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April 25, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Vol ll
C 11

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iom-" ". - - till" Is

ERINES SET
R RELAY MEET,
Men Conceded Good Chance
o Score Heavily In
Many Events
ATHLETES EXPECTED
NINE IN SPECIAL RACES

Five Records Should Topple TII T
In Annual Drake Relay meetufIIuUUULULIVI UI LI
Des Moines, Ia., April 24.-Five meet to capture the 440 yard hurdle race inB E I lB i I1I
records in special events of the Drake the Drake relays. Brookins' aim is ---
relays are virtually doomed this ea.r to better the meet record of 54 2-5 Diamond S Iuad Works To Overco e ,a,.sas Aggie ar II:ew To Equal

L d~i Leaues

I
i

despite the fact that marks set in past
years have been unusually high. !'
Records slated to fall are the broadj
jump, shot put, pole vault, discus'
throw and 440 yard hurdles. In addi-I

dgan will be represented by a
squad in the annual Drake re-
et at Des Moines, Ia., which will
lace today and tomorrow.
a Coach Yost, Wolverine Athletic
>r, named as referee for the
the Maize and Blue athletes are
o exert every effort to make
showing against their formid-
pponents.
igan's two mile relay team has
s record possibilities. Reinke
attendorf have already beaten
ri6l Freyberg should beat 1:57.
r; favorite for the fourth posi-
i the team, beats 1:59 consist-f
f this quartet perforns up tol
rl and is hard pushed by Notre
Northwestern, Oregon, Ames,
ber teams, the Wolverines hope
:alk the world's record at the
meet. The existing record is
held by Ames.
ih farrell has some exceptional-
Sprinters on h'is quarter mile
eai. Hubbard and Higgins are
en of known ability while either
ite, Purdy or Feinsinger will
fourth ma.n. Wittman's injury
eaken Michigan's chances in the
however.
Wolverines also plan to enter
-mile team in the Drake meet.
Farrell has four milers who
ach beaten 4:33 but they are er-
performers. Bowen, Reinke,
Rearrick, Griffin, and Davis
possible members of the four-
elay team.
igan expects to count heavily in
cial events at Drake. De Hart
rd, Ngro sa willcompete ui
Id possibly five events in the
relays. He will enter the
ump and hop-step-and-jump, in
f which he holds the national
.onship, and in adition may run
D-yard high hurdles and will
n.ember of the 440-yard relay
nd possibly the half-mile re-
m.
ins will be entered in the 100-
ash and Goldwater may also be
L Smith and McEllven should
y high jumper ample competi-
both are jumping around the
mark. Broker will renew his
ult duel with Brownell of 111h-
oyle, Brooker d Iunter are
-ble in the diskus, each having
better than 130 feet.
h Farrell expects to enter a
quad in the Drake meet.
ving Prospects
Are Investigated
ral rowing enthusiasts compris-
self appointed rowing com-
have been quietly investigating
ospects of establishing rowing
iganas a competitive sport.
committee, composed of oars-
om the Detroit Boat club, the
Boat club and a preparatory
have drawn up a general peti-
which they have set forth the
ages of the sport. They have
the subject from every angle
e found that practically every-
ere favors the sport.
i Investigation, the committee
und that Barton Pond offers
ivantages for a two mile course
s favored by most middle west-
ches. The course which would
s starting line near Foster's
Mul its finish at the power damn
be one of the best in the coun-
iresetn the University of Wis-II
is the only one of the Big Ten
n boast of a crew, but afrom
that the committee has receiv-
eems that soon nearly all c
foos of the Big Ten will have
committee that is working on
oject is composed of William
etry, '27, Sidney H. Stroud, '24,
rbert C. Lee, '26.

tion, the javelin throw and possibly
the 100 yard dash marks will be none
too secure.
With any kind of favorable weather
it is practically conceded that the
meet broad jump record and probably
the world's record will go when De
Hart Hubbard, Michigan's great Negro
athlete, leaps from the take-off. Hub-
bard, who holds the national collegiate
championship in this event, consistent-
ly jumps at least two feet farther than
the existing meet record which was
made by Bradley, of Kansas, at 23
feet 3 inches.
Richerson of Missouri, if he is in.
form, should easily break the shot put,
record of 42 feet 6 inches now held by
Bradley of Kansas. In fact, it is doubt-.
ful if a heave equal to the one made'
by Bradley when he set his meet rec-'
ord will place this year. Richerson!
has been shoving the weight out 47
feet and better. Kennedy of Des
Moines university, ,has bettered 451
feet in practice. Schildhauer of Ill-
inois, Maher of Ames, and Hartman,
of Nebraska, who won the shot put.
last year, have all. been doing better
than 44 feet in practice this spring.
Iowa may be the state to produce
another record breaker. Charles;
Brookins, holder of the world's rec-1
ord in the 220 yard low hurdles, is be-
ing groomed at the University of Iowa

seconds set here in 1922 by Ernst of
the Michigan Aggies, and also to take
a crack at the world's record in the
event.
Fans agree that the pole vault will
fall if the weather is right. Brownell
of Illinois, holds the present meet rec-
ord of 12 feet 10 inches. In an in-
door meet last winter he vaulted 13
feet 5-S inches setting a new world'.
record. Brooker of Michigan, who
missed at 13 feet in the same meet in
which Brownell broke the world's in-
door record, will also vault here.
The record in the discus throw is
also slated to go. Platt of Denver un-
iversity, set the existing mark last
year when he hurled the platter 138
feet 6 3-4 inches. He has beaten 145
feet in practice this spring, according
to reports. Jack Taylor, giant weight
man of Baylor university, Texas, may
also compete here. Taylor threw the
discus 150 feet 3 inches in a'practice
meet this year. Brooker of Michigan,
who placed in the discus throw at the
Penn relays last year, will also com-
pete here.

STRYKEI TO QPPOSE ; l() ('AL INIA FIASH ENTERED
STATE IN A:1IM E T MR) II OW IN SPECIAL HA N 1)ICA P R A C E
Coach Ray Fisher sent his Varsity Manhattan, KaCas, April 24.-(ap-
squad through a lengthy batting drill taLin L. E. Erwin, fiery tOl))pd sl>rinlt-
or who wongtthe 100-yardrdaih ith
yesterday afternoon in an effort to im- rhorasnt 1 c nt
jDrake relays last year in 09 4-) scee-
prove the hitting of the nine before onds, is burning up the Kansa Aggie
the opening of the Big Ten season here straightaway this spring an- is round<-
tomorrow with Ohio State. ing into great sh ne for his attempt to
The nine as a whole proved to be again win the sprint special at the
weak at the bat against the Farmers Drake meet at Des MIoines on April i
on Wednesday, many of the players 25 and 26.
failing to deliver th3 runners station- Erwin has a special design in want-
ed on the sacks. No less than nine ing to win the 100-yard dash' at Drake.
Wolverine players were left stranded Deep in his heart he has long harbor-
on the sacks. ed the desire to meet Charley Pad-
The team will stack up against the dock, world's record holder.;
strong Buckeye nine with the same This will not take place at Drake butI
line-up that opposed the Aggies, with the next best thing will be available.
Stryker again starting the contest on Paddock will run at tie Drake meets
the mound Stryker gave a good ac- but he will compete in a special han-
count of himself the two innings he ±dicap dash while Erwin will run in
twirled on Monday, yielding bout one the colleigate 100-yard dash-. 110w-1
scratch hit. Benson will be held in ever, Erwin is determined that he will
reserve. run the hundred at least as fast as
The Ohio squad will leave Columbus Paddock.
some time today, staying over night Ir'win, in addition to winning thet
at Toledo and arriving herertomor- hnudred in the Dral e meet last year,
row. The Buckeyes defeated Indiana took first in the 100 and 220-yard
12-5 Monday in her first game of the dashes in the Missouri Valley confer-i
year, Workman being in the box. ence meet. He won the 50-yard ldash
Ollie Klee, regular outfielder slid not at both the K. C. A. C. and Missouri
play in the Indiana contest being out Valley indoor meets this year and took
with an infected foot. It is doubtful third in the 75-yard dash at the Ilhin-j
if lie will see service here tomorrow. ois relays.
Cameron is the heavy hitter on the
visiting team, getting four hits in as Rube Benton, veteran standby of
many trips to the plate last Monday. the Cincinnati Reds' pitching staff, has
Workman will probably get tle a broken finger and will be kept outF
pitching asignuient for tomorrow's of the game for a week or so.
game, alth'ough Miller may be sent -
in to start. Patronze Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

11 Gr'ckl i in( Vi ICIY

I'jI-ldi)() I iiue A

Withflu'big league seas on overa
weekold th I~e r~t ad Nw York
ae lding in the American and
:N1 Vicircilts r-E5petiVelh sc
'iec Tygers were tied with the Clhi-
('ago Whuite Sex until Tuesday, when
Eu l Whiteihill turned in his second
t r ry of. the season, turning back
l St. Louis Brownies, 8-4. The re-
crut left bander has pitched excel-
lent ball i both his two wins, and
seems to be the find of the season.
Tris Sneaker's Cleveland club has ad-
inni e ied the lone defeat against the
Bengals r~eco:d to (late. While the
Tiges were trimming St. Louis, the
White Sex fell before the Indians,
f:lling ino second place.
The bright spot in the performance
of the Tygers is the playing of the
veterans on the club. Cobb showed
his old time form on bases by stealing
home in Tuesday's game. Del Pratt
has been playing great ball at second
andi he and Rigney are working to-
gether in fine style around the key-
stone sack. George Dauss sas won
two gaies in impressive fashion.
Under the tutelage of Johnny Evers,
the White Sox are making a fast
start. The team is hitting well and
the pitehing has been good. One of

Sweaters for winners of the fresh-
man wrestling tournament are now at
the Intramural office.
Winners of the gymnastic tourna-
ment should also call at the Intra-
mural office and be measured for their
sweaters.
Sophomore lit basketball sweaters
are also at the Intramural office.
Entries for the all-campus horse-
shoe tournament must be in by noon
toflay.
All-campus foul shooting and hand
ball cups are now at the Intramural
office.

ti
h
rE
e
tl
di
a
2

The following is the drawing for
he leagues in the interfraternity
orseshoe contest. Each house will be
epresented by three two men teams,
ach team contest being two out of
hree games. Games will begin Mon-
ay.
League 1-Chyron, Chi Phi, Hermit-
ge, Kappa Nu, Kappa Sigma; League
-Lambda Chi Alpha, Nu Sigma Nu,
i Psi Phi, Zeta Beta Tau, Theta Delta
hi; league 3-Phi Kappa Tau, Tau
psilon Phi, Alpha Chi Rho, Trigon,
(Continued on Page Seven)

INTRAMURAL NOTICE

There will be an important
meeting of all Intramural assist-
ant managers and tryouts in the
Intramural office at 10:30 o'-
clock on Saturday morning.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.

the eldest men on the roster was cut X
adrift a few (lays ago when Amos C
Str:k, outfielder, was given his re- E
lear e.
. Muggsy McGraw's Giants are lead-
ig the Cincinnati club by a game in
the National league. The leaders have
been favored with strong hurling. Jack
Bntl'y appears to be in excellent {
form, having won two gamies since the
seaon opened. Wayland Dean, the
high-priced rookie has also shown
aihity in his first workouts.
All senior lits who want to play on
the class baseball team call Anderson,
3..J7

----y

SIGMA DELTA PSI

Those wishing to try out for
Sigma Delta Psi, national honor-
ary athletic fraternity, can do so
any Tuesday or Thursday aft-
ernoon. The Intramural depart-
ment will have a representative
at Ferry field after 3 o'clock on
the above mentioned days.

U I

...
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'Al

I

T E R Y- F

I

S T

A NN UAL

I

Musical Director

MAY

Mi'ah'gans Y a ifsgob

II

Copyright 1924 Hart Schaffner & Marx I

A topcoat will serve y ou
easily six months out of
the year. Most of these
are shower-proofed. Great
values at this low price

EMMY 1'Et~, Tiunich, Perii ;'i Pmic~ri.l (eras - Soprano
C'SOd uI NI, Ameen an Concert tar - soprano
SOPiiIE tR A SA UQ M-~ropolit*n Opcra - - - Contralto
SOPE ImIASLA1 Meor;WmiIn Opera - - - Contralto
TIT( SCIIPA. Chicago Civic Opera - - - - Tenor
FORREST LA10NT, Chicago Civic Opera - - - Tenor
VICENTE BALLESTER, Metroaolitan Opera - - Baritone
IOmYA, ADMN, Anericn artist - - - Barit.one
CESARE IIAROMEO 0 (C'has(, Sikes) Lra Scala Opera - Bass
SYLIA LENT, American Virtuoso - - - - Violinist
AL BEI RTO SALVI, Distinguished Artist - - - larpist
HAROLD BATER, a Master Player - - - - Pianist
PALMER CHRIST AN, Well-Known Artist - - Organist

INSTRUMENTS
HARP
VIOLIN
PIANO
ORGAN
ORCH ESTRA
CHORUSES

$28.50

300 Voices
500 Voices
- Respighi
- - Delius

Some special at $19.50,
other coats, $30 and $35

RESIDFAN GYM WORK
uired work in physical
ng for freshmen will be
ued during the remainder
semester. Each freshman
indulge in some sort of in-
or outdoor exercise. As-
ts will take attendance at
erry field club house.

|

, ..

1('EUI4 -CONLIN
,Plain at Washington

I

SeasQn tickets on sale at the University School of Music--some good ones remain at $5.00 and $5:50 each.
pons" will stillibe accepted if presented promptly. Booklet announcements now available at the office.

",Festival Cou-

Charles A. Sink, Secretary and Business Mgr.

"I

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A uj

'nom

A

TONIGHT

W~
.,

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N.. WA or It'

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