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May 23, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-23

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




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Williams Works (flfl TA(E I
Under Fletcher UvIUI~fL L1
For Second Time
Cy Williams, Philly slugger and out-
fielder, still can't believe that he is ; Win Over Illinois Bre Mks Tie For First
playing this season under the samo, Andi tains 11;wtvee .s

Leonard, Veteran
Pitcher, To n
Cobbmen Ian July

MitIiceaN NINn a Tllpl a

Continued from Page One)
el, star hurdler and dash man
Cedar Rapids, Ia., will lead a
delegation from the Hawkeye
Cuhel himself should garner
ber of points, and his teammates
so exceedingly fast men, in their
. The star of the team captur-
ee firsts in excellent time in the
interscholastics recently in spite
fact that he was forced to run
in each event.
made 10 seconds flat in the 100,
.0 seconds in the high hurdles,
e went over the low barriers in
). Loftus, a- member of the same
has a mark of 50 4-10 seconds
440. In addition to these indi-I
stars, the Cedar Rapids schoolF
of the .440 yard relay -quartet
roke the world's interscholastic
1 at Madison recently, covering
stance in 1:33 5-10.
state and nati~onal interschol-
ecords in the shot put are almost
n if John Kuck, an entry from
n, Kansas, lives up to his past
plishments. The Kansas lad
ut the 12 pound weight over 56,
a practice, which tops the Ferry
interscholastic mark by more
dx feet, and is also better than
tional prep record.
:ent, of Ottumwa, Ia., high
, will give the field a stiff race
880 yard run. He has done the
ce in two minutes flat, which
ceptionally fast time for high
circles. Another lad who may
is event is Rogers, from Colum-
)., with a mark of 10 seconds
i the 100 hard dash. He will
lenty of nipeition, as there are
entries inthe shor tsprint, this
itating the , unusually large
r of preliminary heats.
the leading Detroit high schools
ntered, and will furnish some
class performers. Northwes-
as two particularly good men in
)n, weight man, and Robinson,
jumper. Daley, of Cass Tech,
hampion in the 440 will also
te. Panschert, of Northern, and
of Central will add to the list of
uarter milers, and Spence, of
rn, will run the hurdles.
finals in all the events in which
hletes run preliminaries today,
a held at 2 o'clock tomorrow af-

Meiji University
Nine Loses, Wins
Meiji university's baseball team of
Japan, which is scheduled to play the
Michigan Varsity in the annual two
game Commencement series, left the
coast on May 14 and is on its wr
East, playing representative schools
on the tour.
The invading nine defeated the Uni
versity of Nebraska team 4-3 in a bit-
terly fought contest but dropped r~
loosely played game to Iowa 8-2 at
Iowa City on Tuesday. The team play-
ed the Illinois squad at Urbana yes-
The Meiji university team is re-
puted to have a sterling short stop
and a capable staff of twirlers, one
pitcher receiving considerable men-
tion by the press. Meiji university
won the championship of Japan last
year, thus earning the right to the an-
nual tour.
Jung Sets New Freshman Mark In Rile
In Inter-Sua Track
Xifchga' V sityr e team and
the {Freshman cinder squad, seen to-
gethier in competition for the first
time on the outdoor track yesterday
afternoon, niade some of the best per-
I formances which have been seen on
Ferry field this season.
Only six event s# re run off between
the two squads but every winning per-
formance was close to being a record
breaker with three\ runners making
th' best time in their careers.
Jung of the freshman squad set a
new Freshman record and bettered
anything which has been done before
this season by members of the Michi-
gan squad when he raced home ahead
of Hicks of the Varsity in the mile run
in 4:30 flat. Steve Farrell's watch
caught him in 4:29 4-5.
Jung has been improving consistent-
ly under Coach Chuck Hoyt's manage-
ment and his race yesterday afternoon
was the culmination of a season's
intensive training. He will not run
any more this season but will rest up
for the Varsity track next season.
Ward was third behind Hicks.
Davis Does 9:1 in 2 1Ile
Harry Davis was another perform-
er to come through in championship
style. During the past season Davis
has been apparently off form and Cai-
lahan has been beating him consistent-
ly in the two mile grind.
In yesterday's race Harry kept with
the flock, until the final lap when he
stiffened his pace and by the time he
had crossed the tape Callahan was
forty yards in the rear in second place.
The time for the distance was 9:43
flat, the best time which has been
made by a Michigan runner this year.
Briggs, of the Freshmen, running one
of the best races of his career, made
the distance in 10 minutes 6 seconds.
Clayt Purdy was the other runner
to come through unusually well yes-
terday afternoon. Before yesterday
afternoon the coaches did not consid'er
him capable of running the 440 in bet-
ter time than :53, and he proved one
of the biggest surprises of the meet
when he breasted the tape ahead of
Feinsinger and Morton in :50 11,
one of the watches catching him in
: acEllven Leaps 6 feet 2
Dave MacEllven leaped six feet 2
inches in the high jump while Roth,
of the Freshmen, the only other entry
in the event, cleared 6 feet 1-4 inch.
In the low hurdles Loomis finished
ahead of Lasser and Aubrey in :25
4-5. Stew Hulse was also entered in
the event for the Varsity but tripped

over the seventh hurdle.
DeHart Hubbard headed Leschinsky,.
the fastest man on the yearling team;
and Buck Hester one of the fastest in-
terscholastic runners of last year in
:10 flat in the 100 yard dash.
Dick Freyberg, took the half milef
race ahead of Captain Hattendorf and
Reinke in the fast time of 1:58 3-5.
The sophomore runner has been a
steady performer all year but has not
been able to beat his two teammates
until the last two weeks. In the Illin-
ois meet he finished ahead of Hatten-
drfb uh' ha h never crnsed the

man who was his boss last year. For
it's th'e first time in Cy's 13 years of
experience in the big show that Wil-'
liams has played under the same pilot
two seasons in succession.
Cy got his start with the Clubs and
in the six years he remained in Chi-
cago played under Chance, Evers,I
O'Day, Bresnahan, Tinker and Fred
Mitchel. In 1917 the Cubs let him
go to Philadelphia. He has taken or-
ders from Pat Moran, Jack Coombs,
Gavvy Cravath, the late Bill .Dono-
van, "Kaiser" Wilhelm and his pres-
ent boss, Fletcher while a member of
that team.
Jack Quinn holds the world's rec-
ord for managers played under with;
a list of 24 masters, but Cy. isn't'

-Probable Champs



r ;

1-1 -"- - 11

Detroit, Mich., May 22. - Hubert
(Dutch) Leonard, veteran southpaw
who quit the Tigers in April, 1922, fol-
lowing a salary disagreement, will re-
join the Detroit club in July, it was
learned here today.
Following his disagreement with the
Tigers Leonard bolted the American
league and entered the outlaw ranks,
pitching for Fresno, Calif., in the Im-
perial Valley league. He quit the
Fresno team last year, but under the
rules of baseball he automatically was
barred from organized play for one

'E'Q i <a :ia {1itttl ai a grs

Ohio State..............5
Michigan .................5
Illinois .................. 4
Minnesota ................3
Purdue ..............5
Northwestern .............1






The Wolverine baseball squad will
set out today on their final trip in
quest of the Conference title with
contests scheduled with Illinois to-
morrow and Iowa on Monday after-

i s curtain that theywl play on
the trip.

With but four games left on their
schedule, Ohio State looms up as a

through yet-and has hopes of beat- possible contender for the Big Ten
Ing that record. title.
In defeating Illinois last Wednesday,
Ohio played a splendid brand of ball,
putting the Illini practically out of
U U I Uthe running for the championship.
Workman was used against the In-
R RMSdians and displayed fine form in beat-
,ing them 8-2- Ohio still has four
games left on her sch-edule, being
Detroit, Mich., May 22. - George listed for two contests each with both
Dauss, Earl Whitehill and Sylvester Chicago and Minnesota apd she should
.n win these games.
Johnson, the first two pitching aces Michigan must defeat both Illinois
of the Detroit Tigers, have returned this Saturday and Iowa on Monday,
to the club in Boston after a visit to I to tie for first place with thre Buckeye
"Bonesetter" Reese in Youngstown, providing the latter lost one of their
Ohio, with the report that a good rest remaining contests. The Wisconsin
Oho, wth theeporst thamaforondstteam, which is now tied with the Wol-
for their arms will fit them for moundverines for second, is also in the run-
dutyng, providing tiey defeat the Michi-
gan nine when the two teams clash
"Jimmie the adt ker" sells anything here on May 30.
quickly.-Adv. The Minnesota nine looms as a

year after leaving the outlaw league
. Michigan must win the remaining
three games on the schedule, the final
"dark horse" this season, playing in contest being with the Badgers on
excellent form one day and then giv- May 31, in order to go into a tie for
ing a very poor exhibition the next. first place, should Ohio lose one of
With Guzy on the mound they make her remaining four games.
quite a formidable showing, but Tuck- The-Illini appeared helpless befor
er seems to be a bit erratic in his the Buckeye inslaught, Kinderman be-
pitchig ig a puzzle to the OhiQ hitters, while
The Big Ten schedule for the rest Vorkman was pitching on one of
of the season is as tollows:
May 23-Chicago at Wisconsin his good days, keeping the Illinois
Minnesota at Ohio hits well scattered. Wally Roettger,
y itching ace of the Illini, was un-;
May 24-Michigan at Illinois able to twirl because of an injuredI
Inina at Purdue hip, and this injury may keep hiir
Minnesota at Ohiot
i Wisconsin at Northwestern from hurling against Michigan tomor-
May 26-Michigan at Iowa . row.I
Minesota at Indiana Benson will probably take thel
May 31-Wisconsin at Michigan I mound for the Wolverines with Jab-
Iowa at Northwestern lonowski as an alterinative choice
Chicago at Indiana If Benspn twirls tomorrow, Jabion-
June 7-Chicago at Ohio owski will be sent against the Haw-
Minnesota at Wisconsin keyes on Monday.
June 9-Indiana at Purdue The improv d condition of ilagger-
June 10-Purdue at Indiana ty and Steger enabled Coach Fisher
June 14-Ohio at Chicago to sen:L them in the Aggie game ani'

Undaunted by the failure of scores
of other noble athletes in the past to
mnke good in the boxing game Ed
Garvey, has decided to seek fame as
a heavyweight.
Thos e grid fans and sport readers
in general who have followed the bril-
liant doings of the Notre Dame grid
team under the guidance of Knute
Rockne will recall that back in 1920
and 1921 Garvey's great playing at
tackle made him one of the outstand-
ing stars of those two seasons.
Husky "Ed" had trained for a law
career in school and had hung out his
shingle. The office work was confin-
ing, however, and Garvey sought rec-
reation in a gymnasium. There he
found that the glove game appealed
to him.
Diligent work with the gloves re-
duced his weight from close to 300
pounds down close to his playing
weight of college days. IHe found him-
self as fallt as ever. His size and
build and natural aptitude for the
glove sport drew the attention of box-

ing critics and they urged him to try
the sport in earnest.



av aa .a usi. q,



c I
Pa~sline Frederlick
Lou Tellegen-





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Y t"

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ncis Hussey, highly touted high
l star of New York City, and
inently mentioned as a certain
pic candidate, gave further evi-#
of his ability in the UniversityI
mnsylvania interscholastic meet
last week.
e schoolboy flash won his pre-
ary heat in the century in 9:4-5,
ut being pressed. This mark.
the national interscholastic re-
and broke the meet record which
previously held by three famed
ters, "Boots" Lever, Al Leconey
Arthur Robertson.
cording to the latest batting aver-
in the American League, Isaac
e, Boston outfielder, is holding
fifth place with' a mark of .388
e is the latest University of Ala-
star to make his mark in the
Len Cleveland was in need of an
der for the worlds series, they'
Joe Sewell, who had played
intly at Alabama university, and
oungster played sensational ball
iring the series. At present Joe
lding down his fielding. job In
style and is doing justice to
positioni as clean-up man for the
lowing close on the heels of Joe
11 came Riggs Stephenson, a for-
eammate of Joe's at the Southern
ution. Stephenson is playing
d base for Speaker and is bear-1
at "Spoke's" judgment of him, for
traded the veteran Bill Wambs-
s to Boston on a hunch that
.enson was ready.
d there is another Alabama star
er Sewell and another Indian
e list. Luke Sewell, Joe's young-
other, is Speaer's most promis-
eserve catcher. Luke is getting:
quite a few games and is hitting
over the .300 mark.
ngard, latest rookie to make good
e mound as a member of the St.
pitching corps, is also an Ala-
university youngster. This lad
into the limelight several weeks
Nhen he hurled the Browns to a
of wrinsnor the Tizrsrm

1 1


.. .




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G o g sMEYEKE o.,$A
Jleible Swiss Str~aws

Because the season has been backward, e come
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Beginning This Morning.,
We place on sale a great variety of our most at-
tractive merchandise. All from : our regular
stock. All guaranteed to give full satisfaction.
In every sense a money saving sale that means

As PtiiP ibh soft
Ifttns I1-94 4 t a afrtr
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Suits that were $35
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S9. * *9 0 * *0* *0* *0* * *



t r Y e'r .. " t-" re ., r^r " R A x R .^ . a r - '.

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