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March 31, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-31

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,, .




Former Ohio State Gridiron Starf
Leaps To Big League Spotlight

mgk eets Alma Five Tonight
"b )Defeating Birmingham
les, clas B,- and Holly, class C,
their way into the finals of their
ective classes lastnight at Water-
gymnasium in the semifina s of1
State interscholastic class' B andy
sketball tournament.
les defeated Birmingham 26 to 14
6 slow contest, possessing super-
teamwork and passing ability.
umpf and Chambers, Nile's for-
Is, were. fast ard sure eno1gh to
r the scoring up. Voge!I sang,
d, played a aetty defensive game
tallied three field goals. For Bir-
gham, Howe and Edwards held theI
>rs with R. Shave running a>,close
nd. U~nsure passing and unstead3
Ing, Wee'the glarln'faatdts-of the,
uingham quintet. They made but
e field goals in the entire game an§'
e was responsible for two of them.
ards' foul shooting was above the
age, the diminutive forward scor-
eight out of 10 tries. Schrumpf,
throw artist of the Niles. five,'
somewhat off form in compari-
with his work in the forenoo::
ast the Mt. Pleasant aggregation
re he made eight out of 10; free
ws and in addition counted four
Elias Best of Centers
y virtue of their victory last
t, Niles meets the fast Alma five
:30 o'clock tonight in the class B
s. Alma has already defeated
istee 16 to 9 and Ypsilanti 17 to
The result of the final is
h in doubt with victory prarjtical-
epending on the breaks. Elias,
a center, is in a class by himself
ar in the tournament. He is de-
dly adept at caging the ball from
ng distance and with most of the
is using a five man defense this
Dr may have much to do with the,
s Birmighaiii
nbers ......R.F........... Howe
umpf ......L.F......Edwards
oy. .........C.......R. Shave
lsang .........G........ Drake
el .........L.G........Drake
.mmary: Field goals: Chambers 5,
elsang 3, McCoy 1, Schrumpf 1,
e 2, R. Shave 1; foul goals, Ed-
is 8 out of 10, Schrumpf 6 out of
substitutions, Niles, Zimmerman
McCoy, Zwergle for Chambers,
for Farrel; Birmingham, Peter-
for R. Shave, Symons for Drake,
n for Howe (four personal fouls),
have for Edwards, R. Shave for
rson. Referee: Mitchell, Michi-
Umpire, Olds, Ypsilanti.
Hartz Stars
Le Holly-Pellston game of the
s C semi-finals which Holly won
o 4, was similar in slowness to
e of the morning games. Hartz,
y forward, was easily the' star of
wo teams, scoring 11 of his team's
points. Beatty, Holly guard, was'
leading defensive light of the
e. Williamson, center, and Hew-
forward, each contributed a field
for the Pellston ;score Holly
s Carson City in the class C final
.30 o'clock tonight.

victor after five minutes overtime
The brand of basketball was poor but
the game wad cose and interesting
~ll y"kR Baro Ia
Waldo. .....C..........Miller
Beatty ..........R.G.......Raer
Lamb ........... .L.G......Rennhack
Summary; Field g'als, Lamb 4, Kull
3, Waldo 2,Feather 1. Fouls; Feath-
er 2 out of 5, Miller 1 out of 1, Hartz,
1 out of 4.'
Pellston completely outclassed Vas-
sar in the other class C game of the
morning . Hewitt starred for the win-
ners with three field goals to hi credE
it. Th teamwork and passing of both
teams 'was nticeably poeot
Pellstoni Vassar I
Hewitt.R.F Stephen, Gugel
Williaman ....C........Proctor
Summary: Field goals; Hewitt 3,
Kinsley, Williaman, Stephen, Atkins,.
1. Free throws: Willama 1, Atkins
3. Substitutions; Gugel for Stephen,
Stephen for Sutherland.
Niles efeats t. Pleasanlt
Niles defeated Mt. Pleasant only af4-.
ter an uphill climb that lasted through
the last half of the, game. The win-
ners seemed to be off color and didn't
start to exhibit real basketball until
the end of the second period. Schrumpf
starred for Niles with four field goals
and eight free throw.
Niles Mt. Pleasant
Schru hpf......L.F... . Kelly, Sisco
Vogelsang ....... .G........Kniffen.
Farrell .........L.G.......... McCall1
Summary: Field Goals; Schrumpf
4, Haight 3, Chambers, Sisco, Sprague
1. Free throws; Schrumpf, 8 out of
10, Haight, 3 out of 7. Substitutions;
Stimpson for Haight, Sisco for Kelly,
McCall for Wood.
Afternoon Games Better
The games played in the afternoon
showed much finer teamwork than
those of the morning, Carson City d&e-
feating Lawton 12-11 in assuring her-
self a place in the elass C semi-flin-
als, Birmingham downing Petoskey 2-
17, and Alma taking the measure of
Ypsilanti, 17-16.
Good individual work was shown in
the Carson City-Lawton game, Mur-
phy, the slender Lawton forward, be-
ing the star of the game with three
field goals to his credit. Gage and
Hallet g t two apiece but were fed the
ball continually while Murphy had to
break; through the entire Carson City
defense when he garnered his points.
Carson City Lawto
Gage ..........r...........Hill
Gardner, Heaton L.F......... Murphy
Hal.et.. .....C.. .Burlington
Smith .........L.. .G.......... Packer
Sumrary: Gield goals; Gage 2, Hal-
let 2, Smith 1, Murphy 3; Foul goals
Gage 2 out of 5, Murphy 5 out of 9.
Gardner 1 out of 1. Substiutions;
Carson City, Heaton for Gardner.
Birmingham bas Strong Team
Birmingham proved herself a pow-
erful team when she downed the
strong Petoskey five, in a 22-17 fray
Howe and Edwards helped to keep
their teams intact by contributing
three and two field goals to the to-
tal, Edwards making the best free-
throw mark of the day when he net-
ted 12 in 16 tries. Like Murphy of
Lawton, Edwards made use of his di-
minutive stature to run circles around
the opposing guards.
Read the Want Ads

Two glimpses of Johnny- tart caught
at the Cardinals' training enp at
Bradentown, Fla. ,
There have been several instances
in recent years of colege baseball
stars leaping to a regular berth on a
big league club but if Johnny Stuart
delivers. as a pitcher for the St. Louis
Cardinals he-will give the fans a new
thrill. For Stuart didn't bask in the
spotlight as a. diamond star at college.
His fame was won on the gridiron.
Manager Rickey believes that Stuart,
with natural ability as a pitcher and
bis superb condition, and keen brain,
trained on the gridiron, can be whip-
ped into an Al. hurler. Stuart starred

-evill AN "0
;, ~ f 1 ,
M.11 i sN r

on the Ohio

State university football

Birmingham Petoskey '111 . T
Howe .........R.F.. Hoffman, Blehan FARRELL JILL SIT
Edwards.......L.F.. .... ... Beer'
Peterson,;Shave . C......... eorge f"j N l
Symons, Duke ..R.G... Frye, Faye iDwnviUIIILR
Paternands......L.G.......... Olson I
Summary: Field Goals; Howe 3,
Edwards 2, Hoffman 2, Beer 1, George TRACEMEN TO START PRACTICE
1, Olson 1. Foul goals, Edwards, 12! FOR DRAKE RELAYS AFT-
out of 16; Hoffman 5 out of 8. Put ER REST
out of game for fouls, George of Bir-
mingham; Shave for Peterson, Drake Coach Farrell will begin working
for Symons; Petoskey, Gehan for Hof- his tracksters on Monday at Ferry
finan, Faye for Frye. , field in order to get them in the best
Alma gained her way into the Class I possible shape for the Drake relays.
B fipals when she defeated Ypsilanti There is a bare possibility that sever-
at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, win- al of the men will be sent to the Penn
fLing the game 17-16 in the last min-! relays, although this will not be de-
ute of play when Elias, the rangy cen-t- termined until a later date.
ter, netted the ball from the middle of Plans are already under way to en-
the court. The contest was the fast- ertain the Illinois track representa-
est and closest that had been seen tives who will engage the Maize and
during the tourney. Blue in a dual meet on May 12.
Ypsilanti Alma At the prosent time the prospects.
Leland.......R.F ........Trupp are bright for the Wolverines in spite
Marks, Holly ....L.F.......Patterson of the fact that they will be weaken-
Hayden .........C.............Elias ed in some events which they will add
Scoodle.........R.G......Anderson outdoors to the list. It is difficult to
Pray . .......L.G.......... Veeder say how the weight events will stack
Summary: Field goals; Elias 4, Le- up butit is possible that Coach Far-
land 3, Hayden, Anderson, 2, Pray, rell will be able to get some capable
Trupp, 1. Free throws: Leland, 3 performers before the first meet. In
out of 4, Elias 3 out of 6. Substitu- the broad jump and other events
tions;' Holly for Marks. Michigan should prove able to gain
points that she was not able to in-
uumizui. "ra urnnr~ n~~nmai doors.

Coach Fisher holds First Oficia1 Out-
door Practice, Change Proies
It was a cold and snappy wind tahat
greeted the Michigan baseball team
as the first official outdoor practice
was held at Ferry field yesterday. Most
of the workout took place under the
south football grandstand, as Coach
Fisher did not want to give old king
cold a chance to practice any of its
Ill effects on his men.
The practice for the most part con-
sisted of pep games and merely do-
ing anything to keep warm. The in-
fielders seemed to have little difficulty
in handling any chances offered them.
The fielding conditions outdoors are
so far distant from those indoors that
it has been extremely difficult for
Coach Fisher to determine the relative
ability of his men'but with the depart-
ure from the cage to the green this
should be a comparatively easy mat-
ter to the selection of the best hit-
ters among his flock of outfielders.
Schakleford, Kline,Kipke, Coleman
and Ash seem to be the most promis-
ing men in the garden. The former
three proved their worth on Fisher's
I team last season. Schakleford seems
to have his eye adjusted to the old pill
this season and should slug the horse-
hide even better than last season when
be was one of the most dangerous hit-
ters on the team. Kline is one of the
best outfielders in the Conference and
if he can get his eye on the ball
should make a vluable man.
Fisher has a wealth of infield mate-
rial and Michigan should present one
of the strongest infields in the Con.
ference this season. With Kode, Ut-
1 eritz and Paper at first, short and
third respectively and several good
men to choose the fourth man from,
the infield seems to be well cared for.
If necessary Uteritz can be shifted to
second. - Haggerty, Deview, Dillmon,
Flader, and Giles seem to be the
cream of the new men.
At the receiving end of the battery,
Fisher has Blott, Swanson and Slaugh-
ter. All of the men seem to have the
stuff but they all lack experience
which is an important asset to a catch-
The pitching department is undoubt-
idly the weakest one of the team.
Liverance will no doubt be the main-
stay on the staff. Fisher has been
spending considerable time with Blott.
Jack seems to have the makings of a
good hurler, and as Fisher is notice-
ably weak in this department he is
bending a lot; of effort toward devel-
oping Blott into a pitcher. Blott was
lisher's second string catcher last
season but has never pitched a game
of ball.
Swanson, a promising receiver, has
been unable to practice with the team
the last few days due to a smashed
thumb which he received during the
'early part. of the week.
Fisher intends to work his team
hard during the next few- days- as he
is still undecided as to the personnel
of the squad whjch he will take on
the southern trip. Th team leaves
for the south on April 7.
Dodos to Give Play at Lecture
One of Kreymborg's own plays,
"Vote the New Moon", is to be pre-
sented by a group of the Dodo play-
ers as a feature of the Kreymborg lec-
tures next Thursday night in -ill au-
ditorium. It is to be produced as a
compliment to the visiting author.

Sport World Focuses A ttention
On Prowess Of Far East Athletes
New York, March 29--(By A.P.)-A "Reports I have received frem the
new "oriental mepace" is facing the Far East indicate that this year's
western world. gaimes will be the most successful
Far from having any warlike sig- ever held," Mr Brown declared in dis-
nificance, however, the cause of "ap- cussing the athletic situation in the
prehension" this time is based upon a orient. "China, Japan and the Phii'p-
growing development of athletic prow- pines all promise to have strong teams
ess in the Far East which threatens in the field. Keen rivalry exists
to challenge the supremacy of Amer- among these nations, and they are an-
ican and European stars in various xious to develop talent which will be
branches of snort. worth sending to the Olympics at Par-
Comparatively little is realized in is.
this country of the tremendous for- "The city of Osaka is building a big
ward strides which athletics have tak- concrete stadium for the events and
en in the past decade in the orient, es-- expects to handle average daily crowds
pecially in China, Japan, and the : of 20,0.00." /
Phillipines, our island possession.
These three nations, banded togeth--
er in the Far Eastern Athletic Asso-
ciation, the major oriental sport gov--A N
erning body, have taken the initiative M l n w i
in putting recreational activities on
its present high plane.
Model after Olympic Games
As the result of progress which h as
been unostentatious but none ther
less effective, the rest of the athleticfHerearodoMich -
world is beginning to focus its at- i ,st four years of football : 1878, Mich-
ten tion on thins Far Eastern d evelop- ig! n 7, T rac ont l;e g 2; 17, R acib
ment. Right now particular interest igan 0, r1onto 0; Michigan 1, Racine
is being manifested in the 1923 Far ; college 0; 180, Michigan 13, Toronto
Eastern games, a bi-ennial affair mod- 6; 1881, M ;chigan 0, Harvard 4; Mich-
elled along Olympic lines. hTimoonet igan 0. ,Yale 11; Michigan 4, Prince-
tle ln lmi lns eme his was at the time when
this year is the sixth since 1913 andj ton 13. oThi was s a the itmdeda
will he held in Osaka, Japan, begin- . sport was just beig introduced
ning May 21. It promises to wltness to tne west, and it wa just being tried
nin My 1. t roiss t wtnssCut, a thtilniversity.
a calibre 'of performance comparing o
favorably with the best in this coun-
try and Europe, and in the Far East it In 1916 the Varsity tennis team islet
is looked upon as a preliminary step1 it equel in the biue jackets at An-
toward real representation from that nacis. The meet split exactly even
part of the world in the Paris Olymp- both the doubles and singles sets be-
ics of 1924. irg tied. It ended Michigan 3, An-
Conditions peculiar to the orient un- napolis 3.
doubtedly will preclude the possibil-
ity of Far Eastern peoples competingi Eight games are now the regular
generally on an even footing with season for the Varsity football team.
their Caucasian rivals, but high class This has been the rule since Michigan
talent in many branches of activity returned to the Conference in 1919.
is being produced as a result of sys- The largest number of games that a
tematic training and encouragement. Wolverine team has played in one
As an example, the list of track and year is 13, undertaken in 1905.
i field stars, according to latest reports
includes several 10-second sprinters,_1
while unusual proficiency is being do- InI t m r da ,S
veloped in such sports as swimnmng,
tennis and boxing.
Oriental Football Wrestling 1iect
Proof of the invasion of western At the wrestling meet that vill be
standards also is shown in the pro- held at 3 o'clock this afternoon in
gram for the Far Eastern meet, which Waterma~n gymnasium in the 125
will include competition in volleyball, pcund class, Tversereau vs. Mclndoe
basketball, rugby football and base- ,and Carmiener vs. Howard. In the 135
ball. pound class Bartlett Will meet" Shep-
Women, too, are following the.lead- herd.
ership of their American and Euro-
pean sisters in taking a more active The complete schedule for the see-
part in athletics. Tennis and swim- ond round of the fraternity handball
ming events for feminine participants tournament has been finished and will
form a part of the international pro- bring the following teams together':
gram. Kappa Nu vs. Phi Beta Delta, Nu Sig-
American leadership and principles ma Nu vs. Alpha Rho Chi, Cygnus vs.
have been largely responsible fbr the Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Delta Phi vs.
athletic awakening in the Far East Li mbda Chi Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi
Interest first was stimulated in the vs. Chi Phi. These matches must be
Philippines, where natives proved eag- played and the scores tabulated in the
er and apt pupils, and has spread Intramural office by 5 o'clock Tues-
throughout the orient. day.


ey ... R.F........Hewit
. .......... C......Williamson
. ... . .G......Jaqua
... . ..L.G.... . Bontei
imary: Field goals, Hartz 3
y 1, Lamb 1, Hewitt 1, William-
; foul goals, Hartz 5 out of 9
t 0 out of 2, Williamson 0 ou
substitutions, Holly, Donaldson
aldo. Referee, McCullough, Yp
i; umpire, Mitchell, Michigan.
Morning fames
the morning three games wer<
d off, Holly and Pellston elilm
g Baroda and Vassar in class C
files downing Mount Pleasant in
miy class B contest. H1olly n
a fought each other to a stand
md ended1the regular period tie
-11. Holly finally emerged the


372 FROM 400
Reports received from Iowa State
university give the scores made in the
rifle competition among Iowa, Michi-
gan,, .and Illinois.
Iowa made the highest score with
'3,777 out of a possible 4,000; Michigan
scored 3,588, and Illinois scored 3,437.
Michigan's high man was Koren-
kiewicz with a score of 372 out of
400, while Good scored 367 and
Stokesberry 366.
Varsity Glee Clubs Hold 1Dance
Varsity- Glee club members held
their antral formal dance last night
in the parlors of Barbour gymnasium.

Tennis Officials
Add New Titles
New York, March 29.-(By A.P.)-
'Three national tennis championship}
events, involving six titles in singles
and doubles have been added to the
1923 court program eof the United
States Lawn Tennis association.
The addition of thees events-the
national interscholastic, municipal, and
girls' hard court championship-in-
creases to 36 the total number of
titles at astake this year, a figure
which represents the greatest array of
national championships in the history
(Cintinued on Page Seven)







* mlQy qg r cp pg ,


215 E. HURON

PHONE 214-Fl


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Lastr i


Lest You Forget
Easter Flowers may
still be ordered



ore Michigan men play
Illiards than is the case
any other American or
oreign University. This
as been true now for a
eriod of nearly twenty
ars. The reason-

4 ',
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