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.

May 02, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-02

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

1. 1 ILJ £V1A~#1 1A~J~1~ L#~1ALa £

Failure of Regents to Act on Matter
Delegates Discussion to Ati-
letic Board
ACTION ON INTERSCHOlASTIC
EXPECTED IN NEXT FEW DAYS
Held First Week-End in June Last
Year; Probable Date This
Season
Following the Regents' meeting of
last Friday in which no action was
taken on this year's interscholastic,
an executive meeting of the board in
control of athletics will probably be
called within the next few days to
take up the question.
Last year's inter~scholastic -meet was
held the first Friday and Saturday in
June. It is. expected that the annual
high and prep school games will be
put on about the same time this year.
For this reason the matter must be
disposed of w/ithin the next few days
if the games are to be a reality again
ts year. -
Director Bartelme, who is also a
member of the board, stated that the
meeting would be called for the pur-
pose of passing upon the question. No
intimation as to how the board ,will
act has been given out from any
source.
CoaceBs .Resot
To Checker Bioard

YESTERDAY'S

GAMES

National League
Brooklyn at New York; no game.
Boston at Philadelphia; no game.

)IALTBY LIKELY TO USE SAME
LINEUP AS IN FORMER
GAME

Chicago ... .. ..00 07 0 00 02-9
St. Louis .....0 00000000-0

9
6

0
2

American League
St. Louis at Cleveland; no game.
Detroit at Chicago; no game.
IAthletics at Boston; no game.
Washington ...20 00 010 0* 3 11' 2
LEAGUE STANDINGS

American yLeague
W. L

.

Boston. . .. . . ... ... . 9
Chicago . .. .... . .. ..10
New York.......... 7
St. Louis. . .. .. . ... .8
Cleveland . ... .. .. .. . 8
Athletics. . .. .. . ... . 6
Detroit.. .. .. .. . .. .. 5
Washington....... .5
N ationa League
N ew York ... .... . .. . 8
Chicagos... ......
Boston ... .. .. .. .. .. . 6
Cincinnati. .. .. .. . .. 9
Phillies. . ... . .. . ...6
P ittsburg . ... .. ... . . 7
Brooklyn .. .. ... . .. .3

4
6
6
9
8
9

Pct.
.692
.625
.47
.357
..357
Pet.
.667
.588
.563
.545
.474
.462
.389
.300

L.
4
7
10
11

INRAURAL'U BSL L L

and

SChEDULES FOR DlVISIONS
NMUNCED FOR REST OF
SEASON

AN.-

Lundgren Falls. Before Farrell
Bullock; Weather Prohibits
Practice

Coach Carl Lundgren defended the
indoor checker title a.gainst all corners
except Steve Farrell and Caretaker
Bullock in the Ferry field clubhouse
yesterday afternoon. That was the
nearest approach to Varsity baseball
action that the day afforded.
There was no practice. The ground
was soft and the wind swept so freak-
ishly over the field that the law and
engineering 'drill companies were
given the freedom of the whole lot by
the knights of the diamond. This rest
6ught to ease up a bit on the team's
crop of charley horses, caused by
working in the raw weather of the
last few days.
Nothing has yet been lined up in
the way of competition for Saturday,
but the All-fresh may be taken into
camp for a game today, if play is pos-
sible. The Varsity still is aching to
hook up against the Reserves some
.time this week.
Guy Reem, who suffered a sprained
ankle last week, is out now without
crutches and may be in play again
by Monday.
ENGLISH RACES FOR 1917
CANCELED BY JOCKEY CLUB
London, May 1.-The stewards of
the Jockey club, at the instance of
the government, have canceled all the
1917 racing fixtures which were to
have been run after the first spring
meetinig. The step was taken with a
view to saving foodstuffs which are
now diverted to the racing stables.
The cancellation of the summer rac-
ing dates will prevent the running of
such classic events as the Derby, the
Oaks, the Ascot Derby, the Eclipse,
the Jockey club and the St. Leger
stakes.
Morse Wins Two Sprints In One Meet
Roy F. Morse, the colored sprinter',
former Junior 100 and senior national
champion, showed a return to form
yesterday in the first set of member$'
games of the Salem-Crescent Athletic
club at Macomb's Dam park. Morse
accounted for the principal honors in
two of the five events which made up
the "program, and finished in third
position in another. His victories were
annexed in thd 100 and 220 ya'rd sprint
races, and in the running broad Jump
he was placed third with an actual
jump of 17 feet 4 inches.
Barrett New Princeton Track Leader
Princeton, N. J., May 1.-John Bar-
rett of New York has been chosen cap-
tain of the Princeton track team for
next year at a meeting of university
members who have received their let-
ters in track athletics.
Minnesota Will Not Close Early
Minneapolis, Miun., May 1.-Ruimors
that the University of Minnesota would
close early this year because of the
number of students leaving for the
war have been declared absolutely un-
foude byPrsintVicet. The
universIty year ill be followed out
in accordance with the calendar.

Interciass and interdepartmental
baseball received it's 19172 season
start Saturday.' T his year there are
two different leagues, the various
classes play between themselves and
the departments do likewise.
The two schedules follow: Inter-
class-May 3, Junior lits vs. fresh lits,
senior lits vs. soph lits; May 4, senior
engineers vs. Junior engineers, soph
engineers vs. fresh engineers; May 5,
senior engineers vs. soph engineers,
jutnior engineers vs. fresh engineers.
Interdepartmentah. May 5, archli-
tects vs. dents, medics vs. laws,
homnocops vs. pharmics; May 12, archi-
tects vs. medics, dents vs. homoeops,
.pharmics vs. laws; May 19, archi-
tects vs. homoeops, dents vs. laws,
medics vs. pharmics; May 26, archi-
tects vs. pharmics, dents vs. medics,
homoeops vs. laws; June 2, architects
vs. laws, dents vs. pharmics, medics
vs. homoeops.
REJECT ATHLETES BECAUSE
OF OVERSTRAINED HEARTS
New York, May 1.--A large number
of college athletes have been rejected
from the officers' reserve corps be-
cause of overstrained hearts, accord-
ing to Capt. Arthur F. Crosby, in
charge of the recruiting. More than
8,000 men have already enlisted in
the corps.
Display Collection of Oil Pninitigs
A collection of oil paintings by Prof-.
L. A. Makielski of the architectural
drawing department is being exhibited
at the DeFries' art store, 223 South
Main street. The public is invited to
attend.

Dale Maltby was unable to put his
proteges through the regular paces
yesterday in preparation for the sec-
ond tussle between the freshmen and
the Varsity, which battle will occur
today if the weather changes for the
better.
The coach expects to play nearly
all the men who appeared against the
Vars-ity in the initial game last week
with perhiaps one or two changes.
Wimbles is back again and will prob-
ably be seen cavorting around second
base this afternoon. Genebach will
start as catcher and with Sterrett will
share the honors in the backstop posi-
tion. The recently discovered whirl-
wind, Bowerman, will be used by the
coach to take care of the right field,
while Sheldon will cover the center
field position. Knode, Froemke, Gil-
martin and Van Boven will play their
old positions of left field, third base,
first base and shor t stop, respectively.
Maltby is thinking of again using
one of the Varsity men to do the hurl-
ing. Ruzicka will probably appear
against his teammates agaiei.
The question of numerals for the
1920 baseballers will come up for ac-
tion before the executive committee
of the board in control of athletics,
which meets the latter part of this
week. Director of Athletics Bartelme
could make no definite statement in
regard to this matter and said that it
was in the power of the committee
entirely.
PLAY ,SEMI-FINALS
IN TENNIS TOURNEY
ilarrisoni 1efeats Kelsey in Close Sets ,
Others Win with Good
Margins
In the Tennis club tournament the
scheduled matches are being cleaned
off the slate rapidly, and the series is
nearing the final round, the semifin-
als coming today.
With the exception of the Kelsey-
Harrison match the sets were hard
played but resulted in one-sided
scores, Westbrook, Egbert, and Bartz
winning easily. In the battle between
Kelsey and Harrison, the former was
unable to stave off the attack of his
opponent, although playing an ex-
cellent defensive game. Harrison's
over-head wvork turned the tide in his
favor and spelled defeat for' his ad-
versary.
The results of the matches are as
follows: Kelsey and Harrison, 6-3,
9-7; Egbert and Breakey, 6-1, 6-1;
Westbrook and Shield, 6-1, 6-0; Bartz
and Davidson, 6-2, 6-4.
The semifinal matches scheduled for
today, are: Egbert playing Harrison,
and Westbrook playing Bartz.
Soplh Lits lMake Poor Showing at Drill
But a meager representation of the
sophomore class of the literary col-
lege reported for drill yesterday, which
is held daily in front of the Water-
man gymnasium. A picture will be
taken tomorrow at 4 o'clock if a large
enough number report for drill.
Try a Michigan Daily Want-Ad.

Weather Reacts
On Tnni $r atch
Soggy Courts Prevent Competition of'
Women's Racquet
Tourney
Bad weather and soggy courts are
conspiring to prevent any progress in
the first round of the girls' tennis
tournament, which was scheduled to
be completed by tonight .
The championship match of the fall
tournament, which was to have been
played off by Louise Irish, '18, and
Lucy Huffman, '20, at 2 o'clock this
afternoon on the Newberry courts,
has also been postponed but will be
played later in the week if the courts
are ready. Both star s have been

practicing for the final settlement of resented and drill will be held every
the title and some hard-fought and Tuesday and Thursday at 4 o'clock.
exciting sets are expected. The win- The drill is open to all architects. G.
ner of the tilt must play Margaretta E. Routier, '18E, was appointed cap-
Douglas, '17, for the college champion- Itamn, -and C. J. LaMarre, 'i8E, first
ship. sergeant.

OBERLIN WOMEN ECONOMIZE
IN ORDER TO AID GOVERNME]fT
Oberlin, 0., May 1.-Economy in
dress, abstinence from between-meal
sweets, and conservation of lights are
some of the measures to which Oberlin
girls are pledging themselves in the
movement to enlist them for service
and physical efficiency during the war.
In addition to their regular college
work, the girls are promising to take
up classes in diatetics, first aid, gard-
ening, and Red Cross work.
ARCHITECTS DRILL FOR FIRST
TIME; OFFICERS APPOINTED
.Drill for the architects was held for
the first time yesterday. A good portion
of the architectural classes was - rep-

.~ ~5~fY.~

OOVERNMENT TO FURNISH
FARMERS NITRATE AT 008
Washington, May 1.-By a vote (
52 to 8, the senate late today passe
a bill appropriating $10,000,000, an
authorizing President Wilson to span
it to procure nitrates and furnish the.
to the farmers of the country at cos-
The farmers will be required to pa
f'or the nitrates in advance after lb
terms of the bill.
Biggest War Appropriation Passes
Washington, May 1.-The house I:
committee of the whole late toda
passed the $2,800,000,000 war arm
and navy appropriation bill. A forms
roll call tomorrow morning is ex
peeted to record a unanimous vote fo
the measure, the biggest war appro
priation bill ever passed in the couii
try's history.
Junior Engineers pay class dues i:
Engineering Society rooms today fron
5 to 1 2.-Adv.

I

:::':::t:E : :::: -=:.I ...::.;: E -2..~ m f 5~
Jointe''B a
OR tht moring wlk toear . clsesoi
Suda tr:late iner heeisa iori
:i~i:ij see O thataie morning a tarlyPlassesa ora
I!f~ji Iauthorized store in your city. You will not find :~
h:tem elsewhere.
i~i ':~'Ask for our large-sized Style Book
I. t~%5~ 'of Models painted from life.
~Ii:;iAL F RE D D E C KER & COH N M ak ers, Chicag Ia1)
I t2
ii~1~bFor Canada: SOCIETY BRAND CLOTH ES, LIMITED; Mntre.
... . ...... . . .. .. .......-~-.~.~. -
. Zz$S
-. S,.~
.....' .5. .5.-..'. . .:. . . '

Gifts for Sprisg

Weddings

Nothing makes so long remembered and well-loved a gift as a
SWEDDING PRESENT from

DeFRIES ART STORE, 220 So. Main

PICTURES, FINE CHINA, ARTISTIC LAMPS and POTTERY

bbSveets to the Sweet"

Bloomfield's Chocolates
The Appreciated Kind, in Yellow and Blue (M. Box)

Daint Lunhes
ICe Cream Soda

_--: =: n -
---.-
SIi The masterful new designs in Society Brand Clothes are here. They vary inj
~,I ~ style and fabric - but not in workmanship, regardless of whether the price is
$20, $25, $35 or $40.
32-4 1NEXT TO
MAIN ST.FiS ORPH2EUM
The Store that Sells Society Brand Clothes
-~ - - -~ ~~E' & &
.~..-.
.::::;&-=2s&-:::: & a-::::: *-.::::~z =:-.....'-:: . m : x =:r -:: -m -: m

/~3 loom feld

I

GROUPS

T

' 319E.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan