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May 10, 1924 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-10

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VOL. XXXIV. Nb. 162

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1924

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ES

4

TRIO

MICHIGAN WINS FROM NORTHWESTERN

SCORE

1 23

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 R

H

VARSITY WINS
CLOSE CONTEST
BY 3-2 SCR

MICHIGAN

000000

I

0 2X x

3 00

NORTHWESTERNO 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 X K 2 00(

ILLINOIS WINS IRST
TWO SINGLE MATCHES

Breaks

Own RecordFEHENDFA
SECOND YEAR MEN
IN SPR11ING GAMES

Eva-ton, Ill., May 10-Michigan
Won its second baseball game from
Northwestern when the .Wolverines
in a hotly contested inning bagged
two runs in the ninth giving them the
game 3-2. The batteries were Jabla-
nowski and Blott for Michigan and
Bengsten and Stegman for Northwest-
ern.
Summary
First Inning: 3tichigan-Giles made
an infield hit, Kipke gets to first, Giles
to second, Bachman out. Kearville to
Seidel. Kipke going to second. Blott
grounded out. No runs, one hit, no
errors. Northwestern-Stegman walk-
ed, Christman up, Stegman out steal-
ing second, McElwain singled over
second, Kearville filed out to Kipke.
No runs, one hit, no errors.I
Second Inning: MIchigan-Benfsten1
threw out Haggarty. . Dillman out the
same way, Steger popped out to Kear-
ville. No runs, no hits no errors.
Northwestern-Dempsey struck out,I
Johnson singled through second. Gohn
and Seidel both struck out. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Third Inning: Michigan - Wilson
tossed out.aMcElwainsto Seidel, Ja;
hlauowski fanned, Giles singled over
second. Kipke grounded out to Mc-
liwain. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Northwestern-Bengsten walked, Steg-
man flied out to Bachman, Cristman'
out on a short bunt, Bengsten going
to second, McElwain fanned. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Fourth Inning: Michigan-Bachman
flied to Seidel, Bengsten threw Blott
out, Christman threw out Haggarty.
No runs, no hits, no errors. North.
wvestern-Kearville walked. Dempsey
sacrificed him to third, Johnson fan-
ned, Haggarty threw out Gohn. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Fifth Inning: Michigan - Dillman
flied out to Dempsey, Steger popped
to McElwain, Dempsey made a pretty,
running catch from Wilson. No runs,
no hits, no errors. Northwestern-
Blott threw out Seidel, Bengsten fan-
ned, Jablanowski threw out Stegman.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Final Score-MichIgan 3; North-
western 2..

Illinois' tennis squad to(.k the meas-
ure of the Michigan team in the first
two singles matches this afternoon
on the Ferry Field -:ourts.
Captain Goodwillie of the Illini de-
feated Captain Rorich, 5-7, 9-7, 6-1.
The Wolverine pilot had the second
set in his grasp numerous times, but
was unable to take the deciding point.
Goodwillie played excellent tennis in
the last set and won easily. His serv-
ice was especially effective..
In the other singles match, Dubach
defeated Brick, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4, in a close
and hard-fought match.
Hodgeman took the court against
Johns of Illinois and Crane against
Flanders following the first two match-
es.
In the doubles matches, Rorich and
Brick played against Goodwillie and
Dubach, while Crane and Vose op-
posed Johns and Flanders.
Board To Pick
New Editors A t
Meeting Today,
. The Board in Control of Student
Publications will meet this afternoon
to make the appointments of the man-
aging editors and business managert
of the campus publications underits
jurisdiction. The men who will dir-
ect the Gargoyle, Chimes, Athletic
Program,, Summer Daily, and The
Daily for 1924-25 will be announced
in The Daily tomorrow morning.
Each man named will choose his
own assistants, the upper staff of
each publication being announced at
the annual All-publications banquet.
which is to be held at the Union May
_14. More than 300 invitations have
been sent out by the board for that.
banquet, at which time Dr. Robert
Bridges, poet-laureate of England
will give the main address.

FINAL

SCORE 3-1; CANE SPREE
TIED; NO POINTS
AWARDED

4

LARGE NUMBERS CAUSE
OF FRESHMAN VICTORY
Officials Laud Spirit Shown by Both
Chats s in Annual Fray; Say
G mnies Unusuaily Fair
TBy winning the rope tying contest
md thus garnering the third point
-iecessary to win, the freshmen cap-
tared the sophomore scalp in the
-pring games this morning. Although
he cane spree was declared a tie,
he second year men took the obstacle
,ace, and lost the rope typing event
,mly. after a hard struggle against
wverwhelming numbers of the year-
liugs.
The final score for tie games gives
she freshmen three points and the
sophomores one point. In the cane
spree, which was to count for one
proint, resulted in a tie and no points
~were awarded to either side. The
freshmen captured the fall games alsm
giving them a clean sweep for the
year..
Meeting at the Union and Waternman
gymnasium at 8:30 o'clock, each class
named its men for the team contests,
formed in line and marched to the
Field. From the start the superiority
in numbers of the freshmen was evi-
dent, while the men wearing the red,
paint were comparatively only a hand-
The judges declared the cane spree
pied when it was found that eachside
tad captured 10 canes, and the point
toward winning the games was dis-
,ounted. The sophomores easily took
the obstacle race. In this event each
runner was forced to carry a brick
Wins Quarter Mile

Ray Smith, star Michigan high
jumper who broke his own Ferry Field
record of 6 ft. 2 inches in 1923 by
jumping 6 ft. 3 3-4 inches in this af-
ternoon's meet.
11ndasy Seot Asc

AdPUBLICAN CLUB WILL Last Day For
Award Letters
HOLD SMOKER TUESDAY1 R egistration
T o 22" Athletes.
O n Three Tea s bAn All-Campus political smoker will In order to allow those student
be held under the auspices of the Uni- who were unable to register on Thurs-
- s versity Republican club at 7:30 O'- day or Friday to do so before the
Minor sport "M" awards have been clock Tuesday night in the Union, it
presented to 22 athletes by the Board was announced yesterday. Hal H. elections Tuesday, the Student Coun-
in Control of Athletics. The minor Smith, '95, of Detroit, will speak on cil has extended registration until 4
sports for which the letters were "The Importance of Being a Republi- o'clock Monday afternoon. Booths will
awarded are swimming, hockey, and, can". Prof. Everet S. Brown of the again open on the campus at 9 o'clock
wrestling, the former two having been politica, science department will be Monday. Students who intend to vote
raised to the rank of Varsity snorts the presiding officer. I will have to make out their registra-

last year.
Although this is but the second year
of competition for swimming and
hockey, each of these teams placed
second in the Conference. Due to
lack of experience, the wrestlers did
not place high in the Conference, but
the introduction of the sport to the
campus this winter will probably re-(
sult in stronger teams in the future.
The insignia was presented to the
following students:
Swimming - John Kearns, '24E,
John Gow, '25E, William Kerr, '25E,
Harold Johnson, '26E, Louis Vaupre,
'25E, Alfred Mielziner, '25, Eric Mild-
ner, '24E, and Munfred Whittingham,
'26E.
Hockey-E. A. Kahn, '24M, Dan Pet-
erman, '26L, J. A. Beresford, '24, T. E.
Reynolds, '26, Dan Quirk, '26, R. A.
Todd, Carlton Lindstrom, '25, and
George Weitzel, '25.
Wrestling - George DeFoe, '24E,
Ralph Doty, '25E, Ellsworth Gillard,
'25, Hugo H. Rose, '24, Henry Ferenz,
'26E, and George Meads, '27D.
PI LAMBDA THETA -
ELECTS OFFICERS

Stock Will Lead
Rehearsal Here
Frederick Stock, conductor of the
Chicago Symphony orchestra will be
in Ann Arbor tomorrow afternoon to
rehearse with the University Choral
Union, the numbers which they are to
sing at the coining May 'Festival. This
is the only opportunity before the
week of the Festival which Mr. Stock
will have to rehearse with the chorus,
and a full attendance is required. The
rehearsal will begin at 3:45 o'clock.

tion cards before closing time as Mon-
day will be their last chance.
It is not necessary to have paid
class dues in order to register. The
purpose of registration is to afford a
means of checking up on voters to
see that they do not hand in other
than their own ballot in the elections.
This registration list is kept on file
alphebetically and the ballots are
checked up with it in the count.
GLEE CLUB WILL SING
IN DETROIT TONIGHTr

Foresters To Hold Presenting a half-hour program at
Annual Field Day 7:30 o'clock the Varsity Glee club
will sing at the Detroit Alumnae ban-
quet to be held at the Hotel Statler
Student and the faculty of the for- at 6 o'clock tonight.
estry department will have their four- Members of the club will leave
teenth annual Field day today at the , on the Michigan Central for Detroit
Saginaw forest, three miles west of at 3:21 o'clock, city time. Dinner will
Ann Arbor.-I be served them in the main dining.
Events, such as rifle and pistol room of the hotel at 6 o'clock. Dress-
matches, canoe tilting, packing con- ing rooms will be provided at the
tests, traverse running, and trap hotel. All those men who have not
shooting, will be held and prizes yet received their tickets may secure
awarded to the winners. At noon, them from the manager on the train.
there will be a barbecue. Members of__

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