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April 29, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-29

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Mle Relay 1Fir Rein IA irIlait
Style Followng Fatal g
31 shaP#
duhgan's track stars settled down
e traces once more yesterday af-
on after their notable perform-
s in the .Drake and Penn relay
s over the weekend.
ichigdW-s performers played al
inent part inl the two relay meets
ics in. their, respective sections
.e coutntry.' More might have been
by theWolverines had not sever-
acidents occurred but as it was
lgan .cati. well be satisfied with
performancesf of her stars.
the Penn relays Michigan took
and a econd while II the Drake
:the %Wlverines took a air of
, a third, and a fourth in the -in-
[al events and a third in the zre-
'the fAlitre of Mi'igan grick
mile sqluad-to place better In the
e meet iWas the -biggest diap-
tment of the weekenl utt e per..
Dances of the mieibers of tie
et, in defeat eclipsed anything
h has ever been seeni .previ1010y
e, Wet.Y
Spll Causes 60~ Yaidt Loo
[o accident which hndicap ped the
igan team by at X~st sixty yarts'
5at the very beginning of the
before Cochran, Micigan's lead-
an had gone scarcely 200 yards.
TauJ was about two "strides behind
oun of Northwestern at the first
e and was running easily? Sever-
tners were between Calhoun and
ran and 'when Bendon of Creigt-
running fifth, stumbled in trying
ut, Into fourth place, Milner of
tripped over him and fell into
,ran's pathi.
e M'ichigan runner had scarcely
to get out of the "dog pile" when
ier runher came forq. be)indci
kpd im down agaU }Coh aiP
h badly ,ct up by the rough
rr track, took up th race "again
amp in just 75 yar lleliai(-&i
of Northwestern. Freyberg took
ato'n from Cochran on the next
if the race and ni4 hi(41f4
gaining 20 yards on ,the leader.
ptain Hattendorf who too~ the
net ran one ofithe mod ~,b~r
:raves of his car r1aM' ofC
').ton to Charlie Reinke in fourth
,;=making the half mtle in 1:56
'iful" race and after running his
f the race in 1:55 4-5 crossed the.
f#I lne only 15 yara % &~
iwestern runner "and less ~an
yards ;'behind Ames.
[0b 14 -dStars With 2 Firsts
Hart Hubbard took two firsts at
Moines and although he failed to
the expected world's record due
ie wretched condition of the
d which had been drenched by
day.~ of rain he set a new Drake
in the broad jump with an at-
01!f 24 feet 2 3-4 inches. In the
step, and jump Hubbard was
ly matched by Wallace of Illin- f
nd ,Graham of Kansas, taking the
by °a scant 1 1-2 inches with a
ouf 464feet1 1-2 inches., He was
eevidently .troubled by the softness
1e riunwSay -.and his best attempt
'far (rom what he has done In
lie Ilggins 'was another.Mchigan
wrPnei' who stood out amno" gthe
hbled athletes. Iwt ppelfin~
of Ithe 100, yard dash he elimin-
~Ga.o1 -Butler who had never
e een defeated and was clocked
J flat. He was well up in the
rin the finals of the event.
cElven of Michigan did more
could have been exepected when
se 6 feet 1 inch in the high junm
ke a third place behind Burgen of
iwestern and Poor of Kansas who
fed, for first at 6 feet 2 inch s
, II

Mac~llve is one o1 ,he'bgh um
because of the softness of the runway
he was unlder a great handicap.
Dick Doyle, Michigan's lone weight
maalso showed a quantity of
"stuff" when %e took ,furth in the}
shot put from, among a picked fied
In the discus' thr~ow ,in whic~.h N-
he has had little chance to practice
he sailed the disc farther than the
best 'mark in one attempt but was dis-
qualified for crossing the-toe line.
It has been the custom -for all half
mile relay teams to be, divided up In-
to two sections, fast and 'slow, and to
have a dozen or more stop watches on
the various teams in each division to
determine the winners of the various
places by comparative times. Michi-
gan was put into the slow division
along with Wisconsin and was not
pressed from the start. The time
!made by Illinois, which took first, was
Igood enough 'to take a "first in practic-
ally any meet but the Wolverine:~
,night 'yer-y. well Ha~ve eqjualledl the
times maide by the second and third
place winners had they been in better
competition. Michigan's team~ sldWed,
up weir howe'ver anid pAirtilarly the
races runi by Goldwater, Feinsinger
and Higgins stood ouit. Becaus of
his shoe'~ing in, S'aturidays rAacer T ein-
singer will probably be shifted to the
220 in the coming meets this, spring.
CWhile their teammat e e "per-
formin~g in the West, Ray Smith and
Tim Brooker took their stand against
the cream of the East in the Penn
relays. Smith took second in the high
jump after a jump-off, with Flahive
of Boston college. His height was
six feet even while the winner R~o-
busch of Pittsburgh, made six. feet
2'inch'es. Jimn Brooker made a beauti-
ful leap of 12 feet' 10 3-4 'inches to
wvin the pole vault and to establish a
record for the Penn relays in the
evenlt. The new record is 3-4 inches
better than the old one held by Frank
Foss, later world's record mkrat
Player and club G. A.B. 11.1H. P.C.
Heilmarn1iDetroit..9 ;1 811. 484
W~att UleVel1d '.t . 47 . . S'x471
Boone, Boston .......8 26 5 12 .462
Clar e, Cleveland . .. .4 11 4, 5 .45
S~i'ips$'ZjCeYhIVt lj 432
%haBrooklAyn.... ,.6 24 2 11 .458
Granthamn, Chicago . .11 40 12 17 .425
Pinelli, Cincinnati 9i . F l 6 12 .414
Grimm, Pittsbuirg..9 ~32 2 -1'3 .406
Hornsby, St. Louis ..:.11 45 9 18 .400
lProf. Arthur G. Canfleld, of the de-
partment of romance languages, will
deliver an extension lecture in Grand
Rapids Friday before the Alliance
Franedise on "Victor Hugo."

11 "book" first freak play for the
"boo" ishere rele' r;
f ( pulled b the first ker,
H eoiE 1ly, "ftthe vn
tweeI 'G ts "nd av es e
was charged with an error and
credited with a putout in course I
" of a single play.
Ithat inning Casey Stengel
~to K' who fumbled and Ij
fd ^lowed li ;fum r~ith' awild'
Itos past Jac'k ntl'W , who had
6rumbled over to cover the bag.
'Stengel, rounding te bag, 1I
turned to the left preparatory to Ij
"dashing for second base, but
headed back to first when he saw
that Hank Gowdy, backing up,f1
fhad recovered the ball.. Gowdy
pegged quickly to Kelly, Who
Ipinned the pellet on Casey before t
he could reach the bag.
(Continued from Page One)
Box. seo e
Nrt e§;rn.n 1 k 1I'IPA' l
Stegman, c,rf......4 0 1 3 2 11
Johnson, cf:........ 5 0 0 #1 2 0
Kearville, 2b........4 0 2 1 4 1E
1MeEvain, ss.......4 0 1 1 5 51
rvbhn, If.......4 0 12 00
Seidell, lb..........4 0 0 16 0 1
Kirchoff, rf.... ...2 0 1 0 0 0;
Bengston, p........0 0 0 0 1 01
Sholz, p.........3 00 02 01
'Dempsey......10 0 00 03
Totals......37 0 6 24 21 81
1Wiehiga~a ,s 3 s A RA11 1*6 A
Gles, 2b ...........5 "2 3 1 1 01
Kipke,"cf.,:::.......400d4 0 0
Bachman,lif........4 006101
Bott, c....... ...4 2 2 4 0 0
Hag ert lab ... ? 2
Steger rf.........3 21 0 0 0
fTotal ,: a rl3 , 27145.
*Batelrita i' 3 A niIat h . tII
Score by innings:<
Northwestern.....0 t'0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Michig y~ .. .0 10 0 0 00 0 3 1
Sunl'mares--Two base litts, Jabln-
owski, Kirceioff; bases on bals, off1
Jablo 0 kB f; 1 n l'
Scholl 1; 'struck out, by Jablonows 1S
3, by Scholz 2; hits, off Bengson 6 in 1
2-3 innings,, off Scholz_ 5 in 6 1-3 in-
nings; losing pitcher, Bengston; doub-
le plays,. Jablonowski and Wilson,1
Johnson, Stegman, Kearville and M-.
Elvain, Johnson and Seidel. Umpires,1
Green and Schuler.

L Manchian Pin Quintet Captures BGTEIVTE
11LIntercollegiate Bowling T te Chieag-o, April 28'-Oh'arles Pad.-
- :Irli hca( nt~ir «nple iots rnl~ls byrolin.,I dock., who tied the world's record in
WnesothalcapswetIg Intra-mural athics trnsedtei wnpevos aksb rlinghe 7100-yard dash and cut down the
tournent sf houdallatsetheina Michigan withI an inte rcollgate a sc ore of :,027 to 2,230. Their ipe world's 125-yard mark in the Drake
mural office an receive theirsweat- championship when thle Aichigan viouls bestmak had been 2,990 to relays Saturday, has been invited to
ers. ai iquintet of bowlers by erer i riwed tea;- :y: acuse's 2,5:31 and 2,950 to Depauw's .'run in exhibition races at the Western
____son's victor" ithle Intercollegiate <2,7 " . IConference games on Stagg field, here
Han blltornme wllstrtatBowling leagvue, organlized1 las;t winter The high 'sinigle score of the league 1 .Iune 7. Paddock is expected to stop
Ban bal ottrrmenwil sartatunder the sponsorship of Y'ilo uni- was made by Mathew Locke, whose here on his way East for the Olym-
atno 4:15tedneayin afternoon, the scoit. re Nwas 215. In the last match of p-c tryouts at Boston in June,
Seir is lyigthe all-dental team. Defeating Renlnslaer i dy >tecl niethe,(' son ocke's average was 21
At 4:15 o'clock Thursday the Sopho-, institute with a reocord scorec in the for his three gaes. I T4444 /,lf1.4
more lits play the educationals. !final telegraphic match of th1e season,, iow ling;'s is:e to informal inter- ~~~J A4
fo tefecigmet a teMichigan teach took top place in 'colleiaite strtus created] new inter'- I Vat Str Idi
Sweaters frtefnigme a the final standings, with Milnnesota, cest in the sport here. The bowling L
be had by calling at the intramural Syracuse, Ya'le, Kentuckty, Depa.uw I tam ,was pic:ked from 717 men who l
office.l and Rennslaer the other sc1ho ols corn- participatoed in the intra-mural bowl- ( Chiicago, April 28.-Dean Browndl,
peting. Each of these i nsttttons in coimpetition. [ pole vaulter of Illinois, who holds thle
The horseshoe courts between the was defeated twice by the Michigarn The Mil1chigan team was composed ,ineitnido eodteA1 et'
gymns~ui ad te mdicl bildng team~ with the exception of Minnesota. of Captain Gus Rump, '27, MathewinhsmabeottoheAecn
are now in -shape. Others are to bec an Olympic team.
adde atthe ornr ofWasvteanth Syracuse, each once victor over Lccke, '25, Vernon E. Warney, '25, Ponl ilctdhsclArbn
Ave.- and Volland St. Entries for the I dW t olverines. Jacob J Ulsth,'2. Cl~rd Ya'26,4, aNesn"hi'e racticing about two weeks ag
In liuiito fthes hoeths'24hClfforoYearya'24,wasfor the dual meet with California. He
allcamus orssho tornaentship, several records were hung uip by manager. This team will be awarded
close Friday night. Michigan. Twice Michigan rolled re- ithe lea gue trophy for winning the wsI mal ocmeei h r
1 cordl scores for the league, in thej chaimpionrshrip and some form of rec- relays Saturday an! may not b in
One ore ingls mach hs ben Ifinal match 'with Rennslaer eclipsing og -nition for their records. sax o lmi rasadcmei
added to the first roundI of the tennis iro.oi
toraet ti 14hv.Brom- r I
berg F51M1h ac ut ei1~P~l lIA ~ ET YANKEE RUGBY TEAM TO()~
1 PThe second Poland in the doubles ten- DPCRE<PI ,-hArl2~A fica ee hr il epatc o l
nis tournamenit:is scheduled as fol- lLtlI dI 5IIL ULI1I! }in r, I1 be tendfered sixteen m.mcrs asebalcn itsat73
lovw8: c ' of'; Amrican lym apic Rugby team I 1o'clock tonight in Waterman
Moebs-Kern 54 8 vs. hosenweig-Falk Alaoidahetctlnjei yteFcc lypccmitc I gyumnasium.
751-W, Fox-Doniken 16 vs. Arduss- "'n thelri"1aEl of thel Americans in I E. J. MATHER,
'Ardussi 143-J H'arrison-Seitz 179 vs. elI for Sigma Delta Psi, honorai y <tli- t>(i; tomorrow. Coach.
Garber-H~icks 13'24-J; Rice-Roth 371 ];-tic Fraternity, has limit~ed the it <>> - tI " > s of the committee witl I
vs. B right- Spanagel1 1505 ; Flower- biership to a select few at Miclhigan>. meet the- players at the railway station
Briggs 1166 vs., Nagel-Rasmussen 1128- lHowever, candidacy for the ftert niy ty and e54' ,rt them in automobiles fly-ingsNIN
J'; Irtoffman-Pa~r Ter 239.2 vs.1IShaw-Os- °is always open. to all students. an,: try- .,aleriran and French flags to 1h
enbueggen 1482-M or 3338-M; Slow- out are conducted by the dlepartment Olyinlic village of Colomrbes, -wl'iereB V D,
inski-Watts 832-M or 709-R vs. Briggs- of infra-mural athletics in Ferryr ('(:l ', tiro .:,zerica<ns will stay while the cc n,. and
Good 2738; Semen-Deans 566 vs.cn - sasadTusasf ,l!Lettoisnprgs.I
Thomas-Barber 595; Olian-Schlaak I adThrdyso ac etiinisi rors. lLTI JDEWA
732 vs. Stein-Partner 3124-R; Meyer- f "t", xsin a key of Sigmra Delta New York, April 28.-"Five wooden SaveMoney 1'y Buying at
Boyer 1995-h -vs. King-Passolt 1719-Ithie candidate must undergo 1110, fol-cexcursion steamboats and several DIAV; I OGGERIY SHOP
R; Sweitzer-Unsoeldl 436-.J vs. Grees- 'low~ing test; 100 yard run in 1t :-5 sale;rftwr bre erySu-Nrft of ")Iaj
pan-Boxer 3070-J; Martin-Olian 1805 s' : ;nrs: 220 yard low hurdles, each} day. _____________________
vs. Mcennen-Beniha~m 3186-1M. The 29t_ Ginhih. in 31 seconds leavN1



results of these matches must be in
by twelve o'clock, Saturday.
e- i cncjEn of the singles are
as follows:
Goddard 484 vs.- Briggs 2738; Hirsch-
mian 1104 vs. McKnight 1270-J; Rice
371 vs. Klein 981-W; House 1505 vs.
i~eV114 -VOlian 732 vs. llibsh-am
ot- Olenhen 3186-M vs. W+. lF.
Ardussi 143-J; Kamin 2310-M v3.
Meyrs 13,59-h;- Mlldner 1366 vs. Frefi-
g v 14R'yjlfasol t 1719-R1 vs. Kerr
2f35-W; Falk 751-W vs. Cole 144~
Rasmussen 1128-J vs. Kimpson 1306-I1.
OssenilZ~ggen ,(3, 8-M vs. Thomas 59.5;
McLehni,283-ftAvs. Oel 2875-W: Roth-
child 3277-J vs. Watts 709-R, Wolfer-
der 73 vs. Alderton 2220; Lennen 6
~s. ~~)1~E :o'Connel, Tap Room
vs. PB ooks; Reitz 1505 vs.- Bensoh
143-J; Martin 1 5-R vs. Benham 318c-
1tie' retsults o. these matches mustj
be in by Friday night.
* rlAMftail;°ri 1 28.--The Mcl'a4-
den bill to amendl the national hanki
and federaltt erve act was ordered
favorably reported by the house bank--
ing committee Friday.I
Patrni~ ailyAdvertisers.--adv.

all standing; running igh jum v a I
ft.; runing broad jump at 17 "t.;i
1 li-poand shot put of 30 ft.; pole
vau~l ' f .8 ft. 6 in.; blLaseball trwof
250 fetl on fly; foot}a~l1l!WOt of 40
yards o~n fly 100 yarnd sw%:i i 1 nun-
[n , 15 secoll(N; twoc-m"j'i°: r.1n 1
111hand1+C'i, hands 5, tand wihout wafrlk
fors flit se~ouds, ten ;c, vuult 4p 1iF J~
tE e by bul"' cig}t 5111 10fits o. d
~Ac' '1ns, ',illman'i .. aV)lker e
nroCae Lavif F W I ," rid J".l'~
c.Trmii thea~taer 'sell ',any tl in-
gt'cl .-A dv. " "i1



, ,;

By walking one lock to avi
Tloggery Shop, 'North of the
ccIaj." Only thie Finest Qualiy
of Mlen's Furnilshings



This advertisement, submitted by J. E. Loveless of Leland
~t O4rd Jr~.. Ji3 orsty, was awarded third proizo ' th e
PostumCereal Company's intercollegiate advertising contest.

On.the Links.

-Lim* ,,V

N eed-

r ,




W hy 'work overtime?
The student who works overtime is
'often the one who, for some reason, is
niot truly .efficient. The almost'imper-
ceptible slowing-down of his thinking
Anecessitates spending 'more time and
labor on his work,.
It is a surprising fact that much of
this inefficiency iss due to a slight neg-
l ect in eating. Many people do not
realize that all the healthful, nutritive
and laxative properties of whole wheat
bran can be secured in a really tempting
}breakfast dish.'
Pos's Ian Fjoej Wireta ing
all the natural prpe f bianave
A rich, appetizing flavor that is deli-
ciously different. Crisp, crunchy, and
nut-brown, Post's Bran Flakes applJ
To atifyyour, taste and your reason,
try Post's Bran Flakes for .tomorrow's
breakfast. You will be treating your-
self to a pleasant surprise,. and storine~

GOLF HOSE: A large and complete assortment of
English and Scotch woolens in smart shades and patterns
Ithat are distinctive. Loose and close weaves finished both
Ismooth and rough. From $1.25 to $8.00.
LINEN KNICKERS: White, cream, and tan are the
colors. Some have the over-plaid in green, brown, 'and black
Included in this assortment may be found extreme and regu-
lar lengths, priced at $3.50 to: $7.00.


Two hunmdred and thirty-five American undergraduates,
alumni and teachers will sail for Europe June 24th aboard
the great United. States Lines' ship President Harding.
Many more wvill go on other United States Lines' vessels.
Third class on these ships will be like a composite cam-
pus of 42 universities adnd colleges with "sings," concerts
and other activities. For the voyage each passenger will
have paid only $85 to Plymouth, $90 to Cherbourg or
$103.50 to Bremen.
American Ships for American Students
THE entire third class of the S.S. President Harding,
sailing on June 24th to Plymouth, Cherbourg and
Bremnen and the S. S. Republic, sailing July 3rd to
Southampton and Brennen has been reserved for
coliege' students. Or if you prefer you may go on~ the
S.S. George Washington sailing July 4th or the
S.S. Leviathan s~ilirig July 5th. Separate space wVilr
be set aside on these ships for students. For youir
return, reservations exclusively for students miay be
made on the great S. S. Leviathan sailing fromr South-
ampton and Cherbourg for New York on August
5th: or you may return, at_.a later date.
Third Class Cabin on American Ships
is n ot steerage
Third class cabins on these ships accommodate 2, 4 or 6
person s.' They are clean,, airy and comfortable. The berths
hav:e soft, sanitary mattresses and clean linen;--water and
other conveniences in each stateroom, The food is whole-
somec, appetizing and plentiful and service of the best. Public
rooms are large and inviting.
This is your chance to enjoy the cultural and educational-
advantages of Europe. Dozens of international even~ts are
taking place in Europe this summer including the Olympic
games and the British Empire Exhibition.
Send the Coupon
Send the coupon below for the folder~ written by a professor of
economics in a large Eastern University, telling howv he made a
comprehensive 34 day trip to Europe last summer-at a total cost
of $342.40.
Get the illustrated booklet showing third class accommoidations
and giving :Full information on the ships, sailings and passage rates
of 'the United States Lines. Also the folder "What's going on in
Europe in 1924." All will be sent to you without charge if you mail
the coupon. Investigate today.
T~his is your golden opportunity to see Europe-at the lowest cost possible
in, y-cars. Accwnmiodations are exclusive. Don't delay. Send the coupon.
Student Tour Depiatment
45 Broadway or your local agent New York City
Managing Operators for
Student.Tour .Dept. S7o-1i5


N i g h t.et e t y u r g .
o matter. what the
me~ of day is, the
lances are. tent
1e you .can satisfy
tathungry feeling


Another shipment heas just arr'ed.

The unusual color combinations are snappy and m ay be i-.d
for $1.25 to $2.00.
V-NECK SWEATER : Some more slip-overs i
grey and white, trimmed with the following colors: black and
maroon, maroon and navy, orange and black, black and white.




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