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April 05, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-05

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

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HORT
s 4-2 Five

(-j

TO ADVANTAGE
NNINGS ON MOUND
's Varsity baseball
rd workout yesterday
the first string nine
g from the Yannigans
practice game. Sev-
men played against
e two or three second
ces on the first teani.
to first in the second
gely responsible for
eat and good pitching
mtest aided the scrubs
d hitting was not
e but Jack Blott hit
n the fifth while Bob
or two bases in thej

Thiteen Walk
d, peemped to have the edge onj
>ther pitchers after he relieved
at the beginning of the third.
an and Gibson both did steady
for the scrubs, Gibson taking the'
d for the. last two innings. Al-
ber thirteen :passes were issued
st base while eight men were
k out; four' of them by Mudd,
by Noonan and one by Gibson.
spite of the cold weather the
ng seemed to be of the first order
igh,none of the men were given
chance to exhibit their wares.
r Kipke pulled the thriller of the
ioon when he grabbed a long
a few inches from the ground,
e first of the fifth, and rolled
with it clutched in his hand. Bob
e, who started to steal the first
of the season in the second in-
got caught red handed and Hag-
ran hin: down in the ensuing.
ON.
Sacrifice Freely
of the features of the afternoon
he large number'of sacrifice hits
were worked successfully. Mud1d
I one of the' best ones in the
when he sacrificed Mike Paper
s the plate in the third inning.
te" klein. and lott also took
Ltag$:.U tlaelf chances to saori-
egerty led .the day's batting aver-
with .three. neat singles out of

GOLF BULLETIN
All student golfers, freshmen as
well as others, are reraiaded that
playing rights on the Ann Arbor Golf
club course are limited to thirty, and
that applications, accompanied by
scores for thirty-six holes over the
players' home course made during
spring vacation, should be mailed not
later than Friday, April 13, to Prof.
T. . E Tru'eblood, 1024 Hill street. These,
scores, properly attested, Nwill be used
as a basis of selection. Eligibility to
Varsity sports will also determine
choices. A check for $10 should be
sent with the above, to be returned
in case application cannot be accepted.
FRESHMEN To REPOIIT
1)11. GCEORGE A.)XAL JttPE4 FOP.
CONTINUI TY IN
CORK(
Theie is a general tendency for the
freshmen to neglect their gymnjasum
work ifter the spring recess, accord--,
ifg to Doctor may, of the physical
education department. Ile emphasizes
the importance of the continiuation of
the work, especially as it concerns
outdoor work, and also says that stu-
dents should select those particular
sports which affect Varsity athletics.
There is a twofold purpose in this
manner' of selection, first, that it helps
the student in becoming efficient in
his favorite sport as well as providing
valuable material from time to time for
the coaches, which is absolutely ne-
cessary if major sports are to -be kept
on the same level as in the past.
Students are to report from 3 to. 5
o'clock two times a week for outdoor
work at Ferry field for the following
sports: Baseball, track, tennis and
intramural work. Attendance will be
taken by an assistant at the Intramur-
al club house. Those who prefer ii-
dividual work, or indoor work stich
basketball and handball, are to report
between 2 and 5 o'clock twice weekk,
and the attendance will be taken by
one 'of the assistants in charge. This
new plan has been adopted for 'the
purpose of keeping the required work
going for the full year in order that
the person may derive the greatest
benefits from the course.

Rolling of Ciders Postponed, Steve's
Men Take to Work
on Sodf
9OFFMAN HAS 10 JAVELIN'
THROWERS UNDER HIS WING
Because of the postponing .of roll-
ing the track and working on the pits,"
Coach Farrell was again forced to run
his men on the sod inside the track
and to let the pole vaulters, high jump-
ing and broad jumpers continue their
rest. It is hoped th4at the track and
pits will be in condition by tomori-ow
afternoon in time for practice.
Coach Farrell sent his milers -and
twq milers around the tiack several
times and al o A'orked his 440,80, 220
and 100 men over short distances slow
lyti o rder to keep them limbered up
until they ca run their correct dis-
tances on tii track.C
Work in Field Events
Most of the afternoon's work ,was
confined to the hammer throwers.
javelin throwers and discus men.
Hindes made the most commendable
performuane'' of he afternoon When
he threw -the havimer several tiies
around 138 to 140 feet.. This riark
would have been good enough to take
Coference first place for toelast two
years ifd If Hiides contiufes his
work he should, by the end of the sea-
son,, be throwing it five to 10 fet fur.-
ther. Schmidt. whio placed second in
the Conference last year, worked out,
yesterday but did not try for dis-
tance.
Coach Hoffmak had all his scuiad of
men out for the javelin, numbering
around 10, and continued his instruc-
tion of the fundamentals of the event
and did not have any of his men try
for distance. Hoffman coaches his
squad two or three times a week.
Two ealdy Teams to lirake
Coach Farrell has announced that
he plans to take both four and two
mile relay teams to the Drake relays
April 18. He Will also take other
teams In the shorter distances if their
tines are good enough. He expects
all the men that have a chance to run
in these relays to remain in Ann Ar-
bor over vacation or be back by Ties-.
day mornig, April 10, so that they will
be in good condition for the trials that
;will be rui April 21.
The following men are some of the
best prospects for the two relay teams;
Bowen, Isbell, Davis, Rearick, Polham-
us, Shenefield, Cushing, Hattendorf,
Reinke; I oesse and Marsh.
coach Farrell also expects that the
men that hope to compete in the ape-
cial: events: keep .in good condition so
they will be able; toset good records
in their events in the trials, as h will
only take the best performers west.
Many Auto Licenses Sold
More automobile licenses have been
sold so far this year in Ann Arbor
than At thi 'time-last -year, A total
of 9;843 licenses have been sold to
date, and it is expected that at least
2,4000 ndor wil be sold- before the year
is ended.

Bad Weather Confronts Ohio
State Baseball Squad With
Lack Of Practice Problem t
(Special to The Daily) team which might be said to be filled
Columbus, Ohio, April 4.-Ohio j and these of course may be changed if
State's Varsity baseball squad is fac- Coach.St. John comes upon any unex-
pected material. Alton Micheals is
ed this season with the most difficult considered to be the only man cap-
problem in several years owing to the able of holding down the initial bag.
enforced lack of practice due to poor Ije is a great improvement over Ly-
weather conditions during the past 10 den or Hawks the first basemen last
days. year and should combine his natural
The opening game on the Buckeye I hitting ability with a high class brand
schedule comes Saturday afternoon, of filding. Miller is a fixture on the
when the Wittenburg nine pays a visit mound.
to the Seventh Avenue diamond. Al- The remainder of the personnel of
though the visiting tea mwill have the team as it will start against Wit-
just as mauch handicap as OhioS tate, tenburg is uncertain. Ray Fesler, cap-
Coach L. W. St. John is thoroughly tain of the team, will play either cen-
disgusted with the present weather ter or at the short field. "Jake"
conditions and is anxous to put lIis Cameron, star on the- freshmen team
men through some Deal workouts ie- last year, will probably be seen at the
fore the first game on the season's hot corner while Frankenberg, veter-'
card. - .t an second sacker, will either cover his
UInprovenent Over Last Year . regular position or shift to the other
The squad this year should be a side of the bag if 'esler goes to the
great improvement over last year's outfield. Marts, veteran catcher, imay
personnel. Quite a number of the 1922lBold down his regular job although
veterans are back this year and there there are several good men giving
are several members of the 1922 year- him stiff competition for the back-
ling tean who show greatpmomilse as stopping duties.
Varsity naterial. Coach St. John' also Fesler, Klee, Hunsberg, Malick, Sla-
has several candidates who were on the jinanend Anickerbocker are among the
ineligible list last season who maiy leading candidates for positions in the
break into the Conference games this outer gardens with the first three ap-,
spring. . parentlyhaving the call at present
SA cut was made in the s uad last

ball in 1912. The next year the Wol-
verines turned the tables and beat
their opponents. with a 43-7 score.
intramural items
Few changes were registered in the
comparative standings of the frater-
nities on the Intramural athletic race
chart yesterday when the points earn-
ed in the wrestling tournament were
awarded to the leading teams.
Garnering fourth place in the recent;
mat tourney, Beta Theta Pi added 82
points to their column and brought
their total to 645 and retained their
hold on first place. They are the on-
ly fraternity above the 600 mark.
Continuing their rapid mid-year
spurt, Phi Sigma Kappa increased
their points to 570 and went into sec-
ond place on the chart. Phi Sigma
Delta, also a close runner in the
wrestling tournament has a slim grasp
on third place among the other con-
tenders for the silver trophy.
Nu Sigma Nu has the lead on the
professional fraternities, having won.
455 points in the past sports. They
are the only professional organiza-

..,.r..

.. - . . :. 4

week and the Buckeye mentor ndw
has the number of -men reduced -to
the size which permits him, and leis
assistant, G. M. Trautman, to give in-
dividual attention to the weaknesses
found among the different candidates
who remain on the squad.
Good iitters
Hitting material .on the Buckeye
team is -in abundance, wit'h seve4 al
ien who will give considerable trol e
to any pitchers Who face them dur.ng
the corning Big 'Te1i games. , Includ'ed
in the list of men -who appear, to be
natural sluggers are Ollie Klee, Ray
Fesler, Micheals, aid.Hunsberg; while
several other can'didates give proii-
ise of developing 'into dangerous bat-
ters. t
Miller, a rookie on. the,. term this
year, appears to.)e the logical mounds-
man for the hurling .f the- more im-
portant games this year. -Although
new on the squad, he, hag wonderful
control, lots of speed and a fie change
of pace. Ilovever several other pitch-
ers are being looked for to epntribute
to some of the mound work. Hoge
Workman is rounding iito form as
fast as the wea.her _man will-p-ermit
and should soon be in 'a position to
start "curving them over"
Positlons in D04t
There are only two positions on the
CHIROPODIST
707 N. University P]one 265

MICIGAN"
RECORDS'
in the days when the. Michigan
;Military academy existed, the Wolver-
ines had- several games in football and
baseball with that institution. Of two
football ganies Michigan :won one and
tied the other with a total of 46-12
points. All four of the baseball eon-
tests also went' to the Wolverines.
Two other games were played in 1880
and 1884 but the scores are uniecord-
ed.-
A series of consecntive numbers
represent Michigan's victories over
Case from1918-1920. In 1918 the score
wgas 33-09 1919, 34-0; 1920, 35-0.
Syracuse beat Michigan 18-7 in foot-
FRESHdMEN
* When in Ann' Arbor do as
9 ypur upper classmen whenI
Michigan men, including
Freshmen, do and can play l
W Billiards at
SILIARD; CIGARSCANDWIES V
PIPES U LNCHES SOAS -
5 t'We try to 'tWra yo uright" q
U- .- -

tion above the 400 mark. Intramural'
officials are thiikigif 6f afdif a
silver loving cup to the leading profes-
sional fraternity in order to stimulate
interest among them. The law fra-
ternities have participated but little
in Intramural activities 'since the preq-
ent system was instituted, and it is
desired that they enter more of the
sports as they have the material with
which to turn out winning teams.
Plans for the awarding 'of a cup to
the professional fraternities have not
been made as yet.
Following are the standings to date:
Beta Theta Pi, 645.
Phi Sigma Kappa, 570.
Phi Sigma Delta, 539.
Alpha Sigma Phi, 530.
Delta Tau Delta, 528.
Delta Tau Upsilon, 510.
Delta Chi, 507.
Delta Upsilon, 505.
Acacia, 502.
Five sports remain on the calendar
of the Intramural department; hanid-
ball, tennis, track, baseball, and horse-
'shoe pitching. It is expected that
(Cintinued on Page Seven)
Frosh Lit Dues Payable at Ur ion.
Now.-Adv.

p~1 rdo'
Vo o
7I
--

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g ...
A

RA

I

IAR ROW S FlIRT
A of a better oxford, in a fine, tailor-like way.
The collar is the work of the expert Arrow Coll

makers. The cuffs have buttons
or are the French link model
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO. Ie.

_ $3.00

1 3
_ T U' .S
isy affss
\
% '' ,'c ae .

tl
C

N'-,

while some of the scrubs
a lot of promise, in some cases
ban .the :Irst, string men.'.
kitinoune Men" for Tripi
e conclusion of today's practice
Coach Fisher will choose the
ho are to make the southern
ring Spring vacation. Most
nrie fromn last year's squad are
ily assured places. Uteritz,
Knode, Kipke, and Blott are
o are almost sure bets for the-
s while several others are
for their berths with the men
ye joined the squad this year.
ce is the only twirler who it
will make the jaunt while the
oundsmen will be chosen from
even who have made their ap-
e on the regular squad for the
no this year.
1 Lit Dues Payable at Union. .
Adv.
you have a want, always letj
y Classified Ad" satisfy It.-
nize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
,EmMEhu EIINIEE u MIu

SAN FRANCISCoArOElding
WARM WECOME TOYOST'
San Francisco, April .-Fedn

VICTOR ALLMEWDJINGEJ
PIANO TUNING
School of Music Tuner
61heat Res., 418 Y. Dihision St .

I,;

Yost, Michigan famed football coach,-
has been given a royal reception in Find that
this city. Speaking before 2,000 stu. sified colun
dents at Lowell high school this morn-
ing he made a distinct impression,
emphasizing the importance of a pol-
icy of absolIut fair and square play
in all things and telling of Mich-
igar/s great record in all sports in the
past decade
Yost had a luncheon reunion with.
the Lowell football team of 1901, an
eleven which he coached while in
charge of gridiron activities at Le-
land Stanford university. Yost will
return to his home in Ann Arbor on
April 11, following a swing around rj
the northern section of the Pacific
coast.
Patronize Daily advertisers.-Adv.
IhuIEtIEEuuIB u.IflhuiE..tua

lost pin through the clas-
nn.-Adv,

Have YouTried
THE HOME MADE
"Kreme Fried Cakes
MADE BY
The Ann Arbor Creamnery Co.
66b . LIBERTY ST.
PHOQNE 664 -
ludeftA Supply Store
1 111i South University Ave.
Ehl eiidarchitects' Materials
Stationery, Fountain Pens, Loose Leaf Books
Caneras and Supplies
Candies, LauritryAgency, Tobaccos

JOHk3 RPHY
.,. SHOE
In the new smooth leathers,
black and tan. Plain toes or
caps. All sizes carried in stock.
$13.00
WAGME1&COPAH
1or Men C(> ince i&4

--a'

4

..

.. rs

Coo n

ki

Coats

ScSANDgC
STEAM FITTING

SNA

Factory

ricer

215 E. HURON

PHONE 214-Fl

save

to*0-$,

Tennis Racket
Restringing
Bring your Racket in Early and have it
ready when the courts are in shape
24 HOUR SERVICE
All Restringing Done In Our Store

Fros4h Lits '26

A representative of the company is here with the finest line of coats in the'
country. Pick out the coat you want and we will have it ready for you in
the fall.

DUES

Come in and lol them over.

Payable at the Union

I

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