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March 30, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-30

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next Monday. Three games are sched-
uled for Saturday and are as. follows:
7 to 8 o'clock-fresh laws vs. soph
lits, court 3; senior laws vs. junior
lits, court 4; 8 to 9 o'clock-pharmics
vs. grads, court 4.

3 1 !



Lush, New Southpaw Twirler, Shows
Up Well in Early Workouts;
Infield Working Nicely

In the first two games of the sea-
son, Captain Brandell's Invincibles
have taken the measure of the oppos-
ing second team. Wednesday the
score was 10 to 2, and yesterday the
count read 4 to 2.,a
Parks and Glenn started the first
game which resulted in a victory for
the latter's team, although the big
rally came after those two hurlers had
been replaced by Ohlmacher and Lush,
respectively. The regulars led by the
Varsity captain, found Ohlmacher's de-
livery for a flock of safeties, while
Lush kept his opponents puzzled, al-
lowing only one run, which in reality
was due to a passed ball by the
Batteries Changed Yesterday
With changed batteries today, the
result was the same as to the winner
but closer as to score. Joe Robins
and Haidler started for the second
team, while Shorty Miller and Matt-
son were the mainstays for the regu-
lars. The duel between the two
Varsity hurlers was even when they
quit the mound, each allowing two
runs. They were relieved by Ohl-
macher and Saunders.
Both of the latter pitchers were
touched up considerably, but the sup-
:port of the infield behind Saunders
gave him the advantage and the regu-
lars added two more runs in the sixth
Lush, Coach Lundgren's husky
southpaw, seems to have nearly every
batter puzzled. The California twirl-
er held the regulars down to two hits
Wednesday and retired more men by
the air route. than any of the other
pitchers. In a preliminary workout
for the batters yesterday, he wiffed
three straight men and added a cou-
ple more later.
Infield Works Well
The regular infield is playing a fast
game fielded with a clean record yes-
terday. Jimmy Newell at first, Dancer
at second, Captain Brandell at short
and Horwitz at third are eating up
everything coming their way. In the
outfield Guy Reem in left field, Wal-
terhouse playing center yesterday in-
stead of Kirchgessner as on Wednes-
day, and Cooper at right form a trio
of hitters dangerous to any pitcher.
Guy has been connecting with the ball
at a tremendous rate all season, while
Cooper got three hits out of three
times at the plate during the fore
part of the afternoon. Walterhouse
also got his share of clouts yesterday.
The second team lined up with
Birmingham at first, Labadie at sec-
ond, Larson at short, King at third,
Kirchgessner at left field, Garrett at
center, and Martin at right. Middle-
ditch played second in Wednesdays
Birmy is looking good at first and is
also handling the bat in a fashion
which should make him a close com-
petitor for the regular Varsity posi-
Sop Bridgebuilders Lose to Second
Year Men from Literary
Only one of the four games sched-
duled for last night in the inter-
class basketball tournamenttmaterial-
ized. The soph engineers were beat-
en in. the last minute of play by the
soph lits. The fresh laws failed to
put in an appearance and the game
was awarded to the medics by forfeit.
The fresh engineers and the senior
laws won by the same route from the
pharmics and junior dents respective-
In the only game of the evening the,

second year bridgebuilders were hum-
bled by the second year men from the
literary college. The tussle was hard
and fast from beginning to end. When
the final whistlevblew the score stood
s24 to 23, in favor of the lits. The
game was clinched in the last min-
ute of play when Emery dropped a
basket for his aggregation. Heinie
Horwitz and Cliff Sparks starred for'
the engineers, while McClintock and*
Hanish showed form for the lits.
The second round will be finished,

The thirty-one men out for Thurs-
4ay's football practice:

Captain Smith
Divides Squad
Wolverine Football Leader Plans Up.
on Having Men Report for Work
on Alternate Nights
Thirty-one men reported yesterday
afternoon at Ferry field for the third
night of spring football practice. The
day was ideal for gridiron practice
and the men worked hard under Pat
Smith. This is the smallest number
that has yet reported.
Captain Smith has divided the foot-
ball candidates into two squads to re-
port on alternating nights. As there
have been' 58 different men out for
practice in the past three evenings,
many of which cannot come out every
night, this division had to be made.
The squad which appeared this even-
ing was as follows: Hildner, Goodsell,
Ernst, Zapp, Edwards, Woods, Snook,
Rieley, Calwell, Tuttle, Gates, Rych-
eur, Rariden, Parrin, Cohn, Willard,
Hitchcock, Gates, Cole, Bornstein,
Williams, T h o m p o n, Wright,
Schmiedt, Wilson, Gillespie, and
The Monday night squad will be:
McAlpine, Wolfe, Osburn, Howson,
Moulthrop, Hammels, Knox, Emery,
Wulford, Futch, Boyd, Loer, Sheldon,
Weideman, Mooney, Haan, McLaugh-
lin, Cotter, Stotzer, Weston, Davies,
Bell, Reniger, Cress, Leffen, Schmitt,
and Schumacker.
These men, however, are not the
only ones to report, for it is to be un-
derstood that any new men, and espe-
cially the regulars of last fall, are to
report whenever they see fit. It is
hoped that the veterans will appear at
once for Pat Smith has been disap-
pointed in their turnout. Outside of
this, however, the captain says her has
no reason for complaint, as the men
are working hard.
Ann Arbor Faces Central in Dual Meet
Ann Arbor high school meets De-,
troit Central tonight in an indoor track
meet. The two schools are old time
rivals and the usual close competi-
tion is looked for by local track fol-
lowers. Allen, Detroit's all-state full-
back, is rated as the star of the visit-
ing team.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

Continuing it's policy of propagat-
ing the boxing bug in the University,
the Michigan Boxing club has elected
Messrs. Phil Bartelme, Rosie Rowe,
and Rev. Jawn Edmunds into the fold
as honorary members. All have ac-
cepted, and now have the privilege of
signing after' their names U. B. C.
Mr. Edmunds is expected to go into
training shortly for a scheduled four-
ty round bout with the intramural di-
As a reward for the hard work they
have done with the gloves thus far
in the season, Red Woods, Paul Zapp,
and Sanders have been elected into
active membership. Woods is a heavy-
weight and boxed against the present
campus champion in the exhibition.
Zapp was awarded his U. B. C. sweat-
er, and Sanders is a hard hitter and
fast worker.
Faculty Invited
In view of the interest shown in the
ancient and honorable game, the club
has decided to stage another exhibi-
tion early in May. The main object
of this is to show the faculty that am-
ateur boxing does not resemble in the'
least the sport of fighting, and that
the same good sportmanship is shown
by wielders of the padded mit, as is
displayed by the exponents of any
game. The plan is to reserve a section
of seats for members of the faculty,,who
will be sent invitations to attend, only
enough seats being sold to students to
pay for the expenses of the affair.
But four bouts will be staged, the ob-
ject being to have a short, fast pro-
gram of the best talent in college.
Rosie Rowe has signified his will-
ingness to be announcer and Mr. Ed-
munds says he will show just how a
second should handle a towel. A com-
mittee of the following has been ap-
pointed to run the show: Jimmie
Hayes, Frank Riley, and Bill Plum
For live, progressive, up-to-date ad
vertising use The Michigan Daily.

Drake Carnival
Gets Attention
Coach Farrell's Men Start Preparing
for Big Western Track Event
at Des Moines
Four university relays will be held
at the Drake carnival in which Mich-
igan takes part next month.
These relays are the half mile, mile,
two-mile, and four-mile for univer-
sities. In addition to the university
events there will be the usual sched-
ule of college and high school games.
To date Farrell is undecided as to

what Varsity teams he will send to Following close on the heels of bas
the big western carnival. The mile ketball, the interclass track meet t
relay outfit is reasonably certain to be held Saturday offers another op
make the trip. All others must demon- portunity for class athletes to anne
strate better ability to be allowed to numerals.
compete against the fastest western In this indoor meet, everyone i
competition. eligible with the exception of me
Half-Mile Relay New who have won their "M" or "aMa
The half-mile relay is something and freshmen who have gotten firs
new to the Wolverines this season. For places in outside contests. Numeral
material Farrell has O'Brien, Thomp- will be awarded to men who take first
son, Scofield, Huntington, Robinson, and possibly those who place.
and other short distance men. Wheth- The meet starts at 3 o'clock Satui
er these men can average under 23 day afternoon in Waterman gymnas

be the special feature event this yeE
Last spring it was a 220-yard dae
Michigan will remember it as bel:
one of the few times during the la
two years that Hal Smith was e'v
beaten to the tape.
Farrell has been asked by the o1
cials to name which event he pr
fers from the 100-yard dash, 220-ya
dash, and the hurdles. Other schoc
which will send their teams have al
been questioned. As soon as the pre
erence is forwarded, the feature w
be made known.

seconds is purely conjecture. This
mark will probably have to be met if
Michigan is to stand a chance for a
The two-mile bunch has already had
competition this season. The four-
milers have not hail a chance to dis-
play their wares. It is probable that
a combined team from these two
squads of runners will be selected, as
not enough capable material of Michi-
gan caliber can be found in either de-
partment at present.
To Add Special Event
Authorities at Des Moines have
made no decision yet as to what shall


Students Drill Instead of Sleep
Eugene, Oregon, March 29. - Ore-
gon's student soldiers were awakened
from sound sleeps last Sunday morn-
ing by the insistent call to arms. Half
asleep, and dreaming of weeks on the
battlefield, they obeyed. When finally
lined up and drilled for a couple of
hours, they began to realize the aw-
ful truth, and discovered with disap-
pointment that it was merely a ruse
to get them out for drill.

A ugmented bytan increase of 29
candidates, the third regular session
on the practice schedule of the All-
fresh baseball squad yesterday after-
rnoon gladdened the heart of Coach
Dale Maltby.
Among the crowd there appeared a
decided increase in number of pitch-
ers. Up until this time, the pitching
staff was beginning to worry the ment-
or, but after yesterday's turnout, Malt-
by turned his attention to other fields.
17 New Outfielders
The first call for outfield tryouts re-
sulted in a recruitment of 17 men, all
of whom, without exception, have seen
duty on prep' school nines, or inde-
pendent city teams. This latterfea-
ture should indicate a strong team of'
Therlist of candidates follows:
Catchers--A. Weadock, A. Rauft, W.
Starrett, W. Weathers, Beaullien, L.
Genneback, and M. Fletcher.
Pitchers-C. Shapine, C. Dinwiddie,
C. Schmok, J. Brennen, Dwyer, A.
Wood, E. Safauck, H. Doyle, L. Planz,
G. Roegsr, F. Young, W. Larson, W.
Wistrott, L. Jacobs.
First base-W. Gilmartin, A. Dew,
D. Klie, H. Anderson, C. Hogan, G.
Rogers, E. Barringer, H. Peacock, A.
Godshalk, and G. Miller.
Second base-C. Warner, P. Zapp,'
M. McVeigh, M. Carpenter, W. Graham,
E. Meranda, R. Wilkins, M. Hanna, L.
Parker, E. Bradley, McCue, and Bow-
Third base-E. Frey, J. Fremke, E.
Bradley, H. Lee, D. Faherburg, H.
Schimmel, and D. Duncanson.
Short stop-W. Cotter, E. Sheldon,
H. Hause, C. Futch, C. Ford, McCue,
C. Wimbels, H. Schimmel, and P. Van
Outfield-Warner, Corcoran, H. An-
derson, E. Langenham, G. Rogers, L.
Parker, C. Futch, W. Huhn, N. Moore,
J. McGuire, H. Peacock, J. O'Kane, G.
Wilt, L. Genebach, W. Bornstein, G.
Miller, and J. Bacon.
Trophies and Prizes for Teams and
Players Will Be Forwarded Di-
rectly to Schools

Patronize Daily Advertisers.

i -- I

The Mills Company
118 MAIN ST.

It is a somewhat difficult thing in these days of pronounced
styles for a young woman to select clothing that will not be too
conservative nor yet too daring.
Shakespeare said, "Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy,
but not expressed in fancy ; rich, not gaudy, for the apparel oft
proclaims the man." If Shakespeare had lived today he would
have proffered this same advice to young women. The cultured
women of America are the best dressed in the world, because
they realize "the apparel oft proclaims the woman."
We specialize in refined styles for women. Out expert
knowledge of styles and materials is at youraservice, and we shall
be pleased to give you every assistance in the selection of your
spring wardrobe.

This way Sir, if you please.
,fdteha-ar lndd imatacre
Te o, the attentive service, te choice place
were simply and solely a tribute to appearance.
Important looing men always get such treat-
ment. It seems only right that they should-
they /ook successful-they add prestige to the
restaurant they frequent.

Spring Suits .................... $20 to $55
Spring Coats ................$12.50 to $40
Spring Gowns .................$12.50 to $50
Spring Skirts .....................$5 to $18
Spring Blouses ..............$1.98 to $12.50


Manager for next year's high school
basketball interscholastic will be
elected some time in May. One week
before the All-campus election, two
candidates will be chosen from among
the assistants of the present year. W.
Lee Watson, manager for this year,
Intramural Director Floyd A. Rowe,
and Athletic Director P. G. Bartelme,
will nominate the two candidates.
Trophies and prizes for teams and
players in the interscholastic played
last week had not arrived when the
teams left the city. The Athletic asso-
ciation is having them forwarded to
the teams direct from the factories,
The cups come from Philadelphia and
the individual gold basketballs come
from Attleboro, Mass.

The largest shop, devoted exclusively to Ladies'
Outer Garments, between Detroit and Chicago.

See yourself in a suit of

The Mills Company
118 MAIN ST.

Imagine yourself at the f an see how
you think~ Leon would treat ,you.
Lutz Clothing Store
So. Main St.

I1I' '1 I


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