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February 20, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

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SOPHOMORS WIN ER
FRESHMANTRACK TEAM
Wong, Pole-Vaulter and Dash Star,t
Unable to Take Part; Zoellin Failsl
to Take Sprint
Starting out with a clean-up in thet
first event of the fresh-soph struggle
yesterday, the shot put, the 1918 men
were never headed and realized an
easy vietory over the first year men.
The final total showed that the second
year men had amassed a total of 47 1-2
points against but 25 1-2 for their ad-..
versaries.
One of the reasons that the freshmen
did not succeed in making a better
showing was the inability of Wong,
the Oriental, to compete for the year-
lings. The Chinese phenomenon has
had trouble with his foot of late, and
was unable to take part in either the
pole vault or the 35-yard dash as a
consequence. This undoubtedly cut
off some markers from the slate of]
the grey toque wearers.
The surprise of the meet was the
failure of Zoellin to annex either first
or second place in the short sprint.
When the smoke of Starter Farrell's,
gun had cleared away it was found,
that Scofield was in possession of five
points for this event and that Parks1
had finished second.
The kdnger runs were the thrill pro-
ducers of the afternoon. Fox, for the
.1919 team, finished in the lead of,
Matteson only after some of the hard-
est running of the day. While the
time for this event was not fast, the
race between the two for first honors;
ended only after both of the men had
put in every ounce of steam that eaph;
possessed. Likewise in the mile, the
finish among the three leaders was by
no means decided until the last half
lap when Galloway and Dennee were
pocketed on a turn, giving Fuess the
grip on first place. In the finale the
soph relay team ran an exceptionally
fast race when it is taken into con-
sideration that Fischer, their anchor
man, was not compelled to even un-
limber in order to win the event.
Scofield, the sophomore dash man,
was the undisputed stars of the meet,
leading the field to the tape in the 35-
yard dash, and then finishing a close
second to Hardell in the next event,
the quarter mile.
The summaries of the meet:
Shot put-Smith (S), first; Edwards
(S), second; Walls (), third. Dis-
tance, 39 feet 7 1-2 inches.
High Jump-Simmons (S), first;
Haigh (F), second; Halstead (S) and
Bell (F), tied for third. Height, 5
feet 8 inches.
35-yard dash-Scofield (S), first;
Parks (F), second; Zoellin (F), third.
Time, 4 1-5 seconds.
880-yard run-Fox (F), first; Matte-
son (S), second; Tuttle (F), third.
Time, 2 minutes 5 2-5 seconds.
440-yard dash-Hardell (S), first;
Scofield (S), second; Garlock (F),
third. Time, 55 seconds.,
40-yard high hurdles-Zoellin (F),
first; Warner (S), second; Bruch (F),
third. Time, 5 3-5 seconds.
Mile run-Fuess (F), first; Dennee
(S), second; Galloway (S), third. Time,
4 mintues 49 1-5 seconds.
Pole vault--Defaulted to the sopho-
mores.
8-lap relay-Sophomores (Goodspeed,
Foster, Page, Fischer), first; Fresh-
men (Horr,- Hewlett, Maag, Parks),
second. Time, 2 minutes.
Totals-Sophomores, 47 1-2; Fresh-
men, 25 1-2.

SENIOR AND JUNIOR DENTS
WIN IN CLASS BOWLING GAMES
Last week's games in the class bowl-
ing league resulted in victories for the
senior dents and the junior dents over
the senior engiheers and the junior
lits respectively. The league standing
is as follows.
Team Won Lost Pet.
Senior Dents.......1 0 1.000
Junior Dents....... 1 0 1.000
Junior Lits.........0 1 .000
Senior Engineers... 0 1 .000
The schedule consists of nine games
for each team, to be played on Mon-
day evenings. Tomorrow at 7:30
o'clock the senior and junior dents
clash, and at 9:00 o'clock the senior
engineers face the junior lits, last
year's champions.
COACH LUNOGREN GALLS
OUT ALL BASB LIEN
Infielders and Outfielders Ordered to
Report for First Workout
of 1916 Season
Infielders and outfielders have been
ordered to report to Coach Lundgren
of the baseball team tomorrow after-
noon at 1:00 o'clock in the gym, for
the first workout of the season.
. Captain George Labadie has been
supervising a week's work by the
pitchers and catchers, but with to-
day's practice in the cage at the gym,
all of the Varsity baseball candidates
will be busy.
Owing to the big loss that the team
suffered by graduation last June,
Coach Lundgren and Captain Labadie
are preparing for a record turnout.
So few veterans will return that the
chances of winning a regular berth
on the team have never been better.
Brandell and Labadie are the onl
two of the "regulars" of last season
who are in the fold this year.
"Billy" Niemann played in several
contests during the year, but the mid-
get outfielder was not a regular. Thus
there are vacancies in the outfield, and
three positions on the inner defense
will have to be plugged up with new
men.
Coach Lundgren will keep a sharp
eye on his battery material, as Sisler,
Ferguson, Davidson and Benton are
missing this spring. The last men-
tioned worked regularly behind the
plate, while the other trio were the
mainstays in the box.
A NEW IDEA
With the growth in the student body
there has been a marked. increase in
the proportion of cases where the
student finds that a policy of life in-
surance will be of distinct advantage
if not a necessity to him. It is in fact
rapidly becoming the custom for a
father to insure his son while he is
a student, with the idea of making him
a present of the policy when he shall
become able to keep up the premiums
himself. Should the son die before
he has finished his education, the pol-
icy would be paid to the father, who
would thus be reimbursed for his out-
lay. We have a very interesting propo-
sition for you. Let us talk it over.
Ilarry Bacher, District Agent, The
Provident Life and Trust Co., 516 E.
Madison St., Phone 735-M.
feb20
Wright Saxaphone Trio Party at
Michigan Union, Friday, Feb. 25th.
Dancing 9-2 o'clock. For tickets call
236 or 2370.

M A J ES T IC atinees, W d1-Fria-Sat,1l and 15C
* - ' *~ Nights, 7:309 9 and TuesMatA 5 -25-30c
FOR 3 DAYS ONLY - - COMMENCING MONDAY NIGHT
A Big Double Headline Program, surrounded by All Star Feature Acts. It's seldom one finds a
Program offering so many really interesting things. An unusual innovation.
The Greatest of its kind in Another Great Novelty!
Vaudeville
TeVolunteers & Co
In a One-Act Comedy Playlet
A Singing Novelty tiA TRUTH FUL LIAR"
It is a Surprise Act. It will astonish and
please you. Dramatic, Comedy
Such Singing Never Heard Before and Sensation
Boris Fridkin "The
TroupeThree Vagrants"
Singing and Russian Whirl- Quaint Musicians who Mingle
wind Dancers Fun and Melody
HERE IS A GREAT ATTRACTION FOR THE 'KIDDIES"

1:30-3-7 and 8:30 P. M.

That Torpedo 'o!
Domesticity
THEDA-
BARA

IN

Destruction'
Directed by W. S. Davis
Written by Nixola Daniels
.A production dealing with
the sweat, t h e grime, the
heartaches, the stifled anrbi-
tions, the never-ending woes
of Labor.

A Big Theme Presented
in a Big Way.'

FINK'S

COMEDY

CIRCUS

Seats Just the Same

A most original and laughable Act. See the Trained Mules, Ponies, Dogs and Monkeys.
Try to ride McIntyre and Heath's Famous Mule, "January."

10 cents

FRESH-SOPH MEET POSTPONTES
TWO HOCKEY G ISES SATURDAY
Coined Lits "Defeat Science Team;
Other Contests to Be Litter
in the Season
Only one game out of the three
hockey contests scheduled for yes-
terday was played off. This failure to
stage the games was due to the in-
terference of the fresh-soph track
meet which withdrew several of the
freshmen and sophomores from their
respective class teams in the hockey
league in favor of the more important
annual contest. In the one game
which was played the combined se-
nior and junior lits defeated the sci-
ence team by the decisive score of
7-0, completely outplaying their op-
ponents all the way. Ex-captain "Bill"
Cochran, of the 1915 Varsity eleven,
refereed the game.
Two games scheduled for yesterday
are still unplayed and these will be
played off at some later date in order
not to interfere with the regular slate
which will be followed as originally
planned. The games which remain
to be played at some future date are
between the fresh lits and the com-
bined senior and junior engineers, and
that between the laws and the soph
lits.
Tomorrow's games will be played
according to schedule already an-
nounced which is as follows: 4:00
o'clock, fresh lits vs. the fresh engi-
neers; 4:45 o'clock, soph engineers
vs. combined senior and junior engi-
neers.

.s.
.r...-.

SELECT SIX JUNIORS OUT OF
FIRST ORATORICAL TRYOUTS
Contestants for the Junior class try-
outs for the Northern Oratorical league
contest were selected in the prelim-
inaries held yesterday afternoon and
evening in the oratorical rooms. The
six speakers chosen will appear in the
class contett to be held at 7:30,o'clock
Monday evening in room B of the law
building. Following is the order of
speaking and the titles of the orations:
R. C. Hunter, "The New Idealism;"
J. C. Stern, "Real Preparedness;" W.
M. lHopkitis. "The Emancipation of
the Farm;" R. M. Carson, "The Gov-
ernors of the World;" S. Katsuizumi,
"The New Propaganda of the Pacific;"
C. P. Anderson, "The God and Mammon
of America."
DR. COOK SCHEDULED TO SPEAK
IN AN ARBOR ON THURSDAY
It was announced late last night that
Dr. Frederick A. Cook, the noted Arc-
tic explorer, will deliver three lectures
at the Majestic theater on Thursday,
February 24. These lectures will treat
of the discovery of the north pole, and
of Arctic expliration. Owing to the
fact that Robert E. Peary is to be in
the city on Wednesday it is probable
that these two contestants for Arctic
exploration honors will indulge in
some statements concerning their fa-
mous controversy.

RRV EWARSSPEAKS AT
ANNUAL1LWEXERCISES
W~i.l address Meetiig on Duty of U. S.
in -Ieetin g (Chaiiged iter-
stational Conditions
The Rev. Frederick Edwards, of St.,
Paul's Episcopal Cathedral, Detroit, a'
rector ni the church of which George
Washington was once a vestryman,
will be the speaker at the annual
Washington's birthday exercises of the
law school at 10:30 o'clock Tuesday
morning in Bill auditorium. The Rev-
erend Edwards will take as the general
topic of his address the duty of the
United States in meeting changed in-
ternational conditions resulting from

Iirst held, including ex-Presidents
Graver Cleveland and Theodore Roose-
velt, Supreme Justice Charles W.
Hughes, the Hon. William Jennings
Bryan and the Rev. Frank W. Gun-
saulus, president of the Armour Insti-
tute of Technology, Chicago.
COMEDY CLUB SCORES BIG HIT
BEFORE SAGINAW AUDIENCE
"The Professor's Love Story," the
1916 production of the Comedy club,
which was given at the Academy the-
ater in Saginaw Friday evening, won
the enthusiastic approval of the large
audience. The house was sold out
and with the inspiration which only a
good crowd can give, each member of
the cast did credit to himself and to
the club. Special scenery was carried
on the trip, giving an almost profes-
sional atmosphere to the performance.-
This marks the third big success of
Michigan's dramatic organization this
year and the future of the club ap-
pears very bright.
Shirts made to order.-G. H1. Wilu
Company. State St. Tailors.
'~OVERCOATS
andi rain coats from the house of Sup.
penhelmer, on sale by N. F. Allen Co.,
Main St.
Lyndon's for kodaks, films, finish-
ings. Open Sundays, 9:30 to 4:30 only.

the present war.
Laroy Scanlon, '16L, president of
the senior law class, will preside as
chairman of the services, and the fol-
lowing musical program, arrang'ed by
Prof. Albert A. Stanley, of the univer-
sity school of music will be given.
The justices of the Michigan su-
preme court, a number of Detroit
business men and members of the De-
troit bar, and the members of the
Washtenaw county bar association
have been invited to attend the serv-
ices as special guests. The university
public also has extended an invitation
to attend.
The annual exercises of the law
school, held on the anniversary of the
birth of the first president of the Unit-
ed States, have included a long list
of prominent speakers since they were

second. Time, 2 minutes.
Totals-Sophomores, 47 1-2;
men, 25 1-2.

Fresh-?

Only one Ann Arbor
Store, Spring Showing,
$1.50 Dress- skirts. The
119 So. Main St.

one Davis
$1.00, $1.25,
Davis Store,

THE

RENELLEN
HOSPICE

A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

THE DAILY SPORTOSCOPE

The big $325,000 fire at Cornell has
caused several of the students at
Ithaca to give up their work there and
come to Michigan. Suppose now-
just suppose for instance-that among
this list of enrolled from Cornell we
should chance to see such a name as
Shiverick, or Richards, or-but what's
the uise.
Howard Drew proved rather con-
clusively during his recent eastern in-
vasion that he has "come back." The
California sprinter bested Loomis
every time the pair met, and he equal-
led the world's indoor record for 100-

Regularly Serves the Best Table D'Hote Dinner in the City
At One Dollar the Plate. 5 to 8:30 P. M.
On these dinners we have already built up something of a reputation, but, as "Variety is the
Spice of Life," this, then, is to tell you of something different at the same price.
Wednesday, Feb. 23, We will serve a regular Southern Dinner
MENU
* Gumbo

the world's indoor mark for 90 yards
of 91-5 which he holds himself. In
addition Drew equalled the world's
105-yard indoor time of 10 2-5.
The colored flyer won handily from
the best the east could offer and lie
defeated Loomis, the national 100-yard
champion, in addition.
Beals C. Wright, the singles tennis
champion in 1905, is planning upon
staging a "come back." Wright is
40 now, but believes that he can re-
gain much of the form that he dis-
played when he conquered everything

Smoked Sausage Mangoes
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Salad

Fried Hominy
Corn Bread Sticks
Individual Pies
Renellen Mints

Coffee

Nuts

This thing Is going to be worth while Plan to take your
evening meal with us and find out how it's done when it's done right.

O~4~t4J

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