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May 20, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-20

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

11 L

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_

TARSITY NET TEAM
BEATS PENN STRIATE[
tain Slows Up Contests As Net Squad
Wins All Doubles And Six Of
Eight Singles'
ARICH DEFEATS PRICE IN
LOVE SETS; BRICK WINS ALSO
Michigan's Varsity tennis squad con-
nued on its winning streak by romp-
ig off with, a win over the the Penn
tate aggregation yesterday afternoon
t the Ferry field courts, winning six
ingles out of eight and taking all
iree of the doubles.
Play was materially affected by the
ain-sogged courts and as a consequ-
nce both teams were slowed up in
leir games. Playing against the
trong Eastern outfit however the
Volverines proved conclusively their
uperiority in ever phase of the
ame and raised the hopes of the
>aches in regard to Conference chan-
ionship aspirations for the Wolver-
xes.
Rorl Wins Easily
The first match brought togetherE
aptain Rorich and Price, with the
Tolverine leader having things his
wn way and winning a double love
et win, 6-0, 6-0. In match number,
vo Brick of Michigan took Webster
long for a 6-2, 6-2 victory while
:odgman came through for a 6-0,
-2 win over Malpass, the Lion third
an.. Hodgman sprained his ankle
st Saturday in the meet against
Jisconsin but discarded his crutches
get into action against Penn.
Vose, playing number four for the
aize and Blue, dropped the first set'
id then took a brace, coming out on
ie long side of a 6-8, 6-3, 6-2 count
hile Captain Laws, the State pilot,,
st 2-6, 7-5, 6-3. Greiner, playing his
rst singles Varsity match for Michi-
in, crashed through with a win over'
cDaugh 6-4, 8-6. Penn captured its'
mly wins in the next two matches'
hen Walbridge of Michigan fell be-I
ire Eggleston 6-2, 6-1 while Guenin,
ie last Wolverine representative,.
)st out to Hellmich, 6-3, 7-5.
Wolverines Take All Doubles3
The doubles matches were a clean'
veep for Michigan with Rorich and
rick taking the measure of Price and
euther 6-3, 7-5, while Hodgman and
ose defeated Laws and Malpass 2-6,
3, 6-4. Crane and Greiner brought I
ie meet to a close by pulling through
r a 6-4, 6-4 win over Eggleston and
ellmich,
Next Thursday the Varsity team will;

1 BOB KNODE BATTING
.366 WITh BIRMINGHA 1L
Bob 1node, former Varsity
first sacker, is making good with
the Birmingham, Southern -As- TB1AN U g V E
sociation team. Bob is batting
in ninth place in the league Yearlings Defealt Iowa an( Ohio State
standing with a mark of .366. i In Teleraphlc Meet In
The four hatters ahead of Knode Easy Fashion
are less than 15 points ahead of
f him. 1 SQUAl) CAPTURES 10 FIRSTS;
_ SCORES SLAMS IN TWO EVENTS
Michigan's freshman track squad de-
featedu.. HM WITEthe Iowa and Ohio yearlings inI
a triangular telegraphic meet, scoring
93 points while Iowa accounted for
38 1-2 points and Ohio 8 1-2. The
Iowa and Ohio results were wired in
yesterday while the marks that Coach
A- ;, Hoyt's squad made against Illinoisl
Archie Hah'n, '04, former star Wol~ were used for the contest.

i
i

by Duhmn 4; Hits--off Stryker none in
1-3 inning, off Benson 6 in 8 2-3 in-
pings.__inningONpitcherI- 2nsoo.
Crawford. 1M r k--Tui '11cspenCafr.iINN

li

Hardball schedule for this week is
as follows: At 4:15 o'clock today,
Soph Engineers vs. Dents; 4:1 o'clock
tomorrow, Medics vs. Education; 4:15
o'clock Thursday, Soph lits vs. Sen-
ior engineers.
Singles matches that must be played
by Thursday night arc as follows:
Freihling 981 vs. Karnatz 2735-W;
King 1719-R; vs. hoffman 2332; Hicks
609 vs. Mullins 825-R.
Fraternity baseball schedule for to-
day is as follows: at 3:15 o'clock,
Pi Kappa Alpha vs. Phi Kappa; Theta
Delta Chi vs. Trigon. At 4:15 o'clock
Tau Delta Phi vs. Phi Lambda Kappa;
Tau Epsilon Phi vs. Alpha Rho Chi.
Independent baseball schedule for

(Continued from Page One)
Scantlebury, the first Iowa bats-
man in the sixth, hit a single and was
sacrificed to second but was caught
at third on a fielders choice. Barrett
ended the inning for Iowa by rolling
I one to Wilson. After Michigan's come-
back in the sixth both teams seemed
to lack energy. Only six batsmen
faced the two pitchers in the seventh
and Flynn's homer in the eighth fail-
ed to rally his team. Wilson's single I
over short was the only activity on
the part of the Wolverines in theirI
last turn at bat. Only four Iowa bat-
ters faced Benson in the ninth and,
Barrett registered the only hit, He
was later caught on a fielder's choice'
at second.

verine sprinter, who served for two
years as Varsity football trainer and
freshman track coach at Michigan,
has written an article on "Sprinting"
which was published by the "Athletic
Journal", a professional magazine for
Coaches.
Archie achieved extraordinary
successes as a sprinter.durin his:
undergraduate days as evidenced'
by the fact-that he still holds the
world's record for the 75 yard
dash and the 220 on a curved
traec.
Hahn represented the United States
'in the Olympics of 1904 and 1906 and
still holds the Olympic records for the
60 meter and 200 meter races. J
It is interesting fact that Archie
was a protege of Keene Fitzpatrick:
former Wolverine track coach, whom
he is now, assisting in developing
track teams at Princeton.
leave for Chicago to participate in the
Conference championships which- will
be held Thursday, Friday and Satur-
day. In view of the fact that Mchigan
hold victories over Indiana, North-
western, Wisconsin and a number of
non-Conference schools it is expected
that the Wolverine netmen will make
a strong bid for chalmpionship honors.
Illinois is the only school this year
that has forced Michigan to any extent
the match being called on account of
rain with the score standing even.
After the Conference at Chicago the
Wolverine racqueteers will remain
there and play the University of Chi-
cago. Penn State beat Chicago last
week and all indications point to a
Wolverine win over the Maroon squad.
On May 30 the Iowa courtmen come
here for a meet against Michigan
and on May 31 the Maize and Blue rep-
resentation finishes the season with
a meet against Ohio State

In winning the meet, the freshmen
scored ten firsts, ten seconds and six
thirds, tying for first in the hundred
with Iowa. The Michigan tracksters
slammed in two events, taking all
three places in both the shot put and
the javelin.
Leshinsky starred for Michigan byj
taking first place in the 220 and tying
for first in the hundred with Evering-
ham of Iowa, doing the former event
in the record time of 21 6-10 seconds.
Jungs time of 4:34 in the mile was
also a noteworthy performance.,
100 yd. dash-Leshinsky (M) and
Everingham (I) tied for first; Irwin
(0) third. Time 10 flat.
220 yd. dash--Leshinsky (M) first;
Covington (M) second; Everingham
(I) and Irwin (O) tied for third. Time
21 6-10.
440 yd. dash-Olheiser (M) first;
Everingham (I) second; Hunt (0)E
third. Time 52 4-10.
880 yd. run--Johnston (I) first;.
Hart (M) second; Walsh (M) third.
Time 2:04 1-10.
Mile run--Jung (M) first; Coachj
(0) second; Ilornberger (M) thi;d.
Time 4:34.
Two mile Run-Briggs (M) and
Baker (M) tied for first; Loomis (O)l
third. Time 10:13 6-10. 11
120 yd. High Hurdles-Walk (M)
first ; Voelker (M) second; Boice (I)
third. Time 16 1-10.
220 yd. low Hurdles-Phelps (I)
first; Boice (I) second; Lasser (M)
and Walk (M) tied for third. Time
25 flat.'
Shot Put-Stuart (M) first; Munz
(M) second; Lovette (M) third. Dis-
tance 44 feet 3 inches.
Discis Throw-Munz (M) first;
Madsen (M) second; Morrison (I)
third. Distance 121 feet.
Hammer Throw-Lake (I) first;
Stuart (M) second; Hamilton (M)

i
i
i
f

today is as follows: 6:1io o'clock Ts
Spencer Hall vs Fletcher Hall; Ray- The box score: A
monds Stars vs. Giants; Yankees vs. I
Toledoans. Giles, 21)...........5
Kipke, cf ...........4
The schedule for the final round of Bachman, If ........2
the interfraternity baseball tourna- Blott, c .............3
ment is as follows: At 4:15 o'clock I Haggerty, 31).......4
today-Delta Sigma P! vs. Delta Tau Dillman, ss3........
iCpsilon; Kappa Nu vs. Alpha Sigma' Wilson, lb.........4
Phi; Psi Omega vs. Sigma Alpha Epsi- Steger, rf ..........2
Ion. I *DeView, rf........2
. Stryker, 13 .... ......0
p4Bensonp.4

R H PO
0 3 4
0 1 0
0 1 0
0 0 9
1 1 5
0 1 1
1 1 8
0 0 0
1 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
3 8 27 1

'f

third. Distance 127 feet 3 inches.
Javelin Throw-Northrup (M) first;
Lovette (M) second; Roth (M) third.
Distance 172 feet 11 1-2 inches.
Board fumep-Everingham (I) first;.
Northrup (M) second; Kastler (O)i
third. Distance 22 feet > 1-8 inches.
High Jnu-Weeks (M) first; Roth
(M) second ; Tphomiias (1) third. Heightl
5 feet 11 7-8 inches,
Pole Vault--Prout (M1) first; North-
rup (M) and Cramer (O) tied for sec-.
ond. Height 11 feet 6 inches.
Relay-Won by Iowa, (Boice, Mann,y
Everingham, Phelps). Time 3:31 4-10.

33

A
0
0
0
1
3
5
1.
0
0t
0
0
0
A.
0
0
4
4
0
0
0
2
9

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
0l
01
0
0
0
0

headed by the great George
formerWolverine stars on the dia-
da displaying a fine brand of
Sba in the various leagues in which
The "Sizzl er"apparently has come
Detroit, May 19.-(By AP)-Ty Cobb back after a year's layoff and is lead-
is smashing major league records this ing his team in a merry chase with
year every time his name appears in the Yanks for the lead. Sisler is
a box score. amongst the league leaders in batting
During 19 years Cobb has played ishould battle Harry Heilman for bat-
more games than any other American ting honors at the close of the race
League player. The figure stood at
2,449 wh-en the season opened, and Ernie Vick, captain of the 1922 nine,
each appearance this year establishes has earned a regular berth with the St.
a new high mark. Louis Nationals after two seasons in
Cobb also sets a new record this sea- 'the minors. Only the superior work
1son every time he has a time at bat, of the veteran Clemons is keeping
every time he singles, every time he Ernie on the bench.
triples, every time he hits safely, and Ernie played regularly at the
every time he scores. Demolition of start of the season, an injury pre
these records automatically results in lenting Clemons front taking 11s
the fracture of others. Each triple, for place behind the bat, and gave evi-
example adds to his record of the most dence of becoming a star catcher
extra base hits and also to his record before many more seasons. Vick
for the most extra bases on hits. Like- is credited with a mark of .375 in
wise, every safe hit increases his re- the oficial league batting aver-
cord total bases. ages releayed last week
In addition to these marks that are From Birmingham in the Southern
daily targets of the Tiger manager, Association comes the report that Bob
there are others that are likely to Knode, Varsity first bas emai last
tumble if he plays in 100 or more season, is making the critics take not-
games, among them his record of hav- ice. Bob is batting .366 and rates
:ng batted .300 or better for 18 sea- ninth in the league batting. Knode
sons. belongs to Cleveland who sent him to
Birmingham for more seasoning, but
Speaker still has strings attached to
.1 Members t him.
Track Squad TO "Slicker" Parks, who attracted the
entire intercollegiate world with his
Try For Olympics pitching feats in 1919-20 while playing
for Michigan, is hurling splendid ball
for the Syracuse team in the Inter-
Fourteen memoers of the Varsity] national League. "Slicker" has pitch-
track team turned in entry blanks for ed four games, winning two and los-
the Olympic tryouts yesterday after- ing the other two by scant margins.
noon and will be entered in the trials
May 30 and 31 on Ferry field. L l S.a
Captain H attendorff and Dick Frey-
berg will enter the 800 metre run, Will PayToda
Charlie Reinke, Purdy and Bill Roes-
ser, the 400 metres, Hicks the 1,500
metres, Wittman, Higgins and Hub- According to an announcement made
bard the 100 and 200 metres, and by Coach George Little yesterday, the
Loomis the low hurdles. In the field "Army" and "Navy" will meet in the
second game of the year at 4:15 o'-
events the Varsity squad will be rep- clock today on Ferry field.
resented by Doyle in the shot put and The "Navy" defeated the "Army" 7
the discus throwl MaclTlven and Smith to 0 in the game played last week and
in the high jump, and Hubbard in the as the teams are evenly matched it is
broad jump. expected that today's game will be an-
Egbert Isbell, former Con ference other hard fought affair.
champion in the two mile run, will
enter the 3,000 metre run. Patronize Daily Advertisepr-A fv

Totals.........

*Batted for Steger in the sixth.

Iowa AB R
King, 2b ...........4 0
Laude, If...........3 0
licks, 3b...........3 0
Scantlebury, ss ....4 0
Flynn, cf...........3 1
M. Barrett, rf......3 1
Scanlon, 1b.........4 0
B. Barrett, c .......4 0
Duhm, p ...........3 0

TI
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
2
0

PO
1
1
0
2
0
0
13
6
1

E
0
0
2
1
1
0
0
0
1

How They Stand

Totals .......... 31 2 6 24<13

-1

W L
W isconsin ................5 1
' Illinois ...................4 1
Ohio State................4 1
Miiheigan................4 -1
Minnesota................3 2
Purdue ...................4 4
Iow a ........ ..............4 5
Indiana ..........:......2 3
Northwestern ..............1 7f
Chicago......... ........0 6

Pet.
.8.33
,800
.800
.711
.600
.500
.444
400
(.125
.000

Score by innings:,
123
Iowa ..... ...0 1 0
Michigan.......0 0 0

4
0
0

5
0
0

G,
0
3

7 8 9
0 1 0-2
0 0 x-3

Summary: Two base'hits-M. Bar-
hett; home run-Flynn; sacrifice hits
--Duhm, Flynn, Dillman; stolen bases
-Scanlon, Laude; bases on balls-off
Stryker 2, off Benson 2, off Duhm- 3;
struck out-by Stryker 1, by Benson C

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Wga t?

TheCampus'has been talking about
the Real Silk Hosiery Company since
January.- Every large university cam-
pus in the middle west is talking in the
same voice.
The "Real Silk" proposition to col-
lege men is attractive. It is inviting.
It is unsurpassed in lucrative possibili-
ties for this summer.
The concern is the world's largest
exclusive maker of genuine silk hosiery.

The output is from 150,000 to 200,000
pairs per day. Sales in 1923 totalled
$17,000,000. The company backs its
representatives to the limit.
We offer college men these summer
positions, with an additional view to
positions after graduation. It would
pay you to look into it without delay.
Nineteen hundred university men
have been engaged to date by this con-
cern. There are 102 at Michigan, with

but 18 positions still vacant. These
will will be held open until Friday of
this week, May 18th to 23rd. If you are
desirous of accepting the opportuni-

ties we are

offering the college man

you must act quickly. Get into con-
munication with any of the men whose
names appear below. You will find
them in the Nickels Arcade in the af-
ternoon.

These Michigan men are already engaged.

They wilr explain the proposition. See them early this week.

LYMAN SLACK
JOHN S. DETAR
PERRY HAYDEN
Elmer Salzman
Egbert Isbell
Millard Pryor
E J. Francisco
J6hn H. Elliott
Arnold Green
Milton Surbrook
D. T. Cline

Rowan C. Rudolph
Robert Matthias
Francis A. Eastwood
Richard H. Davis
A. G. Scott
Ross M. Taylor
Gilbert Rian
Edward Stephens
George E. Sloan
:Donald Chubb
Stanley H. Richardson
Raymond Richards
Arturo M. Lopez

Fred T. Wall
Harold Silverston
James B. Mullen
Adolph J. Millonig
Andrews Edwards
J. Edwin Davis
Rolland B. Bates
Edward Gibson
Clair Van Patten
Franklin P. Bracken
Theo 2. Hoffman
Robert N. Cross
Howard K. Bidwell

Leland Schwinctenberg
E..4W.Nelson
Parker H. Tilbe
Wilbe Wi. Wysong
Harold Latta
Rowan Fasquelle
Louis Stemfly
Dean W. Persing
J. G. Demaree
Arthur J. Buffington
Howard Wahlenbrock
Azel E. Bean
Orville J. Bond

Raymond A. Hart
T. C. Thompson
Emanuel N. Karay
Sidney K. Meyer
L. ! . Henry
Ben W. Schwartz
Howard E. Williams
Cordon M. Chambers
Louis Hromadko
atanley Rathburn
Chester Cower
Howard B. Green
Ensign Devoe

Wm. o. Ritola
Ray Saxton
Warren H. Chittenden
Earl L. Blaser
Edw. Clock
Edward Davis
John Galley
Harold Kiddoo
Cecil J. Bendle
Rex L. Jennings
Merritt L. Stiles
Jack M. Clifford
Franklin T. Clifford

Donald Gilbert
Vaskey Nahbedian
Arnold Heineman
Ellsworth C. Owen,
Thomas MA Pryor
Norma N. Strong
Richard Nabbedian, Jr.
W. Curtis MacDeugall
Mienso R. Bolt
Win. F. Cook
Harold D. Chatlin
Jack Honigman
Retla 13. Alter

Wim. J. Manley
H. E. Souffron
Joe Armiyo
S. A. Bannister
Earl R. Bell
Joe A. Graves
Mike Halley
Earl Lillie
Gilmore Patton
Mark B. Petney
D. C. Richardson
Edw. Stephen
Howard Williams

',

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