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March 22, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-22

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

MICHIGAN DAILY

ON FIELD

I

HOUR CHANGED
LE MORE MEN TO
REPORT

TO

spring is here!
oach Lundgren so decreed- yester-
r when he ordered all baseball can-
ates to report at the Ferry Field
mond this afternoon at three
lock for practice. The baseball
in at last is outdoors.
he realization of the long-looked-
change from the cage in Water-
n gymnasium to the pastures of
ry Field had an effect on the work-
yesterday and the spirit got into
blood of the aspirants. There was'
nty of zip and pep on hand during
workout.
'he fielders went after the ground-
with a vim and showed up better
n they have the past few days.
e pitchers were putting everything
y had on the ball and served them
to the batters with plenty of speed
I an occasional hook. Even the
iperature- failed to keep down the
husiasm
Batters Given Instructions
aundgren worked Scheidler, West-
t, Ruzicka, and Saunders in the
ting cage and gave every fielder
hand a chance with the ash. The
ters were instructed to hit two and
it one and the training handed out
the Wolverine mentor the past
ek showed up in the way the boys
re getting the taps off. Lundgren
1 keep after the bunting angle of
ack and ought to have it well un-
way by the time of the first game.
change in the schedule has moved
Indiana game from April 15 to
-11 29 and the opening contest will
with Western Reserve on April 20,
game to be played in Ann Arbor.
ril 24 the nine will travel to East
ising to beat the Farmers and will
et Case on Ferry Field April 27.
e Indiana game at Bloomington
-11 29 is the first Conference battle.
angenhan, who has been out with
infected tooth the past few days,
orted in uniform yesterday after-
n and seemed to be none the worse
his experience. He took his turn
the fielding and batting cage and
wed up well despite his week's
-off. Adams is still absent but is
ected back in a few days.
Practice Hours Changed
he change of the practice hours
n one to three o'clock will enable
e men to report every day for
k. Knode and several others have
rnoon classes that have kept them.,
n the gymnasium from two to five
s a week and now that they will
able to get into a uniform later in
afternoon they will be able to'
y practically every afternoon.
ithin a few days Lundgren will
his men up into two teams for
initial practice game of the season
at that time the campus will be
a to get its first definite dope on
men who are to cavort on the
nond for the Varsity this spring.
esters Awarded
asketeersI To day

Cadets Will Have
Big Outdoor Ieet
Baseball, Both Indoor and Regulation,
Will Be Played
Too
At present there is little doing in
the way of company athletics, but Dr.
May promises that as soon as the
baseball and outdoor track seasons
arrive there will be plenty of sport.
The success of the indoor company
meet makes a big outdoor meet of
the same nature a certainty. Base-
ball, both regulation and indoor, Will,
also receive considerable attention.
Because of the lack of diamonds it
would be very difficult for all of the
men to play baseball at all frequently.
And, since Dr. May wants everybody
to have the benefit of the game, the'
probability is that indoor ball will be
played outside. The small space re-
quired to carry on a game of indoor
will make it possible for every one to
participate in at least one game a
week.
There is another consideration,
which may seem foolish to many, but
which is nevertheless a fact. There
are a surprisingly large number of
men in the university who have never
played baseball and who might very
well be injured in trying to handle a
hard ball. And since the object is to
have everyone take part, it is thought
the game played with the softer ball
would be preferred.
However the regular game will be
played to some extent, and in all prob-
ability each company will be repre-
sented by a team of this sort.
REMAINDER Of TICK
SUD LEAYES AT 1:16

ent indications, the firsi game in the
series will be played directly after
spring vacation, so now is the time
for the hangers-on to get in a little,
strategy.
Use the Daily elassified columns.

'ATHLETIC DEMONSTRATION ON . (Schoolmasters' club at ~4 o'clock' next
THURSDAY OPEN TO PUBLIC 1Thursday afternoon in Barbour gym-
nasium. Tickets may now be obtained
Students and their parents, and the at the office of Miss Alice Evans, phy-
people of Ann Arbor are invited to the sical director, in Barbour gymnasium.
Women's athletic demonstration which A gymnastic contest cup will be giv-
will be held before the Michigan State en to the class with the highest record

and a rehearsal for the demonstr
for all gymnasium work will be
at 4 o'clock, Wednesday, in Ba
gymnasium..
U. of M. Jewelry. J. t.. Chapn
Is te place. 113 8. Maiu.--Adv.

r
'

PRELIMINARIES IN 440 AND
RUNS TODAY; OTIS
ENTERED

880

I

The remainder of the Wolverine
track team will depart for the Big
Ten indoor meet this afternoon on
the 1:16 Michigan Central. The men
who will go with Manager Dudley
and Trainer Muirhead are Captain
Donnelly, Zoellin, Johnson, Cook,
Beardsley, Sedgwick, Haigh, Later,
Cross, and Baker.
The team will go a day- ahead of
time so that they will arrive in Chi-
cago early enough to get rest before
the meet. The squad which left yes-
terday with Coach Farrell will run
in the preliminary heats of the 440-
yard dash and the half-mile at four
o'clock this afternoon. Forbes, Mess-
ner, and Kruger will be the Maize and
Blue starters in the 440-yard event
and Stoll will be the Michigan repre-
sentative in the half mile. Steve ex-
pects all these men to place and get
into the finals Saturday night. In the
quarter-mile there are 22 athletes en-
tered and in the half-mile 21.
Stock at the University of Chicago
went up when it was announced that
Conference officials had given Coach
Stagg permission to run George Otis.
The Maroon star is entered in the
mile and two mile events but it is
doubtful if Stagg will have him in
both races. If Otis runs in the mile,
he will go up against Captain Don-
nelly who ought to give him a hard
struggle for first honors although Red
is not in the best of condition yet.
Sedgwick will compete against Otis
if the Maroon runnertstarts in the
two mile. With Sedg runnig the long
grind as he has been doing lately, the
Windy City athlete will have to ex-
tend himself to the limit to take first
place.
Fair Ones To Try
Hand At Baseball

Copyright, 1818
The Ho~use, of Kupjpeflbeimer

Announcement of those who have
een awardedbasketball M's will be
wade this afternoon and the lucky
nes will elect a captain for next
ear. The men who will receive the
oveted emblem will be notified to
eet at some time today in order to
elect Qne of their number' as the
919 leader.
There is likely to be considerable
ompetition for the captaincy, as two
r three of the men who played reg-
larly this season are juniors, and
s it is customary to elect a third
ear man, any one of these is likely
> receive the honor. However the
-ar situation puts a new aspect on
he situation for the posibility of any
r all of the men going to war before
he next basketball season rolls
round makes the matter of selection
l the more difficult. The freshman
asket tossers will also be awarded
heir numerals today. -
ref. F. N. Scott Attends Convention
Prof. Fred N. Scott left for Chicago
esterday, to attend a meeting of the
orth Central association of teachers
journalism.
Professor Scott will return early in
e week.
Free Exhibition of Raemaeker's
reat War Cartoons, daily at James
oster's House of Art.-Adv.
We specialize in full sole work. 0.

By THE

HOUSE of KUPPENHEIME

HE spring styles for your sturdy young American are distinctly
military in spirit-he wouldn't have anything else in these
stirring times. But it's a season to look beyond style. Everyone

knows that good fabrics are

scarce.

Nowadays, when mother sends Ari-
minta down to Michigan to make a
catch (of course that's the only rea-
son they ever come) it's just as like-
ly to be a high ball as a parlor snake,
while even the word "home" no long-
er has the same significance for her.
Perhaps you think fair A. is some-
what off her base, to put it in vulgar
parlance. Your assumption is prob-
ably correct, for this is her first sea-
son, and baseball is such a difficult
maneuver to the average feminine
mind. 4
The crux of the matter is that
Coach Lundgren's appeal for more
candidates has struck a patriotic
chord in the hearts of Michigan wo-
men. Think they: "We made a go of
the opera, so why not gambol on the
diamond, and become regular base-
pall Barbara Fritchies?"
They practice mostly in front of
their sorority houses, though the more
timid ones occasionally take to the
back lot or the ball room. From pres-

Your best assurance of getting what you pay for is to depend on the integrity of The
House of Kuppenheimer, long known by the clothes-wise as headquarters for honest
fabrics and exceptionally fine tailoring. Go to your Kuppenheimer store and see the
raneof styles-and remember, every Kuppenheimer suit is right. Prices $25 to $60.
THEUOUSEPof KUPPENHEIMER, CHICAGO
Get our book "Styles fop Men" at your Kuppenhei~e store or drop us a postal
Kuppenheimer Clothes are sold in Ann Arbor by

F.

ALLE

C

MB 1nmstreet

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