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January 14, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-01-14

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

TITS IG1HIAN DAILY

r
"Taylor" Goods for
HOCKEY:
STICKS
SKATES
SHOES
SUITS
PUCKS
BASKETBALL:
BALLS
SUITS
SHOES
PADS
Indoor Baseball:
BALLS BATS
ROY HALL, Law '17
310 SO. STATE ST. UPSTAIRS
" KUMONIN ''
COACH FARREIL WNTS
M ORE POLE YOHRE

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IL~_________________ ____________________________

'I

Absence of "Bo" WilsoiN This
Makes Need for Caod Men1
Try Out

Yet r
to

Coach Farrell wants and needs more
Dole vaulters.
with the failure of "Bo" Wilson,
the real star of the 1915 outfit, to
return to school this semester, the
Maize and Blue cinder team lost the
only capable man who was out for
Varsity competition last season. Even
with the chance thus offered to step
into the limelight, but few men are
out to fill the shoes of last year's star.
Amon the list of vaulters who have
been out, and who are at present the
best bets for the supremacy title, only
five men have shown enough to date
to be seriously reckoned with. The
quintet who are up to date entertain-
ing the attention of Coach Farrell in-
clude Scott, Kessler, Clark, Goodspeed
and Hough. Out of this list, the coach
may bring out one or even two stars
of the first water, but the fact is still
evident that five candidates is a woe-
fully small ,number of men to fill a
hole as big as the loss of Wilson has
caused. The preliminary training
which is a necessary factor for any
track team has been in progress for
some time, enough in fact to give any
candidates a chance to thoroughly dis-
play their wares before the coach, but
as yet only the above few have made
their appearance.
GRAY, ANSWORITH AN I)SMITH
DISQUALIFIED FOR RIFLE CLUB
Capt. Wilcoxen Makes Highest Score
in Match and Wins Choice
of Rifles
Members of the rifle club who signed
themselves up for competition in the
big series of matches of the intercol-
legiate contests and were found to be
disqualified for the university team
were Gray, Answorth and C. H. Smith.
They are not able to qualify because
of scholastic ineligibility.
For the highest score shot in the
preliminaries for the club prize, Cap-
tain Wilcoxen was awarded the choice
of any rifie owned by the association.
Wilcoxen made the best score of all
contestants in the match, which was
open to all members, regardless of
their eligibility in studies.
The first match of the year will
be shot off tomorrow, when the Michi-
gan team shoots against the strong
team of the University of Wiscosnin.
All cards must be turned in, as, ac-
cording to the rules of the tourna-
ment, all those who fail to turn in
their scores will be given zero for
that round. All scores must be in the'
hands of the secretary by tomorrow
evening, as they must then be tele-
graphed to the headquarters at Wash-
ington, where they will be filed by
the secretary of .the National Rifle
association.

ASPIRANTS FOR FRESH
TRICKTEAMMEET TODAY
To Hold Short, Snappy Session at 7:15
o'('loek at Waterman
Gymnasi"in
Everything is in readiness for the
reception of the freshmen who will
gather in thetrophy room oftWater-
man gymnasium tonight in the first
track meeting of the All-Fresh season.
The time, originally set for 7:30
o'clock, has been changed to a quar-
ter of an hour earlier in order that
the meeting may not hinder events
which may take place later in the
evening.
The meeting will not be long, but
promises to be an affair full of the
"pep" necessary to make the meet of
the freshmen, which takes place to-
mnorrow afternoon, a pronounced suc-
cess, and it is hoped by those in charge
of the All-Fresh activities that all
candidates who have intentions of
competing for places during their first
year in the university will be on hand
for both the meeting and Saturday's
competition.
Coach Farrell and Dr. May have de-
cided to make these freshmen com-
petitions a. regular weekly affair, pro-
viding the first turnout shows enough
manifestation of interest to insure this
feature. For this reason it will be
readily seen that the week-end activ-
ities are in a measure a test of the
enthusiasm of the new men. The rea-
son for the pressure which is to be
exerted upon the freshmen in track
work is because so many of the Var-
sity track men will be missing next
year, and the coach is satisfied that1
next year's sophomores must be relied
upon to throw their best into the
breach thus created. Also this is being
done because it is in line with the
coach's idea that Michigan must fol-
low the lead of Cornell and have more
entries in the various track events if
she is to keep the pace set by the1
eastern schools. As Coach Farrell ex-
pressed- it himself, Michigan's track
athletics are nbt going back, it is the,
eastern schools, notably Cornell, who
are forging ahead.
* *~ *~ * * * * * * * * * *
* *
* Stars Will Not Leave
* --- *
* Rumors which have been go- *
* ing the rounds of the campus for *
* the past two days to the effect *
' that "Al" Robinson, the star *
* quarter-miler and captain of *
* last year's All-Fresh track team, *
* and "Cec" Corbin, the veteran *
* hurdler, were to leave school *
* at the close of the present se- *
* mester to enter Northwestern *
* University, were positively de- *y
* nied last night by the latter, who *
* effectually ended the gossipers' *
* discussions by saying that there *
* was absolutely nothing to the *
* story. *
1* s
* * * * * * * * * * * * *
COMMITTEE OF TWO APPOINTED
TO CONSIDER TRACK AWARDS
Finkenstaedt and Steen to Investigate
Systems Used at Other
Universities
Track Manager John Finkenstaedt
and Baseball Manager Sidney T. Steen
were appointed at the last meeting of
the board of directors of the athletic
association as a committee to conduct
an investigation into the awards given
cross-country runners in other insti-

tutions where the sport is on a Var-
sity basis.
This step follows in the wake of a
movement to give the hill and dale
men an award more significant of their
efforts. The insignia which the team
formerly wore, a C. C. C., has been
changed so that Michigan men may
be distinguished by the M which is
now a part of the official monogram.
The steps now being taken will
probably lead up to the giving of
sweaters to the cross-country men. In

Seniors Win Bitter Struggle from J.-
Whor Engineers by Score
of2to it
Forfeiture again played the chief
part in switching about the standings
of the interclass indoor teams, the
soph lits forfeiting to the pharmics
and the fresh engineers failing to ap-
pear against the second year boiler-
makers. A decidedly snappy game be-
tween the senior and junior engineers
made the evening worth while, the se-
niors finally taking honors after a
bitter struggle.
Only six soph lits turned out to give
battle to the pharmics, so that the pill
rolling gentlemen w'ere compelled to
disport themselves in a scrub game.?
The pharmics can play an excellent
brand of indoor baseball, and proved1
this assertion decisively by humbling
their opponents by a score of 7 to 1.
With Kirchgessner in the box against1
them, the scrubs found it a matter of
great difficulty to connect with the.
ball, while the pharmics found the
scrub hurler's delivery just the
thing for extra-liase hits.

I

I

Women tired of Winter styles, will gladly turn to Ihese
entirely new fashions, so full of innovations for comning
season. Smart Tailored Suits, Wraps for travelling, the
car, or veranda wear; afternoon and evening gowns, chic
T heae skirts and dressv waists. he letc-tin O this

04 p , y'... .JXM t 1i t t4111t. ,l .JJ A14b. L UA ZJC1. 'LU11 M title
apparel will be no inconsiderable pleasure. Prices n od-
erate.
Sketched, is a Spring suit of navy blue Serge. Jacket
29 inches long; back, upstanding collar trimmed with
green leather; over-collar of white bengaline silk;
wide revere4'deeply notched. Two fancy patch pock-
ets with overbuttoning lapels, buttonholes leather
trimmed; cuffs trimmed to match pockets. Watteau
pleat in center with leather trimmed lapels. Suit
plain, full and short. Button trimmed back belt.
Price $20.
Goods Sent Free By
Parcel Post
2ti_\ .)*'. WOO W . 5 Solicited
NO CONNECT[ON W ITM NY 0 Gi Sii5TORE.
DETROIT, MICH. _______

S

'18 LITS AND ENGINEERS,
FORFEIT INDOOR GAMES I

r.'

Spring Fashions
For Those Going to Warmer
Climes or Remaining Home

4 i
Spring Suit' $20

Not a single freshman engineer ap-
peared to contest with the soph boiler-
makers, so the latter thought it well
to follow the ways of the pharmics and
accordingly lined up against a scrub
team. The scrubs' line-up cGontained
such names as Trelfa, Kirchgessner,
Ankenbrandt, all stars of the first
magnitude, and it naturally follows
that the sophs were handed a severe
beating, the final reckoning giving the
sophomores two runs and the scrubs
eight.
When the senior and junior engi-
neers clashed in their contest the fur

Ml10HIGAN INVITED TO ENTER
TEAM' IN MEET AT LOUISVILLE
Letter Also Sent to Pennsylvania to
Send Men for Athletic Carnival
.on March 18
Louisville, Ky., Jan. 13.-Louisville's
Amateur Athletic Federation changed
the date of its spring athletic carnival
to March 18 at the meeting held at the
Y. M. H. A. Efforts will be made to
secure the Michigan and the Pennsyl-

THE DAILY SPORTOSCOPE

W:

Some Michigan women must find
a little comfort in this weather, at
that.
That inquiring and critical double
row of males that so jealously guards
the entrance of the economics build-
ing, is effectually broken and. driven
to shelter. But anyway, men, .cheer
lin S nino rnin

x
t
t
t
2
t
f
1
c
It

began to fly in earnest. The fact that vania relay teams for the meet, and t z g am1U6.
both team were tied for first place, with this end in view letters have been
that the seniors boast the stellar bat- sent to each of these institutions in- Chicago officers have spent three
tery of the school, and that the juniors viting their teams to compete. days looking for a man who is hiding
are recognized as premier swatsmen, Another added feature which the tin Kalamazoo. They ought to give
accounted for the most exciting game program committee has developed for him up. Any.man who hides for three
of indoor that has been played so the carnival will be the regimental days in Kalamazoo has had punish-
far this season. A series of hits, fol- relay which will be held for the differ- ment enough for anything short of
lowed by some clever base-running, cut teams of the First Kentucky Regi- umuslaughter. . . . .
enabled the seniors to nose out the ment. The soldier boys have been at
third year men by a score of 2 to 0. the relay game for a couple of sea- The report that Dr. Williams will
sons pow, and several good teams coach the Yale football team, comes as
MR. AND MRS. E. W. HAISLIP have been developed in the regiment. a complete surprise. In fact, probably
'TO CHAPER ONE FISCHER PARTY The probabilities of a meeting be- no one is more surprised than Dr.
tween the two collego teams which Williams.
K. W. Haislip, '14L, and Mrs. Hais- have been invited add to the interest
lip will chaperone. the Fischer party in the meet, as these two teams will In speaking of "Al" Robinson, The
which will be given tonight at the meet for the second time during the Michigan Daily says:
"'----he is one of -the fastest men
Union. Tickets have been selling season if they get together here. The
rapidly, but some are still left, which I University of Michigan had one of the CANAD ANS ELECT OFFICERS;
may be reserved by calling the Union best relay teams in the country last PLANNT
or 236. year, and the entrance of both of
This will be the last appearance of these teams should add to the pres-
the full Kalamazoo orchestra for some tige of the Louisville Federation's car- The Canadian club officers for the
time, although another party will nival. year, elected at the Union last night,
probably be held in the second semes- { -- _-- ___are as follows: I. N. Cuthbert, '15E,
ter. Dancing will start at 9:00 o'clock. Delena Prouse, Chiropodist, at Mrs. president R. G. McAndrew, '16E, vice-
----- -Stoddard's every Tuesday, 707 North president; L. S. Randall, '16, secretary,
Always see The Ann Arbor Press University. Phone 296-J. and L. D. Larke, '17, treasurer.
for your printing if you want uality. the club is planning to put on an
Press Bldg., atyard street. Phone Latest dances taught at the Packard act in the lil-Nation Revue and work
No. 1. (*) kcademy. was begun on it last night.

in the university at the 440-yard dash
Yes, this is probably true. Inc
dentally we might add that "Johnni
Maulbetsch is probably one , of tl
very best left half-backs in the junik
class of the school of pharmacy.
With war imminent, it is an op(
question as to' whether an acknow
edged proficiency with the rifle is e
asset or liability. When the "fir
call' comes, if it does, some of the,
college rifle experts may either hai
to stand in the front row on the batt
field or else offer some pretty lu&
explanat-ions as to why their reput;
tion is all a mistake.
"Jim" Thompson, the Michigan rif
club expert, won the big laurels hei
last year, but then any meet in whi(
he competes automatically becomes
handicap affair with "Jim" in posse
sion of the advantage Those arms
his place the muzzle of his gun aboi
six feet nearer the target than any of
else, and so he ought to win.

i

Prof. Ford Honored by Society
At a recent meeting in Columbus,
Ohio, Prof. Walter B. Ford, of the
mathematics department, was elected
chairman of the Chicago section of the
American Mathematical society for the
following two years. The society is
a national organization having four
sections centered at New York, Chi-
cago, St. Louis and San Francisco.
Good Printing-The Ann Arbor Press.

BUGS
AND BRAINS

If you try to do high-pressure work on low-grade fuels-if you starve in the midst of plenty because
what you get is so badly prepared that it throws your digestive-machinery out of gear-you are devel-
oping a bug where your work needs a brain.

THE

RENELLEN-

HOSPICE

PRIDES ITSELF ON DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

which builds strong bones and keen minds-minds which make work a joy and success - a function of
the sustained effort made possible by banishing the bug.
I only wish I might make you see how thoroughly I believe in this.

Now other universities the members of
is none too soon to make arrange- the team receive other insignia than
ments for our Taxi service for the J- the mere monogram for their services,
Hop. Stark 2255. tf and it is unofficially conceded that the
Michigan cross-country men -will in
The Ann Arbor Press-Press build- the future probably receive a sweater
ing, Maynard street. Phone No. 1. (*)Ias well as the monogram.

O 4 AJ

~~tu1VA

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AA el

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