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April 04, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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SIT Q QINTETS

Quarter Nile Interscholastic
Record Still Held By Butler

BALL NINE PLAYS
FIRST FULL' GAME

i Nortfwestern
Two Morning
Games

Winners

It was Shortridge High school that
gave Michigan Larry Butler, who has,
performed so well in the quarter mile
this year. At the Indianapolis High
school Butler ran the quarter, 220 and
100 'yard events, as well as the run-
ning broad jump.
Butler attended the interscholastic
meet held by Michigan the year prior
to his entrance in this University as
a representative of Shortridge Highl

OR AND LANSING PUT
)F CHAMPIONSHIP RACE,
troit teams, Northern and
ern, advanced into the final
he state interscholastic bas-,
ampionship by reasoUi of
ories over Ann Arbor and
esterday morning. The wins
.sive in both cases, North-
ing Ann Arbor 29 to 12, and
:ern scoring a 13 to 6 victory
sing.
first morning contest the
>r quintet weakened in the
1f and allowed the rangy
forwards to score almost at
oughout the first half, how-
play was fast and furious,
school being but one point
half time.
:Wood and Allen Star
rling shooting and all-around
VfcWood and Allen were the
ors in securing the victory.
foul shooting was also a big
Northern forward making
ut of 14 shots from the foul
he Ann Arbor center, played
ame for the losers. The local
s responsible for eight of hisL
points.
orthern Ann Arbor
......LF..........Gregory
ar .......Meithammer..
...... RF............Yutzy
n .......:... ... ...Mathias
Allen.C...........
.....LG.........Bayliss
.......RG........ McGregor
e Morton
-Allen 3, McWood 4, Pres-
regory 2,. Weed 2. Fouls-
in 14, Weed 4 in S.
eight Beats Lansing
went down to defeat in the
u-final game before the su-
ight of the Northwestern
3 6. The light Capital City
*e unable to penetrate the
s stubborn defense.
Bence of the Lansiing star,
during the first three quar-
.eenly felt. Although he had
e, he was sent in for the last
try to stem the tide, but to
The game was the hardest
the tournament thus far,
was little chance for indi-
rformance.
foul shooting was the bright-
in the Northwestern play,
h and Kipke played fine de-
mes for Lansing.
Northwestern Lansing
......RF...........Johnson
Duncan, Richards
.......LF.........R. Kipke
........ . Astley, Johnson
cz, Jones.RG...........Roh
n ....LG.........H. Kipke
-Astley 1, Vreeland 2, Smo-
Carty 1. Fouls-It. Kipke
oh 1 in 4, H. Kipke 4 in 6,
in 2, Richards 0 in 1, Carty

record for the quarter mile on the in-
door track at Waterman gymnasium.
"This is a very pleasing sign," said
Coach Farrell, "as it is 'the best wcrk
Butler has ever done on the indoor
track. I hope he will be able to low-
er his record to 49 seconds. a mark
which, coupled with the sterling way
the relay team has been showing up,
should give Michigan much help in
annexing the Intercollegiate meet this
spring."
Butler Confident
Butler is confident that he will be
able to meet the expectations of Steve'
and is chaffing at the delay caused by
the present cold snap, which promis-
es to keep the track men indoors un-
til after the spring vacation at least.
BLUE JERSEYS AND CLASS
NUMERALS TO BE STANDARD
Blue jerseys with class numerals
will hereafter be the award in all
forms of intramural sports. It was
hought that the numeral was. siffi-
cient to show the class and therefore
that blue jerseys could be awarded in
all cases. This will standardize they
prize and make it possible lo secure
them more quickly.
Sports have been divided Into ma-
jor and minor. Since in football, bas-
ketball, track and baseball there is a
Varsity team and permanent coach
these are considered major sports,
while the others, such as soccer, ten-
nis, swimming, hockey, golf, bowling,
etc., are listed as minor. White nu-
merals will be awarded inall major
sports and red ones in the minor
events. All numerals will be alike
except that the football ones will be
a little larger than the others.
PURDUE DEAN WILL SPEAK
BEFORE MICHIGAN AUDIENCE
Dean C. H. Benjamin of Purdue un-
iversity will speak on "Educational
Vaudeville" at 4:15 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon in University Hall, under
the auspices of the Engineering so-
ciety. He will be introduced by Dean
M. E. Cooley of the enginering col-
lege.
All classes in the engineering cl-
lege will be excused to hear the ad-
dress.

Tuttle's
Lunches
Nunnally's
Candy-
Maynard St.

Courteous and satisfactor
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account .e large
or small,.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplusi $550,00.06(
Resourepo........$4q0,000.W)
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
T07 North Univeratty Ave.

Parks and Ruzicka Hold
to Tie in Full Nine
Game

Each Other
Inning

KNODE AND WEADOCK DRAW
ATTENTION BY HEAVY STICKING
Ferry field was the scene of the first
nine inning baseball contest of the
season yesterday afternoon when
Coach Lundgren divided his squad in
two teams, and sent them through the
full number of innings. The contest
was close throughout and -Aas mark-
ed by little scoring and light hitting,
the result being a tie' at the Fend of
9 innings. Ruzicka and Genebach were
the battery for one team, while Tag-
gert did the receiving for Parks. Lat-
er in the contest Saunders and Ga-
riepy were sent into the box.
Little Hitting
Light hitting has marked the con-
tests played so far. Mike' Knode
seems to be the only one of the old
stickers who is keeping up his repu-
tation as a batter. Weadock playing
in the field has created a favorable
impression by his stick work,' as he
has been able to land on the sphere
consistently -for hits. The only ex-
planation offered for the weak bat-
ting is that in facing Parks and Ru-
zicka the men are up against better
pitchers than they have been accus-
tomed to face in previous seasons.
Parks seems as successful in retiring
the opposing batsmen on strikes as
he did last year when he opposed the
other Western nines. Ruzicka has
held the batters who oppose him to pop
ups.
Fielders Good
On the diamond the men are
accepting difficult chances in a styl-
ish fashion. Errors are infrequent
and on the whole the Wolverines look
like a m'uch better fielding nine than
the team last year. Pegging is still
a trifle wild but thisofault should be
remedied with a few games.
Coach Lundgren has given out the
route to be taken on the southern
trip which starts Friday, April 9. The
Wolverines, under the Varaity men-
tor, 15 or 16 strong, leave Ann Ar-
bor at 5:30 o'clock next Friday aft-
ernoon on the Ann Arbor railroad
and arrive in Cincinnati Saturday
morning. From Cincinnati the squad
travels to Lexington, where Kentucky
University is played in the afternoon
of April 10. Leaving Lexington Sat-
urday night the team arrives in At-
lanta, Georgia. near midnight Sun-
day.
(See Number 5, Page Six)

Y

For satisfactory finishing see
that
S A Ngets your films. so leave
them at the Quarry Drug Store
or,.,713 E. University Ave.
TENNIS RACKETS r
ARE NOW IN STOCK
r - -
OUR LINE IS COMPLETE. ALL THE
= POPULAR MAKES TO SELECT FROM
r
r EXPERT RESTRINGING--QUICK SERVICE
SGeo J. Moe 711 N. University Ave.
~iiii II 111il[ I I l iii t11111 1 I liifi I sIIti11111111111111111III 111i11 ll. IIUb

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LARRY BUTLER
school and succeeded in winning the
quarter mile and tacking up a record
which stands to this day. That rec-
ord was the exceedingly fast time of
50 2-5 seconds.
Run in 11 Meets

Since Butler came to. Michigan he No Jewish Services Tonight
has represented the Maize and Blue lue to the large number of Jewish
in 11 meets, both indoor and outdoor. students who have left for their homes
Last year Butler succeeded in com- during the week of Passover, officials
pleting the quarter mile cinder cir- of the Jewish Students' congregation
cuit in 51 seconds several times. So have suspended services this week
far this year Larry has twice tied the end. The next meeting will be April
mark of -52 4-5 seconds, which is the 25.

r //j y
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WH EREVER.you go
--at the club, on the
street and .at all sorts

of soc al
you will

functions,
see well-

I

I

dressed men wearing

I

Dress Footwear
for Ladies
We have a handsome line of
Pumps to be worn either with or
without buckles.

M~ '
fi

}'Iaiory
Their style gives a look of distinc-
tion, their quality a mark of good

Hats

j.I

.:4

taste.

MAKES BARTELME
t HONOR MEMBERS

Effinger and Mr. Bartelme, di-
if athletics, were clected to'
r membership in their capaci-
visors at the last meeting of
ng club Thursday.
alowing were elected associ-
bers': Duke Dunne, '22, Jack
23, Bill Fortune, '20, Jack
'20, Frank Czysz, '22E, Art
'23D, M. E. McCarty, '23, J.
, '22L, and S. S. Cramer, '23.
flowing were elected to active
hip: David Nash, '20L, John
'22, J. D. Paton, '23, E. D.
22, L. Green, '21, McLetchie,
Francis, '21, L. LaRochelle,
P. Rush. '20, J. A. Fieshbein,
3. Deuhs, '21, and F. Chris-
RD. The Betsy Ross Shop will
00 reward for information
;o conviction of the party or
vho stole ice cream from us
ight or on two previous occa-

They are the aristocrats of the
Hat World-the prize winners of
their class.
Soft hats and derbies in every
style, shade and shape that's cor-

J%'^ ).
C

ALSO THE NEW LACE EFFECTS IN PUMPS. You will
also be pleased with our stock of BEADED BUCKLES-they are the pick from the big dis-
plays at the' NATIONAL SHOE RETAILERS' CONVENTION in BOSTON in January
--MADE FROM IMPORTED FRENCH BEADS. The prices will surprise you, they
are. so modest for such handsome effects-only $2.50 to $6.00 per pair. Other buckles range
from $1.00 to $2.50 per pair.

rect.

KJRSCHBAUM CLOTHES

FOR STYLE!

FOR QUALITY FOR VALUE!I

FRED W. GROSS

123 East
Liberty St.

Corner
Fourth Ave

3 SOUTHM AIN

The C. A. Connor
pay $25.00 reward
ring above thefts
nor's Ice Cream.-

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