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February 19, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

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P TRAKMEE
IMT 85 ENTU RNTS
en Expect to Win Event
f Two to One Odds
Them in Numbers

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5 RUNNERSI

With 85 candidates, two-thirds of
them first year men, entered for the
annual fresh-soph cinder meet this1
afternoon, everything is in readiness
for the starting gun of the opening
athletic clash between the two classes
in all-campus sports.
While there are a number of second1
year men who did not apply their sig-
natures to the entry sheet who are"
capable of adding their quota of points
to the total of the 1918 men, yet the
sophomores .are not in the least dis-
coura.ged over the fact that the new
men will outnumber them 2 to 1
throughout the meet. Ineligibility has
made its ravages felt in the ranks of
the sophs as well, cutting off many
points that would otherwise have been
theirs practically before the meet was
under way.
As usual the largest number of men
signed up is for the short sprint across
the gym floor, the freshmen entering
15 for this event,' while seven second
year men have put their names upon
the sheet. Entries for the other num-
bers on today's program are equally
dividild 'wept is the 40-yard hurdles,
where the name of Warner alone rep-
resents the second year men.
The meet should develjp some hot
competition for the honors in almost
every event with the exception of the
shot pit and bigb jump, which are al-
re:4dy practically conceded to the
wearers of the red and white toque.
Firs-, second and third place men
will receive points in each of the
events excePt tho relay. Varsity track
men will be in charge of the meet.
which will begin promptly at 2:30
o'clocl .
The entries in the different events
follow
Shot put: Sophomores -Edwards,
Walls, Smith, Boyd; Freshmen-Good-
rich, MceClintock, Shields.-
High jump: Sophomores-Simmons.
Halstead, Frley; Freshmen -- Haigh

TRACK MEET FORCES BASEBALL
PRACTICE TO MAKE A SHIFT
Coach lJundgren to Arrive on Monday;
Captain Labadie Confident;
Practice at Ten
Owing to the track meet between
the freshmen and sophomores this aft-
ernoon, Captain Labadie announced
yesterday that today's baseball prac-
tice would be staged in the gym in thet
morning at 10:00 o'clock.
Captain Labadie stated yesterda #
that he was considerably pleased with{
the showing made by the men thus
far and that he believed Michigan,
would make a strong bidefor baseball1
honors despite the big loss suffered by
graduation last June.-
This morning's workout will prob-
ably, be the lastP before Coach Lund-
gren arrives to assume control. The1
baseball coach is expected Monday
morning, and Monday afternoon a gen-
eral call will be issued.
MTICHIGAN RIFLEMEN TIE FOR
IIWH SCORE AGAINST ARIZONA
iccNaughtoii and Mason Draw for
Best Score in Long Distance Shoot
McNaughton and Mason, of the local
rifle team, tied for highest score in
the long distance shoot against the
team representing the University of
Arizona, eaZ4h scoring 198 out of a
possibie 200. Three other members of
the team were within one of this
mark, Wilcoxen, Cutting and Jeffrey
each making 197.
The total score of the five high men
was 98i, while all the team with the
exception of one came within the 190
mari. The next contest which the
Michigan rifle team will enter begins
next week with the Mississippi Agri-
,- ltural .C-llege representation.
The score of the team in the Arizona
mate was as follows:
McNaughton ................ ...198
Mason.............. . .....198
Wilcoxen... . . 197
Gutting ....,...................... 197
Jeffrey... . .. ...... . 197

NO TRACK MEETS TO BE
HELD IN GYM THIS YEAR
Fresh-Mophi Affair to Be fHeld This
Afternoon Will Be Only Chance
to See Indoor Meet
While no definite announcement of
this year's track schedule has been t
made by the athletic association, it is
generally understood that no inter-:
collegiate meets will be held in Wat-
erman gymnasium this year. This
condition is asserted to be due to the
fact that the attendance at meets in
the gym is limited to 500, which is3
practically only one-twelfth of the
student body.
tI has been utterly impossible to
devise a system whereby the 3000 to
5000 stud4nts who have wanted . to
attend the best meets could be admit-
ted with acommodations for only 500,'
and a great deal of dissatisfaction has
resulted on the campus among those
who have been so unfortunate as
to fail to be numbered among the
lucky ones. The athletic association
has doubtless been prompted by this
state of affairs to entirely eliminate
intercollegiate indoor track meets at
home.
The Fresh-Soph meet which is to be
held in Waterman gymnasium at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon will be the only
opportunity of the student body to ob-
serve an indoor track meet. The clash
this afternoon is entirely a class af-
fair, but both the first and- second
year men have the material to make
things interesting for their opponents.
Inasmuch as this is to be the only
home indoor meet, it has been decided
to permit members of all classes on
the campus to attend, up to the 500
limit. Quite a number of tickets still
remain at the athletic office for this
event, and may be obtained up to 12:00
o'clock today in exchange for athletic
coupon No. 1L. In case the 500 limit
has not been reached at the start of
the meet, athletic books will admit at
the gymnasium this afternoon.
SE CURE G LASS MANUFACTURER
FOR TWO ANN ARBOR LECTURES

MICHIGAN MILER LOOKS LIKE "
GOD BET IN EASTERN MEET
..,r . THE DAMLYS
Last Year's Winner Gone. Race Should
lie eltween Windgale of o(r-
nell and Carroll INSIDE STUFF
Without fear of contradiction one
One of the prettiest races at the is safe in opining that swimming is
eastern intercollegiates this spring a clean sport.-The Chicago Record-
promises to be the mile event, and one Herald.
of the chief contestants will be a
Michigan runner. The following was overheard in the
McKenzie of Princeton; last year's visitor's gallery over at the gym yes-
winner, has graduated, while Win- terday afternoon.
dagle of Cornell and Carroll of Michi- Explaining Escort-There's Blink,
gan, the second and third place men the famous runner, down there.
respectivelx, will return. In addition The Fair One--Oh tell me, how far
to these men, Overton of Yale looms can he run?
up as the probable dark horse.
Moakley, down at Ithaca, has al- Ty Cobb, the king of base-stealers
ready taken Windagle in charge and as well as the premier athlete in al-
is grooming the speedy Cornellian for most all of the departments of base-
the mile. McKenzie barely nosed out ball, says that it is much simpler and
the Big Red contestant last year, while easier to steal third than it is second.
"Eddia" Carroll was right on Win- Ty has stolen both of them often
dagle's heels at the tape. enough to know and his opinion car-
Overton was the selection for All- ries considerable weight.
American cross-country man, and
John Mack, the Yale coach, has about However, there is another class of
decided to work the Blue distance star ball players who insist that third is
at the mile. Overton has tried the the harder of the two bases to steal,
two-mile event and he ran a wonderful as you've got to get all the way to
race against Hoffmire and Potter' of second before you even get the chance
Cornell at the big eastern meet, al- to try for third.
though Potter beat him.
Overton is really at his best in the Captain Arthur Milburn of the Yale'
mile, the event that he ran in "prep" baseball team was one of the five
school. He has negotiated the half in men from this institution who were
better than 1 minute 58 seconds, and declared ineligible, and yet he has
has the endurance to finish, as was been unanimously elected baseball
proved by the handy fashion in which captain again.
he raced home ahead of the field in When told of the action of the team,
the cross-country championships. With the officers of the athletic association
this combination of speed and strength, texpressed considerable surprise. The
Coach Mack at Yale believes that his members of the team were silent upon
man will make a strong bid for hon- the subject and it looks as though .he
ors in the mile this year and may New Haven nine will be captained
nose out Carroll and Windagle. . by an inactive member of the squad.
"Eddie" Carroll ought to have a
wonderful year, and should be in the Oliphant, the Army football star
pink of condition by the time the who was occupying a place on Camp's
eastern intercollegiates are due. Re- first All-American eleven according
cently Carroll ran a half mile at to the latest revision, has won a place
Coach Farrell's request and although on the Army basketball five, and is
he was talking to "Steve" some of the playing a stellar game according to
time he finished in 2 minates 6 sec- eastern reports.
onds. which is excellent time for so In addition to being a star on the
early in the season. Carroll has run gridiron and courts, Oliphant is a
under 4:25 on several occasions, and crack baseball player and down at
if he shows the steady improvement Purdue, the college he attended be-
over last ye s form which he did fore going to the Army, they are still
in 1915 over his freshman year, he shooting at some of the track records
may run under 4:20 before the season
is over. 100 Report for Cornell Baseball Nine
There are many who are anxious
to see Carroll take a fling at Hanavan's Ithaca, N. Y., Feb. 18.-About one
Michigan gymnasium record of 4 min- hundred baseball candidates have re-.
utes 21 2-5 seconds before the men ported to head Coach Sharpe of thl,
go outdoors. Cornell Team. They have been di
_ vided into suqads and will report in
PROF. C. 1. ADAMS RETURNS shifts every day until March 1, when
FROM CHINA TO RESUME WORK a cut will be made. Although ew

PORTOSCOPE
that he established.
Otherwise, he is of little value
his school in athletics!
Columbia University advocates oi
plete faculty control of intercoli
ate athletics. They state that n
than half of the colleges of the co
try are with them in this attempt
purify collegiate sports.
A new record was set in training
ticity when Wellborn Mayock, jui
in the University of California, fw
for seven days with a resulting
of 16 pounds in order to get him
in condition to start the track sea:
He is considered one of the n
promising quarter-milers in the w

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When the captain of the Universi
of Pennsylvania baseball squad i
sued his first call for baseball cand
dates last week, 111 men reported f
.practice. This is the largest numb
that has ever turnell out for a Penn
nine.
An increase of $5,500 over la
year's profits is shown in the repo
of the athletic association of Prin(
ton university. The net revenue of t
season of 1914-15 amounts -to $1
129.72 and this was made up entire
from the receipts from foot-ball, bas
ball and hockey games, these spor
being the only self-supporting on
of the year. Other sports required a
propriations from the general fu
for their support. Freshmen spoi
cost the university $3,348, with pra
tically no class receipts to cover i
Howard Jones, for two years he
coach at Yale, has signed a contra
to take charge of the football hop;
of the University of Iowa for the ne
five years. Jones, first football ,coa
at Yale to receive a salary for h
services, produced the Yale tea
which played all apponents off the
feet in 1908, and did not allow a tea
to get within the Blues' 30-yard l:
The new coach intends to give t
Hawkeyes their first taste of al-ye
football, and will issue the first c
for candidates about March 1

Team total............. ..
Curtiss .........................
Clarks ....,. ...... .......
McIntyre...................
Parshall..................
Simons..... ...............

987
196
196
195
191
189

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Pole vaule: Sophomores - Clarkr.
Goodspeed, Scott; Freshmen - Wong
Casteel, Onerati.
35-yard dash: Sophomores-Scofield,
Page, Edwards, Jones, Baer, E. L
Ziegler, Erley; Freshmen - Parke
Hewlett, Wong, Maag, Comloquoy.
Zoellin, Berkowitz, Strenfert, Millar
Hrabak, Jones, Mendsen, Shields, Mac-*
Millan, Spitler
40-yard hurdles: Sophomores-War-
ner; Freshmen-Zoellin, .3ruch, Hew.
lett, McClintock. Onerato.
880-yard run: Sophomores--Madison,
Kruger, Hatch, Wolf; Freshmen-Tut-
tle, Fox, Jaeger, Snow, Russell.
Mile run: Sophomores-Dennee, Mee-
han, Galloway, Horner; Freshmen -
Fuess, Comloquoy. Herlihy, Nowlen,
Maynard.
440-yard dash: Sophomores - Sco-
field, Hardell; Freshmen-HorT, An-
derson, McClintock, Garlock, Sayles.
2-lap relay: Sophomores-Page, Sco-
field, Foster, Fischer, Hardell; Fresh-
men-Parks, Matthews, Hewlett, Horr,
Ehinger, Maag,. .Y
ORE(AON AVGGlE$ WILL NOT MEET
MICIGAN AGG1hES TNEXT YEA R

HOCKEY TEAMS RESUME PLAYN
WITH THREE MATCHES TODAY
Combined Senior and Junior Engineers
Meet Fresh Lits in Opener
of. Big Day's Play
With the return of the icy weather
the hockey men will resume activ-
ities in the penat Weinberg's, three
matches being scheduled for play this
afternoon. From now on the program
will regularly consist of two games a
day during the week, and three
matches will be run off on Saturdays,
thus enabling the completion of the
schedule, before the close of the play-
ing season.
The fresh lits will meet the com-
bined senior and junior engineers at
2:00 o'clock this afternoon in the first
game of the day, and this match will
be followed at 3:00 o'clock by the clash
between the science team and the ag-

Dr. E. C. Sullivan, of the Corning
Glass Works, of Corning, N. Y., will
deliver two lectures here March 2. The
first talk will be given in the after-
noon before the March meeting of the
local section of the American Chemi-
cal society. In the evening, a talk of
more popular appeal, to which the
public is to be invited, will be deliver-
ed under the combined auspices of the
Alchemist and Phi Lambda Upsilon so-
cieties.
Doctor Sullivan is the man mainly
responsible for the new "Pyrex" glass-
ware which has becolme almost indis-
pensable in chemical laboratories, as
well as of great usefulness in the
kitchen. Its great appeal is its prop-
erty of withstanding high degrees of
temperature.
Both talks will probably be on some
phase of glass manufacture, the sub-
jects of which are to be announced
later.

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Prof. Henry C. Adams, of the eco-
nomics department, has recently re-
turned from China where he has been
arranging an accounting system for
the railroads of that country.
Professor Adams arrived in Ann Ar-
bor yesterday, and in the afternoon de-
livered his first lecture of the year be-
fore his class in political economy.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **

men were asked to report today, only
a few of the Varsity men have so1
far come out. Coach John Hoyle ex-
plained this by saying that the oars-
men were waiting to hear from thebr
-xaminations to learn if they are eli-
gible. Unless fate has been unkind.
Hoyle expects to have seven men from
last year's eight out for the Varsity
this year.
Patronize Michigan Daily Advertiz.
ers. . **

ioucy Will Help Coach at Wisconsii
Cambridge, Mass., Feb. 18.-Ernes
W. Soucy, end on the Harvard foot
ball team of last year, tonight said
that he had agreed to assist Dr. Pau
Withington, a former Harvard ath
lete, in coaching the eleven at th
University of Wisconsin next fall. H
added that no agreement would b
signed until after the close of the
college year. It is understood tha
R. S. C. King and John Doherty, bot
Crimson backfield players of the pas
season, also will join the Wisconsi
coaching corps.
The Michigan Daily for the rest o
year-$1.50 *
Patronize Daily Advertizers. .

East Lansing, Mich., Feb. 18.-No op-
portunity is likely to be afforded the
Michigan Aggies in 1916 to even up
with the Oregon Aggies for the whal-
ing which they received at the hands
of the westerners last fall. Nego-
tiations looking to a game this com-
ing season have come to naught a
second time as a result of a conflict in
dates.
An effort was made to book the Ore-
gonians for an engagement here No-
vember 11, but this has fallen through.
Oregon wants a game here O'ctober
28, but as this is the week immediately
following the Michigan game, Coach
Macklin is loath to take on such a
customer as the westerners so soon
following the Farmers' biggest game.
Ten cents rents a good Eastman ko-
dak, any size you want. Lyndon's 719

gregation representing the combined
senior and junior lits. The day's pro-
gram will close with the game be-
tween the laws and the soph lits,
scheduled to start at 4:00 o'clock.
It has been arranged that in case
of badsweather the schedule will be
resumed as soon as the ice forms, and
the games will be taken up where the
program left off. The afternoon games
will begin at 4:00 o'clock and at 4:45
o'clock.bThe first game for Monday
will be between the fresh lits and the
fresh engineers, and the second match
will bring together the soph engi-
neers and the combined senior and
junior engineers.
Coach McGinnis expects to finish
the program as it was originally out-
lined if the games are doubled up and
are played off on time, and for this
reason it will be necessary to have
every team in the pen at the time ap-
pointed for the playing off of the
scheduled game. If the contestants
expect to win their numerals it will
be necessary for them to avoid holding
up the schedule and the forfeiture of
games.

THREAD-BARE THEORIES
VERSUS
POTENTIAL PRACTICE

The spindle-shanked scientist can tell you to a fraction ,of a knits eyebrow just how
many carbo-hydrates, proteins and albuminoids it takes to make a balanced ration--we know
forwe've had more than a smattering of that stuff ourselves. A man may teach these things but

THE

RENELLEN
A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

HOSPICE

Is a place he can always come to after the lecture and be sure of getting practical cookery
in a square meal that will not distress digestion, trifle with his theory, muddle his mind or
wrangle with his walletoski.

Every day we are working to make this "A place of distinc-
tive service."

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