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May 08, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-08

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


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(Continued from Page tOne)
t it. Knode walked and Ash was
fe on Scantlebury's error. . Both
:red on Paper's double to left. Blott,
verance, and Uteritz went out in
ceession. One more Iowa run, and
e last one, came across in the third
en Hicks tripled and Laude singled
mediately afterward. Here Liver-
ce was yanked and Gibson, taking
the mound duties, retired the side
e, two, three, on a strikeout, a sac-
ice and a toss from Knode that
tired Schaloupko at first.
Michigan scored two more in the
ird on singles by Kipke and Ash,
walk to Shackleford, and an error
Schaloupke and added another ini
e fifth on Haggerty's single, stolen
se, and Ash's single.
The count was knotted in the ninth'
ien Kipke pulled his second great
hibition of base work and Bob
node brought in the winning run
e following inning when he singled,
ok second no Ash's sacrifice, third
Barrett's wild peg to second, andI

en Scantlebury ,played
Batt's grounder.


he box score:
itz, ss. .......
ie, cf. .......
ckleford, rf. ...
de, lb. .......
, lf. ..........
er, 3b. .......
t, c. ......
rance, p. .....
son, p. .. ... . .

Le, lb
)sel, 11

. 4 1 2 2 3 2
3 041 1 0 0,
.4 2 1 4 2 2
.4 1 0 3 0 0'
.4 2 1 9 5 0
-4 1 2 0 0 0
.4 0 1 2 0 1
.5 0 0 0 1 0
.1 0 0 .0 0 0
.30 0 3 2 01
36 7 8 30 13 5
.5 0. 1 13 1 0
. 5 1. 1 4 -0 1
.5 0 0 0 1 2,
. 5 1 2 0 1,0
.5 1 1 0' 0 0
.4 1 0 6 ..,1 1
. 5 1 1 3 0 0
.4 0 0 C4.2
. 4 1 2 0 0 0
.0 0 0 0 2 0
42 6 8 28 10 6
2 1 0.0 0 0 11-7

Hleavyweights To
Give Receits Of
Bout To Charity
Charity Is going to get the benefit
of one of the best boxing cards ever,
arranged, next Saturday at the new
Yankee ball park in New York City
when at least six of the leading con-
tenders for the heavyweight crown
exchange punches and let the receipts
go to the Milk fund.
Topping the card is the long talked
of Floyd Johnson-Jess Willard bout.
Johnson won the right to meet big
Jess by decisively outpointing Fred
Fulton a few weeks ago. Willard
claims that he never felt better in his'
life and that he holds no fears as to'
the outcome of the battle. Pictures of
the huge battler indicate that he has
yet to lose a few pounds if he would
be in the right shape to meet anybody
as fromidable as young Floyd. It must9
be remembered that Willard is over
40 years of age, never really did any-
thing spectacular in the fistic ring
except to topple Jack Johnson after
"Lil Artha" had trained a year on
spring chickens, and big Jess has al-
ways been negligent in his training.
On the other hand, Floyd Tohnson1
has defeated such men as rugged Bil
Brennan and lanky Fred Fulton and
looks like a real "heavy" every day.
If Johnson is able to in-fight Willard
like he did Fulton things will look
pretty much like a victory for the Xo-
Louis Firpo, the South American
heavyweight,' has 'been matched with
Jack MacAuliffe, the boast of Detroit,
in t'he semi-windup to the card and
this match should prove at least just
as exciting a the windup. Every-
body knows what Firpo ;can do. He
flattened the same Bill Brennan in 12
rounds with a punch so terrible it
sent Chicago Bill to the hospital. Fir-
po is not such a much as a boxer, but
when it comes to socking 'em-well, he
trains on beef stew and chili con car-
ni with no trimmings except a few
bushels of raw vegetables.
MacAulife, although having a list
of fairly auspicious ictories after his
name, is still more or less c an un-
tried quantity. He is willing to trade
punches with the best of them and,
does not alibi, which Is the best that
can be said of any boxer. Jack trains
hard and lives right. He works in a
steel yard in between times and gets
plenty of exercise. He should either
hold Firpo to a draw, or if he is fast
enough, he should gain a slight de-
cision. It all depends on whether or
not Firpo can catch him long enough
to let go of his mighty sock.
Fred Fulton, the Minnesota plaster-
er, meets up with Jack Renault, heavy-
weight champion of Canada, in the
other match of the card. Fulton re-
ceived a drubbing from Floyd John-
son but that dos not prove anything.
Fred isas eccentric a boxeraas there
is in the ring, with the exception of
Sailor Freidman. He has been known
to go like a champion one day and the
next look like a fourth rater. Re-
nault has been .breaking into print a
great deal lately but nobody knows
why, He claims the championship of
Canada, whatever that means, and
has done a lot of fighting but his op-
ponents have been nothing to speak
of. When Dempsey was training for
the Carpentier fracas ,two years ago,
Renault acted as a sparring partner
for Dempsey. He showed up fairly
well in that capacity, usually being
able to stay with Monsieur Jacques
four or five rounds with 14 ounce
mitts. Fulton should take him unless
Fred has an extremely off day, but
it looks like he is due for a good one.

M '
Trackmen Clash With 0. S. U. To-
morrow In First Race of Outdoor
Archie Hahn, Freshman track coach,
has his proteges on their toes ready
to initiate their outdoor track sea-
son when they clash with the Ohio
State Freshmen in a dual telegraphic
meet tomorrow afternoon. The Wol-
verine cubs are doped to win the meet
with ease as the comparative timesI
of the two teams reveal the superior-'
ity of Hahn's men.
Four Dash Men
Feinsinger, Moody, Boxer and Rock-
'Well will probably carry the Maize
and Blue in the dashes while Snider,
Frank, McCoy, Levy and Jacox are
slated to compete in the hurdles.
Feinsinger has been clocked in 10 3-10
for the century which is as fast as
anything the Buckeye cubs can boast
of. Moody has turned in 10 2-5 this,
season. With good competition Sni-
der and Frank should be able to top
the low sticks in a little better than
26. Snider seems to have things his
own way in the high timbers.
Freyberg in the quarter seems to
be one of the best bets among the Con-
ference freshmen in this race. Rock-
well who stuck close to Freyberg's
heels in the indoor races has shown
a 'lot of speed outdoors and can be
counted on to garner a few points
before the end of the season rolls
around. Cole, a newcomer, is also
showing to good advantage.
Fingerle in 880
H-aving turned in a time of 2:03 2-5
for the half mile this season Finger-
le is expected to place high up in the
telegraphic me',;s this season. Grosh-
ko seems to rank next to Fingerle in
this event. The mile is undoubtedly
one of the strongest departments on
th4 team, embracing two stars in
Reinke and Murray and alfast man
in Mason. All of these men have
run better than 4:38 and there is no
reason why they cannot do it again.
Mason however seems to be out of
condition as the last lap of the race
seems to come hard for him. Hicks
and Richards are the two milers.
in the field events, time alone will
tell how' strong the Frosh tracksters
really are. Snider and Stem have
alreadydemonstrated his ability' in
the broad jump by going twenty one
feet. Viant is a pole vaulter of no
mean ability and is expected to vault
around twelve feet before the season
is over. McCain and Stev~ens have
cleared 5 feet 9 inches in the high
Sig enStandings

they have

been getting the

worst of t

the decisions, especially at Detroit."
St. Louis................3 ,7 2
Cleveland...............12 11 0.
Koip, Wright, Root and Severeid;
Uhle and O'Neill.
Detroit .................... 8 12 0
Chicago ................... 4 8 1
Dauss and Bassler ;Blankership,
Connally, and Scalk.
Brooklyn................12 15 2
Boston .................11 13 8
Dickerman, Decatur, Watson, Vance
and DeBerry ;Genewich, Cooney,
Benton, and O'Neill.
New York ................13 16 1
Philadelphia ............... 8 13 2
Bently and Snyder; Meadows, Bis-
hop, and, O'Brien.
SR H ,
St. Louis ..... ......4 13 2
Pittsburg ..................11 20 2
Sherdell, North, and Ainsmlth;
Adams and Gooch.
High School Net
Men.Play May 31

.f. ,.
1.y" ss...

For the first time during his 16'
years isi major league baseball, Tris
Speaker, manager of the Cleveland In-
dians, spoke his mind in .regard to
American league umpires. His terms
in describing them a few days ago
were "diplomatically inefficient."
The accusations were made in Cleve-
land after the game 'with St. Louis
'Friday. No vile inferences or intima-
tions were made, the Tribe's manager
simply 'stated outspokenly that out
of five games lost to the Tigers recent-
ly three were the result of unfair de-
cisions by Umpires Hildebrand and
Specific instances were cited by
Speaker. He said, "I know what ,the
fans think when the manager blames
the umpires for defeats but a fellow.
ought to be entilted to say what he
thinks.. I 'think e'nough of rY mien
and team to come out and say that

Interscholastic Traek and Field Meet
Promises to 'Uate Over 250
With over 27 high schools having
already sent in their entries, and with
many more schools still to be heard
from before the entries close at 6 o'-
clock on Saturday May 12, the twen-
ty-third interscholastic track and field
meet of the University of Michigan
which is to be held on Friday and
Saturday, May 18 and 19, at Ferry
Field, promises to excell all previous

SpZeaker '"Call7 SCOL
r irrrn~nArtumnrrT


meets in number of entries.
Expect Over 254 :
More than 250 athletes, representing
interscholastic institutions in alll
parts of the country, will oompate'
in the annual games. Incluled in this
number are many stars of rote, a fact
which practically assures two days
of extremely keen competition. En-
try blanks were sent to over a thou-
sand schools.
Following are the events listed: 100
yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 run,
half mile, mile, 120 high hurdles, 220
low hurdles, 12 pound shot put, high"
jump, broad jump, pole vault, discus
throw, 12 pound hammer throw, jav-
elin, and the half mile relay.
New standhrd medals have been
adopted for this year's meet. These
medals as now designed, have an en-
graving of Carl Johnson winning the
broad' jump in the Eastern intercol-
legiates. Gold, silver, and bronze
medals are to be given to first, sec-,
ond, and third places respectively,
with ribbons being 'warded to fourth
place winners.
1a oy Tr'7phies
A large list of trophies are to be
awarded this year, as follows: large
trophy to winning team, large trophy
to individual point winner, large tro-
phy to winning relay team, one leg
on Sid Millard cup for winning team,
George Moe cup for half mile winner,
Charles W. Graham cup for winner
.of 440, Ann Arbor Times-News cup
to winner of the mile, W. S. Butter-
field cup for winner of pole vault, Ar-
chie Hahn cup for winner of the 1001
yard dash, George E. Little cup for
winner of the discus, Michigan 'Daily
cup for winner of the broad jump, Joe
Horner cup, awarded by Zeta Psi, for
winner of the shot put, Carl Johnson
cup, awarded by Phi Kappa Psi, fori
winner of the high jump ,and Howard
Hoffman cup, awarded by Nu Sigma
Nu for winner of the javelin.
Ireland Talks to X A. C. Team
Major Mark Ireland and other of-
fleers of the R. O. T. C. addressed thej
Wmw1.r._ o .w" e1+1... r A f. 9oo+1-11 ixam

forts the year around.
Dobie's three years at Ithaca have
rewarded the Cornell eleven ith
splendid success. For the last t io
se0sons, his elevens have been unc?)
feated. Much complaint has been rc,-1
istered that Cornell's schedule has net
been a. truly representative one, but
tlhat is being overcome. Dobie gets re-
ults, wherever he works. 'Washing-
ton, Navy and Cornell all have been
winners under his reign. Without os-
tentation or any hallyhooi g. Doble
lors quietly and along common sense
lines and gets results.
A team well grounded in fundament-
als, equipped with only a few trick
plays but knowing how and when to:
use them, is Dobie's receipt for suc-
cess. And no one can say he is wrong.
Ernie Vick, All-American football
star when at Michigan, who joined the
St. Louis Cardinals last year as a re-
ceiver and was shipped to Houston of
the Texas league this spring, is guar-
anteed a job in the fall and winter no
matter how he goes with the latter'
club. He has been engaged as assist-

s tcerica's mlove ind l ,: ty for :!i fotbaill ciCh at the Univrsitf
sporty; seems to o e ulilitedC. Tile Mcv for the ,oining gidiron sea-
New York Yankees followedl their irc- son.
mendous opening day crowe with turn- Cne star pitcher in the National
outs of more than 40,000 aml 65,000 league speaking wih another player,
on the first Saturday and Sunday of admitted that the club he was play-
the season. Nearly every other major ig with "was a gol team. The only
league tor:n rpors capacity crowds. troCslo is we ought to he in the West-
Even the minors have started out with em league."
fine attenance. Financially b:aseball ----
seems headed- for its bige' yr. Iaty O'Doul, of the Red Sox, has
Prosperous years in the majors re- developed a slow ball that is the en-
fect succets to miv of the minrs vy of te southpa, itchers of the
for the big leagues wi lots o< money Aericn leaue and thos'e who avo
in the treauries will pay large prics sen Pitcher Fullerton, of the Red tox,
for the young Players they want. And in action this season declare he is go-
where all are making money, the bil- ing t be a good fling r as soon as he
ding will be more spirited. gets confidence in himself.
We read where more than 14,000
witnessed the opening of the outdoorf d t r
cycle season in New York. Fights are Mineapolis r ndof itliehler id
drawing wel. In New Orles, r atthes,f the thletics, sayho is a
ihiROfn sa'v two thii 31ld " -ate stariter, his best Vwork;showving
than 5,000asa twothirdrtrsattlealthe tweather. If he improves
battle and the Crescent city sees many over his present form he will make the
good fighters in the course of a year.
The race tracks are starting wit") t ro a
great turnouts. It is another banner I
year for all sports. I I
Branch Rickey cet.Aini is the friend L ':9. 1) BA Mf LJ1 P1. Q" E I
of dll hall players. The Card manager
keeps 25 regulars on his club. I Fre hmna, engineers' basehal
- - 1Practice will - held at 33
Cornell has insurc:l the continuance o'clock Tuesday afternoon on'the
o' its football succ1s by signing - il outheast corner of Ferr3 field.
mour Doble as coach for the next t(, m i i l engineCrs who signedRup
ye:,rs. The extended contracts will lnLER,
give Cornell the leneflts of f -1-' M

audte, cf.......
arrett, c.......
aiton, rf. ........
chaloupke, 2b. ...
arshall, p.......
uhnm, p ........

"Jimmie" starts work early' in the
morning for you and doesn't step un-
til ho gets RESULTS -Adv.

That Hunch
to the
605 Church-

gan ......02
.2 4

'hree base hits: Marshall, Hicks;
base hits: Paper; bases on balls:
.Marshall 3; off Duhm, 1. Struck
: by Marshall 2, by Liverance 1,
Gibson 4; passed ball: Barrett; hit
pitcher: Kipke; sacrifice hits: Bar-
t, Kipke, Haggerty, Ash; stolen'
es: Uteritz 2, Haggerty, Ash. Um-
e: Green.
ntramural hems
Xl baseball games scheduled for
terday n the Intramural leagues
I be played today as it was neces-f
y to calf them off because of the
va-Michigan baseball game.
e following men have been declar-
ineligible for competition in the
-campus tennis tournament be-
tse of their being on the all-fresh
nis squad: N. Dreyfuss, Krich-
im, J. Vose, Pinky Ehrlich, M.
eyfuss, Lyons. The followingt
.tches will be played instead of
>se previously scheduled with above
ned men: Bob Seelby, 984R, vs. F.,
ans, 481M; J. W. McKnight, 1597-M,
Grothaus, 2016; A. J. Baer, 2980-
vs. E. Ornstein, 2801-W; R. H.
me, 243-M, vs. Rex Reason, 1484.
411 matches in the first round of
(Cintinued on Page Seven)
'arrehl Asks for Trainer Tryouts
4en who wish to tryout for the posi-
a of student assistant trainer for
track team should report to Wil-
m Fallon, Varsiy trainer, at 2
lock this afternoon at tIe 'field
use at Ferry field. Coach Steve Far-
1 is anxious that many come out to-
r so that the position may be filled
the. meet Saturday.

Team W
Hichigan .................3
Minnesota# ...............2
ilinois ...................5
Ohio State ..............2
Wisconsin ................2
Indiana ..................1
Iowa ....... ...........2
Purdue ...................1
Chicago . . . ...... ....1



Tennis players from Michigan high
schools are scheduled to make an at-
tempt to bring the State high school
title back in to Michigan when the
third annual interscholastic tennis
tournament will be held May 31, June
1 and 2, at Ferry field, along with
the Western Conference outdcor
track meet.
For the past two years players from
out' of the state have captured the
singles title, Ohl of Scott high school,
Toledo, having taken the honors in
1921, while Sagalowsky of Shortridge
high, Indianapolis, carried a loving
cup away from Ann Arbor last spring
after the annual tournament.
The championship of this section
of the country in the singles and the
doubles will be decided at the annual
tournament. The entries for the
event will be closed May 29.

members of the M. A C. football team
in a short meeting Friday night in
the Union.


Th Interstate Tailors
(of Cincinnati)
Will he at the Awericaii 'Hotel -durIng the present week.
Tailor-Made Suits and Topcoats
(Small Deposit .Required with Order.)
Drop into the American Hotel or phone your address to 123
and our representatirc will call.


Ted Rhodes Orchestra will
tain coneists on the Huron


Wednesday evening, May 9.-Adv.

211 So. State St., Chicago





th hngr spot
HE next time you drop into
your favorite lunchroom or
grill, ask for Post Toasties with
cream or milk:
Post Toasties are "always in good
taste"-at any time between meals -
at breakfast, lunch or supper. They
are crisp, delicious corn flakes toasted
to a rich, golden brown. They are
substantial, nourishing, easy to digest.

is at your haberdasher's now


Cut low

Smoking is a habit, for
tie m1ost part pleasing and
non-arnIful. All popular
brands carried at stand-
ard prices. No long-shots.
Fresh stock and quick
service. Smoke with



Cut seasonably low, front and
back, gracefully in keeping with
Fifty Cents

Worth asking for by name-
Post Toastie

Ask to see VAN CRAFT- the
aristocrat of all shirts, for it has


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