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April 22, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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ITY TRACK TEAM BIG POINT

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HIubbard Betters
Ow Jump Record
MAPS}

WINNER AT
Iverines Win Two Relay and Four
Special Events; Hubbard Leaps
More Than 25 Feet
M! MiLE QUARTET ALSO WINS
ROM AMES IN CLEVELAND RACE
Wichuigans varsity track team added
W honors to the list which it has al-
.dy piled up this season during
lug vacation when it participated
two different meets.
)} Saturday April 13 the two mile
ay team took a hard race a't Cleve-
d while the team as a whole led
other entries in the Ohio State
ays at Columbus last Saturday af-
noon.
'he two mile relay team composed
Captain Hattendorf, Reinke, Frey-
g ,and Cochran was forced to ex-
d itself in winning over Ohio State,
00s, and Notre Dame in the Cleve-
d meet, and turned in the fast time
8:01 2-5. Ames was a close see-
and made a far better performance
xn was expected. In the other feat-
races of the giant interscholastic
et which was being sponsored by
Cleveland athletic club, Yale's
,mpionship one mile relay quartet
t Ohio State and Notre Dame in
2 4-5 while Oberlin took the college
mile relay from Wesleyan. In
half mile invitation race Hammer-
of Ames took the measure of Cox
Notre Dame and Conger of Prince-*
Hubbard Beats 25 Feet
'he Wolverine track squad came
to all expectations at the Ohio State
ys when its members ran off with
> first places in exhibition events,
> first and a second in the special
ividual events, and took two firsts
i as many seconds in the four re-
races in which they were entered.
)eHart Hubbard of Michigan lived
to his reputation when he mad.e
most startling performance of the
r in the brbad.ump at the Ohio
te relays with a leap of 25 feet 2
inches, 3-8 of an inch behind Gour-
s worlds record. This is by far the
t performance w hch- has ever been
de in the West in this event and is
culmination of years of steady im-
vement in the work of the dusky
per. Because of hist performance
bbard takes rank as, the best jump-
n competition today and he will be
ected to btak all marks when he
ers the Olympics this coming
imer. Hlubard also took first in
J1 ooke and Ray Smith took
t the pole vault and broad jump
pe ively while Eddie I{ggins took
iedond ti th6eI 100 yard dash be-
d JcAndrew of Wisconsin. Brook-
his favorite event with a leap
1h et 3 1-4 inches. ichigan's
r umper wa andicapped by the
dition of the irunway which had
been given sufficient attention be-
e the meet and which was too soft
give perfect footing. Ray Smith
> was troubled by the softness of
runway in the high jump and took
t place at 5 feet 10 inches, the low-
height at which he has placed this
son.
Win Two Relays
'he Maize and Blue runners took
t places in the one and two mile
ty. evnts. The same Michigan two
e team ryhich took first at Cleve-
:I the week before came in ahead
'h-l State in 8:12 3-10. Captain
.tendor, Reinko, Freyberg and
hran ran fine races and the con-
on of the track which is practically
prevented them from making bet-
time. Feinsinger, Purly, Hatten-
, and lReinke took thesecond first
e in the relays when they ran off
h1 Wisconsin and Ohio State in the
mile affair. it was the last event
the card and Reinke and Hatten-
,;both of whom had previously run
te~ :two mile event did more than
r share in winning. The time was
7 flat, a mark which may stand for
ral years as armeet record,
atlde half mile relay Morton, Fein-

er, Purdy. and Higgins took a sec-
behind Wisconsin. Chicago was
the first to cross the finish line
was disqualified for fouling. Ohio
t was third, behind Michigan.
ahan, Hicks, Bowen and Miles
nke composed the four mile relay
n which took a second behind Ohio
e. Calahan ran the best race of
four by better than nine seconds.
uring the vacation period practie-
all of the track team remained
nn Arbor preparing for the open-{
of the outdoor season at Columbus.
Spring Flowers
What Finer Gifts
Could You Send?

OHIO STATE RELAYSI
Ferry field was the scene of stiff
workouts on three different afternoons
and with the coming of better weather
Steve Farrell plans to keep his men
on the cinders every afternoon. !
Yesterday afternoon they were fort-
ed to the shelter of tha feild house
where they took a light practice in
preparation for the Drake relays this
coming Saturday afternoon.
Wlttnian Pullsi Tendon
Michigan will probably be represent-
ed at the Des Moines meet by a squad
of more than 15 athletes. Due to the
fact that the Penn relays will be held
on the same weekend and the policy
of the Michigan authorities is to fav-
or western competition, not more than
two or three Wolverines will probably
be sent to Philadelphia. One of the
surest starters in the Eastern classic,
Lester Wittman, admittedly the fastest
sprinter in western colleges today,
will be unable to compete because of a
pulled tendon which he sustained dur-
ing the vacation. He will probably
be in condition for the Ohio dual meet
May 6.
A definite list of the men who will
be started in the two relay meets this;,
coming weekend will be issued by
Coach' Farrell this afternoon.

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lasebadlTeamWins ThreeGame
In Disastrous Pre-Season Jau ntENNIS TEAM WINS
Winning its final game from Cinein- which they split, the Mississippi Ag-[S5
i yesterday afternoon by a - gies winning the first 11-4 but in the
re the Mich'gGn baseball team cOl- we, cracas, the Wolverines cam' M;iize and Blue Raqueteers Open 1924
jflt their own and withi Stryker on the Season Miih Easy Victory;
ted one of the most disastrous isrmund the Varsi t won their second Rorich Plays No. 1
thern training yaunts in its hostory I a sry of the tour by a 8-1 score.
-:-n tlih Wlverine, lost four games I or:. i m n.

Fans of cities listed in the Central
league back in 1916 are recalling with
"I remember whens" how Stanley
Harris, baby manager of the big lea-j
gues, fizzled as a player in the Central{
circuit. Harris was signed to play
third base on the Muskegon team of
that league. He did play it that year
but was dropped the next season. Its
took him nine years to draw much
prominence in baseball but he's on top1
right now.
Diogenes can hang up his lantern
'now.
The Minneapolis A. A. team was fig-
uring on using Eric Erickson;, form-
er Washington hurler, in the box the
coming season. Eric failed to show up
when reporting time came. The clhb
officials wired him, asking the reason
for his failure to appear. They swoon-j
ed indivually and collectively when
they received a wire in reply in which

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out of seven wining only from Cin-
cy, the Mississippi Aggies and Ala-
bama Poly.
One ;ane against the University of
Mississippi was called on account of
I rain, giving the Maize and Blue only
seven practice tilts before the open-
ing of the regular seaon.
'The Wolverines opened the southern
trip at Kentucky and with Shoesmnith
ion the mound the Colonels proceededI
to bunch hits consistently defeating
Fisher's men 9-8. The southern teamr
scored four runs in the opening frame,
two in the third, another pair in the,
fifth and the winning counter in the
seventh inning. Michigan made anj
auspicious start scoring three runs
in the first inning but could not keep

2. yi er Nva5 in top Lorin, s Ilowed t Ilo? '

ATTTM -LrVAT rift #'TTT1 inn'rT" rtir'rrn etse r vvrT

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LiTTLE IUES CALL
FOR SPRING CHID DRILL
To all prospective football candidates:
The football chedule for 1924 is the
most exacting one attempted by a
Michigan team in many years. In ad-
dition to the four Conference schools
included on our 1923 schedule, there is
also a game with the Illinois teamj
which was undefeated in 1923 and tied
with Michigan for the Western Con-
ference championship. The sixth Con-
ference game will be played with
Northwestern university. This sched-
ule carries with it the responsibility
for the dedication of three stadia
which mnakes our fall football pro-
gram one of tremendous importance.
Our team faces the greatest test inI
Michigan football history when we
meet Illinois at Urbana Oct. 18, in the
official dedication game of their new
$2,000,000 stadium. Our efforts must
be concentrated on this game because
of. its great importance. to students,.
alumni, and citizens of MiNchigan,
Whatever asset we have for this game
will be of great aid to us in the re-
mainder of the schedule.
We must start now to prepare.1
There will be 80,000 spectators watch-

Eric said: "I'd be mighty glad to re-1paoe wit
haewif the iast ciouting Kentucky .
port if I was in shape. Will write." nine.
(Georgia Wins rio (
TFhle secondl an(] third gauzes of the
ing the outcome of the contest and rdThe were lcgansthirga a f th
many hundreds of thousands of inter- T deds artyubl brd tupe ese were cio d u on thrgi d 1t
ested alumni and friends listening forI The. dusky Wolverine broad jumper O ~ECWr hle to h o;
sI bettered his own mark in the Ohio sid- of the Maize and Blue ledacr.
reports throughout the country. IState relays Saturday at Columbus Torrey started in the box in the first
means too much for you and Michigan. lnSest and the Buildgs took a dec
to neglect any opportunity to make of when he leaped 25 feet 2 k-8 inches ing to his offerings with the
yourself a more valuable factor in this within 3-8 of an inch of the world's'result that they won an easy 10- c-
record held by Gouirdin, of Harvard, It htte o nes 08ve
great-game. ou can do much before tory. Benson relieved Torrey after
next fall to prepare. Hubbard's best previous mark was 25 two frames but was unable to clhecl
Our spring training is open to every- feet, 2 inches. the onslaught. '( following dais
one .on the campus wishing to try out -Ce h Fisher sent his bet, St rykec,
for the 1924 team. Equipment will be Indiana M odifies eass't Georgia in -n effort to evenr
issued at the small club house any tle series but the Wolverine slab? an
time after. 9 o'clock, April 22. Any- Its "Union Revue ha two bad innings and ?Mi"higa" WOS
one trying out for baseball or track, forced to accept' 6-0whitewashing
either Varsity or freshman teams, of - Lack of ability to hit when hits weoft
Bloomington, April 21.-The Union }y needed kept the Wolverines tI
course is excused from this practice.'! revue, annual men's show staged by of the scoring column as they lne
If you are not engaged in any sport, the Indiana Union, will be discontinu- Ooral changes to score of hich they
1 we will expect you out for this spring ed in favor of a, mixed cast. Tentative co=r ntdvantages.
training, plans are to produce the revue under n dvcgan's first victory Camegtese
You are cordially invited to come and ,p intihgnsfrtvcoycm h
Sthe t auspices of the Union, W. S. folov.inn: day when Jablonowski took
help us build a real 1924 Michigan I G. A., and the Garrick Club. It is be- te .ound and twirled the FisheribtO
football team. lieved that by concentrating the tat- 10-1 sor o er Alabamiz Poly-
GEORGE LITTLE, ent of the three organizations that a t chnical school, holding the southern-
Assistant Football Coach. superior revue will result. t, pour. scattered hits. The re-
---- Linder of the team found their 1:i-
Coach Little has secured a large Belfast, April 21.-tlie first roya tinu ,res and pouncod fn the oPlpoSlI
staff of coaches who will assist hin in visit to Ireland since King Ge or mouinsismen for 10 hits, 3lott crashing
the spring training program. Among opened Ulster Parliament will be paid two wth a sinle, double and triple
these are Coach Tad Weiinan, Var- Iby the Duke and Duchess of York i itvc trips tO Ih plate
sity line coach; Coach Franklin Cap- early this summer when they comI arer Twir Nice Came
pon, who is now coach at Luther col- to Belfast to unveil the queen's lni- ,1in prevented the squad from fac-i
lege, but who will'retur-n hre to coam- versity war memorial. ing the University of Mississipp# n1i,
work for his degree; Coach Bar- ihrsday and te squad me
plete Patronize Daily Adyertisers.-Adv. o'er to Oxford, fcr a two game rios
ker, StanleyMuirhead, Robert Steele,
And. El Vandervoort. 11 1
Belfast, April 21.-Sir James Craig,
Ul ter premier leaves today for Lon-
don to'attend the Ulster-Free State
boundary dispute hearing Thursday. a

ADes five hits and struck mt 1 UiE AhD SPIT ON DOUBLES
',tters. The hitting of Stryker aAIl
Sger'thre nrtepnsiblerfors .0ich~
laggere wcounters. eiichigan's Varsity tennis team oh-
Following this game the squad left ened its season with a one aided win
for Cincinnati where the final game of over Indiana at Bloomington last Sat-
the trip,- as played yesterday. urday afternoon, taking five matches
Coach Fisher was far from pleased out of seven from the Hoosiers.
with tie showing made by his squad The two teams split even on the
on the practice jaunt, especially with doubles matches while Michigan won
the brand of pitching displayed by the four out of the five singles matches.
Varsity twirlers. With the exception Captain Rorich of Michigan, the only
of the two games turned in, by Stry- veteran of the quintet, decisively de-
ker and Jablonowski the mound work feated his opponent in the singles,6-0,
of the Maize and Blue was deeidediye 6-4, while Brick of Michigan, also had
dlisappointing and unless the slabmen 1ea4y sliding with Sidensticker of In-
come through better with the opening y 6-2, 6-1h Sihenk of Iin
of the conference season the chances diana, 6-2, 6-1. Schuman of Indiana,
of another season like that of 1923 proved a bit too strong for Hodgeman
are practically irpssible. In an at- of Michigan, and although the Wol-
tempt to get someone who might show verine held him to extra games in the
promise oi the. mound Fisher sent first set he only took two games in the
Jack Ilott against the Mississiplpi Ag- second, the final score being 9-7, 6-2.
gies in the first game but Blott passed Crane of Michigan defeated Moore of
the first four men to face him and Indiana, in a close match 6-4, 6-3, while
Fisher was forced to take him out. Vose of Michigan, was forced to three
PlIy L. A C. Tomorrow sets to take his match from Taylor of
T' work of the infield was not Indiana, 6-1, 4-6, 6-3.
encoraging to the diamond mentor. In the doubles matches Sidenstick-
All of the men who were used appear- er and Schuman of Indiana, took the
I d to be off their stride at fielding and I measure of Brick and Hodgeman, 6-0,
many errors are chalked up against 4-6, 6-1. Rorich and Vose of Michigan,
I the Vrsity, defeated the Indiana team composed
The Varsity will arrive from Cin- of Taylor and Moore in a one-sided
cinnati this morning and after a short ; match 6-0, 6-1, in the last match of the
workout today will open the home sea- 'ieet.
;on tomorrow afternoon against the The summary of Saturday's meet
Michigan Aggies. It seems probable I follows:
that t.tryiw'r will assume the pitching i s.
dutieswt alnwsihl nr Smngles
e wtor t1e first Conosi held in res- Rorich, Michigan, defeated Logan,
the season against Ohio State Satur_- Indiana, 6-0, 6-4.
lay. Brick of Michigan, defeated Sinden-
- sticker, Indiana, 6-2, 6-1.
----- Schuman, Indiana, defeated Hodge-
man, Michigan, 9-7, 6-2.
Crane, Michigan, defeated Moore,
k E y-out . '1,' " or_ assstantfoot- Indiana, 6-4, 6-3.
' a -lruaachs, ashosuldtrepot-i Vose, Michigan, defeated Taylor, In-
t2 oclock tolay at the Fcrry diana, 6-1, 4- ,
flueid club ouQ.Fve rin nd 1Il~h
c un havin threyeasin nthe I Sidensticker and Schuman, Indiana,
Lli ity 're eligible. I deated Brick and Hldgeman, Mich-
Iouttll 'tna er igan, 6-0, 4-6, 6-1.
.I I; . Rorich and Vose, Michigan, defeated
_ Taylor and Moore, Indiana, 6-0, 6-1.

Patronize Dali Advertisers.e-Adv.

1

Dal classified for real results.

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AI)ElWiBYEDEiRllrIMIL'R %rEICO.

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This advertisement, submitted by Raymond A. Stevens, of
Syracuse University, was awarded second prize in The
PostumCerealCompany's intercollegiate advertisingcontest.

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Are You a
Winner.
or a Loser?

VV E A T " Ei-1, ;"E R

OU have undoubtedly
chosen to be a winner.
You are training your mind
and strengthening your
will.
But what of your body?
Will it sustain you when
the race becomes fast and
strenuous?
To keep in a winning condition, you must
exercise every muscle and organ in the body.
The fuel-supplying organs-the stomach and
the digestive organs-need exercise in the
form of digesting rough foods such as: whole-,
wheat bread, bran, and hard cereals.
Grape-Nuts not only exercises these fuel-
supplying organs, but- its nutritive elements,
of whole-wheat and malted barley, toasted to
a nutty crispness, make it the most delicious
breakfast food you have ever tasted.
For a well-balanced diet, try Grape-Nuts
-four teaspoonfuls sprinkled with sugar,
half cream and half milk. You will call for
it every mornin.'. There's a reason.

When the North W iud staigs with its icy blas rA
drifting snow makcs walkin a dreaded ordeaL a Ii "D
TOP CAB will take you ithere ad :brn you a i
comfort arid safety.
,ur Cabs are always warm and cozy Le c a;
are heated from tihe motor. They are safe becau:e ii .y
are in the hands of skilled Ldivcrs who know their bus-
ness and never ta/ec a chance.
It is organized responsibility that keeps RED TO'P
CABS in operation when adverse weather conditions drive
the "for hire" car into the shelter of a garage.
You will find RED TOP drivers pluckily fighting
the worst blizzard with checiful determination, when
the ordinary driver is toasting his shins before the family
hearth.
Rain or shine, cold or hot, early or late, RED TOP
CABS are always ready.
It was not always like this. Before the coming of
RED TOP CAB every emergency yielded tribute to
conscienceless persons whose only object was illicit gain.
RED TOP CAB strives for your respect and pat-
ronage by serping best, all the time.

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You ll want good, sturdy, comfortable
clothes. In having them comfortable
however, you want to be assured that

Baggage and Ambulance Service

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they will always be

in good style.

The spring

days arc here

and with

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then icome golfing,

riding, canoeing.

For all these ihings- we recommend
our sport suits, knickers are always
comfortable and stylish.
E "Yo'll 40 hih th C.ua 7r 4 nIs1 O &

have them in all

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to n, nA VarLo*; c

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