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May 02, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-02

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MICHIGAN DAILY

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CK SUDT
9KE REST TODAY1
apidly Rounding Into Shale for
Oio Meet Next Satur-
day r-
IAN AND HULSE TO BE
V FOIRX FOR BUCIMYE TILTI
igan's Varsity track team will
day and take a light workout
ow as part of their preparation
Ohio State meet which is to
d here a week from tomorrowl
-on.
e outdoor season developes the
iquad is rounding into perfect
There have been a number of
Aes during the last weeks of,
loor program and the opening'
f activity outdoors and Steve
is anxious to get the entire
nto form in time to compete
t Illinois in a dual meet a week
he Ohio meet and the outdoor
ence meet later on.
r Wittman who has been rest-
lh a pulled tendon since a few
efore the Drake relays will
be seen in action in the Ohio
In practice he has seemed to
rproved rapidly and the train-
confident that he will be in
shape for the Conference meet!
ough he may be kept from com-
i against the Buckeyes. Ohio
t promise a great deal of com-
this year and Michigan's ace
saved for the bigger events
Hulse, low hurdler, who has1
a the sick list ever since the
the indoor season with a pull-
.on is also in shape again and
h Steve Farrell refuses to al-
m to exercise strenuously he
doubtedly be ready to race
Snyder of Ohio, in the hurdles.
liggins has also been troubled
idon which he strained in prac-
nday afternoon and he is forc-
ake it easy. His injury is not
however, and he will be in
y the end of another week.
gan's squad of sprinters will
tly strengthened by the return
water, a star on the squad for
st two seasons. He ran his.
ce of the year with the half,
lay team in the Drake relays'
getting into good condition.

f_

VICK IN FOURTII PLACE
IN BATTING STANDINGS
Ernie Vicki, formerly,, star
catcher and baseball captain
and All-American center in
football at Michigan, is in fourth
place in the batting standings of
the National league. He is with
the St. Louis Cards.
Rogers Hornsby, Vick's. team-
mate, is leading the league with
an average of .429. Granthan of
the Cubs is second, and Wheat
of Brooklyn, third.
Vick has an average of .375
for eight games in which he has
played.

,

Kamin should get in touch with
Myers to get his tennis match played
off.
Soph Lit baseball team practice at
4:15 o'clock this, afternoon. Hicks,
manager, tel. 909.
The time limit for the first round of
the fraternity tennis tournament hasC
been extended to Saturday. This has
been done because of the difficulty of
getting a five man team together. No
first round matches will be accepted
after Saturday.
Tho independent baseball schedule
is as follows:
Monday, May 5, at 6:30-Raymans
vs. Giants; Yankees vs. Toledoans;
iWolfson's Warriers vs. Gun and Blade
Club; Spencer's Enterprise vs. Fletch-
er Hall.
Tuesday, May 6, at 6: 30-Raymans
All-Stars vs. Yankees; Giants vs. Tol-
edoans;, Wolfson's Warriers vs. Spen-
cer Enterprise; Gun. and Blade Club
vs. Fletcher Hall.
The following is the schedule for
horseshoes for the remainder of the}
week. These natches must be played
by Saturday, May 3.
Chyron vs. Kappa Sigma; Chi Phil
vs. Hermitage; Lambda Chi Alpha vs.
Theta Delta Chi; Nu Sigma Nu vs.
Psi Phi; Phi Kappa Tau vs. Phi Pi; ,
Tau Epsilon Phi vs. Alpha Chi Rho;
Alpha Tau Omega vs. Tau Delta Phi
Theta Chi 'vs. Delta Chi; Acicia vws.
Phi. Beta Delta; Phi Mu Alpha vs,

Zuna Ruins Own
Chances By Too
Strenuous Work
When the American marathon squad
sets sail for Paris for the Olympic
games this summer Frank Zuna willi
go along as an alternate, with slim
chance of competing in the blue rib-
bon event of the athletic world. This
because of, and not despite, the fact
that he has won two regulation mara-
thons in his country since the first of
the year.
Early in the year members of the
Olympic committee tried to make it,
clear to all men hopeful of being sel-
ected for the U. S. team that the rec-
ent Boston marathon would be con-
isdered the final tryout for the team.
The Detroit and Baltimore runs held
before the Hub contest, were consider-
ed sectional ones in which possible
new stars might be produced. Recog-
nized runners of merit, however, were
advisedtagainst entering more than
one meet.
Zuna, despite the fact that the sit-
uation should have been clear to him,
entered the Baltimore and Detroit'
events. He ran both races to win and
did capture both events, extending
himself to do so. Olympic officials
point out that they warned Zuna per-
sonally against competing in the De-
troit event after testing his endurance
in the eastern run.
Now, the officials feel, Zuna has
spent himself-has burned up his
strength and muscles in the two races
and will not be able to give hs best
in the big event across the water. He
dropped out of the Boston race with a
few miles to go.
Clarence De Mar, whose victory in
the Boston run gives him the prom-
inent position in the Olympic squad,
ran in the Baltimore race, but simply
to test himself. He did not try to win
and was content to lope in third.
SO.:FT BALL. TOURNAMENT
HAS RECORD E) NTRY LIST'
Indoor baseball on the campus hasf
started with a- record entry of 62 fra-

Varsity -temior Ilopes 4To
i Punch For Illimo s
G~aine Tomiorrow

GILLINGHAM SHOWS STUFF
IN DEBUT AGAINST IRISH
Coach Ray Fisher continued to con-
centrate his attentions upon strength-
ening the Wolverine offense in yester-
day's workout in preparatign for the
crucial contest with Illinois which will
be played here tomorrow.
The squad returned from South Bend
in fine shape and should be fit forj
Saturday's battle. Although losing toI
the Irish 6-2, the Wolverines were farI
from outclassed. Gillingham, who
twirled his first game for Michigan,
held the winners in check in all. but
two innings, and gave evidence of de-
veloping into a capable moundsman.
Gillingham looked especially good
under fire, succeeding in holding th9
Irish after they got men on the paths.
Michigansmade three errorscduring
the contest, but two of these came in,
one inning, when four runs were
chalked up for Notre Da ie.
In the seventh inninj Michigan
started a rally when 3lott, Haggerty,
and Dillman filled the bases with none
out. However the next three men
failed to deliver the necessary punch.
Haggerty led in the attack with four
bingles in as many trips to the plate,
three of his hits being bunts.
Following yesterday's workout, the
men were given a short fielding drill.
Shoesmith and Torrey were used to
pitch to the batters. Stryker and
Benson, who are the probable choices
for the pitching duty tomorrow, took
things easy.
Baseball Results
(By Radio to The Daily),
AMERICAN LEAGUE
St. Louis 8, Detroit 7.
Chicago 13, Cleveland 7.
Boston 5, Philadelphia 1.
Washington 3, New York 2.

iFISHERl WORKS' ON IWLEiETAK

d1evelop

United States
ToHaveStrong
TeamInDashes'
When the athletes take their marks
for the sprint events at the Olympics
this summer at Paris, the United Stat-!
es will be represented by a formidable
collection of dash men.
Of coure, Charles Paddock, the Cal-
ifornia Flash leads the groups. Pad-
dock showed skeptical critics that lie
is still a wor'ld-beater when he stepp-
ed the 100 yard event in 9 6-10 sec-
onds, unofficial time, at the Drake
Relays. In 1920, he won the 100
metre dash in 10 4-5 at the Olympics
at Antwerp.,
Next to Paddock comes Loren Mur-
chison, who was also a member of the
Yankee team in 1920. 1He placed six-
th in the 100 metre event that year,
but he has reached his pinnacle since
then, and many dopestors consider him
th2 equal of Paddock. .
Eddie Sudden and Morris KirkseyjI
are residents of the same section of
the country that boasts of Paddock,
and will make matters interesting for
the rest of the field. Kirksey ran see-
ond to Padock at Antwerp.
Chester Bowman, of Syracuse univ-
versity, is looked upon by his admirers
as the successor to Allan .Woodring,
another Syracuse product, who captur-
ed the 200 metre dash in the 19201
games. Bowman's chief claim to fame
rests in a victory which he scored over
Murchison this winter.
Boots Lever, former Pennsy star,
has been assiduously training Mur-
chison this season, and has given Lor-i
en some uncomfortably close races.
Lever won the intercollegiate cham-
pionship at 100 yards last summer.
Francis Hussey, schoolboy cham-
pion, also has strong possibilities asi
an Olympic runner. le was caught.
at 9 3-5 seconds for the 100 yard
event last year, and seems to be im-
proving with age..
Other capable men are Al Leconey,E
Louis Clarke, Bob McAllister, Jack I
Scholz, and Bernie Wefers, Jr., all of
whom have chances ofmaking a berth
on the Yankee team.
Madison, Wis., May 1.-A total of
$3,381.97 was contributed by the stu-
depnts and faculty of the Universitv of

:MtILTON STOCK RACK IN.
1A 1 NESS WITH DODGERS
i , V _N F S I H D O GRMilto n S to c k , w h o w a s p n
chased by the Brooklyn Dodgers
from the St. Louis Cards, made
his debut as a Robin, and has
shown that he is in shape to
take up the duties of infielding
for the Brooklyn club regularly.
Stock was a holdout until the
I Card magnates made the deal
that transferred him to Brook-
lyn. !Mike Gonzales, veteran
catcher, went to the Cards along
with a cash payment of $7,500.
If he continues to show the
form he exhibited in his first
game Tuesday, Stock will be a
great asset to the Dodgers.

*1

TENNIS SQUAD IS
SEIT FOR ASGIES

I

AURLS OF COLLINS,
HORNSBY THEAENE

Is Frankie Frisch, wonder boy of
the New York Giants, on the verge of
crowding Eddie Collins and Rogers
Hornsby out of the second basing
spotlight?
Those who have followed the game
for years and have seen Frisch in act-
ion the last year say now, after watch-
ing his work this season, that he is
already disputing the honor of being
the best second baseman with the vet-
eran Eddie and the dashing Hcrnsby.
Of course, such a comparison at this
time, does not cast any reflection on
Collins. The former member of Con-
nie Mack's $100,000 infield, is passing
the crest. He- had a wonderful year
last season-one of the best in his
career-but he cannot be expected to
set that pace two or three more years.
Hornsby, while a veteran, has not
reached the turning point as yet. He
should ask no favors in a battle with
Firsch for the keystone title, as far
as this season or next are concerned.
Frisch is now setting a pace that h'e
should keep for years, barring acci-
dents. There is no doubt.but what he
will succeed Hornsby and Collins
eventually. How soon remains a
question.

Same Lineup That Defeated Saginaw
Clab To Meet M. A. C.
Tomorrow
NOTRE DAME TEAM TO CLASH
WITH WOLVERINES WEDNESDAY
Michigan's Varsity tennis squad will
swing into action tomorrow afternoon
at the Ferry field courts when it
stacks up aaginst the squad represent-
ing M. A. C.
Not much is known concerning the
merits of the Green squad. Captain
Croll is the only exeprienced man on
a squad composed in the main of
Sophomores but in spite of the num-
her of new men, it is expected that
the Farmers will put up a battle worth
fatching. Croll, who plays number 1,
is an experienced tournament man and
if he plays true to form, he will make
it interesting for his opponent.
Michigan will undoubtedly be rep-
resenfed by the same men who saw
service in the Saginaw matches last
week.,
Captain Rorich, will lead the Wol-
verine attack by playing number one
match against Croll, the Farmer lead-
er. Brick will undoubtedly play num-
ber two for Michigan with Hodgman,
Vose, and Crane following in respect-
ive order. The doubles team has not
as yet been selected but the chances
are that Rorich will pair up with
Brick, while Hodgmani teams with
either Vose or Crane.
Next Wednesday, the Wolvern e
court-men cross racquets with the
strong Notre Dame outfit. Headed by
Donovan, who plays number 1, the
Catholics have rounded out a most
formidable squad and it is expected
that one of the fastest matches of the
year -will be a certainty next Wed-
nesday on the Ferry field courts when
they meet the Maize and Blue wearers.
Donovan won the Indoor Open
Championships in Detroit recently and
in slashiig his way through for the
title disposed of O'Connell, one of the
best racquet weilders in the state, and
"Chuck" Merkel, ranking man on last
year's squad and Conference singles
champion. Headed by Donovan, the
Notre Dame court men feel confident
of avenging the defeat that was hand-
ed them lAst year by the Wolverine
t' lefatinn.

i

I will be as good as ever in Alpha Rho Chi; Theta CLI vs..Signia
week or so. With the addi- Nu; Alnha Sigma Phi vs. Phi Beta Pi;
"oldwater to the squad of Phi Sigma Delta vs. Sigma Alpha Ep-
Michigan will have three silon; Alpha Sigma vs. Phi Gamma
i the dashes who will stand Deltic: Phi Delta Chi vs. Delta Upsil-
ices of placing in practically on; Phi Mu Delta vs. Sigma Phi Epsil-
Wittman is the best in the on; Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Alpha Mu;
present and Higgins is not Pi.Kanpa. Alpha vs. Delta Ph':; Phi
I him. Delta Epsilon vs. Delta Tan Epsilon:
erday's practice Doyle was Peers vs. Alpha Kappa Lambda: Phi
w) well in the discus throw K'appa vs. Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha
ith and MacEilven were ( Delta Phi vs. Beta Theta Pi; Delta
*th at aoun weeTau Delta vs. Alpha Chi Sigma; Beta.
the bar at around six feet. Phi Delta vs. Phi Chi; Delta Sigma
ter was also clearing the bar Phi vs. Phi Sigma Kappa.

F t
+t
C
. '
;i
,.
4 i
f
E

ternity teams, 12 independent teams
and 10 freshmen group teams. The
greater part of the month of May will
be consumed in determining the frat-1
ernity championship, intarmural of- I
ficials declare.
Regular baseball's progress was
curtailed by the fact that so much of
Ferry Field. is being occupied iNy the
spring football squad four times week-
ly. Only one diamond is available
The entry list includes only thea fresh-
men, sophomores, and senior en~in-
eers. the junior and senior lits, the
All-Dents, the medics and the Edu-'
cation: School nines. These eight
teams' begantheir eliminations Wed-
nesday, playing to a championship;
and a consolation title. The final.
games will probably be played early
next week.
In spite of the disorganized con-
dition of the country as a result of the
earthquake disaster last fall, a ta
sa-ium wc~ith a capactiy of 50,000 will be
built between Kobe and Osaka this
summer.
Daily classified for real results.

7 p4

NATIONAL
Chicago 8, Cincinnati 1.
Brooklyn 10, Philadelphia 4.
Pittsburg 8, St. Louis 6.
New York 9, Boston 1.

Walter Koppi ch, brilliant captain
and quarter iniler of the Columbia
track squad, has been declared meli-
gible for competition because of schol-
astic deficiency. Ale- Watt, baseball
star, has also been barred.
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUBlITNC1I
71* Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets
IRVING WAS AOLIS, Q. S. C. {
Chiropodist and
Orthopedist
,07 North University' Phone 265

T.hing
Golfer

Every
Ne edgs

0

on, Ill., May 1.-Sabre drill-
ling, and trick riding by mem-
1hre crack cavalry troop "A"
t Sheridan will be some of the
res of the Northwestern uni-
circus that opens tomorrow.
oth parade will be staged Sat-
[e the adtaker" sells atything I
-Adv.

Seorge Cutshaw, formerly third I
baseman with the Pittsburg Pirates
and Detroit Tigers, is now coach and
utility man for the Seattle club of the
Pacific Coast League.
None of America's three ranking
woman golfers, -Misses Edith Cum-
mings, Glenna Collett, and Marion
Hollins, is likely to try for the British
woman'a championsliip trophy thisj
summer,

Wisconsin in the recent drive for the
Student Friendship fund to aid stu- The National Lawn Tennis Associ-
dents in foreign universities. Of this ation has "condition~ally accepted" the
sum, the stude'its gave $2,600 and the resignation of Vincent Richards from
faculty $781.97. ti a Davis Cup team. .

A--
1,

,k'\ :
1-

Sports caps in plaids. New.
est colorings. $2 to $3.

I

.
r I I' o11 ir

"_,,, 0_

V.

I

' I

a pn p

Newest Suits are

FOR SWING OUT

That's the dominant note in
men's clothes this spring---an
easy fit that gives complete com-
fort. These follow 'the smart
English lines. No vents. Vests
blunt or pointed. Trousers are
full and hang straight. Hart
Schaffner & Marx and others
tailored them. They'll give long
service, economy.

Collar-attah ded shirts are
szmiartest. $2.50 to $A.
Sweaters show many col-
or combinations. $5 to $8.

Easy-Feting

a

BETWEEN THE ACTS

CORSAGE

for her

a.

at POPULAR PLACES

Sports belts give :a tonech
of color. At $1 and 1.9
Wo l vests permit freedom
of movement. Many are
Knickers of linen, Palm
' ^"h and tweed. $5 to

-

from

T'EASING melodies tinged with
laughter-music and merri-
ment fill the air-follows .... a
lull, as you seen your table-My,
but it's hot-want some real
refreshment? Order Budweiser
-Sold Everywhere.
ANH EUSER-BUSCH
ST. LOUIS

Am!b 'a !5
im)4

BLOSSOM SHOP

Othlrs Qt $35 to $6o

r

,l

i ,...

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