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 18, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILYs

ILIE TO COACH AT
KLAHOMA INSTITUTION

S SOUTH NEXT FALL
TRAIN ENID FOOTBALL
TEAM

TOI

>hnny Maulbetsch has signed a
ract to coach all branches of ath-
s at. Phillips university, Enid,
..
e will go south next fall in time
drill the football team of the
ol, which is in the state normal
s for 'athletic relations. Johnny
been dealing with the southern
)ol for some time, finally coming
rms yesterday morning. The con-
t is for one school year, and the
s are liberal.
he former Michigan captain was
roledo yesterday cancelling ne-
ations for a coaching position
h he had been offered by a Toledo
ol. It is said that Johnny will
go south alone to fill his new
ion.
E TEAMS ENTER
ASE BALL CONTEST
Start Causes Delay in Official
)pening of Season; Play Will
Begin Soon
ter two weeks of deathly slumber
>r baseball has again broken into
imelight. With the recent entry
e architects the number of con-
nts entered to date amounts to
These are the architects, phar-
senior engineers, and the fresh
soph lits.
e teams were late in starting this
and as a result were shoved out
Le limelight with' the advent of
class basketball. Some of the
stants, however, have been prac-
g consistently. The senior en-
rs, runners-up in last year's
.ament, deserve special mention
lis account.
a practice game held last week
aterman gym the pharmics and
tects fought, but neither team
get anything better than an even1
. Director Rowe said yesterday
the five teams already entered
i start playing in the regularl
ament soon. No definite sched-t
as been arranged as yet, but{
s will be played every Tuesday
Friday night.
g Nine Title
Split by Tie

CO~RNELL EASILY DEFEATS
VARSITY TEAM IN TRACK MEET
(Continued from Page One.)
half Fox seemed to have a chance with
O'Leary. The Wolverine man could
not keep the fast pace he was then
setting, and was compelled to suc-
cumb to the Ithacan.
Simmons did not compel the cham-
pion Richards to climb very high to
take down the high jump, as Vic failed
to clear the obstacle at 5 feet 111-2
inches. Owing to the fact that the
pole vault was still to be held, Rich-
ards did not attempt to set a record.
Haigh showed his best mark yet in
this number, clearing the lumber with
ease at but two inches less than the
winning mark.
Crim Beaten in 440
Crim failed to come up to expecta-
tions in the 440, being beaten by
Acheson in time not exceptionally
fast. Fontanna fell less than a half
lap from the finish, but stuck gamely
to the finish, but failed to place ahead
of Huntington, who placed some dis-
tance behindthe visiting duo.
The closest finish of the entire
schedule was furnished in the two-lap
relay. Huntington took the lead right
at the outset and passed the stick to
Hardell an easy four yards in ad-
vance of the Cornell exchange. Hap
held Bartsch nearly even throughout,
but Obie lost a yard to the Big Red.
Fontanna took the last turns around
the track, but Crim was fighting, and
missed catching Stan by less than a
stride.
Lateness caused the quick disposal
of the pole vault. Kesler dropped out
at 11 feet, and both Foss and Reavis
had little trouble in clearing six
inches higher. The Cornell leader re-
frained from trying for the gym ree-
ord of 12 feet.
More than 2,500 persons witnessed
the meet.
The summaries:
Shot put-Cross (M), first; Rich-
ards (C), second; Smith (M), third.
Distance-45 feet 71-4 inches.
50-yard dash-O'Brien (M), first;
Culbertson (C), second; Thompson
(M), third. Time-5 3-5 seconds.
(Equals record.)
60-yard high hurdles-Cleminshaw
(C), first; Watt (C), second; Beards-
ley (M), third. Time-8 seconds.
(New record.)
880-yard run-Windnagle (C), first;
McDermott (C), second; O'Leary (C),
third. Time-1 minutes 58 1-5 sec-
onds.
High jump-Richards (C), first;
Simmons (M), second; Haigh (M) and
Meyers (C), third. Height-5 feet
111-2 inches.
440-yard dash-Acheson (C), first;
Crim (C), second; Huntington (M),
hird. Time-53 seconds.
Mile run-Boynton (C), first; Car-
roll (M), second; Dresser (C), third.
Time - 4 minutes 19 2-5 seconds.
(Equals record.)

Three Wrestling
Matches Staged

Lightweight Bout Postponed;
Wins Middleweight
Contest

Lewis

The welterweight bout between
Crandell and Davies was won by
Crandell on the decision of the Judges
after the go went 10 minutes without
a fall. This round decided one set of
numerals and Crandell is now eligible
to enter the finals in this class.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.

College, Pitcher Beats No. 2 Cubs
San Jose, Cal, March 17.-Tom
Hickey, a left handed pitcher of Santa
Clara college, held Sheckard's No. 2
Cubs to three hits and defeated them,
4 to 1. Passes and hits off Zabel gave
four runs in the third.
Try The Daily for service.

After a rather late start yesterday's
round of the wrestling tournament got
under ; way with three bouts on the
program. The lightweight go which
was scheduled between Leslie and
Traub was postponed because of a
troublesome ear with which the form-
er is suffering.
The middleweights, Lewis and Grey,
were the first on the program and
after three minutes of very lively
grappling Lewis pinned Grey's shoul-
ders to the mat. Grey before his fall
had succeeded in pinning two different
scissors on Lewis, nearly throwing
him both times, but these were broken
just in time.
Lambert threw Crane in the heavy-
weight division in less than a min-
ute. Lambert seems to have a good
show for the ribbons in his class.

r
Tennis Rackets
The largest assortment in the city. Five
leading lines to select from.
RACKETS RESTRUNG
Three Day Service-Excellent Work
GEO. J. MOE
"SPORT SHOP"
711 N. University Ave. Next to Arcade Theatre

TH
EXCLUSIVE
AGENCY
FOR
I
S

I

l-I'.
t ii

mammmmlhB

A

Final Conference
W
sota ...........10
is .............10
e .. ............ ..7
nsin ... ...... 8
La.. ..............3
.o .. . 4
State..........3
western ........ 2
..... .. .. . 1
dLefeating Northwester

Standings.
L Pct,
2 .833
2 .833
2 .777
3 .727
4 .450
8 .333
9 -.250
10 .166
7 .125
n 30 to 20

he last game of the season Min-
>ta went into a tie with Illinois
the western conference basket-
championship, both teams having
10 games and lost 2. The North-
had led the procession for the
,ter part of the race but were
bled from their position last week
n Wisconsin put over an unex-
ed 16-13 win at Madison. The
gers were also responsible for one
he Illini's defeats, downing the
r on their disastrous early-season
.ern trip. Minnesota also lowered
Orange and Blue colors, taking a
e at Minneapolis 20 to 11. Later
;he season, Illinois downed the
hers 18 to 17 at Champaign.
irdue, Indiana, and Chicago play-
good good consistent ball all
on but were unbale to overtake
flying leaders. Wisconsin came
with a rush after an early sea-
flivver andswere travelling at a
ifi pace when the curtain fell.
,Northwestern, and Iowa trail-

Pole vault-Foss (C) and Reavis
(C), tied for first; Kesler (M), third.
Height-11 fBeet 6 inches.
Two-lap relay race - Michigan
(Huntington, Hardell, Fontanna,
O'Brien), won. Time-2:43 2-5.
Total points-Cornell, 50 1-2; Mich-
igan, 26 1-2.
The Renellen Hospice
337 E. LIBERTY ST.
Sunday Dinner-12:30 to 2:30
One Dollar
Cream of Tomato Soup
Sweet Pickled Peaches
Vegetable au gratin
Baked Chicken, Dressing
Roast Leg of Lamb
New Bermudas Green Peas
eTea Biscuits
Lettuce & Egg Salad
Apple Pie, New York Cheese
Lemon Sherbet
Ice Cream, Chocolate Sauce
Cake
Tea Coffee Milk
March 18, 1917
Take your After Opera
Supper at The Renellen
Hospice.

L
I

roii
St 111

YOUNG MEN ARE PARTIAL TO
THE HIGH WAIST EFFECT

ewoooooTT

rIi
F IT1 (, Alexan
tion ob'bur country.

der Hamilton commanded the atten-

f+

developing 1 O

Prints 3 to 5c

George Washnton was a major at nineteen.
At twenty-foul; Bismarck was captain of the king's cavalry.
At twenty-six, Mark Anthony was the hero of Rome.
Napoleon when twenty-eight had revolutionized Europe.
So throughout history 'young blood" has ruled, just as today
young hands Ilave caught and are holding the world's style reins.
The Young AMfin's creed is expression and action, our creed is
to give him 'qhes that express his bouyancy and confidence.
ADLEg,' RQECHSTER Clothes
giveyou that THE-WORLD-Is-MINE" fee/mg.
Just the righInodels for older men-sounding the youthful note
of enthusiasn-f lnd dignified withal.
217 So. A)ain Street

Leave Your
Amateur Finisning
at the
Kodak Florist

Ni-w Stock Just
Received
Look Tliem Over
Mrs. M. M. Root
601 E. William St.

8 HOUR SERVICE

.one 600

Nickels Arcade

"tI

. .

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan