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 18, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-18

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

TEt1

,:

~
._... .
;

IWO

A

fu

al .,

,.
,. y . .
+ + r...r.~. ....
. .. .
,., ..

. ...

. ,

EIIS AIDED
R WEATHER0

'Wolverine Athlete Of Years Ago
Still Stars As Time Creeps On

I

I,NTERSOHOLASTICS
ION SLATE TODAY

5.

AIi t kLSiAIM ONME
FRGSR MIAMOND ME

....r... ,..

Trhrongs. of, college athletes

have

roce Mean Sboliong Trprovemnti
As Ohio :Meet Ap-
proachies
LE DIF fCITY EXPEiCTED}
ITIF BURVE CINDERt MEN
ir weather stimrulated the work-
of Steve Warrell's Varsity track'
yesterday, when every athlete
Ad but with the intention of inak-I
Lip for the time lost during thel
days of rain, the forepart of the
rinters came in for the largest(
of the veteran mentor's atten-
the dash practices lasting for
than an hour. The, two milers,
3and ; Krzymins~i, showing up l

)ecially favorably. With chances
place somebody besides Isbell in
long distance, no effort "is being
.sted to give the men every aid. The
io State meet a. week from tomor-#
,v at Columbus will be thfe last dual
yet before the Coifferenc6 gatheringI
d the only chance Steve will have
making a final test. While the Ohio
te fracas is not expected to be par-
ularly. difficult to take,t the Wolver-
'are 'niot i4 looming too 'high hopes
enter"" ito 'their rplans.
Vorkouts from now on will bef
oted to extensive an~d thorough
inig, atl~nodtails will. be pass
up in old&r that Michigan's run-
s may stand Jighest .in bidding for
'Ten honors on June 1 and 2. With
heart-breaking Illinois meet. a
ng of the past, the only thing theI
ni will receive from Steve is strict -
ining. A possible 2r points is what
dopesters have for, a basis in the
ference meet. These points come
rg five first places and are purely1
oblematical. It m~ust be remember- I
that five places will count, first
ce five points, secon~d place three'
nits, third place two-,&ints,. fourth'
ce 'one point, and fifth place one-
f point. It is the small point that1
1be the deciding' element, and it
Z take possibly more than 40
its to cinch first place.
That Ohio State may have in the!1
of strong conten'ders is still a
bful question. Bpni Petcoff, cap,
i-elect f the 0. S. U. 1923 foot-
l team, is one of the best j'avelin l
:in the Western Conference,.lHe
several, times hurled the pilum bet-
than 185 feet, and some pick himC:
equal or at the least closely ap-
ach' the~ marks of Angier.1
11l Min Appear
Good Against Ohio
,y defeating~ the strong Buckeye
n Wednesday, 'the Michigan -golf
n proved that the Maize and Blue
be in the runniug~. for 1rst honorst
he Coniference meet which takes
e Ju~ne 18 at Chicago. ,The miucht
,ed team from Columbus seemed to'
ea- lot .,of difficulty in coping with
cncentrated attack of the Wolver- I

} shone in, the halls of stardom for a
t single hfght biut its seems that com-
Iparatively few of. these' dazzling per-
formers fail to tire of the grind aft-l
er emerging from the actual glory of
1 compretition and remain in the fightl
after leaving college.' But this can
Entbe said of Trafford N. Jayrle,.'89L,
former' Varsity thlete. His case is
nothing short of marvellous, accord-
ing to physicians, as he' cani boast'
of being in better physical condition
I than nine out of ten men his juniors
, by 25 --ears.
'This defies the theory of most ddct-
ors who claim that a man's vitality.
and energy begin to go down, hill aft-
cr the' age of 38 or 40 is reached.
While attending the University. of
Michigan Jayne established a wonder-I
ful career as a baseball player , and
was swarmed continually with. scouts
and ;others who offered inducementtto
secure his talents for~ professional
1teams. "Traff" played centerfield, f
first base, and,, caught for the Wozl- 1
verines. It is claimed by many Who.
have doped 'the records out to date
t that Jayne 'established a batting rec-
ord that never 'has been equalled byv
any orner Michigan p layer when 'he
batted 52 during the, season of '1881
1 while folding" down first, base frc.. the
Maize:'and Blue. "Traff" also won
aile +ntercollegiate tennis champion-}.
f ;ip of Michigan and Ohio in 19883,'
After completing his law course at1
tbo University, the versatile athlete
contlniie(U to play tennis =ind amateutr
baseball' 'Playing' with' Ray' Cook,c
LJayne won the Northwestern doubles
championship in .1893.. and 1".5 and
repeated in 1898 with George K.' Beld-
on as a partner. reamel with John I
Wheeler, Jayne won the state tennis
doubles championship :in 1903, 19051
and 1910. In '1913', jurst 24 years' after1
winning the singles chamupioniship' in
the first 'Northwestern tournament,T
Jayne, teamed with Seiforde Stetlwag-}
en, won the doubles tltif ;in. the -Northi-f
western 'event. They won the doubles
championship of the Rled River Valley
tennis tournaments in..'U2, 1913 anidl
1914, also winning, the state cham-
pionship i 1914. In 1916., this samo
pair won the doubles ehampionship of
the Northwestern Lawn 'Tennis associ-
ation. He repeated 'with Phil Brain
ia 1929. Jayn~e and Brain .proved thatf
they, were. still; in the fray. when they
wort th'e Western GCanariatitle in 1922.
'Jayne' also- boasti of a tvonderfuils

1and no, lee's spectacular handball Bar-
eer." During his 26 years of competi-
'tion "Traff"' has bowed to defeat on
on only five occasions. He hell the
city orf Minneapolis chamnpionship oiin-
tit 1919 when he w0i3 forced to concede
defeat to' Percy Wllo;dy
"I owe mny long athletlc career anrd
present physical fitnes~ to the fact
that I never used alcohol or tobicco
in any form," says Mr. Jayne. "Also
I; have never overtaxed, myself. I
always have been a firm believer that
one should quit exercise before he-
coming fatigued. .Many athletes make
the m~istako of grinding away until
they are exhausted. That sort ofT ex-
ercise does more harm than good."
Specs ,No Handicap
To© Ed---And More'

lPI rEY'TY

Ever so often some college pro-
duces a bespectacled athlete. Last
'winter, fans saw a basketball player
wearing glasses in action, and last,
fall a football player .Wore his glasses
under a wire 'irame and was not
'hindered in the least. This. year
Michigan; posses'~es one -of those rare
individuals, a "four-eyed" athlete, in
Eddie Gibson, diminutive pitcher who
has twice this season ,held the pow-
erful Iowans at bay, with his south-
paw, delivery.
Even in' the major, leagues there is'
seldom an athlete 'wearing glasses
during a game. At the present time,
among all the regulars of the 16 big
league baseball teams, but two men
wear the. crystals. One is Lee "Specs"
Meadows, regular hurler for the Phil-
aledphla. Nationals, and the other is
"Toppy" .Torporcer, premier second
baseman of the St. Louis team of the
same circuit. Meadows has never4 ad-
mitted being burdened' unduly by his
his rimny, anda Torporcer's batting and
fielding record for the time ' he has
been in the big show, proves that the
p~feppery keystone guardian has~ not
been slowed up. On the contrary,,
"Toppy's" good luck is, so he claims,
due. entirely to hi's' extra pair of eyes.
Eddie Gibson hias not yet; shown
anything that would lead one to think
he is stopped by his defect.. His
friends say that he can not tell when
a ball Is, on its wav towards him until r
it is. within a. distance of 10 feet. Con-
'siderIng the.'fact that ,Eddie, has been
wearing glasses for at least: 10 years,
and t hat he. pitched for his -high
school team° in Sarnia, Ont., for, the.
entire four years, it is' likely that, he
has become fully accustomed to his
handicap., Eddie,' at present,' is tle'
one and only, baseball player, in the
BPig T64~ wh6 trots onto the field' with
the advantage of two more eyes. He
is slated to do the. mound work In'
the Minnesota game on Saturday.
Dance at Jim $urke's~ Whitmore
Lake Dancing-Pavilion 'every Fri'day'
and Saturday evening.--Adv.
Lose'. something? A .. eassafled in
classified ad will sell fIt for you'-_.Adv.

(Continued Lrm Page One)
sistent performer ,in both, hurdles
events while his teamm'Ate is creditM~
Swith good marks in the high jum~p,
broad jump, and the pole vault.
In' spite of the great ' number : of
athletes 'entered in this. year's meets
the 1'reaking of reco'rds' in the various
events ought to 'prove exceedingly
difficult 'u'nl'ess 'some on'e pel oiris
phenomenally. The present records 1i
practically every event on the pro-
gain have stood' for. years. and, hav~e
been made by meni who later became
stars of national repute. The ,100
yard dash has been run three times
in 10 flat, the lash~ time in 1913. The
fast times of 1a a4 in the, high hurdles
and' 24:4 seconds in the low hurdles
are two other records that are likely
to stand, while a mark of 21 2-5 sec-
onds in the 220' yard dash has re-
mained Intact since the spring of 1914.
;The' shot lput' record of 50 feet, 4 in-
ches, established in 19a7 by Homner
of Grand Rapids who later came to
,Michigan' anA established. a world's
record, is considered unbeatable by l
any high school weight man of the.
present dtay.° Frank Foss's vault of 12
feet, 5-8 inches and Pattersbn's high'
jump of 6 feet 1 1-4 inches are two
oather marks hard to equal. Hohler's
hamm'er .throw of 170 feet 3~ inches
'and' Cook's' broad jump of 23 feet 5
inches add another groan to the list
of records that Is bound to exasper-
ate any prospective title holder Ini
the present meet. Other lote times
which have been made, in the past '
and which are likely to hold good for
some time to come are 1:56 flat in
the' half mile and 4:33 1-5 In the mile
run.
The order of events beginning a.t
2:00 o'clock this afternoon is as fol-
lows: 100 yard: dash trial heats, 120
yard hurdles trial 'heats, 440,,yard ,run,
trial heats, 220. yard dash trial heats,
220 yard hurdles 'trial. heats, half
mile run trial: heats, 220 yard dash
second trial heats,, 220 yard hurdles
second trial ,heats, shot' put, trials,
pole vault trials, running hligli juini
trials, hammer' throw trials,'. running
broad jump trials, javelin' throw
trials, and, discus ,throw , trials.

MITRE t
Coach Mat~ier made another cut
from 1tis Froshi squad yesterday af-
teroo About fifteen yearlings felt'
th~e axe, follow~in'g a stiff workout
Tuesday. Mather has his hands full
in trying to get the squad. into Fshape,
and to weed out the poorest of the
candidates from the good material, He
has only five weeks altogether to 'whip
the men into some semblance of a'
team, and a great deal of this' time
has already been taken up in select-I
ing. the best material, and the inter-I
ference. of rain anid varsity :gamnes
have also-,cut down. on the time.
There is some good-looking mtr
mae-ial on' this year's squ~ad, but there,
is probably more that canl be 'develop-
ed in th future. At'the present there
are a }number who seem. to have,,.ar-
sity possibilities. White, shortstop,.
Covers a. great: deal of groufid" and, is.
fast on the paths,- but is' not much of
a hitter, Gerringer, thirdbase, covers
his territory: well, is' fairly, fast, and
is a nice hitter; Cherry, catcher, can
hit, play his 'position ticc6tably, and
is very fast for a4,atcher.
Willson, -a lanky first sacker, looks
good at his position; and takes a nice
cut at the -balI. Hart, at first, Park-
em on second, and Van Buren at short
have good possibilities, but there
seems to be a, scarcity of good out-
fieldig' mater"ial. Gillingham appears
to. be the pick of the hurlers, while
'Walters and Hinckley, have shown
good stuffs
Some good men have probably been
cut, and some poorer men retained,
Get 8111
~ TA N
Without
' , " SORENESS
or Bitr
Bitr'D'' Nature Crea
S3nm3ILiquid
Rinbbed is -BEFOREHAND
fta sktio it ant io~lthouti and sore or
~1rm16.36esnot )*8yeslin greasy.
ools 6315 ohle piOjle16. All'
fleatdidi dt:. storevs 5c: double size6c;o
or Dameafore~w Ca. Addiress
937 Welbaton Street, Chiao.'

O'F ,GOOD MATERIAL
R1AW DFOR

ON

New York ...............
St.! Louis .. .......
Bush, Jones and Schang;
Pruett, B~ayne and Severeid.

Rt H E
9 16 0
2 G0,0
Shocker,

but on the wvhole Coajch Mather has
picked out those who look: the best,
and can hardly be blamed for -cut-
ting men who, while they may be de-
veloped, do not showI as much as oth-
ers, while' on the field.
Amin ie'nLapue
Washington........3 10 12
Chicago...... ..... ..... .2 12 1
CWarmoth, , Johnson and ""harrity;
Thurston anid Schalk.

Hoyt Announced As
HIahn's Successor
MTaries Bi. Hoyt, now coach at the
Sioux City High School, Slo'd± City,
Iowa, has been engaged by. the. Athi-
letic Association of the University of
Michigan as varsity trainer and' fresh-
mlen track coach to fill the vacancy
made by the signing of Archie M'ahn by
Princeton university.
Hoyt graduatedl from. Crinnell Col-
tlege, Grinnell, Iowa, and ,was an all-
around athlete. in. his undergraduate
days,. He 'had a record ,of 21:1 in the
220 yard dashl and 9:4. in the 100-yr
dashl- during his competition, and .lie
comies to Michigan highly-recommend-
ed as an athlete anid coach and as a
rin1e typ~e of college man.
Mr. HIoyt, who is married, will move
to Ann Arbor . this spring and will
take the Summer School courses for
Athletic Coaching and Administra-
tion in order to fanmiliarize hims'elf
with the Michigan system and staff.
The signing of Mr. Hoyt increases
t Michigan staff of coaches to '7 year

Philadelphia
Cleveland.
Ieirach anid
Neil.

..4 10 0
.... ...2 4 1
Perk~ins Mie and 0'-j

Get ,good values cheap, thru'

the

Boston
Detroit
Murry,
'lette and

Odoul and Devoriner; .Pil-
assler.T
NatORAlTLeaue
.. . . .. . .3 9 3r
andl A in ili; rinmes and,

St. Louis
Brooklyn
Haines
Snyder.

Rt H'IE

:41
'a WHUg O 0
a An hour a day of Pocetf
10 C2nroin or. Three-Cusbion ,r
0 Villuhiards is fine. for mindW
® and body of every 311cIhk.
*i gaii man.
PIP'ES -LUECHE10 O iA9
'~ r~k dry'. rz diti"r
0 A VINamIN 4 ,1F 9 S 6, B

1%

11 ii V'.7. . . .. . tll ,
Philadelphia........4 [1
Alexander, Kauffman and O'Farrel;
Aicadows, Behan and IHen in e.
R'II T
Cincinnati ..,... ...... 12 2
New York .........13 14 1
Donohue, Keck and Hari rave; J.

Barnes and

Deberry.

. ...........

Bostonw
Coor and Schimidt;

Rt H E
..0 9 3
..:.. 7 2
Rudolph and

Iusual offering. 'But this is not suar-
prising considering that Crosby, .Pot-
ter and :Hastings are .all new men and
experience always plays a most im-
portant part in a golf tournament.
The loss of Wint'irs, who is one of the
hest college players in the West,: is
b'eing severely felt and the. coaches
are having 'a hard time fi'nding a man
of sufficient caliber to fill the veter-
an's place.
The team journeys to Jackson Sat-
urday to meect the Meadow's Heights
Country club team. Little is known of
Ithe strength of this te'am. Six men
will make the trip.

a

-
t
t}
',!
J ..
Itl

vESTLING NOTICE ':.I
All. men in the 'University in-
terested in' the organization of
wrestling as a Yapsity, sport ,fdr 1
1923-24, are requested t'o meet j
at 8 o~clock Tuesday evening in,
the tap- rom of the Union: Since 1
the selection of Richard Barker, f
graduate of Iowa State, 'as wrestl-
ing coach for nexit year, interestI
in: the' sport Yak greatly increas- 1
ei, and any opinlons in. regard to
the' institution; . ofthe 'activityI
:will be gratefullyrFceived at the 'I
meetinjg'. 3. 'CLIORD, !
.Manager.I

i.:- n
, .
~
. .. "
.. ra t. . :

1"I

r

I:

# '

11

I

I

I,

Cake Eater

I

wps toe onI Mich
up oexpelutations
A m~eet, the 'other
pin in scores far1

pha ye

ay Fes t ival GoortS'
Tickets for Single Concerts may' be. secured at the 'university School of Music, s;
$1.50 each.' A few Course Tickets remain at $5.00 each.
SIX' B-10'PROGRAMS

TS
To

I

Ii:,
oA

"I
LI?

i'

-BY-

i

ORDER,
Lit and tailored to your in-
;vidual measure and accord-

SOPRANOS

r,

CONTRALT'O'S'

TENORS

TWELVE
STAR
S OLOIST

--modlof1900
H~e was ;called" dude and dandy
then, but yo "u recognize the type.
He majored. in haber~dashery and
took his degree with honors in
soxology.
As if that were not enough, he
evolved some variations on the cake
'walk which made themr stare.
He even found time to develop a
remarkable 'proficiency on the tandem
bicycle,; and on Saturday nights he
was good enough to bring pleasure
into Another's life by wheeling away
to the'"e-TetThr.
To crowd all this into four short
years would seem enough for any
mortal., Yet in spite of his attain-'
nents there are times, in after life,
when our hero wonders.
The. glory of his waistcoats has
long since faded, while his books are
still fresh and clean. Did he perchance
put too 'much thought into the selec-
tion of his hats and too little in what
went under them?

I

I

:5..
;."

to your own ideas.

BARITONES

- "50

- °55

THREE

VIOLINIST
PIANIST

s
>,y,
.s

a Trousers at $8.00 to

RENOWNED

k"

$10.00 Extra.

ORGANIZATIONS

ORGANIST

It's Time to Order Your
:ommencement Suit--Now!

THE UNIVERSITY CHiORAL UNION
THECfHILIYREN'S FESTIVAL CHORUS
THE CHICAGO* SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
GUSTAV H OLST
Distinguished Guest Conductor

ti'cal,,bevelopment by
an Institutio*40ht will
be helpd jo tk't
ever helps the'

Fitting

for Every Suit.

Wordf

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan