THE MICHIGAN DAILY
; -- _ .
iIN TIA1UURAL .NOTICE
Director Mitchell, of the Intra-
mural department, requests that
all men having personal athletic
equipment in lockers in the in-
tramural room of the clubhouse,
please remove same before Wed-
nesday, as all equipment not re-
moved by that time will be dis-
Event Full of
S GREAT DAY AS
TO ATHLETIC CAREER
Track athletes of the Western Con-
ference, augmented by representatives
from eight additional institutions, have
fought their twenty-first annual bat-
tle. The gay flags and decorations,
which festooned the stadium and ram-
parts of Stagg field, Chicago, in hon-
or of the occasion have been hauled
down, and the runners and their loyal
followers have long since returned tol
their colleges and homes.
Back to Urbana have gone the men
of the University of Illinois, whose
cinder path stars paraded away with
the big honors of the day, garnering
a total of 61 points, the Michigan men
are back in Ann Arbor, Wisconsin ath-
letes once more walk the streets of
Madison, and every other school which
sent its quota is now talking it over
with its representatives. There re-
mains little to be said, save, perhaps,
a few brief comments on features of
It is probably safe to say that .a
more spectacular relay race has seldom
been witnessed in Big Ten circles, for
the final result, was always in doubt,
with several different runners holdingE
the lead at' different times. At the
crack of the pistol Hall, of Chicago,
,was off inA the 'lead with Lewis, of
Michigan, running third. The Maroonl
sprinter retained his position all the
way around the track finishing a good
two yards ahead of his nearest compet-
itor, a runner who bore the colors' of
Illinois. The second Windy City en-
try, however, could not keep the ad-
vanitage his captain had given him, and
swung into the home stretch a poor,
third with Illinois and Michigan, close
together and Notre Dame and North-
western pressing him hard.
'Pearce, the third man to take the
baton for the Maroons, ran one o1 the
most spectacular races 'of the day. As.
the first turn was rounded he drew
up with the leaders, and on the' back
stretch he .swung into the lead. - The
lengthy Maroon, however, was both-
e'red by a -pulled tendon, and as the
line was' neared he was seen to stag-
ger. Try as he did the remainder of
the race was too much for him and he
fell exhausted at the mark in fourth
place, with Bartky taking u1p the race
for Chicago, Schlapprizzi for Illinois,
and Captain Butler' for Michigan, the
Indian in the lead.
Butler to Tore
All the way around to the third turn
the Blue and Gold ribbon of the Illi-
nols man was first, but at .that turn
two changes took place. A runner
with the.Ames of Iowa State college
nis and Patterson of Illinois, touted as
the favorites to win, he pulled one ofj
the biggest surprises of the meet. The
work of the little Northwestern team
was also unexpected. Blackwood of
the Purple proved himself something
of a dark horse, for he not only won
the discus over Weiss of Illinois, the
favorite, but he copped a, third in the
hammer toss. Northwestern also fool-
ed the experts when she sent Szold
across the mark for a second ii the
quarter mile, three yards behind But-
ler, and several td the good of Ernst
of M. A. C., who, in turn, left Schlap-
prizzi and Donohue of Illinois, behind
him. A fifth in the high' hurdles
brought the Purple total to 13.
The story would not be complete
without some mention of Britus Ham-
ilton of Missouri, national pentathlon
and decthalon champion who, scoring
all points'for his school, took seconds
in the pole vault and broad jump,
fourth in the javelin throw, and fifth
in the shot put.
Hloffm n Breaks Record
The record breaking performances
of Hoffman of Michigan, in the javelin,
and Murphy of Notre Dame, in the high.
jump are also worthy of some further
mention. The Maize and Blu4 hurler
tossed the wand 178 feet; 4 inches,
shattering his old record by nearly 6
feet. Murphy added a fraction of an
inch to Carl Johnson's old high jump
mak when he sent himself over the
bar at the heighth of 6 feet, 2 7-8 inch-
es. Hayes of Notre Dame, tied the
record' of 9 4-5 in the 100 yard dash.
Yest erday sGamnes
D*etroit 12, Philadelphia 8.
St. Louis 5, New York L.
Boston 7, Cleveland 6.
Washington 10, Chicago 7.
- National League
Brooklyn 7, Chicago 4.
Boston 6, Cincinnati 1.
Pittsburgh 5, New York 4.
Have you lost anything that you
prize very highly? The Classified
columns of The Michigan Daily are
always ready to serve vt.---Adv.
Daily advertising will spell prosper-
ity for you.-Adv.
Michigan lost a golf match to Chica-
go yesterday on the links of the Ann
Arbor Golf club by a score of 7 to 4.
Michigan played a good brand of golf
but was unable to cope with the supe-
.rior driving of the Midway players.
The team was handicapped by the fact
that Winters was forced to play his
matches with a badfy sprained ankle.
Ingham, playing a great game
against Hartman, for two years city
champion of Chicago, contributed one
of Michigan's four points. Gardner
also scored one point. Holdsworth,
playing Ford of Chicago, halved his
morning match but had little difficulty
in scoring Athe two remaining Michigan
points in the afternoon session.
Ingham of Michigan, and Hartman
of Chicago, tied for the total match,
each of these players having a score of
135 for 36 holes. Ingham carried off
the individual honors with a score of,
75 for the best nine holes.
MOWERS AND CREEDON WILL
MEET PARSONS AND BEAUDETTE
Matches in the All-campus singles
and interfraternity tennis are being
run off rapidly, but the All-campus
doubles have encountered much un-
necessary delay. The match between
.Lowers and Crepdon, 1328, and Par-
sons and Beaudette, 1951-Mr has been
hanging fire for many days and must
therefore be completed by tonight.
The winner will oppose Sanchez aend
Gregory, 668-R, with the winner of
this match playing Dunakin and Zook,
7464R, in the finals.
The following semi-final matches i
the interfrateriity contest must be
over by Wednesday evening: Zeta Psi
vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chi Psi vs, Al-
pha Rho Chi. Chi Psi, by defeating
Phi Kappa Psi two matches to none,
earned the right to enter the semi-
The semi-finals in the All-campus
singles must be finished no later than
Wednesday, but the contestants are
urged to finish their matches today.
Following is the schedule: Hodgman,
437-M, vs. Gregory, 1992-W; San-
chez, 668-R, vs. Kline, 1744-J.
Pro. Cross to Speak at D. U. 'S.
Prof. Arthur L. Cross, of the his-
tory department, will speak tomorrow
afternoon at the commencement exer-
cises of the Detroit University srflool
on the subject, "The Gentleman in
Genuine Engraving and Embossing.
Order your visiting cards now. O. D.
Morrill, 17 Nickel's Arcade.-Adv.
Want anything? If you wpint what
you want, when you want it, use a
Want Ad in the Michigan Daily.-Adv.
HEILMAN RETAINS lImIImltAlim;mmiimmimmmfm
.A Warm Weather Drink
Harry Heilman, the slugging Tyger
outfielder, continues to hold his posi-
tio'n at the top of the° list of bat-'w'
tei's in the American league with an
average of .429. His manager and
brother outfielder, Cobb, is right at A wonderfully refreshing and delightful"ri
his heels, however, with .410, and
Speaker is but two points behind Ty- Coca-Cola, in bottles, Anheuser-Busch, Budw
dus. George Sisler, last year's leader,
is in fourth place. The St. Louis first
baseman is swatting the ball for7e
In the National league Hornsby of
St. Louis is still setting the pace with
a .411 mark. McHenry, his team- Phone 1948
mate, is second with .383 and John-l#
ston of Brooklyn is in third with
During the'past week the New York
Giants took three games from the
Pir ,..ct, shoving them from the first
place berth, and filling it themselves.
Cooper of the Pirates, who had won
eight straight games, received his first
beating at the hands of McGraw's
men. .The victory of the Pirates yes- The spotless dishes and the glistening
terday, however, put them Back in table from which you are served, the
first position. polished rail along Which you slide
Ba'be Ruth added a few more to his
string during the past week, bringing
his list of circuit drives up to 16. Kel- sit-are CLEAN. In the kitchens,
ly in the National remained at nine too, you'll find cleanliness the strict-
and is now tied with Muesel of theO -
Phillies for the home run honors of est rule- and o n e w h i c h ' s
the elder circuit. carefully followed i n-. a 11 details
r w. .u. .swa, avaav t /wir a aa' w a .. w.t +vrw .s.av...
Save on low shoes-School End Sale
for menand women - Campus Boot
Use Classified advertising and sell
tour miscellaneous articles.-Adv. k
I a at Rex'sI
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 ARBOR STREET
Near State and Packard
The Arcade Cafeteria is Upstairs
in Nickels Arcade. Fingerle's
is at 322 South State Street
Will remain open
Qua ang Tu Lo
613 LIberty St. E
y r ,
across hls jersey, drew abreast of'
Bartky as the latter passed the Notre
Dame runner, and at the same time
Butler was seen to be on even terms
with his opponent. Perhaps it was
his own natural power that sent the
Wolverine into the lead, but in him
there must have been the knowledge
'that he was running his last race for
the Maize and Blue. As t'he runners
swung into the home stretch he fought
.past Schlapprizzi, crossing the line
two yards to the good, with the Indian,
the Iowa State runner, Bartky, and the
last Notre Dame man trailing after
him, the remainder of the entries
bringing up the rear,
Michigan suffered one disappointment
in the 100 yard dash, when Simmons;
failed to qualify. The little Wolverinel
ivas pitted against Hayes 'of Notre
Dame, winner of the event in *9 4-5!
seconds, and Rohrer of Purdue, both
of whoi crossed the mark ahea4 of
him. The fact that Cruickshank did
not appear as an entrant in either of
the hurdles races was also in the na-
ture of a disappointment, but one
which was more than ?fade up for
when the fast Wolverine hurdler won
the broad jump.
Wall Pulls Surprise
The work of Wall, of Wisconsin, in
the mile run was one of the features
of the day. In defeating both McGin-
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PROGRAMS and INVITATIONS
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of all styles-except white-for. men and women. Thou-
sands will soon be leaving Ann Arbor and we must great.
ly reduce our large stock in 15 days.
VERY little move-
f ment means more
THE COCA-COLA CO.
Men's Low Shoes cut to
$7.80 $9.80 $10.80
Florsheims, Daltons and Bostonians
ow Shoes cut to
$6.80 $7.80 $8.80
C. P. Ford Fine Welts, at Sale Prices
A great chance for a big saving on Mid-Summer Foot
304 SOUTH STATE .STREET :