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April 29, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-29

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

THlt MICHIGAN DAIL _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _

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(GHIII)HIIIIII D)

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NOR"

NI6AN BATSMEN
SG W ISCONSIN
1,R H1-3 VICTORY

Brenner safe at first on Paper's wild
throw to Kuode. .Aschenbrenner tak-I
ing second, and Becker third.' Tebell
fouled out to Blott. Hlm hi by pitch-
er. Aschenbrenner :forced out at third
by Paper unassisted. No runs, no hilts,
one error.
f4Michigan: Knode flied out to Hlm.
A sh out, Ellngson to Holm. Paper
ksafe on Holm's muff to Tebell's throw.
[Paper stole second and _took third on

i

)ntinlled from Page One) inthinigN6rsohf, i
ing the strikeout route in the inkh nig orus o~~s w
one in the fourth, and three i errors.in
ssion inj the ninth. Liverance visoin obaerigldt
it three lbases on balls and i. ons n ombceaesilet
mty of signs of potential wild- Igh.Jhsnkokd TxsLa
guU1r over second. Servatius knocked.
seniding two mnen to first on int obe ly.aertkn i
byptcher route, but hie was IitadobepyPeraknh.
tr'with the goody when !line drive anld doubling Johnson atF
~sio deianed.firt. ecker fouled out to Blott. 'So
Co, on the other hand, was run si' two hits, no. errors.
Michigan: Liverance struck out.
le opposite of~ the Michigan Utrt nce hm u onIf
*ace. During the disastrous ,fiel b. 4o line. Kipke walked. Hag-I
Isecond innings, in which the jet ige orgt aigscn
fines totalled seven runs, his on ty siatteduptto rcattchkigecthid.
s to the Michigan batters gave onShaempddobldtcoinge Ktipke
~ an Ble sx cmplmenaryand Haggerty.,. Knode singled, scar-.
s to first, five of these comingink; Shackleford. Knode was caught
aitial inning; and he added oneI between first and second. Ash doubled
Gthe sixth. to left. Pap~er 'filied out to 'Servatius.
wor ofMike Paper at thiird
eor ofse all by Fllott alone !four runexi, lve hilts, no errors.
the faultless support that was Seventh Inning
Averance by the Wolverines.I Wisconsin,: Ellingson out, inver-r
howeermoretha mad upance to, Knode. Aschenbrenner flied
two slips in fielding charged °l o"akeod eelot ae
him by making a trio of put- (to Kunode. Rio runs, no hits, no errors.
d featuring four assists, two' Michigan: Radke now pitching for~
fe occasions being, in, double Wisconsin. Blott .out, Combacker to
or the Badger fielding, Elling- Hlm. Liverance out, Radke to Holm.
A Holm are charged with er- Uteritz flied out to Becker. NVo runs,
it in general the support ac- nfo Jilts, no errors.
Johns on and Radke was ex Eighth Inning
Wisconsin " Holm flied out to Uter-
itz. Dugan out, Knode to Liverance.
First Innilng Combacker singled through P'aper.
tins out, Liverance to Knode.; Radke flied out to Blott. N o runs, no
out, Uteritz to Knode. Elliiig- hits, na. errors.
,Knode to Liverance. No1 runs. Michigan: Kipke Walked. Hagger-
gan No erir.tzwl Kpei' ty sacrificed, Kipke to, second. Shac-
gun:~~~~~ Utrt akd ikl keford flied out to Dugan, Kipke tk
Haggerty went to first on anj ing third. Knode out, Radke to Holm.
hit. No runs, no hits, no errors.
leford un. Three men on bases, Ninth inning
t. Shacklo;fordl tripled to deep, Wisconsin: Servatius stru ck, out.
sc'igUteritA, Iipke, anud I Pollock, batting for Becker. Pollock
y. Shackleford came home1 out. Gibson ;batting for Elingson.
)iAVc's choice when Knode hit I Gibson struck out. No ;runs, no hits,

'
k"

Freyherg,, Fingerle, Reinke. Hick,.
Frank, Snider and McKensle
Take First Places
PE' NSIN~rEP1,4 ISGH 3il AN
WITH WIN IN 100 AND 2201
Characterized by' spirited competi-
tion, the initial outdoor track trials of
the _Freshman squad were condlicted
on F'riday at Ferry field by, Coach
Hahn, under exceedingly favorable
conditions. cmit~n
Starting the afternoon'scopeion
the 100 yard dash proved to be .the
closest race on the program. Three
men, Feinsinger, Rockwell and Merri-
man, raced neck and neck down the
lane and breasted the tape almost as,
one. So close was this race that alll
the, judges disagreed upon the winner.
The final. rating, placed the mien Iin
the order, mentioned above. The time
was :10 2-5. Feinsinger was credit-1
ed with doing :10 3-10 in the 100, which
was run over again because Moody,
who won it,. jumpedthe guni.
Peinisinger garnered aniother first
place, thereby, earning the individual
honors of the trials, when he nosed out
Merriman and, Boxer in the 220 yardl
~dash.' Merriman w~on a strong race
but could not cope with Feinsinger's
final burst of speed. The time was
22 4-5.
Running his usual strong race, Frey-
berg defeated Rockwell and Meese. in
the quarter mile, stepping this dist-
ance in 52 1-16 seconds. Rockw~ell ran
in better fornM than he has ever shown
to .date and was clocked in 53.1-5.
Reserving his strength for the final '
spuirt, Fingerle again demonstrated his
superiority over a strong field when
he won the half mile in 2:03 2-5 sec-
onds. Groshko finished second.
"Mike" Reinke, indulged in an Inter-
esting duel with Murray in the mile
race, winning on the last turn. The
lead changed several times in thisI
race,,with the winner always in doubt.
The time -teas 4:37 5-10. Murray's
time was 4:32.
Hicks had things pretty much his
.own way in the two' nile run, winning
in 10:38 4-5 from Richards. ,Frank
raced home a winner in the 220 yard
low hurdles by, defeating Snider, the
favorite. His time ,was 26 1-10 sec-
onds. Snider won the 120 high hurdl-
es from McCoy in 16 9-10.
McKensie won the javelin throw,
the only field event run, heaving the
shaft 158 feet. Snider placed second.

Intramural items
The dead line for the playing of fra-
ternity matches has been extended to
5 c'clor'', Wednesday afternoon.
All independents are eligible to
organize Playground baseball teams.I
'The entries of these and their man-
ager's name and telephone numbert
must be turned into the Intramural of-
fice by Wednesday noon. The winningt
teams will be p('esented with medals.
The ':names of class. teams, their man-t
ager's name and telephone number1
also must be turned into the Intra-
mural office by noon:' Numerals will3
be awarded to the winning teams in
this league~.4
Th~e baseba~l schedule for tomrorrow,
April 80, is as follows: 4 o'clock, dia-f
monol 1, Deltic Upsilon vs. Delta SigmaI
Phi, diamond 2,j Zeta Beta Tan vs.
Kappa Nu, diar ond 3, Phi Kappa Psi
vs. Kappa Sigmna, diamond 4, Phi Gain-
ma Delta vs. lau Epsilon Phi, dia-l
mond 5, Psi Ulpsilon vs. Phi Beta
Delta; 5 oclock, diamond 1, Delta
Chi vs. Xi Psi Phi, diamond 2, Delta j
l Kappa Epsfion vs. Delta Sigma Delta, L
diam ond 3, Alpha, Delta Phi vs. belta T w D l a di m n 4,A p a C i S g
mavs. Phi Sigma Kappa.
The first gam~e in tths class league
will °also start at 5 o'clock tomo9rrow
afternoon, bringin~g together junior
engineers and the forestry school.
The fraternity horseshoe schedule
for tomorrow, April 30, is as follow~s:4
3 o'clock, Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Dta
(alpha Epsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha vs.
Phi Delta-ChiDelta Sigma Phi vs. Nii
ISigma Nu, DbeltaL Sigma- Delta vs. Al-
pha Tan Omega, Theta Delta Chii vs.f
Alpha Kappa Kappa; 4:30 o'clock, Plif
Delta Phi vs. Alpha Chi Rho, Theta
IChi vs. Beta'ITheta Pi, Delta Tau Upsi-
lou vs. Phi Alpha Delta,,Kappa Nu vs.
Phi Gamma D~el ta, Tau Epsilon Phi VS.
Phi Kappa Tau; 7 o'clock, Sigma Chi
vs. Phi Epsilon .Pi, Phi Mu, Alpha vs.
ISigma: Nu, Trigon vs.,Cygnus,; Psi Up-
silon vs. Peers, Beta Phi Delta vs. Phi
IKappa Psi.

Jack Dempsey mnight be as popu-
lar.,a champion as Jim Jeffries was
if he w.ould follow, his 'exmample in
brushing the dust off of his palms on
more frequent occasions. The old
champion never made the boxing fans
take anything 'for granted and when- I
ever a likely looking slugger made his
appearance he had a chance to try for
the title. Jim liked to -fight and the
public admired him -for it. Demipsey
may like to fight but'Ills recent de-k
manids OIre so stupendous that some
people .are beginning to doubt that hej
expects to do any more scrapping.
Jeffries never squabbled abu a
purse and nmet a lon~g line obaters
for half the amount the present title
holder wants to me~et Tommy Gibbons.
Wifth John L. Sullivan, Jeffries
stands alone in the mnmbemr of hard
battles he had in defending his knelt.1,
~Ie started out by tac~kling two Wi~en
of reputationl, Gus Ruihlon and Joe
Choynslt, ands althoughl lie had just
i passed his twenty-first birthday he
,Ti4kes tuISeven I
M1tcm YesterdayI=

fought both of them to twenty-one
round draws. After that he took a
good course of training under some
capable trainers and didn't enter the
limelight for a year.
Directly after his year of "finishing
school" hye started the greatest ring
career that anyone has had since the
jMarquis of Queensbury started to lay
clown the law. The first. man hie met
in 1898 was the Great Peter Jack-
son, the man who boxed Corbett to
a sixty-one roud draw. In 1900 he
started off by stretching out Jack
Finneg~an in_ one round andl Corbettt
in twenty-three. Rai~nh Griffin, Joe
IKefnedy, Gu's Ruhllon, Fltzsinrnons,
Corbett, and Jack Munroe all Look the
count fropi himn after 'that. In 1902
he refired until 1910 when Jack: John-
son stopped him short.
1Dempsey could figeht juist as many
1good fighits as Jeffries did if he wa: t-t
ed to. .There are five men who would
likeo to get a chance at him and every~
one of them would draw a large'
enotigh crowd to make a bout p 4i.
Gibbo~ns could give him a good bat-
i tle any day and is willing to make
a tny tor~ms that are 'at all reasonable.
1Harry Wills, 'Firpo and Floyd John-
ston and Fulton are not quite as
"su~re quanitities" but the fight-going
public would be willing enough to see
aniy one of them' mix with the chain-
pioii so that the bout wouldn't be a
inoiney losing proposition. The long-
er the champion stays away from su~ch
[men~ as Tommy Gibbons the harder it's
'goinig to be for' him to put them away
when the' tie does come.
Yesterday's Gam es
Aiitrican TLeagueO
i 1zR l E
Cljeveland.........3 10 3
Chlicag o......... . 6 7 0
Bloone, lMorton, Winn~, Edwards, and,
.Myatt; Robertson and Schalk.

In the opinion of Elmer D. Mitch-
ell, director of Intramural athletics,
the first week of the spring program
of the intramural program was a suc-
cess in every departmehnt.
All of the sports 'with the exception
of track, got underway and were sup-
ported by large numbers of students
each day. It is estimated that 600
men took part in baseball at Ferry
field, while the tennis courts were
crowded from morning to night as
were the horseshoe courts south of
Waterman gymnasium.
The main part of the first week's
program was given over to fraternity
games in three sports mentioned
fabove. With the advent of Monday
many more organizations and teams
take part in the Intramural depart-
mient's spring program. The Medics
will start playing baseball tomorrow
mforniing, while the class and independ-
ent teams will officially lift the lid
early next week.
Members of the faculty will burst
into the limelight sometime after to-
morrow i utheir horseshoe tourna-
m :ent.. Approximately 20 men have en-
ter (,d the affair and some hot" battles
are looked for as they have been prat-
t ici"iig for the last two weeks on their
courts back of Tappan hall.
EIGHTEEN INITIATED
1 BY DELTA SIGMA HO

Dempsey's Stupenzdouis Demands
Causes Loss Of His Popularity

iNTRAMURALP1
I PRDYVES

vat
gu,
its.
:hig
ea.

Mne o'u
z' afie

the first baseman. Knode out steal-
[g second. Ash walked. Ash stole
cond. Ash out stealing third. Paper
alked. Paper ;tole second~. lott
alkedf. Bott forced out at second on
[veriapc's hit to shortstop. Four
nlto hits, no errors.t
Second Inning
Wisconsin: AschenbrenlnAr walked.'
scheubrenner stole second. Tebell
.rck out. H~olm singled to centers
oring Aschenbrenner. Dugan hit by
itched ball. Holmn stole third. Coin-;
3,cker struck cut. Dugan went to sec-'
ad on a passed ball. Johnson fanned
ne run, one hit, no errors.'
Tebell out, Paper to Kno de. Hlm
at, Pap7er to Knode. Two runs, twvo
Uts, ojie error.
Michigan: Blolt out, Johnsonl."to
olin. Liverance fanned. Uteritz
ut, Tebell to Holm. No runis, no hilts,,

no errors.
The box score:
ABRH
Uteritz, s.s ........ 4 2 1
Kipke, c.f. ........ 2 3 1
~Haggerty, 2b...... 4 3;3
ShackleforA, l.f. .... 4 3 2
Knode, lb........ 5 0 1
Ash, l.f............ 3 0 2.
Paper, 3b........3 0 0
Blott, c .......... 3 0 0
Liverance, p ....4 0 0
.. 2 11 10
~I1CWNS

1 2
10V
80
0 0
3 4
0 0
2 2
27 11

E
0
0
0

0
2
1
0

LO er ror ..-
Third fnning
Wisconsin: Servatius flied out to
,pke in deep center. Becker singled
Iowvn the thirdt base line. Ellingson,
walked. Aschenbrenner singled to
!eft, scoring Becker. On the throw in,
Ilott threw to Paper to catch Elling-
on at third, but Paper muffed and El-
ingson scored. Aschenbrenner took
econd on the play.
Michigansr: Uteritz fou.led out t
'ehe1l. Kipko. 4ingled over the thirdG
,aseman's head. Haggerty beat out
in infield hit. Shackleford walked.
Knode out at frst. base unassisted,
coring Kiplie. Ash singled through
second, scoring H~aggerty and' Shackle-
ford. Ashi took second on the throw
n. Paper out, Johnsoni to HIolm. Three
mins, Titree nilts No errors.
Fourth Innaing f
Wisconsin " Kubain singled through
second. Combaecer out, Uteritz to
K(node, Dugan out taking third, Knode
o Paper. Johnson singled to left.
Servatius struck out. N1o runs, fWO
hifts, nio errors.
Michigan: Kzipke fouled out to
Aschenbrenner. Haggerty out, John-
son to Holm. Shackleford out, John-
to holm. Noruns, no hits, no errors.
Fifth Inning
Wisconsini: Becker walked. Elling-
son 'popped out to Haggerty. Aschen-

Servatius, l.f. .....
Becker, cf.....
Ellingson,..2b .. .. k
Aschenbrenner, c.
Tebell, 3b....
Holm, 11 ..........
Dugan, r.f. ....
Combacker, s.s.
Raidke, p. ...
Johnsonx, p ..:...
-*Pollock .......
**Gibson....

ABRH
500
3 1.1
3: 1 0
3I11
4: 0 0
3 0 11
3 0 1.
4 02
1 0 00
32
1 00
1 00

PO A
10a
1 0
02.
5 1
2 1
12 0
at
0 '0

0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0'
3

MICHIIGANI
'RECORDSI
James lE. fDuffy, Sr., 192L, alumni
member of the Board of Control of
:Athletics, who will speak. here on
Fathers' Day, is one of the greatest
all-rounid athletes in Michigan's early
sport history. In 1890, on the Wol-
verine football team of that year, he
made a new record for long distance
drop kicking, setting the mark at 55
.yards. While in a. field day he again
broke the same record, kicking a to-
tal of 68 yards while out of coin-
petition which remains today the
world's record. He also holds the dis-
tinction of beinig the first Michigan
mean to hmav~e ever scored on a Chi-
cago ;teani and thle first Wolverine td'
run the 100..yard, dash in 10 flat.

Harricis Hold
1 Light Workouts
Coach Sullivan, spring cross-coup~- !
try trainer, has been sen1ding his menti
through a light workout conisisting of I l
calisthentlcs and a little road worn
during the last few clays at Water-
man gymnasium.
The majority- of the men look as
though they ha.ve fine possibilities bat
will need muich caref ul ,faining bie-
fore Steve Farrell cani take advantage,,
of their. abilit next fail.
Ted is stillV looking, ior mxore inien
and is askinig that ma~ny iilre fresh-
men signl up and begin to ruYn through
their paces it they expect, to tryout
for, the harrier squad next fall.
In 1912 the University or. Kentiucky
tied Michigan in a 7-7 foottali score.
The next game, was_ with Kentucky
Central. .With them the ;Wolverines
made two touchdowns, holding the
Southerners. to a 14-0 score.

Harris HIaIl1 ,dee rated in tine atmos-
pere of a -camp, Nvil ' ie he scene <o"
the 1annuial Camp DPaisdance of IMIty
4twa~s annou~ced yesterda.y by tl~e
comnmittee in cblmarge. G~uests at the
danewill Le attired in "Camp IPavi~
'tickets at $1:50 will ,1 g on sale at1
the corridor of t~he enigineering build-1
ing. ) 'reference wviil be given to Cam-p
Davis inen uniti'l next Iylonday, when'
the tickets- will go' on general sale .t
Graham's booik store.

116w~ird J. Livetrlnce, '23
p itchfing his usual steady g ame yes-
J° rday, Livemrance struck out seven
mien and walkd but three. In the
second inning ,he retired his opponents
wvith three strikeouts.
r _ ' .'

tiew York...............
Boston............ ...
Lush and Schaug; °vurray
L.ouis..............
D'etroit ................
Vangilder acid Severeid;
and Woodall.

3 50U
and Pic-
1 12
4 11 1
Pillette

I CA1IMP DAVIS M7E- TO cGITF
INVtD1C NMI

4

Eighteen were initiated into Delta
Sigma Rho, national honorary debat-
ing fraternity, yesterday, the initiation
banquet being held at the Union last
night.
.Following the banquet, a short pro-
gram was presented, Oscar 4. Brown,
'124L, acting as toastmaster. MISS
Celm a Simonson, '23, cleverly toasted
the neophytes,' Ralph Carson, '23L,
responding. Prof. P. Brand Bl1ans-
hard~of the philosophy department de-
livered an address on the subject "Ef-
fectiveness in Public Speaking.' H~e
was followed by Prof. Thomas C.
Trueblood, of the, public speaking de-
partment, whio traced the history of
Delta Sigma Rho.
The following were initiated: Frank
Blackstroin, '24; Charles Coe, '23E, 'K.
P,. Cla~rdy, '25L,~ Doniald Cook, '24,' Ger-
nt Deminmink, '23, J. K. Dunn, '24,
Fried- Diekhoff, '24, Bleulahi Fox, '23,
Florence Fuller, '25, Julius Glasgow,
'23, Lyman Glasgow, "25, Charles
IHIodgeman, '24, Norman Johnson, '25,
!Ross McFarlan~d, '23, Yone Moriya, '23,
W'illiam Schrier, '24, Celma. Simonson,
'23,and Lucile Welty, '23.
Mourns Deahi of Daughter
Rev, and Mrs. N6ton C. Fetter, 16
Ellery street, Cambridge, Mass.,are
imourning the recent loss of an eight
I mokcnths old baby daughter, Margaret
fElizabeth, according to word received
by friends here. Reverend Fetter was
Sformerly the exe~cutive secretary of
thei University Y. M. Q. A. and Baptist
student pastor in Ann Arbor.

Athletics -Was hington, no game,
1 34ztion-al League
Broolyn.........2
Phillies ........... ....3
Vance, Decatur, and Deberry;
and Ifenl1ine.
} BoSLon............ ..
New Yorlc ................ 4
*Gene witch and Gowdy; Scott,;
Jonfiard, Fiume and Snyder.

jCinci;nnati ........ ........iI 4'11
.St. Louis...... ...... .... .4 S 0f
*Lyque,. Keck, and Win go; Toney and
ICl'ermons.
Chicag;o-Pittsbur Y, no game, rain.

rain.'
8 3
90O
Ping!
8 3
:10 1
R yanl,

'- 1

--...
.. {

34 3 8 ?4I
**Batted for Ellingson in ninth.
*Batted for Becker in ninth,
Three base hits, Shackleford.
IBase on balls-Off Liverance, 3;
Johinson~, 7.
Two base hits, Shiackleford, Ash.
fHome. run, 'Uteritz.
Struck out, ,by Liverance, 7;
Johnson, 3.
Double plays, Paper to Knode.
Passed Balls, Blott, 1,
Hit by pitcher, Dugan, Holmn,
Liverance.

off!

by I

by

GILBERT'S Chocolates fresh every
Friday. Tice's, 113 East Liberty.-
Adv.

tEtS ,., .
s
,_.". .
..e ..
''
b. ,
", $ ''
'. ,
1
.
t
., -

I' ,'.*, '.

U
U

I

<:
i
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,
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E
4
.'

signed anc
the Lee
4Reaches,
Best 1N/
AlliRe

tLINE OF, TENNIS RACKEITS IS
COMPLETE
have in stock the Famous Winner, the racket de-
a used by "Bill" Tilden. We can also show you
"Slotted Throat" Rackets, 'Wright & Ditson' s,
Spalding's and other lines.

Spr-in,Ig clothes that.
youwl like to, wear
in the Fall, the kind
you hate to put aside
HICKEY- "MFR EMAN

Racket Restringing

EAT, SJIOKE, DRINK,
REST AND PLJAT
All Xlchigan men are in-
i-td. requiested, and ex-
pected to make 'use of.

4aterials txpert Workm anship
24 HOUR SE~RVICE
,stringing IDone in our Own Shoot

.1

$45 -$60

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