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May 28, 1922 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-28

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..

Trials

in's freshman track squad
a most successful training
,st week by holding the final
,1s of the year. The times
nces made in the events were
especially the running
Hahn feels'that he has guid-
of the most promising team
ngs in the country. In Hub-
einke, Brooker, Proesser,
oesser, and Isbell he has a
f stars that will help raise
's track stock up to par.
Moore,dAmstetz, Nicholson,
d, Aldrich, .Gunn, Hindes,
rittman, Gibson, Higgins, and
d have all contributed their
this year's success. They are
e as good as the first list
but they represent a more.
class 'of athletes and give
of becoming stars because of
idid improvements made dur-
freshman year.
tparing the times made by the
freshmen in their final trials
h those of the Michigan year-'
was found that if it had been
aphie meet Michigan would
n by a score of 76 2-3 to 63
is fact is quite noticeable for
ois first year men have held
er of telegraphic meets with

different schools of the midwest and
have never been defeated.
All of the men ,will be back In'
school next year and most of them will
have at least two years of competi-
tion, with the exception of Isbell, who
will be 'a senior. Charles Reinke has
captained the squad capably and his
feat of lowering his own time in the
half mile every time that he ran was
a source of inspiration for all of the'
members of the squad. Steve Farrell,
should find some material for his
Varsity next year when these boys
again don the spikes.
Comparison of times made by Uni-
versity of Illinois freshman track'
teamyand that of the 'University of
Michigan freshman team:
Illinois-100 yard-Kyle and Hugh-
es tied for first; third, Evans. Time
10:1; 10:2.
Michigan-100 yards-Hubbard and
Wittman tied for first; third, Hulse.
Time, 10.1, 10:2.
Illinois-220 yards-First Hughes,
second Evans and Koonz tied. Time,
22:1, 23' flat./
Michigan-220 yards-First Hulse,
second Wittman. Time, 22:4, 23 flat.
Illinois--440 yards- First Graham,
' second Wells, third Smuts. Time,
52:1, 52:2, 52:3.
Michigan-440 yards- First Roes-
ser, second Gowan, third Jones, fourth

Gibson. Time, 51:4, 52. 52:1, 52:3. l
Illinois-880 yards-First Hyde, sec-I
ond Mieher, third Makeever. Time,
2:00, 2:01.3, 2:01.4.j
Michigan 880 yards-First Reinke,
second Marsh,third Moore. Time,;
1:59, 2:00.1, 2:01.1.
Illinois-Mile-First Fowler, second1
Makeever and Mieher tied. Time,
4:41, 4:41.1.
Michigan-Mile--Firstl ;Isbell, sec-
ond Amstutz, third Heaphy. Time,
4:27, 4:42.1, 4:58.3. "
Illinois-Two mile-First Leland,
second Arnold, third Johnson. Time,
10:02.3, 10:38, 10:38.1.
Michigan-Two mile-First Nichol-
son, second Shenefield. Time, 10:08.2,
10:11.3.
Illinois-120 high hurdles - First
Kinsey, second Rehm, third Rolles-
ton. Time, 16, 16:1, 16:4.
Michigan-120:High :hurdles-Fiirst
Hubbard, 2 Higgins. Time, 15:4, 16.3.
Illinois-220 low hurdles - First
Kinsey, second Seaton, third Rehm.
Time, 26, 26:1, 27.3.
Michigan-220' low hurdles- First
Hubbard, second Barth. Time, 25:4,
G7:4.9
Illinois-Broad jump-Sweeney, 21
feet, 9 in., Plato 20 feet, 5 1-2 in., But-
terfield 20 fe'et, 2 3-4 in.
Michigan-- Broad jump- Hubbard
23 feet, 7 1-2 in., Aldrich 21 feet, 2 1-2
in., Bond 20 feet, 5 1-4 in.
Illinois-High jump-Greer 5 feet,

8 1-4 in., Flint 5 feet, 7 1-4 in, Schild-
hauer, 5 feet, 6 1-4 in.
(Illinoisr---Pole vault--Brownoll, 11
feet, 6 in.
Michigan-Pole vault- Brooker 12
feet, Prosser 11 feet, Goodspeed 10l
feet, 6 in.
Illinois-Shot put-Usrey 39 feet,
3-4 in., Schildhauer 36 feet, 2 1-2 in.,
Mcllvain, 32 feet, 7 in.
Michigan-Shot put-Hindes 38 feet,;
Davis 37 feet, 9 1-2 in.
Illinois-Discus- Schildhauer, 126
feet, 2 in., Usrey 102 feet, 10 in., Fol-
lette, 91 fee.t.
Michigan-Discus - Brooker, 119
feet, 9 in., Davis 109 feet, 2 in., Mac-
Gregor, 98 feet.
Illinois-Javelin- Schildhauer 160
feet, 4 in., Harrison 148 feet, 7 in.,
Schultz 138 feet, 8 in.
Michigan-Javelin--Zimmerman 149
feet, 8 in., Nufer 144 feet, 4 in.
Illinois-Hammer throw - Schild-
hauer 92 feet, 2 in., Follette 91 feet, 3
in.

PRESENT PLAYS FOR PUBLIC
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister's course in
play production will present two plays
at 8 o'clock Monday night in Univer-
sity Hall. The first onb is "Beauty and
the Jacobin," by Booth Tarkington,
and the, other written by Lewis H.:
Stoneman, '23, the second play writ-
ten by a student to be produced this
year, is "M*amette."
Next Thursday evening at the same
time "The Melting Pot," a four act
play by Israel Zangwill, will be pre-
sented.

Oe a

C-

Boo S. Halsted St., (1
Write for

A Sunday dinner thati
available spring food.
igan Cafeteria.-Adv.

inc
At

Something for sale? A
Ad in The Daly will And
Adv.

WhtsNwat Goodyear's

I I

Michigan-Hammer throw- Hindes
116 feet, 1 in., Davis 94 feet, 4 in.
Illinois-One mile relay-Graham,
Smutz, Wells, Sanders. Time, 3:29.4.
. Michigan-One mile relay-Roesser,
Jones, Gibson, Gowan. , Time, 3:30.4.
Low cost is one of the pleasantest
features of eating Sunday dinner at
the Michigan Cafeteria.-Adv.

124 SOUTH MAIN STREET

I

~
--

THE DAY'S ACTIVITIE

ADVERTISING

I

THiS
COLUMN
CLOSES
AT 3 P.M,

P.jll

a -
BUILTyFOR BU INE S
=dThe pen that won't run dry or balk in the
=middle of an exam.
RIDER'S PEN SHOPSc
388 S. STATE
® 1 l1 lEINE I lll i llI aI l

Require varied apparel

49

For Memorial Day, for between-exam periods,
for the entire summer's wear, in fact, are these
delightful bits of attire gathered here at Good-
year's. Each displays a mode that is unmis-
.4kably new and gives an accurate indication
of fashion's latest trend.

WANTD'
PED-Men and Women of Mich-
i., Our representatives are mak-
from five to twenty dollarsper
We need 150 more in this and
ining states.'Mr. R. F. Baldwin,
state manager, will lecture on
adents' Vacation and Salesman-
>," at Room 306, Michigan Union,
3P. M., May 31. Wizard Products
poration. 175-2
'ED-,Two live wire students to
lan article much in dedmandin
vvicinity. An honest wrer can
ily make seventy-five dollars
kly. Apply in person or write.
hl and Schenk, 905 Detroit Sav-
a Bank Bldg., Detroit. Cadillac,
3. 174-3
TED-Eight more students to fill
quota of a hundred men to sell
fshes this summer. If you are
king for a good proposition call
ween 3:30-7:30 any day this com-
week.;232 Nickels' Arcade.
ephone 600-M 168-21
TED-To rent old barn for car
rage. Room to hold three touring
s. Advise immediately giving ad-
ss. Box E. G. H., Daily._174-4
TED- Two fellows to,handle a,
e selleron Lonethird commis-
i.Address . Ives, 139 Engle-
>d Ave., Detroit. 175
TED--To show you a pen that
't run 'dry in the middle of an
m. At College Inn. Rider's Pen
)ps,.308 S. State St. 169-21
TED - Comfortably furnished
m for Summer school and next
r. Home where no other stu-
its stay. Call 2595-R. 175
TED-By graduate assistant and
ther, small suite with kitchenette
year 1922-1923. Tabern, 1808-M.
175
TED2-By Junior and Senior, a
et room for next year. Address
G. A., in care of Daily. 173-3
TED-To Rent-House suitable
Sorority. Must accommodate 25
[s. Call 2949. 173-3
LOST
- Leather notebook, Thursday
rning, near Engineering. Bldg.
ne inside front cover. Will find-
please call Parks, 558 or 960.
173-2
'-Pair of Horn rimmed glasses
or about lot at corner of E. Jef-
son and Division. Call 777-M.
ider, 174-2
'-Red silk sweater belt on North
iversity, between Blighty and
land. Call 2482-W. 175
'-Green silk umbrella, blue coin'
jwith key. Call University 148-M
ernoons. Reward. 175-2
--Gamma Phi Beta pin between
epy Hollow and Geddes. Call
5. Reward. 175
'-Jeweled Alpha Omicron Pi Pin
r campus. Reward. Call W. L.
ter. 2949. 173-3

MJSCELLANEOUS
HOWARD H. SEWARD- Michigan,'
1914. Literary, has a good proposi-
tion to offer Michigan men who
want 'to earn money in the summer.
The buisness is advertising. It in-
volves selling to banks, retail shoe
merchants, and bookstores in both
large and small towns, l invalu-
able service at very low cost. If you
are interested in further informa-
tion, write him at 244 Firth Ave.,
New York City, giving full partic-
ulars in first letter. Territory is
now being alloted. 175
SUMMER WORK-No slump in our
business. Last year we nearly
doubled our sales. Sign up with us
and make good. Fuller Brushes-
301 First National Bank Bldg. 175
MANUSCRIPTS accurately typewrit-
ten by experienced typist. Biddle's
Book Store, 11 Nickel's Arcade.
155-21
E. NORMANTON BILBIE, teacher of
Violin, Piano; Harmony. Studio, 307
N,Main Street. Phone 611-M. 170-21
FINE COLLECTION of old violins,
bought in Europe, to be seen even-
ings, 307 N. Main St. :169-21
HAVE YOUR NAME embossed on your
pen at Rider's. Good insurance. 308
S. State St. . 172-21
FOR SALZ
FOR SALE-Country home, one acre
land. Modern 9 room house, beau-
tiful lawn,*large grove-all kinds of
fruit. 1 1-2 miles south of campus.
$8,000.00, small payment, balance
monthly. N. S. Johnson, So. State
St. R. F. D).:6, Box 107. 175
FOR SALE-Moonlight Six, Red Seal
Continental motol. Tires, motor,
top, and car in general, is in good
condition. Must be demonstrated
to- be appreciated. First $250.00
takes it. Call 344 at meal hours.
175-2
FOR SALE-Ford touring 1918. New
rear axle assembly. Motor just over-
hauled, oversized pistons. New tires.
Everything in A-1 condition, $150.00.
Call Standish, 120. 174-2
FOR SALE-Wilson Bros. tennis rac-
ket. Good condition. Four' dollars
buys it.Call 162, Chem. Lab. 175
FOR SALE--Outlines for final exam-
inations in English History. Wahr's
Bookstore. '.175

Suits that Add Comfort and
SStle to! Hiking; $6.75--$1

I

90c -

SUNDAY DINNER -90c

Chinese Garden/

i
,,+-

Surely the revival of cross-country hiking
can be partly explained by the development
of smart'togs for that use. Knicker suits of
gray tweed, jaunty and comfortable, have
interchangeable skirts and knickers. $15.
Hiking suits of khaki, in two or three pieces,
are $6.75 and $10.
Second Floor

Soup
Chicken Noodle
RELISH.

a

Young Onions

Rose Radishes

RoASTS
Young Turkey with Sage Dressing
Fried Chicken Cream Sauce
Baked Spiced Ham Creole Sauce
VEGETABLES
Oashed Potatoes Cream Asparagus
SALAD

'4

Sweaters,

Shirts in Numerous

Variations;

$3 75 -$x 5

A'

Mexican
DESSERT
Strawberry Short Cake

I

Strawberry Sundae

DRINKS
Iced Tea Tea Coffee Milk
THE CHINESE GARDEN
)6 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONE 1549

For golf particularly, but for any
other summer sport you may indulge
in, are skirt and sweater combina-
tions. Sweaters are" of silk or Ice-
land wool, in slipover and tuxedo
styles. Plain and striped weaves in
most colors. $3.75 to $15. Skirts
feature a host of gay silk, cotton and
woolen fabrics. $5.50 to $25.

'j

Second Floor

10

I

i

For Those Who Swim and
Those Who Don't.$7- $13.50

Sport

Goods

If you're a real swimmer you'll enjoy tl
comfort of a Jantzen suit. All-wool, wi
an original elastic stitch that makes it
perfectly, wet or dry. Never binds
.sags. In all colors. $7, $7.50, $8. Si:
bathing suits for lolling' about the beat
are $13.50. Striking colors, plain
-striped.

i

To help you enjoy
the summer months

Second Floor

FOR SALE-
with two1
1070-M.

- Hammond typewriter
types. 612 Church St.
175
FOR RENT

I

FOR RENT-To summer students, 3
suites, 2 single rooms, very well
furnished. One block from campus.
Rent reasonable. Inquire 230 Nick-
els' Aracde. 173-21
FOR RENT - Rooms for Summer
School. Well furnished and well
ventilated. Attractive neighborhood.
710 East Ann St. Phone 71-M. 173-6.
FOR RENT- Apartment 9, Malcolm
Block. Call at apartment or tele-
phone Rush, 2459-M. 174-4
FOR RENT-Furnished apartmeut, for
summer months. Call 2927-M. 170-6
FOUND
FOUND-A fountain pen that holds 4
times as much ink. A safe pen for
Exams. Rider's Pen Shops, 308 S.

Tennis Rackets and Equipment

Frocks for the Day's
Social Functions, 30O.45.$29.50

Golf Equipment

Complete Line of Sporting Goods
HAVE YOUR TENNIS RACKET RESTRUNG
BEFORE GOING HOME

Captivatingly airy are the summer
frocks that one will wear for bridge,
for afternoon tea or any other infor-
mality. Made of filmy voiles, or-
gandies, swisses, of cool linens and
pongee, of crepe de Chine, eponge
and cleverly patterned ginghams.
All colors of summertime. $10.45
to $29.50.

'el of silver fountain pen.
C. S. Finder please call
174-2
p pen troubles at Rider's
308 S. State St. 172-21

GEO. MOEX

Second Floor.

711 N. University Ave.

I

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