100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 27, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-27

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

; HE MCHIGAN DAILY

SL \ LA , J_1

, ,,

''

,, ,,,r .

._._..

.
. .:_

ICK CARNI AL BRINGS OUT GOOD
PROSPECTS FOR 1814 TRAC SQUAD

Brothers A Boon To Sox

r W'inth Fnr Men Fin sidno'

i i

.

i FI A ru, - - -JLF
Under 4:39 Show To
Advantage
EARLINGS ARE VICTORIOUS
OVER RESERVES IN RELAY
Michigan's hopes for a winning
ack team in the 1924 Conference]
ason were bolstered up yesterday
ternoon following the steady per-
rances of the Wolverine athletes
a Track carnival In Waterman
'rmnasium. The Maize and Blue
acksters showed up well in practic-
ly every event on the program and
though no startling records wereI
ade as they were a year ago in a
nilar meet every man performed to
e satisfaction of Coach Steve Far-
Shot Put lVeak
The first event on the program, the
ot put, was the weakest, White a
w man: on the squad taking first
th a heave of 38 feet. Herb Steger!
as second with a heave of 36 feet
inches. The result of the weight
ent more than confirmed the doubts
the coaches who have been search-
g for a likely shot heaver, and came
the same time as a report from the
A. C. to the effect that a Wisconsin
eshman had putthe weight morej
an 46 feet. Unless a new prospect
ikes his appearance Michigan will
urney to Cornell without a man to
ter the event in the dual meet to be
ld there.
McEllven lived up to his reputation,
'the high jump when he cleared the
it at 6 feet, failing to make the,
ade when the bar had been shoved
another two inches. Nufer, Hub-
rd, and McCain all cleared 5 feet 2
ches; without difficulty.
[n the handicap 50 yard dash, White
th a handicap of 45 inches took first
ead of Higgins, 42 inches, and Witt.
n, crack dash man on last year's
uad, who started from scratch
ttman is showing ,all of the speed
ich gave him first in the Conference
tdoor meet last year and is expected
'be among the Big Ten leaders this'

I I
II
L

BASEBALL CANDInATES
All battery candidates for the
1924 Varsity baseball team are
requested to report at 1:30 o'-
clock Monday, Feb. 4, at the
Yost field house. All men who
have not finished their exams
at that time are asked to report
as soon after that date as pos-
sible.
RAY L. FISHER,
Baseball Coach.

}
r
f {
j
11
111
I

i
s
r
f
'

The time was :7 9-,A0 in the latter]
event. Frank who was tied for sec-
ond place at the sixth hurdle, lost his
stride when he tripped and fe6ll on
the track.
Purdy ran a good race in the q'uar-
ter mile, and although started from
scratch, won the handicap event in 53
1-5 finishing ahead of Morton, 15 yards
handicap, and Feinsinger, scratch.
Brooker in Form
Brooker showed all of the ciass
which made him the steadiest perforn-
er in the Conference last season
clearing the bar at 12 feet with nc
particular effort. Last year he :got,
up as far as 12 feet 6, and was all
set to take the event in the Big Ten'
meet when Browniell of Illinois =made
his Intercollegiate record of 13 feet
1 inch. Rhodes showed promise when
he did 10 feet 6 inches, a height good
enough for first place in the average,
dual 'meet. Wilson was third at 1C
feet.
The Freshmen showed their heels tc
the Reserves in the two mile relay,
winning in 31 4-5. The Freshman team
composed of Hornberger, Briggs, Hart
and Jung running in the order named
failed to draw away from their more
experienced rivals until the last lap
only because of lack of practice in
passing the baton. Roesser, Bishop
Cochran, and Everett made up the Re-
serve team. Jung, running for the
Freshman did 'the fastest lap of the
race malking his half mile in 2 Mn-
.utes 4 4-5 seconds.

ing himself on the bases and afield YU R E SN LGR~ R Y
porarily. i h*% 1ll 9H [
IThe trouble with Ike was in his U i
feet, Giant scribes decided. Said IIIIIUCOM
FAST RELAY TE CA OE
jeet were to affectionate. Where ---
one went the other was sure to fol- The come-back to major league
low. They'd get all mixed up and Ike Woh'er1 1 Beat Ames Aggregation stardom of Eugene ("Bubbles") Har-
would have to sit down a d untangle By ( e argin; 0. S. V. grave, Cincinnati catcher, after 12
them and reason the whole thing out years of inconspicuous ilodding un
with them-to no avail. The next time dA TTENDORF AM) REiNiEn the iamnd laddEr, wI One
he started for first they'd forget all BE woMINUE MARK f the outstanding dividual ahieve-
he ever taught them. Dave Davenport _ents of the 192;season.
of the Browns had the same trouble,#1argraves, at the age of 31, when
I I recall correctly. MIchigan's Varsity two mile relay many stars are ebginning to slip, has
But a year climbing around the quartet consisting of Bowen, Fryberg, just come into his own .as one of the
cactus plants of the Texas diamonds H'lattendorf, ana Reinke, established I hardest hitting and best a'l-around
taught Ike's feet to go their own its reputation as the fastest in the j backstops in the game. Eight year's
way. t West Friday night when it defeated ago he batted .158 in the National
And during that year he set a bat- Aries and Ohio State in a match race, league and was shunted back to the
ting record for the league. He collect- the feature of the seventh annual I. A. bushes. Last seas'on he hit .333 and
ed 241 base hits-the greatest num- C. track and field meet held in the fielded .988.
her ever made by a player in that cir- Broadway Armory, Chicago. The time Hargrave, whose career is an object
cuit. was much faster than expected: 8:01 lesson in perseverance, started as a
He collected these in 600 times up, 1-5 Captain Hattendorf running the catcher back in 1911 with Terre Haute
which gave him an average of .402. third lap of the race in 1:58, while when only 19. He worked for the
He set a league record with that av- Charlie Reinke did his share of the Hoosier team for three years and 'then
erage, too, ebing the first man ever rage in 1:58 2-5. Ames was a close j had his first major league try-out with
to top the .400 mark while playing re-' second while Ohio State was a poor the 'Chicago Nationals.
gularly. Of course he won the batting third.. He. failed to make 'good, batting
title. I Michigan's showing in the event, around .200 for two seasons, and was
He collected 391 bases on the 241 which was all the more remarkable sent to Kansas City in the American
hits, another league record. because of the early place which it association. A couple of seasons later
His 26 triples set another record. held on the schedule, gives rise. to the he went down another notch, to Mem-
His 53 doubles tied the old record. possibility that another world-beaing phis, in the Southern association.
He turned in ithe most runs made in two mile team may run for Mich! At St. Paul, in 1919, Hargrave found
the season, 135. He went on a con- igan. himself. In 1921, he was purchased for
secutive hitting rampage and ran it Michigan's last great two mile re- $10,000 by the Reds and today is one
to 37 games before being stopped- lay team, consisting of Donnelly, of, the most important cogs in the ma-
and then only for one game. After Murphy, Carroll, and Ufer broke the chine which finished second last sea-
that he collected hits in 18 consecu- world's record in the event, estab- son and has high, hopes of a champion-
tive battles. lishing a time of 7:56 3-5 at Buffalo I ship this year.
-- in 1916, a record which stood until Hargrave took part in 12 double
Arrangements have been made by last year when it was broken by Pen- plays last year and had 90 assists in
the Student Christian association to nsylvania at the Penn relays. 109 games. He hit 23 doubles, nine
have the children of the Neighborhood triples and ten home runs.
'house of Detroit at its fresh air camp New York, Jan. 26.-Frank A. Mun-
which it plans to hold this summer for sey, proprietor of the New York Her-1 Paris, Jan. 26.-A treaty of alliance
1 600 boys. ald, the Sun and Globe and Evening and friendship between France and
Telegram, has purchased the Evening Czechoslovakia was signed here Fri-
Rio De Janeiro, Jan. 26.-The ar-, Mail and will consolidate it with the day by Premier Poincare of France
rival of a woman who says she is Telegram. *!and Premier .Benes of Czechoslovakia.
Prncess Olga, daughter of the late
Czar of Russia, is arousing interest It's true efficiency to use Daily J It's true efficiency to use Lally
I throughout Brazil. Classifieds.-Adv. I Classifieds.-Adv
-- -- -- --

r
7-
'
t
'
'
{.
C

DanIBoone i action and his brothed Ike in repose
c +y omtnu~inE. brown) the San Antonio club of the Texas
The winter's baseball transactions fleague, where he made all the pitch-.
should pr'ove'q4uite a Boone to'the Bos- ers old men before their time. Dan
ton Red Sox. Two Boones in fact. came from the Cleveland Indians,
For as a result of these deals they where he showed some promise on the
have acquired two members of the miund-.
Boone baseball family-Daniel and Of the pair Ike seem* destined to
Isaac Margon, no less. figure more in the comir,4 campaign--
Which same places them in the list if given a chance. This ball murder-
of teams having brothers on their ing youth got a trial with the GiantsI
rosters and also gives them hope of] two years ago. He knew how to
better things for the season. smack the apple between the seams
Ike is an outfielder, obtained from then but his awkwardness in handl-1
I ... ....... ........ . . .....-... ..................-

Ana

Arbor

he evewh c larsuted most Brattleboro Set
santly for Michigan's supporters For Ski Tourney
the mile run in which four men
hed under 4 minutes 38 1-5 sec-
, making the prospects bright for Brattleboro, Vt., Jan. 26.-Brattle-
nning four mile relay team to en- boro's ski hill has been selected as
the larger meets later in i.he the scene of the annual National Ski-
on. Miles Reinke, younger broth- Jumping Championship, which takes

Dairy

Service!

its bIenef its

To Yo U

or Chnarlie Reinke, lanky half-miler
the field in the mile race and fin-
ed in 436 1-5, ahead of Hicks, Mason
1 Rearick.
n the 65 yard high hurdles Hub-
'd did what was expected, coming
ahead of Snider and Aubrey in 81
0 seconds. In the low hurdles
bbard and Snider also finished in
order named, Brown being third.

place February 14 and 15. The great-
est array of American and Canadian
ski-jumpers ever to assemble is ex-
pected to participate.
Among the jumpers who have sig-
nified their ihtention of competing are:'
Anders Haugen, present national
champion; Henry Hall, holder of the
world's record jump of 229 feet; Vic-
tor Berger, of Montreal, who estab-
lished the Brattleboro ski jump rec-
ord; Nels Nelson of Revelstoke, Bri-
tish Columbia, and Gunpar Michel-
son of Durham, N. H., the Intercol-
legiate title-holder.
Invitations have been sent to Mc-
Gill, Dartmouth, University of Wiscon-
sin, and the University of Minnesota
to take part in a special collegiate
program of ski-racing and ski-jump-
ing.
Patronize The Daily Advertisers.

I

The most complete dairy service in the
state. Every dairy supply 'furnished by
one organization.

"' )
) , ,,', 7"' r
z i ':.
x r: r t, rs \ %
l4/ y
.( ' ,3 t ' L 1 F <

Saves time and bother for you.

One bill

MANAGER TRYOUTS

to pay, one place to do business with.

I

All men desiring to try out
for assistant baseball managers
are requested to report any aft-
ernoon the week of Feb. 4 at the
Yost field house.
W. T. WHITE,
Baseball Manager.

Scientifically pure products.

Pasteurized

by the most modern equipment. The only

safe way.

- t
20
Sal

Reliable and conscientious employees. De-
pendable in every instance. A pleasure
to do business with them.

Complete attire for form al
wear featuring the finest tux-
edo that money can buy,
tailored in the famous shops
of HICKE Y-FRELftIAN.
Jelvelry, haberdashery, Shoes

Ann Arbor Dairy Co. ice Cream.

The

Modeled in notuine On A
black and brown
Scotch train on a Men's
new distinchive
English last.

ii

ountj
ale
ll Our
Shoed

Order your dairy supplies frcm us.
cover for yourself the advantages.

Dis-

Suits
Vests
Shoes

newest of many products of this great or-
ganization. Used at the leading foun-
tains in Ann Arbor.

$40.00

- $75.00

5.00 -
8.oo© -

10.00
8.50

Telephone 423

A e , RUBY> Inc"
12 NICKELS ARCADE
Ann. Arbor, Mich.

I ANN ARBOR DAIRY
COMPANY

WAGIEP COMPAHY
for Men Since 14&9

i k

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan