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May 17, 1923 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-17

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY ________

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TWENT-THIRD INT
TRACK MEET H
Athlet of.4,7 High Schools From All!
Parts of Country Arrive Tomor-
row For Classic
FINALS IN ALL. EVENTS TO
BE RUN SATURI)AY AFTERNOON
With more than 300 athletes from 27
different high schools entered, the 23rd
Interscholastic track and field meet of
thd University of Michigan, to be held
tomorrow and Saturday on Ferry field,
promises to be the most successful in
the history of the event. Teams from
Michigan schools will be pressed for
their honors by strong squads from
Gunnison, Colo., Glenwood high school
of Cleveland, McKinley high schoo4 of
Chicago, Lagrange, Ill., and Lake For-
est academy, giving the meet a na-
:tonal aspect.
Starts Tomorrow Morning
The program of events will start at
10 o'clock tomorrow morning when.
representatives from the various teams
will eport to the Athletic association
offic sto receive final instructions
about the meet. They will also be as-
signed to the fraternity houses at
which they are to stay. Up to the pre-
sent time only seven fraternities have
responded to the request of the Inter-
scholastic department that they pro-
vld, places for the visiting athletes,
but it is expected that every house'
will have reported by the time the
guests arrive.
The preliminary heats and trials will
be held tomorrow afternoon and those
who qualify, will meet in the finals at
2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. The
schedule of events will include the 100
yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 yard
run, half mile, 120 yard high hurdles,
220 yard low hurles, 12 pound shot
put, thigh jump, pole vault, discus
throw, 12 pound hammer throw, javel-
in throw, and a half mile relay for
the state championship.
Numorou Awards
TI'he first three place winners i
every event will be awarded gold, sily,
er: "and bronze medals while fourth
place will be given a ribbon. First
place will count live points, second
three points, third, two points, and
fourth, One point. In addition to the
medals and ribbons given to winners of
places a large number of special troph-
ies will be contested for in the events.
The team winning ;the meet will be
given permanent possession of a large
trophy from the At letic association,
and others will be given the high point
winner, and the quartette which takes
firs~t in the half mile relay. One leg on
tho Sid Millard cup will also be given
to the winning team. Other awards
will be as follows: George Moe cup
for the half mile winner; Charles W.
Graham cup for the winner of the
quarter mile race; Ann Arbor Times-
News cup for the winner of the mile;
Butterfield cup for the pole vault; Ar-
chie Hahn cup for the leading 100 yard
dash man; George E. Little cup for te
winner of the discus; Michigan Daily
cup for the winner of the broad jump;
Joe Horner cup, given by Zeta Psi, for
the winner of the shot put ;Carl John-
son cup, given by Phi Kappa Psi, for
the winner of the high jump; and the
Howard Hoffman cup, given by Nu Sig-
ma Nu, for th'e winner of the javelin
throw.!
Upsts Likely
Included in the list of entries are a
number of stars of reputation in their
particular localities, but it is expect
ed that a great many upsets will oc-
cur. In the past meets athletes have
emerged from the gloomy depths .of
obscurity to take events from seem-
ingly unbeatable men in their fav-
orite events and it is the purpose of
the Athletic association in holding the
meet to give prep athletes their chance
to display their ability to the best ad-
vantage.
4The Gunnison high school squad is
journeying half way across America to

show the Middle West what Rocky
WILLIAM OCHREIN

ERSCHOLASTIQ,
IS3001I-ENENTERE
Mountain athletes can do and the Wol-
verine high schools are just as con-
fident of their ability to hold their
honors.
Detroit, with nine high schools en-
tered, is favored to produce the win-
ning 'team this year although several
other cities in the state will send pow-
erful squads into the competition. Lake I
Forest academy which is sending 18
men to the meet has ,one of the best
combinations in the Middle West and
ought to prove a strong contender for
points. McKinley high school, of Chi-
cago, and Lagrange, Ill., will also be
well represented.
Detroit Eastern and Northwestern,
the two teams that tied for first place
in the meet last year are each sendinfi
mammoth squads. Twenty-eight Colts!
will make the trip while Eastern is
content to send 22.
Nine Schools froui Detroit
The schools sending representatives
are as follows: Detroit - Eastern,
Western, Northwestern, Northeastern,
Southwestern, Central, Northern, Cass,
Tech, U. of D. high, and Highland
Park; Jackson, Howard City, Saginaw
Arthur Hill, Saginaw Eastern, Imlay
City, Grand Rapids Central, Marine
City, Kalamazoo, Lansing, Adrian, Ann
Arbor, Gunnison, Colo., high school,
Lake Forest academy, Lagrange, Ill.,
high sohool, and Chicago McKinley
high school.
D1IAMOND WORKOU9T
HIDERED0BYRAI
Pitchers Kept Busy Under Concrete
Stands As Field Becomes
Sea of Mud
LIVERANCE, GIBSON LIKELY
TO PITCH AGAINST GOPHERS
Too much precipitation spelled "no
practice" for Michigan's victorious
baseball team yesterday aternoon.
Groundkeeper Thomas and his men
were the only ones to get a workout
on Ferry field's diamond and their la-
bors were considerably dampened by
the steady downpour.
Coach Fisher, however, managed to
get the pitchers through their daily
workout by utilizing the shelter of the
concrete stands and it is hoped that
by this afternoon the field will be in
shape for the last brief practice before
Minnesota's diamond men start their
conquest of Ann Arbor tomokrow.
Gophers Rate High
The Gophers will be on hand for a
two game series, the battle on Friday
being slated for 4:05 o'clock, and on
Saturday for five minutes sooner, im-
modiately upon the conclusion of the
hbg Interscholastic track meet, the fin-
als of which are listed to start at 1:30
0 clock. One coupon from the stu-
dent athletic book will admit to both
the track meet and baseball game.
The men from the north have a
great baseball team in this, their firsi
year of Conference diamond compe-
tition in many years. Northwestern
and Iowa have felt the power of the
Gopher offensive and gone down to de-
feat while Wisconsin is the only ag-
gregation credited with a victory.
Minnesota's great wealness lies in
lack of pitching strength, not indi-
vidually but numerically. Hartfield
and Friedl are real stars on the mound
and not only a they winners from

G et Your Man'-L reed Is Jack's, WNPDU T
He - ats:ToMeehm :Al: TRIK PRCTI

ASITY GOLFRS TIM
;BUCKEYE TEAMI4 rTo 113
IICHIGAN STRN. IN SlNGlEs
BIT SPLI'T EE IN l)OUlL ES

iii~a can now be considered as
h 1in 1~c of the strongest golf teams
in theFWest after the complete sub-
:;.tion of the Bluckeyes. The team
froni Columus was previously rated
r; the st.rongest in the Conference.
! M5dMM"i16 a ll

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Layoff WNI Not Seriously Ilndh-ap
Varsity; 0. S. U. Ih:Al
Meet Next
IS110ULD) WIN BIG TEN )IEET
DESPITE ILLINOIS DEFEAT
Cold and rainy weather put a de-
cided crimp in Coach Farrell's prepar-
i ation for the next Varsity track meet
which is scheduled for a week from
Saturday with Ohio State.
The condition of the cinders made
times of any high degree practicallyj
impossible and the field was so muddy
that the weight men could not get a
foothold in the ground.
SThe Wolverines are fortunate in hav-

Jack Renault in uniform of constable of Canadian northwest mounted police
Jach Renault allows as .how Canada produces just as good heavy-
weights as Argentine or the United States, not wishingi to call attention to,
himself however. Jack is at present heavyweight champion of Canada and
last Saturday was fouled by Fred Fulton in the fourth round of a scheduled
10 round fight on the Milk fund card at New York. Jack, who acquired his
rugged constitution as a member of the Canadian northwest mounted police,
is anxious to take a' shot at Firpo or Gibbons.

the pitching hillock, but are batters of
great capability. In fact, it was the
stick prowess of Friedl that beat Iowa,
and that of Hartfield that set North-
western another notch on'the down-
ward route.I
Lacks Hurler
Coach Watrous, however, has been
anxious to develop one more pitcherj
within the past week who can take a
turn on the mound against a weak
team, for the Gophers face Western
State Normal college at Kalamazoo to-
day and Watrous is far from desirous
of using either of his two regulars}
against the Normalites.
Coach Ray Fisher has not yet defin-
tely announced his pitching choices,
cor"the two games, but it is altogether
probable that Howard Liverance will
be the selection for the opening en-
counter with Peat O'Hara in the offing
and that Eddie Gibson will climb the
hill against the Gophers on Saturday
with Noonan and Strycker in reserve.
The Wolverines have been playing
;reat ball all through the. season and
no let-up in the quality of the work
:luring tue coming games is expected.
Captain Uteritz and Mike Paper, the
only infielders who started the sea-
ion as such and have continued to
take part in every game to date, have
'een going great guns. True, both
have been blamed with an occasional
bobble, but on the whole their work
has been exceptional. hackleford,
back on his old job at first base with
he ineligibility of Mike Knode, has
shown that he has lost none of his

ing the inclement weather at this time
instead of next week when they will
be working out much harder' prior
to the Buckeye meet. The layoff yes-
terday will not seriously handicap the
Varsity as much as it would later in
the month.
With the Illinois dual meet a thing
of the past, Michigan followers are
looking forward to the chances of the
Maize and Blue in winning the annual
Big Ten meet which will be held on
June 1 and 2 on Ferry field. While
Michigan lost to the Illini by a rath-
er decisive' score last Saturday the
result can not be considered to be of
much importance when comparing the
different teams as contenders for Con-
ference honors.
The Wolverine chances of copping
the 'Big Ten meet, while not overly
bright seem as good as any of the
teams in the conference, not mention-
ing the outside schools which have
entered men. The strongest opponent
of course will be Illinois. The Indians
have a well balanced team but in in-
dividual stars cannot compare with the
Varsity. Illinois secured eight firsts in
the dual meet last Saturday but the
Wolverines were only one behind with
seven to their credit. It is here that
the Michigan supporters base their
hopes of victory.
The events in which the Wolverines
took first honors -were ones in which
they have done so consistently
throughout the year and one in which
they will give every school in the
meet the keenest of competition. Il-
linois, on the other hand took firsts
for the most part in events in which
the Varsity. is undeniably weak and
which does not show any great abil-
ity for the Illini, and in which other
schools are bound -to. come through.
Such men as Brookins of Iowa, and
Tykle in the sprints, Brickman of Chi-
cago in the hurdles, Krogh of Chicago
in the mile and Noel of Chicago in the
quarter, 'are only a few of the men
which the Il-ini as well as Michigar
will have to face in the Conference
meet.
Rotarians Favoi Volstead Act
Prop. Evans Holbrook, of the Law
school, was the chairman at yestr-
day's luncheon of the Rotary club,
which meeting was devoted to a dis-
cussion of the 18*h amendment. Short
speeches were given by different mem-

old-time prowess on the initial sack
and Van Boven has been doing unex-
pectedly well at second. George Hag-
gerty is counted upon t 9be in shape
for the second contest against the Go-
phers if not for the opening battle,
but if he is still on the hospital list
Van Boven should be able to handle
the situation creditably.
IPyo 1(ept Lusy
Harry Kipkc' was given the busiest
inning of his career during the sev-
enth frame of the Illinois title when
three flies came in his'direction in rap-
id succession. Kip had a lively time
getting eachone of them, for none
were cinches to handle, and his speed
in getting under them, particularly
the first, which was caught over his
right shoulder while lie was tearing'
off space at a hot rate, was more than
commendable.
. The big kthletic week end on Friday
and Saturday should hold plenty of
interest for the campus and the weath-
er man is optimistic over blue skies
ar) warm sunshine after nearly a week.
of questionable climate. One of the
biggest crowds in years is counted up-
on to attend the prep events"and the
invasion of the Gopher hordes bent

WHAT TO 1)0 AN\D
U WRERtE TO 00
+ An hour a day of Pocket, r
W Caroni or Tihree-Cushion ~
N Billards is fine for mind
and body of every illiciti-
gan man.
J - t
-47
ky t
yp, ;er% cAY: a E A:Jc^L1i9~'i '~' 7Y
flq.fy yT]E'i cv~' 1 '! iN H SS i ; (
'N~+ M .1n taAi i"L.Y .t : QP _ .. i

Displayi , a far superior brand of
golf throughout the meet, the Mich- -
igan golf team had little dlifficulty in
humbling the Ohio State tear in a;
dual meet held yesterday on th- Ann
Arbor course by a score of 14-10. The
meet was played under poor w alner
conditions and at times the plaerg
were forced to brave torrent_; of A::oai ea
weatherman's offerings ani a hiady irn; no 'game.
soaked course.
In the individual rmatclre.a which R Ii F
were held in the morning, Smith prv- New' York................4 6. 1
ed to be the outstandin sar. s S LOi................. 1 4 1
shots were perfect and hisl payir g ws 'lo ut and Schang; Van Gilder and
exceptional considering the adverse c id.
weather conditions. He had little
trouble defeating Captain Deusehle of R H E
the Buckeyes. Smith's score of 74 Piiadelphj .............5 10 4
was the best to be turned in by a Wol- Clevela n . ............... 0 6 0
verine. Crosby, failing to play his onmnel and Perkins; CO 'ebeakie,
usual strong game was forced to con- !mith and O'Neil
cede defeat to Kilpatrick. K-ipatrick
played a strong game and once his lead 13 s on-I) icit: wet grounds; no game.
was established it was never ssriously
threatened. ' :YthFal F eageu
Inr a hotly contested match Potter R 1H E
was able to hang up a score of 24 t. Louis...........6 15 5
against Fosse. Three more points c" oston. 7 15 3
annexed for the Maize and Plue when Doak, Barfoot and Ainsmith; Mar-
-astings, playing a stellar game, trim-
med Wallace, 3-0. This match conclud- a
ed the morning.performances, the score Cincinnati-Philadelphia: rain; no
standing 8-4 in favor of the Wolver- g'
The doubles~ matches.were played in 'RH
the afternoon, the Michigan green H-E
lMts splitting with the st r Buckere .ill Pittsb.urgh...............2 4 1
drivers. Smith and l'astings iad little :W Yok... ..............6 .10 1
trouble downing Deuschle and Wallace Morrison, Kunz and Schmidt; Scott
while Crosby and Potter were forced and Doherry.
to bow to the superior work of Kil-
patrick and Force. Deuschle of the R a E
losers was the individual star of the Chicrgo..................2 7 1
day turning the course in 73 for an Brooklyn....... . ......8 13 2
average. N. Dumovich, Osborne and O'Farrel;
D1ickerman and Snyder.
f0* 1 A a m in 2 m a a3 Let "Jimmie the adtaxer" find it!

a

4 __________ _____, _______

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- COMING -
Joseph Ilergesheimer's Colorful
Romance of Cuban Nights

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on the trail of the diamond champion- hers called upon by the chair, all of IIiI1!IiIIHE11(I6(!!(II!lIIIIIII5uIIIIIIfl
ship. which favored the amendment.
--
- ~We don't make all the Donuts in Ann Arbor___
But we make Ann Arbor's Best Donuts. -
"There's a difference17/Al/
CALL .6b4
ANN ARBOR CREAMtRY ANN ARBOR, MICH. - ' I 421
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TAKEALONG.A BLwGHTYc-.
Mr -l CANOELUNC PACED T

215 E. HURON

PHONE 214-Fl

IMORTA1
The woman's workroom ought
to be
With plumbing fitted perfectly.
From the proverbs
of Mr. Quick.
The kithen should receive the
proper plumbing attention. The
right sort of tubs and fixtures
make it easier for her.

A aL!EI L hUEEEI B!E hUIEEII8flEIIIIUKE hIEII hI3E flUU3 U i

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Now is the time'to place your order
for
CALLING CARDS
ENGRAVED"OR PRINTED

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We can also furnish you with
ANNOUNCEMENTS
EITHER ENGRAVED OR PRINTED'
119 C TA TNT, DTT C)M 1AAA

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