100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 25, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-03-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

----------

"
_. .. ,
... _ .......w..... . __...__. _ . ... . .. ...r..,.._._ _. ...... .._.._... ...kx,
r
,, lif ' ICI Ij i
1 ' k t I. ...,.. C' r . ..
I . Ifl r
f , 1 '
_ .
[ ':
-
ll' 4 /I y e t
/ / .;
5
-_. ..
6 ,

a

i

I

~~1

u.
° it , lllliii

I'

I

I

L.

;
. .u ... --., e...... . -"----......a d

,:w :

ARCHITECTS M(RK
OP 9NOTHE, WIN
Take Fresh l)ent into Camnp in Fast
fGnme; Finial Score
FIRST HIALF OF f(AlE A TIE
The all-architect basket-heavers
slipped up another notch in the inter-
class basketball league ar a result of
their game with the fresh dents last'
night, which they won from the molar-
extractors by a score of 24-16. The
game was a sizzler a l the way
through, the teams ibeing much more
evenly matched than the score would
indicate. At the end of the first half,
the count was a 9-9 scare. The dents
started off the second period with a
rush and wore loadingthe procession
at the halfway mark. Their efforts
seemed to tire them' and when the ar-
chitects staged a big come-back in the
last five minutes of play the weary
ivory-menders were unable to stem the
tide. The game wvas roughi and fouls
frequent, the cdent suffering -speci-
ally on account of an unfortunate hab-
it of running with the ball.
The work of three men Cartwright
and Hewlett of the architects and Moir
of the dents, stood out strongly. Cart-
wright was a tower of strength on de-
fense for his team, while Hewlett,
playing a running game at guard,
scored most of the points for the T-
square wielders. Moir Was practical-
ly the whole works for the dents, be-
ing especially adept at diging up the
ball. Cardinal, the much-touted dent
center, failed to show much in last
night's encounter.
Standing of the teams:
Team Won Lost Pct.

' '"Meet Fails
To Get Entries

SQUAD IN NEED Of
OUTDOOR PRACTICE

Women "o Stage 'PAT SMITH SHOWS
Second of Series DRR TSMIT
3 F''reshilel iii jlld lilol es ill Link mII "T T

Give Time
Signers

'4eduesthav tl
for

up 'loday in BarbIomr
Ball Players Will Start South Under G ymnasii
Handicap Unless Weather
lILying in the second round

* *
I*, Fullback heaves Lead 42 Feet in
Vecet Trials in Waterman

Foresters..,...... . 4
Architects..............3
Soph lits ......... . 3
Fresh lits.......... 3
J-laws .......... ....2
Fresh dents..... 2
Soph etigineors ...... .... 1

1
1
2
2
2
3
3

.800
.750
.600
.600
.500
.400
250

YTAXLE (R10DI)ERS ouT1 MAY 1
Spring Practice at Old Eli to Be Op.
ened for Two lveeks' Se sion
New Haven, Conn., March 24.--Cap-
tain C. A. Black, of the Yale Univer-
sity football team, has announced
that spring football 'practice for all
candidates will be held in the Bowl for
two weeks, begining Monday, May 1.
In the first week of practice special
attention will be given to individual.
work. The men will be drilled in
punting, drop-kicking, place-kicking,
kicking off, forward passing, lateral
passing, and catching punts. The sec-
ond week of practice will be devoted
to scrimmaging, special attention be-
ing given to general team-work, and
to offensive and defensive play. Men
who are engaged in crew, baseball, or
track will not be asked to report.
Captain Black and Coaches Jones
and Sweeney have decided that there
will be no numbering of Yale foot-
ball players next year. Captain Black
said, "We have decided that, as in
past years, there will be no numbering
of Yale football players next fall. If
the spectators of a football game are
net interested enough to learn who
the players are withoat their being
numbered, they will not be initerested
enough to learn who the players are
when they are numbered."
This- course of not numbering play-
ers has been firmly a;dhered to by
Harvard and Yale in the past, and thus
far, Harvard has taken no steps that
would suggest a change from its
policy. Princeton, however, has num-
bered its players for two seasons.
(immnati 1by Fimds Cobb's Diamond
Cincinnati, 0., March 24.-Affer a
two weeks' search by nearly every
boy in the neighborhood of lmwood
place, the $600 diamond ring lost by
Ty Cobb while on his way to this city
was found late today by Richard Ifar-
ey, son of a section foreman of ihe
Big Four railroad, near this place.
Dr. Idea Gives Dinner to Bible Class
Dr. Thomas Iden, who conducts the
weekly Upper Room Bible Class for
university students, gave a dinner
last night to the members of his class
at the Church of Christ. Two hundred

For the first time since the inaugu-
ration of the "dub" track meet, there
was not a single entry on' the lists the
day before the meet was scheduled to
be held. Intramural Director Rowe
stated yesterday that it will not be
held unless a number of entries can
be secured.
The meet has been postponed until
Wednesday, and may not be staged
at all unless at least one or two pub-
lic-spirited fellows can be found who
are not afraid to sign their names to
appear as plain "dubs" in a dub meet.
This means that the Iole vault event,
which was to have been held during
the "dub" meet, between the men who
were entered in theinterclass meet,
will be postponed 1until next Wednes-
day, at the earliest. In case the form-
er meet is not held, a separate date
will have to be arranged.
DOPE FROM OTHER DIAMONDS
New Haven, Conn., Mar. 24--With
the snow almost a foot deep on the
Yale diamnoud, the opening game of the
season which was scheduled for to-
morrow will have to be postponed. In
fact, Yale authorities are wondering
whether the Eli nine will be able to
meet the New York Giants in the an-
nual game which is booked for April
12. Yale has several games slated for
the local field before the team starts
south.
** *
Princeton, March 24.-Tomorrow's
baseball game with Gettysburg college
will probably have to be postponed,
owing to poor weather.
Princeton will have a lightning in-
field this year, but the catching posi-
tion is causing considerable trouble.
The pitching staff is another source
of worry, but the Tigers should present
a formidal le array of hitters to, con-
pensate for a little weakness in the
box.
* * *
Ithaca, N. Y., Mar. 24.--Coach Sharpe
has cut his baseball squad to 30 men,
and the team is beginning to prepare
for the annual southern trip. Training
table will start soon and continue
through the season.
VICTI OF APPENDICITIS WAS
FORfER MICHIGAN TRACK STAR
James Maloney, Twice Winner of "1,"
Dies it Sn Francisco, HIs$
Hlonie City
James W. Maloney, 07L, who died in
San Francisco Thursday as a result of
an operation for appendicitis, will be
remembered by Michigan alumni as
one of the members of Michigan's
world's champion four-mile relay'
team during 1906 and 1907, and a mem-
ber of the Varsity track team in the1
same years.
llaving won his "1" twice in the
mile event at the eastern intercollegi-
ate meet, Maloney automatically be-
cane a member of the "M" club when
it was formed, and took an active part
in its organization. Maloney has al-
ways been-one of the most active
boosters for Michigan athletics on the
Pacific coast.
Since leaving Ann Arbor Maloney
has practiced law, and at the time of
his death was Chief Claim Counsel for
the Northwestern Mutual Life Insur-
ance Co., having offices in San Fran-
cisco. Maloney was a member of the
Sigma Chi fraternity and of the old
Rocky Mountain club.
The funeral will be held at Long
Beach, Calif., today.

I Penn and Tigers to Battle March 29
New York, Mar. 24.-The game to de-!
cide the tie for the intercollegiate
league basketball championship be-
IWrQn the University of Pennsylvania
and Princeton, will be played1 March 29
in the Pennsylvania gymnasium at
Philadelphia. - The decision was
reached by the toss of a coin by Ralph
Morgan, of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, secretary of the intercollegiate
association, and Dr. Joseph E. Ray-
croft, of Princeton. Morgan won the

ARNE. ShOWS FORM 1 .T T1h1i)1
Michigan's baseball team willstart
the southern trip at a big disadvantage
unless Coach Lundgren is able to hus-
tle his charges out on Ferry Field for
a few days' workout between now and
the time the squad departs.
All of Michigan's southern oppon-
ents have been busy on outdoor dia-
monds for some time, and are ac-
cistomed to the conditions, whereas
from the present outlook, the Wolver-
ines may have to depart without ever
a taste of the real thing.
Occasionally a man who has not
been hitting particularly well in the
cage picks up surprisingly outside,
and the contrary conditions also pre-
vail at times. Then too, the coach
also wants to see his men at work on
the bases and their conduct when the
other tellows have a few runners
straying around on the paths.
The coach sent two shifts through
an inield practice yesterday after-
noon towards the latter part of the
drill, the earlier portions going for
batting practice. The work of .1larley
Warner at third has attracted more
than passing notice of late, and the
senior promises to make a strong bid
for the position.
NEXT MEET hELD IN NEW YORK
L. C" A. A. A. A. Track and Field Oames
to Take Place March 3
New York, Mar. 24.-Owing to the
success of the last indoor track and
field games of the I. C. A. A. A. A.,
which were held March 4 at Madison
Square Garden, it has been decided to
hold next year's games in New York
City on March 3. The exact place for
the event will be determined at the
meeting of the executive committee in
Philadelphia on April 29. It was at
first deemed inadvisable to hold the
games in the latter city because of3
the deficit of nearly $1,500 which was3
incurred in 1915, but the large turnoutl
this year more than balanced the loss.
$18,000 Up, Largest No-Decision Bet9
Chicago, March 24.-Local sportingc
men today declared that the wagerc
made by Harry Moir, local hotel own-1
er, of $18,000 on Jess Willard to winI
his New York fight tomorrow, against
$1 0(.000 on Frank Moran, was thei
largest ever laid on a 10-round, no-
decision boxing bout. The Moran end
of the wager was taken by Edmundc
A. Allen, former warden of the Illi-
nois penitentiary at Joliet. Under theI
terms of the bet Willard must be re-1
turned the winner in order for Moirt
to win. If Moran wins, or the boutI
is declared a draw by a majority of I
three chosen newspaper critics, the
money will go to Allen.

women's interclass basketball series,
the freshman and sophomore teams
will line up at 2:00 o'clock this after-
noon in Barbour gymnasium. The
sophomores were one of the strong
teams in last year's series, and have
discovered some excellent new ma-
terial this season. The 1919 class has
as yet not appeared in a match game.
The line up of the two teams is as
follows:
Sophomores-Louise Irish, captain,.
Clarissa Vyn. Alice I3urtless, Margar-
et Young, Mario Fleugel, Marie Ma-
caily.
Fremmen--Lucile Duff, captain,
Jennie Dueniling, l)oris MacDonald,
Phyliss Eggleson, Carmen McClelland.
WILLARD A') MORAN FINISI
'RAININC - WITII WORKOUTS

Comiplications Arise Over Mule Code
to Ie Used in .lo'tigmt's
Fight
New York, Mar. 24.--B3th Willard
and Mora-n put the finishing touches
to their training yesterday. Big Jess
cut out the morning road work, but
insisted on taking the regular course
of sprouts in the afternoon.
Willard wenit through as hard a
workout as he will probably be called
on to undergo in his encounter with
Moran.
Six rounds of the hardest kind of a
slugging match was handed out to
the fans who crowded the Pioneer
Sporting club house to capacity to
watch the champion in his final work-
out.
Frank Moran started the day by
taking a two-mile walk in the open
country. The afternoon found him
posing for the moving picture ma-
chine. A scene with Frank Mendall,
Willie Lewis and Billy McKinnon,
followed by a bag punching exhibi-
tion by the challenger and a final
bout of two rounds with Kendall com-
pleted the day's work.
Aside from a walk of a few miles in
in the morning and afternoon Moran
does not plan to take any other ex-
ercise for the remainder of the time
that he will be waiting to meet Wil-
lard.
A difference of opinion that may lead
to complications as to the rules thatj
are to be enforced by Referee Charlie
White, in the big scrap on Saturday,'
cropped up today. Both scrappers
favor the straight Marquis of Queens-
berry code, while tie state boxing com-
mission insists that the fight be con-
ducted under the present state regu-
lations. There is considerable dif-
ference between the two codes.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **

'Steve' Farrell has brought to light
a second man to aid 'Cec' Cross in
boosting the total of Maize and Blue
counters in the shot put. Since the in-
eligibility of Loud, the big Missouri lad,
to compete for. Michigan's present
track squad, the coach has found him-
self with only one man of intercol-
legiate caliber in the hoisting tests.
This man was Cross.
Farrell has not been idle in the
meanwhile. Instead of depending upon
one man to bring home the points
'Steve' has been exceptionally busy in
developing the Michigan idea of more
men in each event, and he, with the aid
of Cross has succeeded.
All season long two or three men
have been throwing the leaden missile
in the inimediate neighborhood of 40
feet, but this did not satisfy the coach.
HeI has oi' late taken 'Pat' Smith in
hand, anid for the past several days
'Pat' has been showing daily improve-
ment. Yesterday the husky football
star showed that the coach's teachings
were doing more than a little for him,
for he managed to open up a consistent
gap of 42 feet between himself and the,
result of several puts, with more than
one of his hoists over this mark.
WiIESTIW MAT lES BOOiEE )
TOI)AY 1i WATERM ( YM
A umtsbueehler, Star of Last Year, to
Meet K lyolin r, Scratppy
Japanese BOy
Follow ers 'ofthe wrestling game are
billed to receive a rare treat this af-
ternoon when the second group of
matches in the first r'ouId of the tour-
nament is scheduled to e run off in
Waterman gym. Sever'al of the old
stars and a few of the new as well
will be called upon at this time to dis.-
play their talents.
Seven matches in all - are bookedl
for today's fray of which number the
middleweight division will claim the
most attention with three boutst
scheduled within its ranks.
The men who will mix today are:
Heavyweights--F. N. Kerwine vs.

I

LARGE CHORUS
AUGMENTED
ORCHESTRA
PRICES - - 50cto $2
Sale Tuesday 10 a. m.
first time this yeai'. In the middle-
:eight dvision considerable attention
is being placed upon the match be-
tween "Tbony" Amitsbuechlor, last
year's star in this event, and Kiyohara
the boy from Japan who is expected to
make ihigs interesting for the chan,
pionl,
B'rown, in the welterweight class, is
the chap who won his bout from Whit-
low last Saturday with a clean drop
to the mat of his opponent on a body
lock, and his chances against Blunmer
are therefore boosted several points.
Among the lightweights, Reider, Dan
McLoud's find, makes his first ap-
pearance of the year and if advance
dope counts for any thing this boy
should eat up his event, Endowed
with a fine physical build and an al-
most unbelievable ability to crawl out
of difficult holds, coupled with a maze
of tricks and a thorough knowledge
of the game, this star is an extremely
danugerous ian to meet on the mat.
IDorizas Throws 2) iMeii in 29 Minutes
i.'hiladelphia. Mla r. 24.-in looking
over the records of 'the Pennsylvania
wrestlers, it was found that Mike Dori
zas, who won the intercollegiate
heavyweight wrestling championship
at Princeton last week in 49 seconds,
has taken a few seconds less than 29
minutes to throw the 20 men he has
met during his three years of inter-
collegiate competition. Howe, of An-
napolis, is the only man who has last-
ed the full nine minutes with the big
Greek. This bout was one of the first
Dorizas ever participated in, and
howe managed to stay the time by
playing safe. The bout was awarded
to Dorizas on a decision.
Lake Is Cleared for Cornell Crews
Ithaca, N. Y., Mar. 24.-Work on the
clearing of the Cayuga -Lake inlet
waters of the thick ice which is keep-
ing the Cornell Varsity and freshman
crews indoors, was begun yesterday,'
when the first blast of dynamite was
set off. The channel will be cleared
fron the Buffalo Street bridge to the
mouth of the inlet.

of the

_ yll n i 111inin.

urs.
W HIT NEYIMr3O
THEATRE
The New York Winter
Garden Show
Madd
in
America
with
FLORENCE MOORE
Swor l Mack

I

I

Phil Raymond.
Ml'iddleweighits-
0. Beach; J. W.
Mullen; T. E.K
Kiyohara.
IWelterweights
A. Blumer.
Lightweights--

-M. H. Ayers vs. A.
Planck vs. O. E, Mc-
Amtsbuechler vs. M..
-M. . Brown vA. M.t
-R. R. Baker vs. Joe I

\Vhitlow; F. 1). Reider vs. P. F. Cho-
lette.
Much interest attaches to several of
to(ay's matches such as the lone hea-,
vy yeight bout which will be the wrest-
ling off of a draw which occurred last
Saturday when these two met for the

WELL ANYWAY
IT'S A FINE OLD WORLD

No matter whether it snows or blows No matter whether. it rains or shines'the average
American, hyphenated or otherwise, is pretty generally imbued with the idea that it is bad
form not to eat with reasonable regularity and say, twice or thrice daily.

THE

RENELLEN

HOSPICE

A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE

Caters most earestly to these.averages by aiming to furnish service that is essentially differ-
ent We , serve steaks-chops-fish-regular dinners and special dishes as they should be
and not as they frequently are. Tell us what 'you want.

It wo do not succeed in pleasing yol
tell me and there will be no charge

\/LP

1, " /,: ?,p -,-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan