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February 22, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

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AGH REVIEWS PRACTICE
F BASE BkL ASIRANTS
rkout, Though of Light Variety,
Shows Material to Be of
Likely Nature
early 70 aspirants for positions on
1916 Michigan baseball team work-
out in the gym yesterday afternoon
der the watchful eye of Coach Lund-
en.
The coach reached Ann Arbor early
uday morning and the turnout that
eeted him yesterday afternoon was
response to the initial summons for
ndidates which Captain Labadie is-
ed toward the close of last week."
he battery material has been under
otion for several days, but yester-
ay afternoon was the first. workoutt
r the infielders and outfielders.
Coach Lundgren stated at the con-
lusion of the two-hour preliminaries"
tat the material looked good to him
t the first glance, although attempt-
ig to draw any sort of a critical linew
n the first turnout is obviously be-
ond the reach of possibilities.
Out of the entire list of players who
Ifixed their signatures to the chartx
hat the coaches posted in the gym,
mly two signed up as shortstops. How-
ver, since a certain young party
lamed Brandell, who performed so ac-
ceptably in the short field last year3
s again on hand and eligible, the coach
isn't losing any sleep or growing
grey hairs in agitation over this de-
partment. Brandell signed as an out-l
fielder, as he is equally proficient both
there and on the infield.
"'Rummy" Ronim, the 1916 Varsity1
quarterback, was one of the catchers.
Roehm was out last season, figuring as
an outfield candidate, but this year he
has turned his attention to the re-
ceiving end, and "Rummy" handled
himself yesterday as though he knew
just what the big mitt was meant -for.
"Morrie" Dunne, another football man,
was listed among the catchers, and
thus two gridiron man will be ent:'d
against "Duke" Arentz and the otherI
catchers for the position behind theI
plate.,
Tom McNamara was out for the first1
time this season. McNamara is one4
of the few veterans of last year and
his return should strengthen the pitch-
ing end considerably.1
For the most part, the work was of
the simplest sort, with everyone tak-
ing things easy. There were the cus-
tomary two or three whose ambitions
run riot and exceed their good judg-
ment, and they were apparently put-;
ting everything they had on the ball,,
but this sort of thing was limited to
the few who seem to believe that the
"first impression" is going to win or'
lose them a place. The easiest sort
of work will be scheduled for the
rest of the week.
No workout will be held today, and
the squad will rest till tomorrow,
when practice will be resumed.
MICHIGAN GUNMEN ANTICIPATE
WIN FROM MISSISSIPPI AGIES
With a lead of 20 points over the
next high team in class "B", Michigan
riflemen will meet the Mississippi
Aggies tomorrow. Only a miserable
slump could cause the Wolverines to
slip up in this match, and already
campus gunmen are adding an extra
six points to Michigan's credit.
Individual scores are being turnedi n
daily to the officers of the National
Rifle association, and the weekly team
scores are being turned in to the com-
mittee of the Intercollegiate Rifle as-
sociation. Members are now busily

practicing for tomorrow's match at
the rifle range at Ferry field.
"JINGLE DELLS" HOP HIT
WILL FEATURE FRIDAY'S DANCE
Wright's Saxophone Trio, of Colum-
bus, will furnish the music at the
dance to be given at the Union Friday
night. "Jingle Bells," the selection
that made such a hit at the Hop, will
be featured, as well as a number of
late popular dance hits. Dancing will
start at 9:00 o'clock, and be continued
until 2:00 o'clock. This is- the second
of the series .of Saxophone parties,
and already there is a large demand
for tickets.2Tickets may be secured
by r calling 236 or 2370.
Patronize Daily Ailvertizers. *

1
J

* '* * '1 * * * * * * * *
COACH LUNDGREN PICKS *
NINE FROM THIS BUNCH
Following is a list of the *
baseball candidates who signed *
up in the gym with Coach Lund- *
gren yesterday afternoon:. *
Catchers - Roehm, Moore, *
Arentz, Dunne, Shutes, Payne. *
Pitchers - Webster, Dubee, *
Stuart, Wright, Toles, W. A. *
Niemann, Gariepy, Gibbs, Mc- *
Allister, Barrett, Brucker, Mil- *
ler, Robins, Deyo, Cartwright, *
Davis, Golden, Martin, Getts, '
Cutting, Rowan, Honey, Reid, *
Breitfeld, Ohlmacher, McNamara. *
1st Basemen-Hopeman, Field, *
W. A. Niemann, Newell, Gard- *
ner, Wehmeyer, Matteson, Da- *
vidson, Wooley, Birmingham, *
Donaldson. *
2nd Basemen-Ballard, Trost, *
Caswell, Jones, Brown, Cleary, *
Smith, Bialosky, Piggott. *
3rd Basemen--Hopeman, Sher- *
wood, Eaton, Baribeau, Martin, *
Warner, Reem, Norton, Holt, *
Harrington.
Shortstcp--Pollock, Schermer- *
horn. *
Outfielders-Webster, Labadie, *
Wright, Trost, Shutes, Opal, *
Levinson, Ippel, Leffen, Huyck, *
Giessing, Donaldson, W. K. Nie- *
mann, Reilly, Johns, Brandell, *
Norton, Roskosky, Brietfeld. *

COACH SATISFIED WITH CLASS
MEET IN SPITE OF SLOW RACES
Fox Lowers Gym Record in Half-Mile
Run, Cutting Down Time
Two-Fifths of Second
While nothing sensational occurred
in the track world because of Satur-
day's fresh-soph, track duel, Coach
"Steve" Farrell expressed himself as
satisfied with the showing which the
athletes staged. The interest on ei-
ther side was not as great as it has
been in previous encounters between
the two lower classes, particularly in
the pole vault. In this event but one
entry, Clark, answered the summons
when the time of the vaulting contest
was reached, thus giving him first
place without further competition.
One' season record for the gym was
lowered, when, after a pretty race in
the half mile it was found that Fox,
of the All-Fresh, had negotiated the
distance of seven laps in two-fifths of
a second faster than Carroll's mark
of 2 minutes 6 seconds. Fast times
were also the rule in the short dash
acid the 40-yard hurdles, especially tie
latter, which Zoellin, also a freshman.
covered in 5 3-5 seconds.
Considering the fact that a large
number of men were in action Sat-
urday, the turnout of candidates yes-
terday for both the Varsity and the
All-Fresh cinder outfits was very good.
\RRANGEMENTS COMPLETED FOR
TODAY'S UNION MATINEE PARTY
All arrangements for the Washing-
ton's Birthday dance, to be held this
afternoon at the Michigan Union, have
been completed. All of the tickets
for the dance have been sold. The
music will be furnished by Fischer's
orchestra, with saxophone and ban-
jorine in addition. The following com-
mittee is in charge: Robert Bridge,
'16, chairman, Yarry C. Buell, '16E,
M. H. Wilkinson, '16, and Charles F.
Boos, '18. Mr. and Mrs. W. .0. Ray-
mond end Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Bar-
bour will act as chaperones. Dancing
will be from 2:30 to 5:30.
FOUR MEN INITIATED INTO
JUNIOR ENGINEERING SOCIETY
Four neophytes yesterday joined the
ranks of the Triangles, honorary ju-
nior engineering society. The initiates
were: G. Smith, A. A. Schupp, 1. B.
Clark and B. A. Stenburg. A ban-
quet was held last night in honor of
the new men at which the following
gave short talks: Prof. J. A. Bursley
of the mechanical engineering depart-
ment, Prof. A. E. White of the chemical
engineering department, R. P. Jeter
'16E, R. W. Collins, '17E, and B. A
Stenburg, '17E.

START WORK ON RELAYS
AND GLSS INDOOR MEETI'
Race Schedules to Be Posted Soon;
Managers Urged to Get
Men Outt
With the culmination of the fresh-t
soph track meet last = Saturday, the
Intramural office took up the task of
pushing regular class track work. Itt
has been customary for some time to
have interclass indoor relays during
the cold weather and Intramural Di-f
rector Rowe has already laid plans for
such competition for this season. He
will be in Waterman gymnasium ev-
ery day to instret those men who are
desirous of landing a berth on one
of the class relay teams.
In addition to these class relays
there will be the annual interclass
indoor meet. This has also been a
popular event of the season and always
draws out a large number of contest-
ants from all departments and classes.
The three place men in each event
receive numerals and that fact is suffi-
cient to call for some close competi-
tion and is a drawing card for some
excellent track material. It is in this
meet that all the men on the campus
who are either disinclined or too busy
to come out appear, and in conse-
quence the interest is high over the
result of the contests. Even the hard
worked medics find time to turn out
and burn up the indoor path. The
date for the meet is not fully decided
upon as yet, but it is probable that it
will come some time while the Varsity
squad is away at Notre Dame.
In the meanwhile, training for the
class relays has already begun. Class
managers are urged to get their men
out as soon as possible to get a line
on the available material. The mana-
gers should see their prospects per-
sonally and make sure they will come
out and work. Each team will consist
of four men who run at one time,
each man to run two laps with the
baton. The four high teams will re-
ceive their class numerals. Last year.
the pharmics were campus champions
with a team that boasted such stars
as "Al" Robinson, who subsequently
became the All-Fresh track captain,
and "Gerry" Fischer, the men who won
both dashes in last year's All-Fresh-
M. A. C. meet on Ferry Field. With
these two premier dash men, the phar-
mics had no trouble in securing the
campus 'championship in this line of
sport.
The next team in line for first
honors was the fresh lit team, whose
finish man, Schofield, proved too much
for all of the opposing teams with the
exception of the aforementioned
pharmics. These two teams are very
likely to lose their stars of last year
to the Varsity squad of this season.
Trainer Farrell thinks highly of both
Schofield and Fischer, and it is not
likely that he will permit any of his
charges to go over into the interclass
ranks. A practice schedule and a r-
ular schedule for the race will be made
out and announced some time in the
near future.

FRESH LITS DEFEAT ENGINEERS
IN HARD-FOUGHT HOCKEY GAME
Meeting of Managers for i bis Morning
to Arrange Complete
Schedule
One hockey game was played yes-
terday afternoon between the fresh
lits and the fresh engineers, the former
team winning the game by the close
score of 3-2. The lits came back strong
in the latter part of the contest and
the result was a victory over their op-
ponents. Another game was scheduled
but as the combined senior and junior
engineers have dropped out of the
league, only one game was played off.
Six teams are n'ow left in the league,
the fresh lits, the fresh engineers, the
soph engineers, the combined senior-
junior lits, the science team, and the
laws. There will be a meeting of the
managers of these teams today in the-
Intramural office on Maynard street
at 9:00 o'clock. The schedule will be
completed definitely, and several im-
portant matters will be discussed.
RECEIVE BOOKS OF INTEREST
TO STUDENTS OF GEOGRAPHY

711 N. UNIVERSITY AVE.

PHONE 1740

I

The university library -has recently
received a complete set of Zeitschuftl
fur Ethnologie, which consists of over
50 volumes and will be of great value
to students of anthropology and geog-
raphy.
A fine set of Graevius and Gronno-3
vius, Theseurus Antiquitatum Graec-
arum et Romanorum, which contains!
five copper plates, has also just ar-
rived.
BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE TO
HOLD TENTH ANNUAL BANQUET
Baptist Young People's guild will
hold its tenth annual banquet at 6:45
o'clock Friday evening in the parlorsI
of the Baptist church. All Baptist
young people and their friends are
cordially invited to attend.
'16 Laws Dance at Granger's Tonight
Senior laws will give their annual
Washington's Birthday dance at 9:00
o'clock this evening at Granger's
academy The affair promises to be
an original one as special favors have'
been ordered from Chicago. The
music will be furnished by Fischer's
orchestra. Prof. R. W. Aigler and Mrs.
Aigler will chaperon. One hundred
tickets have been issued at one dollar
each.
Dr. Dean W. Myers Entertains Doctors
Dr. Burton Haseltine, of Chicago;
Dr. William H. Phillips, of Cleveland;
Dr. J. R. McCleary, of Cincinnati, and
Dr. I. O. Denman, of Toledo, are being
entertained by Dr. Dean W. Myers,
of the Homeopathic medical school.'
Alpha Nu Chooses Freshman Debaters
Four members of the Alpha Nu fresh-
man debating team were chosen Sat-
urday night by tryout. They are: Eu-
gene Given, 19; C. W. Miller, 19; L.
L. Mathews, 19; R. H. Fricken, 19, al-
ternate.

EX 1=~I\ B? 1.; :l. G FCUT'1Y{)VOTE
I)TSOWNS LPR(W1ESIONAJI S11
Participation in outside athletic con-
tests on Sunday by students in the
college of engineering will in the fu-
ture be frowned upon by the engi-
the line of that taken by other schools
the line of that taken by other scheels
and colleges of the university to do
away with professionalism among the
students of the university.
The resolution possed by the engi-
neering faculty last Friday is as fol-
lows:
"In view of the interest of the facul-
ty of the Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture in the maintenance of
proper amateur standards in sport and
"Whereas it is the belief of the.
facultythat, in particular, the profes-
sionalization of football would destroy
it as the distinctively collegiate sport
as evidenced by the history of baseball,
which is no longer peculiarly a col-
lege sport, be it.
"Resolved: That participation in
any form of professional sport on
Sunday, or any other day, in term
time, except by permission of the fac-
ulty or its authorized representative,
shall render a student liable to sus-
pension from the University."
Garrison to Manage J-Lit Basketballers
Due to the resignation of William
Newton, junior lit. bosketball manager,
Pres. Kemp Burge has appointed Her-
bert Garrison to the office.

DR. FREDERICK A. COOK
who discoyered the North Pole will be
~t the
MAJESTIC-THURSDAY,
MATINEE AND NIGHT
A BIG VAUDEVILLE BILL, TOO
FORESTRY CLUB APPOINTS NEW
COMMITTEE FOR SUMMER WORK
The Forestry club last week ap-
pointed an employment committee,
consisting of S. R. Black, '16, and H.
J. Andrews, grad. The object of this
committee .is to procure employment
for those foresters wishihg to work
during the coming summer vacation.
A number of forestry students have
already been provided with positions,
but there still remain many positions
which the committee expects to fill
before June.
"Y" ]Book Exchange Closes This Week
Students will be given their last
chance to use the "Y" book exchange
this week. On Wednesday and Friday
the exchange will be open from 3:00
to 6:00 o'clock. Students having money
due or owing are requested to call
and balance their accounts.
Postpone Tought's Meeting of Adelphi
The Adelphi meeting, scheduled for
this evening, has been postponed until
next Tuesday.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **

Baseball Uniforms and Gloves
Complete Stock Prices Right
Baseball Bats
Come in and Pick Out Your Bat While the Picking is Good
E AT THLETIC COODS
.. EXCLUSIVELY..

THE DAILY' SPORTOSCOPE'

"There are those who will pay $25
and more to see Willard and Moran
in the act of flopping around for a
space of 10 rounds or less. And yet
we hear complaints that there is not
enough money in circulation."
-The Kansas City Star.
The writer who penned the above,
firmly establishes himself as a gentle-
man of rare discernment along pugi-
listic lines at least. What spectacle
could be more uninspiring than the
sight of these two corpulent individ-
uals pushing each other around with-
in a 24-foot enclosure! Unanimous
chorus: "None!'.
A good race horse sold for over
twice as much as Frank Baker, the
Athletics' third baseman, is alleged to
have brought. But then, maybe a good
horse is worth it.
Charley Barrett has been dropped
from Cornell again for poor scholar-

and any of the previous expulsions
which Charley has suffered, is that
now no effort will be made to reinstate
him. He's a senior, you know, and
consequently ineligible for next fall's
gridiron team.
Had either Admiral Peary or Dr.
Cook awakened about five o'clock yes-
terday morning in Ann Arbor, they
would have been more or' less firmly
convinced that once again the north
star was directly overhead.
Michigan will figure as the big game
on the M. A. C. 1916 football sched-
ule. The Aggies have not booked a
contest for the Saturday izniediately
following the game with- Yost's men,
and this date may be' left vacant. In
both of the last two seasons, M. A. C.
has received a bad beating the week
following the Michigan game, aAd
Macklin believes that it is due to
the reaction after the Wolverine con-
test.

Patronize Daily Advertizers.

** 1 ship. The only difference between thisj

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r
a
x

J#

THE

RENELLEN
HOSPICE

A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

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

M E N U --
Gumbo
Smoked Sausage Mangoes
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Salad In

Fried Hominy
Corn Bread Sticks
dividual Pies
Renellen Mints

Coffee

Nuts

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

The Michigan Daily the rest of the
yer--$.5 **

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