to report
with Pittsburg in the spring.
This is not Altenburg's first ap-
pearance under the big tent, as he
worked out with the Pirates during
their spring training last year. Alten-
burg spent the summer with Youngs-
town, in the Central league, where he
fielded in good shape and wielded the
stick for a percentage of over .300.
I-He has an excellent chance to land
a regular berth with the Pirates next
season as two Pittsburg fielders will
not be among those present when the
roil of smoky-city ball-tossers is
called by Manager Jimmy Callahan.
Collins has been sold to the Chicago
ubs anl Scheerin has been uncondi-
tionally released.
,CAPABLE POLE VAULTER STILL
' IN DEBT NDB Y COACH FARREL],

RTHLETES OF COLLEGES
RESUME THEIR TRINING

"Your Opportunity" Sal

Eastern Track Men Report Daly
Gymnasinm and Outdoor
Work

for

/ .

New York, Jan. 8.-With the holiday
recess over, college athletes through-
out the east have resumed training for,
the various sports and contests sched-
uled for the winter and spring terms.;
This is particularly true of the track
men, for large squads are reporting
daily for gymnasium or board track
work and dual meets will soon be in'
order, to be followed in turn by the
indoor games of the intercollegiate or-
ganizations. Because of various
changes in the rules, several innova-
tions in both track and field events
will be staged at some of the more im-
portant contests, including the Indoor-
Intercollegiates to be held at Madison
Square Garden.

4 -.
~~:x

A real Clearance
year, of clothes
on. Come in.

Sale, for the 24th
you can depend

R. B. FASHION CLOTHES
ADLER-ROCHESTER
CLOTHCRAFT

At these games the running broad
jump, which has been added to the,
program at the request of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, will be featured
in order to help in the development,
of a larger and better balanced field
of jumpers for the outdoor meets of
1916. A careful study of the work
of the college field athlete has shown
that the average of proficiency is low-
est in broad jumping. A number of
the college track coaches, realising
this, are endeavoring to develop more
broad jumpers from raw material and,
raise the standard of performance
among the regulars. In order to ac-
complish this, more practice and the
incentive of competition is necessary.
It is thought that such an event card-
ed for the Indoor Intercollegiates will
greatly facilitate the work of the
coaches in this direction.
In order to bring out as many com-
petitors as possible the broad jump
at the coming Indoor Intercollegiates
will be conducted as a team competi-
tion. Each college holding member-
ship in the I. C. A. A. A. A. will be
permitted to enter one five-man team
and the best jump of each member of
the team will be added and the total
distance divided by five in order to
give the team average. The college
combination showing the longest aver-
age jump Will be awarded first place.
The regular take-off and dirt land-
ing pit wifl be used and the initial
attempt to make the running broad
jump a regular feature of indoor com-
petition will be watched with interest
by all close students of college track
and field sport.
GLOVES

$i-$i8 OVE RCOATS
A big, well-selected bunch of medium pric
coats at j3 off.
Now $6.70 to $12
$15-$25 OVERCOATS
Highest grade ulster, loose-baks, form
fitters at your disposal.
Now 14 and 1-5 off
$15-$2o SUITS
Mighty wide variety of mighty well-mad
medium priced suits.
Now $.50
$22-$25 SUITS
Best makers' best output. Custom-tailore
in all but price.
Now $16.50

:1 1 1

i

Manhattan
S hirts
This opportunity comes
only twice yearly. All
kinds of materials and
designs in this famous
make.

STETSON-KNOX

11

g

Rabbi Mayer of Kansas City to Speak
Rabbi Harry H. Mayer, of Kansas
City, Mo:, will speak on "Theories of
Happiness," at the regular weekly
services of the Jewish Student Con-
gregation at 6:45 o'clock tonight in
Newberry hall. Everyone is welcome.
OVERCOATS -
and rain coats from the House of
Kuppenheliner, on sale by N. F. Allenl
Co., Main street. oct6eod-wed
The Ann Arbor Press-Phone No. 1.

With the advent of the track season,
Coach Farrell finds himself still with-
out a capable pole vaulter.
Clark, however, one of the pole
vau lters of the 1,915 All-Fresh team,
arde his appearance again, following
a lay-off due to an attack of the grippe,
and busied himself at his favorite
occupation.
Yesterday found a few of the fresh-
men out limbering up for the season's
work. Two of the big men of the
class; Wieman, the freshman end of
the past football season; and C.
Shelton Jones, who is one of the
strong men, were out practising with
the lead ball.
We print Anything, from your Name
on a Card, to a Book. The Ann Arbor
Press. (*)

' It

$1.50 now
$2.00n nOW
$3.00 now

$1.15
$155
$1.95

and higher

$6425 BATH ROBES a bathrobe.Takeyor choice 1-4 off, now $4.50 to $18

for men, best known makes at reason-
able prices, on sale by N. F. Allen &
Co., Main street. wed-eod
Lyndon's for kodaks, films, finishing.
Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.
You will get quality and moderate
prices on your printing jobs at The
Anni Arbor Press. M

20% off on all standard i
and stiff hats, including
STETSON
KNOX and
R. C. F. Specials
20% off-now to $4.

ii

FANCY TIES y3 off
A big stock of mighty
handsome ties.
Loud or conservative
as you like.
Now 35c to $1.35

THE B iG
-'T O

Mair\Jir

1

- _;

r

- "--"

THE DAILY SPORTOSCOPE

WHAT THE NEW YEAR
MEANS TO US.

:_._r._._. ------

Ypsilanti, Bich., Jan. 7.f-At a m'eet- Travers, golfing champion, and
ing of the Self Government associa- of the greatest exponents that
tion of the Norman college rules were game has today, says: "Let the+

one
the
club

udicussed.
The l0:00 o'clock rule about women
being in their rooms was brought up,
because, as some of the women put it,
out of town escorts were not able to'
be on hand for the first performance
ill the movies, and -as the second shows
lasted until 10:15, the girls had toy
leave before the film had run its
course, if they were to keep within the-
law.-Michigan Daily.
Just picture (if you possibly can)
the heart-rending spectacle of the
Ypsilanti contingent arising en masse
and marching solemnly from the the-
ater, just as l)ashing Dan grasps
pretty Eleanor in . his arms and,
leaning over, slowly plants a burning
-but what's the use. Just imagine
trying to "keep within the law" un-
der these trying circumstances! ,
In a recent article on golf, Jerry

lift your ball in driving."
This is probably excellent advice
and perfectly sound in every particu-
lar, but Jerry entirely overlooks the
fact that there are many of us who
can't even persuade the club to lo-
cate_ the ball at all, in the first place.
Jones--Who's that fellow over
there?
Bjones-The one with his head so
high in the air?
Jones-Yes.
Bjoes-And the one who looks so
important?
Jones-That's the one.
Bjones-That's Blink, one of the
most celebrated men around here.
Jones-What's he done?
Bjones-Huh, he's the only man in
this whole county who hasn't been
suggested as a possible coach for
the Yale football team.

It means three hundred sixty-six days and
catering to your desires, and striving with
render of greater value to the community.

nights which we can devote to studying your needs,
every ounce of steam we have to make the service we

THE

RENELLEN

HOSPICE

A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

was started with the idea of supplying a need which had steadily developed with the evolution of the
city, but which for some reason had been overlooked. Our organization is running smoother
every day, and our stunt this year is to please you.

0

Eat with us and you will get good food
properly prepared and correctly served.

rs.

Dai y

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