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April 19, 1916 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-04-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Hot

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Wet vs.

Dry

Debate

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GRDESSATTailors To Men Who Know4
First Workout Under liaulbetsch*
Draws 42Candidates; Sharpe, Ray- O u ee d
mond and Weske on Haind
'V0ST' TAKES CHnlGE 'TODAY'A r N o
Spring practice for the 1916 Var-_-
t squad beOaryestrdsyOne of our many popular Spring
;lfootbl qa began yesterday
afternoon when 32 candidates ap-r- -W orn
peared i OiFerry Field for the initial.= W ritten - - But Wr
workout of the early training season;
A few of the men merely reported at W e have numerous others. Step
the athletic office in the Field Club
ho"se and signed up for suits and in and see them:
lockers. Spring Styles - $30 and Up Prices $4 to $15
In the absence. of Coach Fielding -~ r tls rc s
H. Yost, who was expected to be on
hand for the first workout of the Establislied 1865
squad, practice consisted only in get-
ting acquainted with the pigskin, and
for those who have taken on more HENRY &
weight - than is comfortable, in most ~N ~
any form of exercise to star reduc-
tion. Directly North of Law Bldg.
The coach will take charge of the
squad at today's practice on Ferry 713 North University Avenue
Field, although the athletic authori-
ties did not know yesterday exactly 1111111111111 111111111 111111i1 11IIII1 11 11111 '11 11' 1 1

FOR THE WETS:
C. A. Windle, the greatest orator in the
country for the wets.
FOR THE DRYS:
harry G. McCain, the mouthpiece of the
prohibitionists.
Prof. H. L. Wilgus, presiding.
This is not an ordinary debate, but a
fight with words. The decision of the win-
ner will be left to the audience.
Hiluditorium

Thursday Evening 7:30
ADMISSION FREE

Given under the auspices of the Michigan
chapter of the I. P. A.
KNIS PRACTICE IS RESUMED FARRELL IS STILL UNDECIDED

at what time he would arrive in Ann
Arbor.
Captain Maulbetsch was the last
man to apply for a suit and locker at
the office yesterday afternoon. "Pat"
Smith was among the first of last
fall's Varsity team to report and
spent a large part of the afternoon on
the field. Weske, Sharpe and Ray-
mond also appeared in moleskins.
Nearly all of the 1915 All-Fresh
squad reported and turned out for
work, and several new, men came out.
The following men reported during
the afternoon:
Capt. Maulbetsch, Finkbeiner, J. W.
Edwards, Cartwright, Jones, Dieters.
Raymond, Hanish, Loucks, Brazell,
Millard, Eggert, Heumann, Dunn,
Nash, Berry, Biber, Smith, Weske.
Willians, McCallum, Peach, Hawkes,
Mead, Bathwick, Snyder, Sharpe,
Goetz, Brath, Johnson, D. W. Ed-
wards, Corbin.'
Cannot Reach Lient. Robt. Shackleton
San Francisco, Cal., April 18.-Sir
Douglas Mawson, antarctic explorer,
reached here yesterday from Austral-
ia, on his way to London, where he
will assume duties in the British war
office. It will be impossible to reach
Lieut. Robert Shackleton, supposed to
be marooned on the antarctic contin-
ent, until next January, Sir Douglas
said.

Final detailed reports from the In-
tercollegiate Rifle, association at
Washington have been received and
both of Michigan's last matches were
walk-aways for the Wolverines. In
the Princeton semi-final match, Mich-
igan rolled up a total of 992 points
against the eastern school's 985.
Summaries of this match follow:

RECEIVE REPORT FROM
RIFLE ASSOCIATION,
'iicigan W ins from Princeton in
Semi-Finals With Score of 992,
Against 985

Oklahoma
H. Chevront ................... 194
E. L. Chase ............... .....192
J. W. Hinkel ......... ....... 187
Claude Rouse ............. .....191
H. B. Hildebrand ............... 186
Team total . . 950,
The ten men who shot on the Var: -
sity team this past season will re-
ceive medals from the National Rifle
association, emblematic of the chain-
pionship of class "B", but there is
still a question as to what form thea
athletic association awards will take.
Last year numerals were given to the
men who shot on the team, and some-
thing better is expected this year be-
cause of the team's winning the cham-
pionship title.
The Varsity riflemen, having clean-
ed up everything in sight on the in-
dor ranges, will commence this week
to center their energies on the outdoor
distance targets. The national guard
range located two miles east of the
city on Packard street has been en-
gaged for the season. There will be
but one collegiate outdoor match this
season, practically all of the colleges
in the country competing. The aact
date of the -match has not yet beer
announced, but it is expected that it
will be in the latter part of May.

I

Michigan
l. B. Cutting .............. .,.
FT. P. Nicholson..............
J. L. Bateman...............
G. C. -Curtiss

200
199
199
198

Fifteen Men Report for Practice; Cap-l
tain Crawford Confined to Bed
Tennis practice was resumed yes-
terday afternoon on the Varsityt
courts. Considering that no offi-
cial call for candidates has beent
issued and that yesterday was the1
first good day for practice as. well as
the first day after the holidays, the1
fact that 15 men reported for work is
a good indication of the interest ofE
campus tennis enthusiasts and augurs
well for the season's prospects. E
Captain Crawford is at the present
time confined to his bed and may not
appear on the courts for several days
to come. Mack and Stekettee spent
part of the afternoon over the net and
several other promising candidates
were also out tuning up their rac-
quets.
U. of W. Crew May Meet Easterners
Seattle, Wash., April 18.-There is
an excellent chance of a conflict be-
tween the University of Washington
crew and the pick of the eastern oars-
men. The faculty has given its ap-
proval to plans of business men of
Seattle who are attempting to get the
winners of the Harvard-Yale and
Poughkeepsie regattas to race on Lake
Washington in July. Should these
plans fail, the faculty will consent to
a journey eastward to the Poughkeep-
sie races in June.
Yale Crews End Practice
New Haven, Conn., April 18.-Yale's
first and second eight-oared crews had
their final practice on the harbor to-
day for the races with University of
Pennsylvania at Philadelphia next
Saturday. The drill consisted of a
two-mile row and a 200 yard sprint
at a high stroke. The' oarsmen leave
for Philadelphia tomorrow afternoon
and will practice three days on the
Schuylkill course.
German 'General Killed at Front
Amsterdam, April 18.-The Frank-
furter Zeitung states that Lieutenant-
General Franz von Schoenburg auf
Kreipitsch has been killed at the front.
He was a brother of the commander of
the German cruiser Leipsic, who sank
his vessel in an engagement with a
British fleet off the Falkland Islands

Indications Are That Sprinters )Will
Enter Four-Mile Event
Coach Farrell is still somewhat un-
decided upcn whether he will send
his squad of cinder artists over the
two-mile distance or the four-mile re-
lay at Des Moines on Saturday. How-
ever, the dope seems all in favor of
the coach placing his men on the track
%vhen the entries for the four-mile
event are announced.
The team is bound to be fast in
either distance, as only a month ago
the two-mile aggregation tied the
world's indoor record, while last Sat-
urday the same quartet, Murphy, Car-
roll, Donnelly and Ufer, made the
longer distance in 18 minutes flat,
iN hich is but five seconds slower than
the world's outdoor record.
The honors in the invitation 220-
yard dash seem to lie between Captain
Smith and Carter of Wisconsin. "Hal"
has been somewhat slow in rounding
into shape this season, and may not
be in the best of shape when he toes
the mark for the blue ribbon event.
Carter is the lad who was one of the
bright stars at the interscholastic two
years ago.
Sixty Out for Fresh Diamond Practice
Michigan's freshman baseball squad
made a respectable showing when six-
ty odd candidates turned out for the
first outdoor practice of the season,
held at South Ferry Field yesterday
afternoon. McGinnis gave the men the
customary opening exercises, and will
start regular work with the squad
divided into teams some time this
Sweek.

C. A. A. Athletes Take Track honors
Evanston, Ill., April 18.-Chicago
Athletic Association athletes ran
away with the honors in the Central
A. A. U. indoor track championship
here tonight, rolling up a total of 61
points, Illinois Athletic Club of Chi-
c-ago being second with 31. The
world's indoor pole vault record was
tied by Graham, unattached, and
Knourek, I. A. C. Individual honors
went to Joie Ray, I. A. C.; Jo Loomis,
C. A. A.; and Sol Butler,' Dubuque.
College.
Yale to Number Players
New Haven, Conn., April 18.-Yale
football players will be numbered next
tall, according to a statement tonight
by Capt. Black. He said that his earli-
er Oe'ision not to wear numbers was
hasty.
Players", Autograph
The Bat with the great driving
power.
Maderfamous by such "big
league" stars as Larry Doyle
(champion National League,
1915). Heinie Zimmerman
(championNational League,
1914). levers, Schulte and
others whose records every base
ball ,,fan" kInows.
One Dollar
Catalogue Mailed free on Request
A. G. SPALDING
& BROS.
121 Woodward Avenue
Detroit, - - - Michigan
,5 PA L D I .N G
I9

J. B. Moody .....................
Team total ....................
Princeton

S. E. Brewer .............".....
N. T. Kenton ...................
J. E. Murdock ...................
W. B. Harris.. .............
G. F. Hasslacher.............

196
992
199
198
198
196
194

Aviators Attempt to Fly Across)
Santiago, Chili, April 18.-Arge
aviators ascended at Ballow tod
an attempt to fly across theI
mountains. To achieve theirt
the airmen must attain an altitu
some places of 20,000 feet.
Gold Standard in Turkey
Berlin, April 18.-The Turkish
ernment has introduced the gold
dard, with the gold piaster as
monetary unit, the Overseas
Agency says.

Westerners Tied in Wrestling Meet
Andes Team total...................985 Minneapolis, Minn., April 18.-Wis-I
entine In the deciding match for the class cousin, Illinois and Iowa divided hor-I
ay in "B" title with the Oklahoma Aggies, ors in the fourteenth annual chain-
Andes Michigan had things all her way, to- pionship meet of the western intercol-
object talling 985 against the Aggies' 950. legiate wrestling, fencing, and gym-
ade in The scores follow:- nastic association meet here Saturday.
Michigan Wisconsin won the gymnastic events
J. T. Bateman .................. 198 with a total of.1,265 points. Chicago
A. C. Simons ...................198 was second and Nebraska third. The
gov- I. B. Clark ....................196 wrestling championship went to Iowa
stan- W. J. Schoepfie ................. 197 with 14 1-2 points, while Illinois gar-!
the D. C. McIntyre .................. 196 neretd the fencing honors.
News -
Team total..................985 Walsh Taxi Line, Phone 2255.

WHAT HO!!!
GOOD FRIEND

Would'st show thyself a man of parts and one well grounded in all that Ann Arbor
now offers to such as know the joys of living? '-Then to make sure of a firm grip on the
forelock of time and a table for-two and some friends at the time when you want it -

CALL NUMBER 834 AND GET THE

THE

Mackinaw Straits Open to Navigation
Milwaukee, Wis,, April 18.-Naviga-
tion opened late yesterday at the
Straits of Mackinaw, according to a
dispatch received at the local bureau
of the lighthouse service. The dis-
patch adds that great floes of broken
ice are rapidly clearing the channel.
Cornell Blanks Dickinson in Opener
Ithaca, N. Y., April 18.-Cornell,
opening the Varsity baseball season
against the Dickinson College nine on
Percy Field on Saturday, had little
difficulty in winning the first home
game of the year, shutting out the

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don't know whether we run a garage or a Joss house. Well we Fur-
nish Fine Food For Finicky Folks--The more particular you are-
the better we like it.

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