_____ ____frTHE MICHIGAN DAILY
I- . / '
t S11l111H Uw,
W6 t, -0'-
FOR ILLINOIS MEE
fill Compelte in 100, 880, 440, 220,
and Low hurdles Tomorrow
at 1O:I5 O'clock
ROSSER. SMITH SVINE
IN VAULT AND IIH JUMP
Coach Farrell's men have been
orking hard and consistently in pre-
3,ratiol for the coming Illinois meet
id although few have tried to make
ty remarkable performances there
%ve been several fine marks and no
)ubt there will be many more tomor-
w morning when the trials for the,
ming meet will be run off.
Prosser in particular has been show-
g up well of late when he recently
ulted 12 feet 6 inches and on a try
r 13 -feet missed making this height
a scant inch or two. He has shown
continuous improvement every since.
has ,left the gymnasium and if his
kle does not cause him further
ouble he should be able to clear 13f
et biefore the end of the season.
rooker has not been doing much
,ulting of late' but-has been forced
wait until he receives a new pole
replace the one that he broke at
e Penn relays.
11inols Strong in Vault
With Brownell who won the Drake
lays at 12 feet 10 inches and Col-
is who has done 12 feet 6 inches,
th of Illinois; this event perhaps
ore than any other will be marked
close competition and it will not
strange if one of the contestants
es 13 feet.
Smith at present looks better thanl
s rival and senior member on the
gh jump, MacEllven. He is having
difficulty in clearing 6 feet and
es not seem to have the trouble
acEllven has with his stride and in-
ility to get his hip over the bar.
nitl has been improving right along
d after going 6 feet 3-4 inch in the
ake relavs he is likely to place
ove MacEllven in the Illinois meet
t neither one should let an Illinois
an place in front of them as the
st their rivals have done is 5 feet;
or 11 inches this year.
Schedule for Trials
The schedule for the trials tomor-
w is as follows: At 10:15 o'clock.
.ptain Burke, Wittman and Goldwa-
r will run the 100, at 10:25 o'clock
yner, Seimons, Morgan, Rankin,
iomas and Barger will run the
arter, at 10:30 Burke, Wittman,
ldwater, Martin and Purdy will ccm-
te in the 220, Loomis, Higgins, and
rnpson will run the 220 yard low
rdles at 10:40Ao'clock and at 10:50
,lock Marsh, Arndt. Ford and Pro-
et, and Gibson will run the half l
Charles Baird, Kansas City, Mo., P. G.
Dartelme, Syracuse, N. Y., Keene Fitz-
patrick, Princeton,. New Jersey, Field-
ing H. Yost, Ann Arbor, Lon Barrin-
ger, Charlestown, W. Va., ahd *George
A. May, Ann Arbor.
PLAYERS SET FOR
NOTRE DAME GAME
Spring Football ier Expects Strong Caiolic Team
* *to lvf.ae Outcome Close and
Candidates Will Interesig
Stage Game Today
WYOLTERINtES' AGGREGATION .
Fans who have been anxiously pon-
dering over the prospects for another
championship Varsity football team
will be given a chance to see some of
the most promising candidates for
next year's team in action when Paul
Goebel's Warriors line up against
"Doug" Roby's Gladiators at 4:20
o'clock this afternoon on south Ferry
field for the lone practice game of
the spring training season.
A hotly contested fray is looked for
as Coach Little has been working his
prodigies hard ever since the begin-
ning of the spring training session in
spite of the hot weather. The men are
anxious to show their mettle before
the coach as the results of this game
will determine to a large extent just
who will be given an invitation to
come back next September for the
Many of the stars of last fall's fresh-
men squad will be seen in action dur-
ing the course of the game. "Dutch"
Marion will hold down one of the
wings and will oppose Palmer, another
man who has shown great promise.
Grubb, another wing man, will play
against Stafford at the other end of
the line. Dewey and Kunew, who are
slated to give members of the 1922
Varsity a hard run for their positions
in the line, have also been selected to
"Mike" Lutomski will line up on
Roby's team as a halfback. He was
the battering ram of the 1922 fresh-
men team and seldom failed to make a
gain. He will also team with Grube
and the pair should make it miserable
for the opposing ends. The backfield
men of the other team are not lightly
considered, however, for Lawson and
"Red" Miller, stars of last year's Re-
serves, will line up with Hernstein
and Meier for the purpose of giving
"Dutch" Marion and Stafford the
games of their lives. Many other
promising men will be given a chance
to display their ability before the fi-
nal whistle is blown, as substitutions
will be made frequently throughout
The game will be divided into ten
minute quarters and Archie Hahn will
referee. Coach Yost will umpire,
while Steve Farrell will check' off the
quarters and halves. "Herb" Steger,
who is throwing the javelin for the
Varsity this spring, will 'officiate as
The two teams will lineup as fol-
C~oehel's 'Warriors Rob's Gladiators
HAS MANY HARD HITTERS
After disposing of the Aggies in a
decisive manne by a score of 16-2,
Coach Ray Fisher sent the Wolverine
baseball squad through another hard
workout yesterday afternoon on Fer-
ry field in preparation for the game
with the strong Notre Dame aggre-
gation tomorrow afternoon.
Th hitting of the Varsity against
both of the East Lansing hurlers was
a source of pleasure to the coach.
The squad seems to have hit its stride
as far as batting is concerned and if
they continue to show the same ability
against the mound men Michigan will
face in the Conference games they]
should be a dangerous opponent for
any of the Big Ten teams who face the]
Maize and Blue this season.
Michigan will face one of the hard-
est teams of the season when the
Catholics play here tomorrow. Notre
Dame has only lost one game this sea-
son, Illinois defeating them by a score
of 10-4. The remainder of the con-
tests played by the South Bend team
have resulted in easy victories. Wis-
consin fell before the Notre Dame
onslaught 16-2 and Chicago proved
easy to the tune of 9-1. M. A. C. also
lost to them by a large score.
Coach Fisher plans to start Noonan
in the box for Michigan tomorrow.
The small hurler let down the Ag-
gies with four hits in the game at
..ansing two of which were of the
scratch variety and has been show-
ing such good form in practice that
he will get the call tomorrow.
The remainder of the team will he
the same as that which started against
the Badgers last Saturday. Knode,
Haggerty, Uteritz, and Paper will take
up the infield, with Blott behind the
plate, while Shackleford, Kipke, and
Ash will be seen in the outer gardens.
Net Men To Face
After completely overwhelming
some of the strongest college teams
in Michigan, the Varsity tennis team
is anxiously awaiting their first real
chance to show their wares against
the strong Chicago team on Ferry field
tomorrow morning. The Maroons are
rated as having one of the strongest
quartets in the west and it is expect-
ed that the Wolverines will have their
hands full if they come out on top.
Captain Alonzo Stagg of Chicago is
a "star net man who is expected to
give the Maize and Blue court artists
no little amount of trouble. In past'
performances he has continually
swamped all opposition and the team
from the windy city is placing a lot
of hope on their captain. Stagg along
with Frankenstein compose the pres-
ent Conference double championship
pairings. Wilson and Gates are the
other two stars of the aggregation.
The personnel of the team to rep-I
resent the Maize and Blue tomorrow is
still in doubt and will not be an-
nounced until late this evening. Cap-
ta Rerich and Merkle are practically
sure of their places in the opening
fray but the other two players of
the quartet are as yet unpicked.
ASKS HORSESHOE RESULTS
All fraternities should call the Intra-
mural department, 223, today or to-
morrow and give the results of the
three or four horsesho matches they
have played. The officials in charge;
of the tournament wish to verify the
results with those they have tabu-
lated, as some errors have occurred.
"M" Hats Ready
For Varsity Today'
All "M" men on this year's Varsity
teams may call at the Athletic asso-
ciation for their "M" hats at any time,I
according to larry A. Tillotson, assist-
ant athletic director. Twelve dozen!
of the hats, which made up the orderl
this year, have arrived.
At present there are 52 "M"' men on1
the campus, most of these having %von
their letters in competition this year.
The "N" hat i given every year tod
the athlete who wins his "M" that'
year, one being given regardless of
the number of sports the man wins
his letter in.
M If Itanrl Items
i - '
Drawings have been made in the All-
campus horseshoe singles and doubles
tournaments and are on file in the In-
tramural department. All entries
should come to the office today and
look over the list, as the Intramural
department wishes to get things away
to a fast start as soon as possible.
The entry list will not close until,
5 o'clock, Tuesday afternoon. The
complete schedule for the first round
will be announced in Wednesday'st
Daily. Matches that are already sche-
duled can be played at once.
The baseball schedule for today,
May 4, contains the following games
for the independent and class teams:
4 o'clock, diamond 3, Phiel club vs.
.Outlaws; diamond 4, Gun and Blade
vs. Raymond's team; senior engi-
neers vs. architects (regulation base-
Fraternity baseball elimination
games will appear in The Daily as
soon as the balance of the postponed1
matches have been played oft.
Tennis players among the frater-
nities and the classes should get their
matches played off at once, as the
dead lines for the matches announced
in the last few day's papers have been
been placed at 5 o'clock, Saturday af-
Franklin Cappon '23, a star foot-
ball and basketball closes his college!
career at the University this June.
Thus passes from the limelight one
of the nost illustrious as well as pop-
ular men who have ever attended the
"Cappie," as he is known about the
campus is a two sport man. He hag
confined himself to football and bas-
kethall. In the former he was a ver-
satile athlete. He played end, tackle,
and fullback. Whenever Yost needed
a man to fill a gap, it was always
"Cappie" who could be depended upon
to shoulder the burden. le was a
star in every position he played the
latter part of the 1921 season and all
this year he has been outstanding at!
At fullback Cappon has been the
best line-plunger since the days of
"Pat" Smith and Johnny Maulbetach.
His line smashing has been terrific.
Whenever a few yards were impera-
tive it was always "give 'er to Cap-
pie," and practically always he made
good. His defensive word at fullback
was as great as his offensive work.
Few broke through the first line of
defense and then got beyond Cappon.
1Is ability along these two lines was
nearly superhuman and, authorities
say, that if Coach Yost had not of been
supplied with such a wealth of ma-
terial for punting and passing that
Cappon could have been developed to
perform in these parts as well as lie
performed the others.,
Has Jinx in Basketball
In basketball he seemed to be pur-
sued by.an apparent "jinx.'' The first
two seasons on the court first illness
and then inelligibility overtook him,
and prevented his regular playing.
However, this year he has been in
the thick of the fight from start to'
finish. His position was standing
guard and in this role lhe proved to
be one of the mainstays of the team.
Coupled to all this Cappon has never
become "big-headed." He is a modest
retiring, type of fellow and this has
a great deal to do with his popular-
ity among his fellow students, no
doubt. His make-up and personality
can best be illustrated by relating an
incident told by As.sistant Coach.
George Little. This episode cropped
out Just before the Minnesota game
this year. Capt. Goebel was injured
and was unable to start the game
and so it was necessary to select a
leader before going on the field. Cap-
pon was 'chosen. I t was his last foot-
ball game for the "Maize and Blue."
When he was selected "Cappie" said:
"Let Bernie Kirk be captain, he has
worked, hard all season and deserves
the honor more than I do." And sor
the late Bernie Kirk led Michigan in
the last football game of the 1922 sea-
Franklin Cappon will graduate in
June and with his going Michigan
Wolverines Lose Star Football
Player In Cappon This Spring
Form In Vaults
loses one of hei greatest students, not
only athletically but also scholastical-
. --- .
R H E
New York...............3 9 0
Washington ............... 2 7 1
Pennock and Schang; Warmouth,
Russell, Brillheart and Gharrity.
R H E
St. Louis.......... .....6 14 2
Chicago.................. 5 1
Danforth and Severeid; Blanken-
ship, Cvengras and Schalk.
R H E
Athletics .................. 1 8 2
Boston ................... 3 7 1
Hasty and Perkins; Quian and Pic-
Cleveland ...... .........
Detroit..... . ........ . .
Uhle, Metevier, Smith and
Wyatt; Dauss and Bassler.
5 12 0
6 15 1
Boston ................ 4
Benton and O'Neill; Ring and
lR 'H E
Brooklyn ..................11 1? 1
New York...............3 10 4
Dickerman and Taylor; Scott, Lu-
cas, Walberg, Blume and Smith, Gas-
R I E
Chicago2.................. 6 1.
St. Louis.................3 9 4
Alexander and O'Farrell; Ring and
R H E
Cincinnati ................. 1 7 1
Pittsburg ........ .........3 10 1
Donohue, Benton and Hargraves;
Adams and Gooch.
William i'rosser, '2
This lanky vaulter has been show-
ing remarkable improvement since ho
vaulted 12 feet 7 inches at the Drake
meet... Recently he grazed the bar
at 13 feet. Coach Farrell says ho will
clear this height this spring.
Dainty bonnets for babies. A few
hats for three and four year old girls.
Jane Singleton Tot Shop. 4 Nickel's
'PUIGTIONS POUR IN
YOST'S COACHI.NG SCHOOL
With summer approaching letters
e continually pour ng into the Ath-
ic association office from all sec.-
in of the country asling for admit-
ice to Coach Yost's summer schooll
Athletic Coaching and Administra-
[he school which the "Old Man"
nself brganized will see its second
son this summer. It is incorporated
the School of Education which
ens its courses of study June 25 and
gular University credit in this school
I1 be given for the work done.
rhe curriculum of the school in-
des courses intending to fit men to
come coaches and athletic directors
d trainers. Applications have al-
ady been received from many men,
ominent in athletic lines throughout
e country and it is expected that.
mny applicants will have to be placed
the waiting list.
[he staff for this year's coaching
hool includes many of Michigan's
ad coaches. Coach Yost will give
irses in football theory and the oth-
heads of the Wolverine Varsity
ims will give instruction in their
e of work. Archie Hahn will teach
,sses in athletic training and the
e. This will be the last time for
chie at Michigan as he leaves for
inceton in the early fall.
The "M" club, composed of all men
o have won their letter in one or
re Varsity sports, was organized
1913 by Homer Heath, '07, of the
ck team. Thirteen men were pres-
at the formation. The first annual
mnion was held the next year with
men present. Since then meetings
n C. Dewey
in R.M. Lutomki
The following teams, by virtue of
their wins in the first round of the
fraternity tennis tournament, have
been matched to play in the second
round and should turn in their scores
not later than 5 o'clock, Wednesday
May 9; Delta Kappa Epsilon vs. N'u
Sigma Nu, Theta Chi Vs. Beta Theta
Pi, Phi Kappa Tau vs. Peers, Phi Chi
vs. Delta Sigma Delta, Tau Delta Phi
vs. Sigma Chi, Cygnus vs. Delta Chi,
Phi Sgima Delta, vs. Lambda Clii Al-
pha, Delta Tau Delta vs. DeltaSigma
Phi, Xi Psi Phi vs. Alpha Cii Rho,
Delta Sigma Pi vs. Masona, Alpha
Sigma Phi vs. Delta Theta Phi, Alpha
Delta Phi vs. Kappa Nu., Phi Sigma
,Kappa vs. Kappa Beta Psi, Psi Upsil-
on, Phi Gamma Delta, Chi Phi and
other fraternities who survived the
first round will be matched with.
teams, the schedule of which will ap-
Last games in the league series of
the fraternity horseshoe tournament
were run off last night at Waterman
gymnasium before a small crowd of
The elimination series will start
fnext Tuesday and will continue until
the championship is decided. All
teams not having five games to their
credit, victories or defeats, will be
listed together with their opponents
in tomorrow's Daily, together with an
incomplete list of standings in the
different leagues. They must be play-
ARE AT THE AMERICAN
Get good values cheap, thru
To our hundreds of customers in the Student Body and
their friends we announce very unusual values in TAILOR
MADE suits and topcoats.
Our lines include both Doniestic and Imported high grade
fabrics of latest choices, and our cutters follow last word styles-
T/ Interstate Tadors
(f Cindinnat )
( INTRAMVRAL TRYOUTS FOR
( NEXT YEAR ARE WANTED I
(( Tryouts for Intramural activi-'
I ties are wanted immediately..
( Eight assistant managers are to
( be selected for next year. All
( mn interested in this branch of I
( m ork should get in touch with
( the Intramural department, 2268, (
( at once. .
Boys' school, dress, and play suits,
sizes two to eight years. Jane Single-
ton Tot Shop. 4 Nickel's Arcade.-
Do you use Classified ads system-
ed off by 5 o'clock, tomorrow night.
Sigma Phi Epsilon has won the chami-
pionghip in Lague IV'
All-campus horseshoe singles and
doubles entries will be closed at 51
o'clock, Tuesday, May 8, and the sche-
duly for the first round will he an-
nounced in Wednesday's Daily. No
teams or men have entered the facul-
ty horseshoe tournament as yet. it
is desirous that all those interested
should do so at once.
If that check didn't come, let "Jim.
nie" sell something for you to tide
Made to Measure
Sa :~. , -
Made to Wear-
Made to Fit
Drop in at the American Hotel or phone
your address to 123 and our representative
I l iill I - . .illRil
r Be S a fe
New Pussy Willow
OUR LINE OF TENNIS RACKETS IS
We have in stock the Famous Winner, the racket dc-
signed and used by "Bill" Tilden. We can also show you
the Lee "Slotted Throat" Rackets, Wright & Ditson's,
Reache's, Spalding's and other lines.
-m as a
Eighteen tables on the
ground fluor for this most
popular recreation. You
are missing part of the
pleasure of college life if
you do not make use of
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Don't think you're immune, it
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24 HOUR SERVICE
All Restringi rig Done in our Own Shop
~3 I.~ i~44