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March 23, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-03-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILYw
I l Iil I 1 '1 i I ' Ii il M A

* * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS

*S
*
*

:*I
a
"

TODAY

* ,
* Majestle
* mance."

- "A Midnight

*

Ro- *
the *
*

Areade-"Sandy Burke of
U-Bar-U."

* Wuerth--"For Freedom."
* ____

*
*

*

Orpheum-"The Fire of Youth." *
______*

load of refugees from a foundered lin-
er being landed in America, and a
grand ball and reception in honor of
one of the refugees who, throughout
the production, is known as Marie, a
hotel maid. The story concerns her
experience as a servant employed by
the Sea View hotel. An interesting
phase of the picture is that both
audience and characters are kept in
total Ignorance of her real identity
until the end.
AT THE ARCADE
"Sandy Burke of the U-Bar-U" is
said to .offer Louis Bennison great
opportunity to assert his personality,
which brought him such admiration
in his performance of "Oh, Johnny!"
Mr. Bennison is noted for his por-
trayal of roles that tug at the heart-
strings as readily as they bring forth
outbursts of laughter. Virgina Lee,
who .met with succes as Bennison's
leading lady in his first production,
again plays with him in this picture.
Plans have been completed for es-
tablishing a field artillery unit at
Illinois university.
JUST ARRIVED!
A Big consignment of Society Brand
full dress suits, $35, $40 and $45.
J. F. Wuerth & Co.-Adv.
Students read The Daily.-Adv.

I

* Shubert - Garrick-: Detroit - *
* "Oh, Boy." *

*
*
*
*

Detrol Opera House on
Campus -"Twin Beds."

*
the *
*

* * *s a * * * * * * * a *
AT THE MAJESTIC
"A Midnight Romance," a story ofl
mystery and romance, will be shown
Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday at the
Majestic with Anita Stewart in the
leading role.4
The extremes of entertainment are
accomplished in the scenes of a boat-

BELTS
BLACK. TAN AND GREY LEATHER WITH BUCKLES
7Sc $1.00 $1.25 $1.50
H ALLER & FULLER
STATE STREET JEWELERS
An Appointment With The
Will Insure Your Portrait for
Complete Satisfaction
Call 948-W 619 E. Liberty

SWIMMING PLANNED AS
NEWN MICHIGAN SPORT
BOARD SANCTION MAY PLACE
TEAM IN CONFERENCE
BY 1920
Preparations are being made for the
first official Michigan swimming team,
which will make its initial appearance
in the Big Ten next winter if the Board
in Control approves of the plan which
will be put before it in September.
This plan will involve the represen-
tation of the University by a swim-
ming team trained in the new Michi-
gan Union pool, which will probably
be finished by that time.
Up to the present time there has
been no Maize and Blue aquatic ag-
gregation because there has been no
pool on the campus in which to prac-
tice.
In anticipation of the prospects for
next year four students have been
working out in the Ann Arbor Y. M.
C. A. tank under the tutelage of Elmer
C. Drulard, an assistant of Doctor
May, and the material appears to be
the kind that can be developed.
Steketee Improves
Since entering the University lst
fall Frank Steketee has shown re-
markable improvement under the care-
ful personal instruction of Drulard
both in swimming and gymnastics, de-
veloping many unused muscles. Due to
his work on the parallel bars Steketee
can now kick higher than his head,
whereas dluring the football season he
could not kick higher than his waist.
As the best kicker in the West last
year he promises to surpass his for-
mer demonstrations in 1919.
Steketee has been doing the 20
yard swim in 9 3-5 seconds and Is
showing'good form in the fancy
dives.
Good Material on Hand
Three other men are aspirants for
the prospective swimming team. Rob-
ertson, '20, is a fast man in the 40
yard event and Lyndon Babcock, the
winner of the state championship
breast stroke meet on the Detroit
river last September, is displaying re-
markable .improvement of late. Jor-
dan, '22, the fourth man, does the 20
yards in 10 seconds and promises to
cut that time before next fall by con-
siderable.
Lundgren Starts
Squad Thin-Out
Elimination has already been start-
ed on the baseball squad.
Coach Lundgren is finding that car-
tain of the aspirants are not meas-
uring up to the standard of the rest.
This elimination has been difficult be-
cause the material which is now at
hand is good in almost every in-
stance, but it is a case of the survival
of the fittest and it is thought best
to begin cutting down now.
Cuts Survived by 24
The first string now consists of:
pitchers - Glenn, Scheidler, Parks,
Lemp, Kimball, and Crockett; catch-
ers-Huber, Schluntz, and Cohn; first
basemen-Adams, Bowerman, and No-
vak; second basemen - Garrett,
Pheney; third basemen - Fromke
and Anderson; shortstops - Knode
and Van Boven; outfielders - Cooper,
Langenham, Johns, Karpus, Rychen-
er, and Hall.
Yesterday the coach used the same
method of practice which he employ-
ed Friday, dividing the men up into
two infields and working out in that
formation.
It is not known whether or not

these selections which are being made
have any special significance, but it
is certain that the coach is carefully
watching these various combinations
which he is picking out daily. Prac-
tice in the gymnasium has no disad-
vantages as far as this infield work
is concerned, and the smoothness with
which these lineups work may be ob-
served as well indoors as outside.
First String Tested
The first lineup tried yesterday was:
Hiuber, catcher; Adams,, first base;
Pheney, - second base; Fromke, third
base; Knode, shortstop. These men
make a fine combination and co-oper-
ate better than either outfits of the
preceding day. It is to be noticed
all of these players have been men-
tioned often as the most promising of
material.
The second infield picked was:
Schluntz, catcher, Bowerman, first
base; Garrett, second base; Van Bov-
en, shortstop; Karpus, third base.
This crowd worked together almost as
well as the first, falling down a tri-
fle in the accuracy of their throws.

Coach Farrell wants all fresh
track men to report promptly
Mondayafternoon. After the
All-Fresh on March 15 the
yearlings seemed to think that
they could rest on their laurels
and theeshowing at the practices
has been consistently poor of
late on this account. The coach
wants it clearly understood that
their work has just begun and
that their attendance in the gym
is absolutely necessary.
S. A. T. C. Vestiges
Sold To Farmers
In olden days the battle-axes and
other weapons of warfare were forged
into agricultural implements when the
strife was over. Whether or not the
cannon will be recast in modern times
cannot be said, but Mr. Edward C. Par-
don, of the department of buildings
and grounds, is the authority for the
fact that vestiges of Ann Arbor's war-
time appearance will be seen in this
part of the country under an agricul-
tural guise.
Mr. Pardon says that practically all
the teinporary structures raised for
the S. A. T. C. have been sold to farm-
ers in this district, who will use them
for barns and such buildings. The
work of salvaging them is being done
in most cases by the purchasers, but
some of the larger ones were torn
'down by the buildings and grounds
department.
About one-third of the lumber was
reserved by the University for its own
use.
U. of M. Ex-Librarian Publishes k
Theodore NV. Koch, University Ii-
brarian for a number of years, has re-
cently published his book, "War Li-
braries and Allied Studies." The first
issue has been so well received that a
second edition will soon be printed.
Mr. Koch is now chief of the order
division of the library of congress.
The Junior Prom for Columbia uni-
versity will be/ held at the Ritz-Carl-
ton ball rooms on April 25 and the
music will be furnished by the Wal-
dorf orchestra.
'Michigan's paper for Michigan men.
Your thousand students read it every
morning.-Adv.

for Breakfast?

B OPS B

I'

FROSH TRACK NOTICE

E

..

Good Morning!

313 S. State

Phone 13

Have you had Waffles

There's This Satisfaction

about it-

When you open one of our bundles and inspect the gar-

ments we have cleaned-you'll .be pleased.

Whether it's a

man's suit, a lady's waist, or a child's dress, each piece receives
expert care in every stage of the handling, so that there can be
only one result-good work.

CLEAN CLOTHES MEANS CLOTHES

ECONOMY

I

Many others know of the excellent work we do in remov-
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and presentable appearance. Do you?
If you have garments laid aside in the closet, send them
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Tenns

Golf,

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Why Are You

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Cleaning

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Cleaners

Repairing

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Parcel Post Packages Paid One Way

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ANN ARBOR

BECAUSE-

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Dinners are ,so
hard to equal.

U*
bailors to ?Ien who Know
Will You be One to Select Your New Spring Suit from
Our Fine Line of Woolens?
AFTER WAR PRICES
$30.00 TO $50.00
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U
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ELE TRIC

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OF ALL KINDS Washtenaw Electric Shop
200 E. Washington St. Phone 273

i sn r nil

1 /o-A .

ri

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