100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 01, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.-a.
.,.
..:'

M

%Elllllwwj

rir wr . yq

..WA-

.1 1 -- .,!I' t , -,Ar

_ . .
~
_..:

STERS SHARE
EL5 AT MEETS

ach Farrell (leased With Showings
of Men at Drase and Penn
Relays
LOOKER FAILS AT' RECORD
WREN POLE BREAKS I NTAULT
3uccess greeted the Wolverine track-
rs both in the East and West where
y turned in more than their share
places and Coach Farrell states
at he Is satified with the showing of
s men at both the Drake and Penn
ays last Saturday.
Brooker and Huibbard showed up un-
ually well by capturing two firsts
dI a tie for first. In 'the pole vault
>oker was showing fine form until at
feet 9 inches he broke his iiale and
led t go 13 feet which was the next
ight. For the lst honr it rained
dl he was hanioapped to, a consid-
ble extent. 'wnes, of Penn., had
fculty at 12 feet.9 inches when he
ssed this height two :times and hit
the last time so That only a sma l
of tape held the cross har on.
ooke however, cleared this height
:hout touching it. Because of the
favoiable weaher and a stiff arm
:oker ,did not attempt the discus
'ow.'
Rain Hinders Hubbard
lubbard was forced to jump in the
n and the best that he could .do in
ee trial? was 23 feet 10 1-4 inches
d Rose, of Penn, was second at 21
t 10 1-4 inches. Hubbard did not
empt to run the hurdles in which he
s entered.'
kt the Drake relays there were sev-
)I upsets to the dope among which
s Van Orden who was expected to
:e first place and was only able to
:e second being beaten, by Hartman,
Nebraska, who put the shot 41 feet
inches. "Van" was distinctly o'ff
i and' was only able to do 115 feet
the discus which was not good
>ugh to place.
J bell in Gaime RaceI
When Isbell took the baton in the
tr mile relay race the Illinois man
s 50 yards ahead of himand he was1
able at the start to win but he put
a fine rave for second place when he
sed the Wisconsin anchor man but
rdid himself and was defeated by
Badger by only a few inches at the
Ye.
n the two mile race the Oregon
gies gave the Wolverine quartet
lose race. Roesser ran a strong
e as did Cushing and Hattendorff.
ien Reinke took the baton he was
yards ahead of his nearest op-
nent and soon fell behind until there
re three men ahead of him and with
alf a lap to go he rushed out ahead
the field and won by about 10 feet
.h Northwestern second and Oregon,
o had pushed the Wolverines all the
y, falling intothird place.
MacElven Off Form
n the high jump MacElven had
ublo and was not up to the fine form
Lt he showed in the trials the day be-
e, and was not able to get over 6
t 3-4 inches which yvas the height
second and third places. Smith did
11 and tied Dickson, of Drake, and
rner, of Nebraska.
n the javelin Landowski, although
cing the trials was not able to get
stick over 172 feet. Angier, of II-
ois, easily took first place with a
ow of 203 feet 9 1-2 inches. #
llinos showed unexpected strength
the Drake relays and it looks like
lose battle will be run off between
Wolverines and Illinois. At pres-
t it seems as if Coach Farrell will
ve to run Hubbard in both hurdles
ides the broad jump in order to
ke a secure victory for Michigan.
Dooley to Aldress Armour Seniors
)ean Mortinwer E. Cooley has accept-
an invitation to give the gradua-
n address on May 31, at Armour In-
ute Chicago.
'ote in the campus elections to-
fow-
rust call :960, when you have a
nt.-Adv.

z9
Aperican
H
Cleveland. .........4 9 1
Detroit...............2 6 2
Coveleskie sand O'Neill; Collins,
Veach and Bassler.
R H E
St. Louis............ ..7 1.0 0
Chicago............... 10 21
Shocker and Severeid ;Faer, Cven-
gros and Schalk.

R"H
New York...........17 17
Washington .. ...... 4 10
Jones and Schang; Warmcuth
Gharrity.

4'
0
4
and

Philadelphia.... . 4 10 0
Boston -. 8 1
Naylor and Perkins; -Ferguson and
Picnich.
National

Bostont ....
Philadelphi a'.........
Marquard and c-wdy;
and Heonline.

R H E
t 13 5 4
"l.d, Betts

Brooklyn . ...
New York....... ..
Ruether and DeBerry;
and Gastig.

11 H E
3 g 2
1 10 1
McQuillan!

Pittsburgh
St. Louis .
Boebler
Clemono.
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cheeves,

R H
5 N
7 i11
Doak

I+.
2
2
and

and Gooch;

seconds, two mile run-12 minutes, 15
secox ds, tumbling events-k andspring,
hand stand, 10 seconds, fence vault,
chin high and good posture.
With two Conference victories al-
ready tuked under their belts, the
second of them against one of the best
1 teams in the Big Ten, Coach Fisher's
squad of diamond artists spent yes-
terday afternoon in a peppy practice
session on Ferry field.
While the work of the Wolverines
against Wisconsin was ispectacular,
several rough spots were still notice-
able and Coach Fisher spent some
time yesterday trying o eliminate
the most of them. Batting was the
stroang forte of Miechigan against the
Badgers. Uteritz ied his team with
a nice four base swat to hiscredit
and Shackleford and Ash both turned
in nice two baggeri .
Play Aggles Tomorrow
The Maize and Blue aggregation has
three games scheduled within the
coming week although only one is
against a Conference opponent. To-
morrow afternoon the Aggies will
probably furnish another batting
workout for Michigan. When the
Wolverines journeyed up to Lansing
last week for the first of the two
game series with M. A. C. the Aggies
were not in their stride and as a re-
sult proved to be overwhelmingly easy
for. Coach Fisher's men wloo turned
in a score of 21 runs while Noonan
let down the Farmers with four hits
and no markers.
The lineup against the Aggies to-
morrow afternoon will in all proba-
bility, be the same as that which
started against the Cardinals last Sat-
urday, with the exception of the man
in the box. Haggerty seems to be a
fixture at second, at least for a few
days, and with Paper, Uteritz, and
Knode in the other positions, the in-
fild is well taken care of.
Notre Dame, Iowa Next
In the outfiel the same trio will
be seen, with Shackleford in right,
Kipke in center, and Ash cavorting
around the left garden. Blott will no
doubt start at the receiving job and
it is likely that Pat O'Hara will draw
the pitching assignment. ,-However,
several of the second string players
will get into the game should Michi-
gan sew up the contest in the early
innings, as will a couple of pitchers
before the end of the game.
Following the Aggies tilt the next
opponent of the Varsity will be Notre
Dame, playing here Saturday after-
noon. Little is known of the Catho-
lies although they have a decisive
victory over M. A. C. to their credit
and have the veteran hurler Castner
also of hockey fame, still on the
roster.
Iowa will be the next Big Ten
team to be seen in action here the
Hawkeyes being scheduled to oppose
Michigan next Monday afternoon.
Iowa has never been noted for her
prowess in baseball but is reputed
to have one of the best teams in years
this season and so should give the
Wolverines plenty of trouble when
they come here next week.
Vote in the campus elections to-
morrow.
"Jimmie" starts work early in the
morning for you and doesn't stop un-
til he gets RESULTS. -Adv.j

BIG LEAUE TART
rSEES DOPE UPSET
Cleveland Leads American League
After Being Picked to Stay
in Secoid thvision
NATIONALV IJEAVUE J UNS TI E
TO' 1SORi WiTH GIANS AHEAM
Do ie is being runed in both of the
.major leagues during the early part
of the season in accordance with the,
psual trend of things. in the Ameri
can league the Indians hae taken
advantage of every weakneq'; in their
opponents and in spite oa the fact
that they are doped to finish
in the second column have already
taken the top= llace on the standing
card, with nine wins and three de-
Leath.
Tigers Hold Own
Detroit has done just about what
sho was expected to do and rates sec-
wu! w'ith eight wins and half as many
'osses. New York is coming along in
third place and with Detroit is the
only team in the league that is per
forming according to schedule. Con-
nie Mack's outfit is just one jump be-
hind the Yanks and is likely to even
up at any time. The St. Louis Browns
have been the biggest disappointment
so far with a .300 average while the
White Sox don't seem to have hit
their stride either and are trailing
along in last place.
Browns Due For Re
During the next two weeks St.
Louis will probably take a rise in the
column and may take enough wins in
her series with Chicago and Cleve-
land to land in the first division. De-
troit will have a correspondingly
good chance of advancing to the top
of the list in her two series with the
Sox and Indians. Within the next
fortnight the Yankees are bound to
get a good list of wins from the Sena-
tors and the Athletics and it will be
a fight between Detroit and New
York for first place by the time the
two teams meet in their first series
at Detroit May 12, 13, 14 and 15. Tris
Speaker's Cleveland Indians may sur-
prise everybody and remain at the
top but with Detroit and St. Louis as
opponents for a period of two weeks
the chances are against them. Wash-
ington has a chance of edging into
the first column temporarily if she
comes across in her series with Bos-
ton, although New York will prob-
ably hold her back.1
Things are a little bit more regular
in the National circuit. The Giants
are heading the list with nine wis
and four defeats while the Cubs are
next 'with seven and five. The Phil-
lies are just above the Pirates and
Reds who have each broken even sc
far this season with six in each col-
unn. Boston, St. Louis, and Brook-
lyn rate next in order. Pittsburgh
and Cincinnati remain the dark
horses of the National league this'sea-
son and either one or both can be
expected to appear near the top be-
fore the season has gone on much
farther.
Vote in the campus elections to-
morrow.
It's true efficiency to use Daily
Classiefieds-Adv.

MICHIGAN
RECORDS
Jim Craig, one of Yost's greatest
All-American halfbacks was the par-
ticular star in the Michigan-Pennsyl-
'vania game of 1912, a solid wall oil
defense and the fastest sprinter in
the game. This contest was one of
the most spectacular in years. The
Wolverines made three touchdowns in
the first half, scoring 14 points in
the first 13 minutes of=play, and then
something happened. The Quaker
team suddenly became a steam roller
and, made the score 21 to 14 with one
minute to go. In that =minute the
Pennsylvania quarterback received
a punt and, running through the Wol-
verine team without interference,
scored a touchdown, winning the
game 27 to 21.
Do you know that in 1912 the two
Garrel brothers established the mark
as being 100 percent physical develop-
ed men? Dr. May searched the entire
freshmen class -of that year to find
any others who could come up to this
record but none could be found.
HATHER'S YEARLINGS.
n LOU DI PRACTICE
In spite of opposition by a strong
wind, Coach Mather's All-frosh base-
ball squad was sent through the fast-
est practice of the season. Although
it was cold enough to be comfortable
in a sweater, the yearlings were
bathed in sweat before Coach Mather
sent them to the showers yesterday
afternoon. After a snappy bit of in-
field drill two teams were chosenI
and sent through a fast practice gama.
Owing to the cold the pitchers did
inot warm up very wellh and conse-
quiently scoring was high, though this,
may also be attributed to poor sup-
port. Fly balls, which as a rul.i would
have been easy outs were lost in the
high wind and went for ehtra base
Iris. No actual score was kept, but
the team that inclodod "Red' Cherry,
of basketball fame, and Gerringer,
(ne of Mather's best proilmcets on the
inield, scored the most runs.
I White put up a good brand of base-
1:bll at short, while Parker, football
man, played a nica gamtn at second.
Gircen playing firac also performed
,wrell. In the outfield, Funk in left,
Ticyle [in center, and Speesman in
right, all on the a inning team, put
up the best ganm. and look to be
Mather's best outfield prospects.
T'he pitchers have btarted to hook
them over already, and there appear
tc be several good men on the squad.
Ollingham appears to have a lot of
stuff as do several others. Coach
Mather has not had a chance to work
with the hurling cot y yet, and so
it is impossible to weed out the bestj
.'om the rest yet. No receivers have
bcen cut yet eithe,.
One of the infi <;er3 twisted his

mIkle in infield dri after the game,
but it is not expec:bd to be serious.
i e _( red only numbers 50 n-w and
a"o'heI cut will be made hortly in
In :rrt to reduce th q+ m to work-
able numbers.
Intramural items

Arguments on the interpretation of Bromberg 1167-R vs. J. N. K
playground baseball rues have been W.Hearding 909 vs. G. C. Ve
few this year but it has been found r. H..Crane 243-Mvs. J. P. VY
n nl a of 1H. E. Boxer 1512-W vs. E.

necessary to pu uisi acopy o L rues
used by the Intramural officials in con-
ducting this spring's tournaments.
They are as follows: any team whichI
is 15 minutes or more late shall for-
feit game to opponents, unless previ-
ous arrangement has been made'
through the Intramural department
with opposing team; teams shall con-
sist of nine men; games wihi consist'
of seven innings; a 14 inch ball will
be used; umpire decisions will be tak-
en as final unless complaint is made
to the Intramural department within,
18 hours ifter termination of game;
three strikes are out; no running on
third strike; four balls take a base:
if pitched ball hits batter it is a dead
ball; foul over batter's head, if caught,
is out: if ball bits fair it is a fair ball,
no mautter where it rolls; if ball hits ;
foul it is a foul ball no matter where
it rolls; any runner between bases hit
by ;batted ball, is out;, one base on
passed ball over first, or third base.
and home plate; overthrow at second,
as many bases as possible; no run-
ner on third can leave until pitched
ball crosses home plate; runner on
third cannot steal hoine until pitched
b .ll crosses home plate; runner on
third cannot steal home until two men
are out on his side; runner must touch
every base; if ball hits bat and batter
before it hits the ground it,.is a foul
strike; if batter comes in contact with
ball after it touches the ground he is
out-it must be a fair ball; if pitch-
er changes his position he can return
to pitch; no player can resume game
after being removed.
The following drawings have been
made in the All-campus tennis singles,
and the matches must be played off by
Saturday, May 5.
At 5 o'clock: M. D. Stein 2444-J vs.
M. 0. Reed 566; R. A. Hicks 1324-J vs.
F. J. Holland 2989-J; M. Dreyfuss
751-W vs. Bob Seelby 984-B; D. H.
Goldsmith 2127-J vs. Beck 355; N. S.
Shapiro 997-M vs. P. H. Dunakin 63;
J. J. Wentworth 2106-M vs. W. K

371; E. Nagel 1390-~W Vs. R. J. Roth
371; A. ,Plutynski 2476-M vs. T. G.
Samanee 355; E. H. Watts 2866-R vs.
Ensinger 2276-W; F. T. O'Brien 1681
vs. S. B. Taylor 1666-W; L. Brace 231
Ivs. Paige 2744-R; J. O. Garber 1324-J
vs. S. Crowe 3010-J; H. Cash vs. Gro-
thous 2016; Jerome 2139-M vs. Schaef-
er; -Wilkoff 732 vs. Niehuss 1147-R,
Birks 1166 vs. Possolt 1719-R; Flow-
ers 1166 vs. Gofdsmith 3142-R; Tarte
2106-M vs. Carl Imerman 100-W.
All men on the campus, students and
members of the faculty, should take
notice that the following events have
but few entries and if more interest is
not manifested the sports will be drop-
ped from the Intramural spring pro-
gram: All-campus track meet; All-
campus horseshoe singles and doubles.
and faculty horseshoe league,
The baseball games scheduled for
today, May 1, among the class and fra-
ternity teams are as follews: 4 o'clock,
diamond 1, Kappa Beta Psi vs. Delta
Theta Phi, diamond 2, Lambda Chi Al-
pha vs. Delta Sigma Pi, diamnond ,
(Continued on Page Seven)
Big .Tena Stan dings
W L Pct.
Illinois. ...........3 0 1.000
1ichigan.............. .0. .1.00
Minnesota.............1 0 1.000
Wisconsin... . ........2 1 .607
Indiana........1 1 .500
Iowa ...........1 1 .500
Northwestern ...1 3 .250
Chicago.. . ........1 3 250
Ohio State. ..0 1 .000
Purdue. .. ...0 2 .000
Vote in the campus eleetions to-
:,orra r "o w v.
1
COIIN4I WEDNESDAY
So - - -

Greiner 2824-W; P. W. By
vs. R. B. Webb 1331-M;
vs. Mark 355; M. J. Rush
Briggs 2738; H. R. Fox
1328; J. W. McKnight
Krichbaum 2744-R; A. ]
vs. L. Maeder 3104; Pit
100-W vs. F. Deans 981-Ml
243-J vs. R. Slowinski;
288-J vs. H1. Zook 1680-R
i 1600-J vs. J. A. Lang 21

R El
S 4 1
O'Farrell ;

Fo s Il and

Rixey and Hargraves.

PLAIS FOR ATMEIETI
Pu FRAFTEBNITY TRYOUTS
With the coming of good weather,
which is needed in order to hold out-
door athletic events, Dr. George A.
May, director of Waterman gymnas-
ium, has announced that tryouts for
Sigma Delta Psi, national honorary
athletic fraternity, will be held at the
gymnasium and Ferry field as soon as
the men wishing to join this organiza-
tion are in condition to pass the ne-
cessary requirements.
"Doc." will be in his office all day
tomorrow for the purpose of meeting
and talking with all men who wish to
win the key that already adorns a few
of Michigan's prominent athletes.
The following tests must be passed'
before a diploma is issued to the suc-
cessful athlete: 100 yard dash--11.3
seconds, 220 yard low hurdles-.34 sec-
onds (all hurdles must be standing at
the end of the heat), running high
jump-5 feet, running broad jump-17
feet, shot put (16.pounds)-30 feet (all
men under 100 pounds will have to
throw it a shorter distance, weight de-
termining the proportion), pole vault
-8 feet, 6 inches, baseball throw-230
feet on fly, punting football-120 feet
on fly, 100 yard swim-i minute, 15

I'

Featnri ng II'THEE
- A LA
DOUGLASIVER
MACLEAN Ii i fNU
the F'anous ROTTENTOT'

'ih

For theGolfand Tennis

Enthusiast

v

Knickers in all the washable materials

~7hs'may chang
your previous
OpillOn about
eating Bran

% ^'Y

WHERE DO WE G4
FROMH ERE BOYS
Wkerever you go you will
be better ofi mentally and
physically after a game of
Pocket or Carom Billiards.

O may have the idea that bran is to be eaten
only because it's good for you-not because
you like it.
That's because you never ate Post's Bran Flakes
With Other Parts Of Wheat.
Post's Bran Flakes is principally bran with which
is retained just the right proportion of other parts
of wheat to make the most delicious cereal you
ever tasted.
It helps Nature to help you-in the most natural
way-without the slightest irritation -to the digest-
ive tract.
Eat Post's Bran Flakes just as you would other
cereals -with cream or milk. It's a deicious,cor--
rective food.d
POST'S BRAN FLAKES %' i

Careful Finishing
that Protects your'
Negatives
We feel a real respon-
sibility for film left
with us or development.
Negatives cannot be re-
placed, and there are
often several exposures in
each.roll that are inval-
uable to the owner. Care-
ful methods and scientific
formulae bring results
that justify your entrust-
ing your. films to our
finishing department.
Of course we are
equipped for enlarging-
let us show you some

$3 to $7.50
Golf Hose a large assortment of Imported and
Domestic wool and lisle
$1.50 to $6
Golf Shirts White collar attached, two pockets all
sleeve lengths from 32 to 35
-$2.50 to $5
Belts in the New Club Colors as well as all grades
of leathers.
Tennis trousers in white and grey Flannels and
the white duck.
All of our Flannels are cut with the full bhottoms,
hanging straight from the knee to cuff.
We are also showirg the Golf and Tennis collar
attacheC shirts with the drawers attached.
- - . . - W--- A-i . . M&-%a j. f l a -.V& -VW '.:

I

1 - IZ

.

,I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan