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September 20, 1924 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 9-20-1924

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i

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY,

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PROSPECTS

HOLD

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O OF 6 ,O OK~S TWICE A DAY
PREPARHING FOR HARD SCHEDULE'

Olympics Handled
Well Says "Steve
In spite of the numerous reports'
from various sources to the effect that
hla bn r of4thp Amp n Olvmnie

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the members m >;e ,mericanvy zpic
Big Teiines in Ro to Win d p
1924 names n o o ind up Get Blocking Drill. team were treated in an exceedingly
haznpions woTk linemen have been given more unsportsmanlike manner by the
workin fundamentals th'an anything French spectators at the. games,
iHTEEN' VETERtANS ONT HAND else. Coach Yost's well known prom- "Steve" Farrell, Varsity track coach,;
'ITN TACTCENSN iF 15 ise that "Anybody who can block and who w'ent to Paris for the big event,:
tackle can play on the Michigan foot- says that he saw no evidences of bad
cing one of the hardest schedules eam stillseems to be the rulespirit or poor officials in the track and
he history of Michigan giridiron It was Michigan's ability to "block field competition.
the istry o Mihign' gridronand tackle" that tied upl the title last coptiin
vities 60 members of Michigan's I year and the Wolverines are Ieing According to "Steve," the officials
ference championship football! trand e thi seain te art handled their positions in an efficient
ad went through the opening oIt ppid ateveayo e art and impartial manner, and the spectat-
kout of the season thre morning of I f stopping whatever may come along. Ir een oeunprsalk r
kou oftheseaon he ornng f iThere will be a wealth of material ors were no more unsportsmanlike or
tember 15 on Ferry Field. to be chosen from amongthe sopho- biased than those at any American,
uring the past week the squad has ores Lstnyrs freshman squad collegiate meet. The Michigan coach
1 going through two practice ses- ss saw part of the swimming competition,
s a day, an hour-long light work- developed by Coach Mather was one and several of the wrestling and box-
in the moining and a two-hour football greatest groups of yearling ing bouts, and found there basis for
. in the afternoon, under the guid- gether in the Weand gthe r con plaint on the ground that the
-,eter n te Wet ad te majority
eyes of Coach Fielding H. Yost again today winding up the pre-season officials were lacking in some respects.
Coach George Little. Assisting.!have.evaded the scythe of ineligibility However, the track and field events,
t and Little have been Coaches Icrwhich form by far the noSt important
icr, Barker, Mather, Emery and Scrimmage Teday part of the international meet, were
s, the latter two new 'additions to The training season will be wound well-handled and given a fair recep-,
staff. up today with a light session this Lion. "Steve" states that every deci-
Five Regulars Lost morning and the first scrimmage of sion which he saw was absolutely
ith the squad of last year broken the season this afternoon. The above board, and that were he an of-
y the loss of five regular players scrimmage will not be held between ficial, he would have decided the situ-
a pair of others who took part in any two particular teams but practic- ations in the same way.
umber of games the coach'e face ally all of the "doubtfulls" will be, _ _
al task in forming a squad which given a chance to display their tal- nn
be able to stand up in the six ents. iIu W
ci v fU ThescheOl isnfoll

ADDHAYS,[MERY
TO COAC-HING, LIS
Former Secured to Fill Vacancy hi
Staff Caused by Resignation
of Sturr enegger.
EMERY ASSISTING WITH LINE;
STARRED WITH TIGER TEAMS
Harvey C. Emery and Frank L.
Hayes have been secured by Fielding
H. Yost, Director of Intercollegiate
Athletics to assist in the coaching of!
the various Varsity teams, the former
to devote most of his time to the
Coaching sch'ool and the latter to take
the place of former Coach Sturrzen-
negger.
Coach Hayes is drilling the end and
back candidates in the fundamentals.
of their positions, giving individual in-
struction to the men. This is the work
formerly carried on by "Sturrzy."
Coach Hays will also do a share of
the scouting, the various members of
the Coaching staff being assigned tol
scout Michigan opponents.
The new coach received his college
athletic experience at Marietta col,:
lege, where he was a star in footballl
and basketball, having captained both
squads. He comes here from Green-
field, Ohio High School, where he has
been coaching. I
Coach Emery has "been secured for
the coaching school, taking charge of,
the practice work. He 'will also aid
in coaching the various Varsity teams,
having participated in football, wrest-

REDS CACHIN STFF
Jack Blott, captain of the 1924
Michigan Baseball squad, and
All-American center in 1923, has
been with the Cincinnati Na-
tionals during the past summer.
Blott, who was one of the best
catchers in the Western Con-
ference and a hitter of no small
I ability, signed up with the
I Reds on June 23, and has been
retailed by that team since that
time.
NEARCOMPLETION'
The new university golf course,'
which has been under construction'
during the past summer, is now near-
ing completion. Only a few of the
original 250 memberships remain un-
sold. The course has nine holes, cov-
ering a 40-acre tract of land, most
of which was already surfaced with
blue grass. The course is situated
south of Ferry field, and is the prop-
erty of H. E. Hastings and O. H. Clark,
graduates of the university. Mem..
bership to the club is sold on a yearly
basis ,the annual dues amounting to
$30. Membership applications may be
obtained at Moe's sport shop.
A total of 130 freshmen' entered the
Course in Journalism of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin last fall.

Brooker and Hubbard Win Points in
Vault and Running
Broad Juimp
INJURY KEEPS WLVER1NE
jIRM011 HOP STEP AND JUIP
James K. Brooker, '25L, and DeHart
Hubbard, '25, both members of the
Michigan Varsity track squad for the
past two seasons, enlarged the scope,
of their -victories by carrying away
honors in the Olympic games this
summer at Colombes, near Paris,
France.
Brooker, who won the Conference
outdoor championship in the pole vault
last spring, was one of the four Amer-4
ican athletes to compete in the finals'
of the event, won the right to take the
trip by vaulting 13 feet at the final
trials at the Harvard stadium.
Brooker Takes Second
He qualified for the finals at Col-
ombes on July 9th, along with Glenn
Graham, of California Tech, Lee
Barnes, of Hollywood, Cal., and Ralph
Spearow, of the University of Oregon.
In the finals the following day, Graham
and Barnes tied for first place with a
leap of 3.95 metres, approximately 13
feet, which equalled the Olympic rec-
ord. Brooker tied for third with Pet-
ersson of Denmark, at 3.90 metres.
Prichard of Canada was fifth at 3.80
metres, and Spearow took the fourth
Place in the event for the Yankee team
by taking sixth with a vault of 3.70
metres.!

Ilubbaird W1ins Jump1
Hubbard took first in his favoi
event, the running broad jump
going 24 feet, six inches. This mi
is belowv the Michigan star's compe
tive record, as he has done bet
than 25 feet on numerous occasic
Astone bruise was largely responsi
for Hubbard's inability to reach
former marks.' On the first jump
the finals, he made a beautiful le
but fell backwards in the pit, wh
reduced his mark to about 23 fi
The actual distance which the Wolv
ine star covered was a good 25 fe
but the accident spoiled the trial.
hiv next turn, Hubbard received
severe stone bruise on one heel. .
third time he fouled. His next I
jumps were only mediocre, due to
injury, and he came to his sixth a
last turn behind the field. It was
this jump that he covered 24 feet
inches, which' won the event.
Injury Bars Wolverine.
The strain of the leap was such
to aggravate the bruise on his h.
which kept him out of the hop, si
and jump, in which he was conce
an excellent chance. This event '
won by 'Brunito, the Argentine, w
broke a record which had stood si
1908. Bruito covered 15.42 met
The former mark was established
Ahearn of England, who did 1
metres.
Following the games, the Ameri
athletes were the guest of the Olyn
committee on a sight-seeing trip wi
lasted a week. During this time,
battlefields and many other points
interest near the French capital w
visited by the party.
Compete in London.
On the return trip, the athh
spent some time in London, Engl
In an exhibition meet between
(Continued on Page Eight)

W
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'icessive uonterence games wnicil
me on the Michigan schedule this
ar. After a pair of non-Conference
,mes with Miami at Ann Arbor Octo-
r 4, and with M. A. C. the following
3ek-end at Lansing in the dedication
the new Aggie stadium, the Wolver-
es (will meet Illinois, Wisconsin,,
innesota, Northwestern, Ohio State,
.d Iowa on successive week-ends.
Eighteen veterans of former Varsity
perience have reported for practice
rid four of these Captain Herb Stger
aughter, Steele, and White have had,
'o years of previous experience on
e Varsity. Lost to the squad by
aduation or the three-year rule are
arry Kipke, Ed Vandervoort, Stan
uirhead. Jack Blott, Uteritz, Louie
trrau, and' Le Roy Neisch.
IJaterial1 Plentiful
Back and line positions will both be
a premium this year with veterans
ying for every one of the 11 jobs
d with sophomores from last year's
sky freshman squad ready to give,
e experienced men a good run for
ery post. Among the backfield'
ndida'tes are Captain Herb Steger,
lf, Rockwell, quarterback, Hern-
ein, Parker, Baker, and Grube,
cks, and Miller ;fullback. Veterans
ying for line positions include Bab-
ck, Brown, Hawkins, Kunow, Palm-
, Slaughter, Steele and White. Mar-
1, Witherspoon, and Ferenz have all
ayed end on the Varsity.
Practically all of the positions on
e team are in the air and will be up
til the time of the opening game.
he coaches have been drilling the
mn in their respective positions most
the time. The backs have been:
ven extensive drill in passing, both
the sending' and receiving ends,
d in punting. Steger and Rockwell
ye been doing most of the passing
ile Rockwell, Parker, Stamnan, and
iedman have shared the burden of
a punting. Tod Rockwell has shown'
good deal of pormise in the booting
siness and by the time of th'e open-
q Conference game may be able to
successfully the shoes of the
ght Harry Kipke, whose toe pulled
chigan out of more than one hole
st year and the year before.

Oct. 4--Miami at Ann Arbor.
Oct. 11-M. A. C. at Lansing. Dedi-
cation game.
Oct. 18--Illinois at Chalpaign. Ded-
ication game.
Oct. 25-Wisconsin at Antm Arbor.1
Nov. 1-Minnesota at Minneapolis.
Dedication game.

SEAT ONFERRY FIELD
With the opening of the football
season Ferry Field will be able to
accomnodate approximately 5,000 more
spectators at the big games than in
previous seasons due to the addition

ling and track during his undergradu-
ate days at Princeton university. At A 100-year Itest of concrete has,
the present itme he is assisting in been started at the University of Wis-
coaching the Varsity line. consin.

Nov. 8-Northwestern at Ann Arbor. i of tat many extra seats, work on
Nov.15--Ohio State at Columbus. which has been progressing during
ov.1the past week.
Nov. 22-Iowa at Ann Arbor. The new bleachers are being built
. . at the east end of the field and are
Touring in the American deserts no ;eing constructed so that they may
longer brngs hardships as have here- begs ceOvC to the ball diamond (luring
toforc been faced. The U. S. Geolog- temsedson.
ical survey now has all roads well
marked as well as springs and cases.

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Chicago, Sept .19-Burton K.
Wheeler will go to Michigan after a
week's trip through Illinois, it was
announced at La Follette head-
quarters.

Seattle, 'Wash, Sept. 19.-One hun-j
dred Chinese students arrived in
Seattle from the Orient on board the
steamship President Jefferson last
week. Sixty-three are indemity stud-
ents from Tsing H-Iau College, Peking-.

Before making arrangement
dry cleanino, pressing and laundry
inquire about White Swan service

Var sity Lodg e
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Club Priveleges
Music, Lounging and Recreation Rooms

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DINING SERVICE
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Tables for Ladies - Music

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Phones 165.

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Near the Campus

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IRVING WARKOLTS, 0. S. C.
Graduate and Registered
Chiropodist and Ortheopedist
707 N. niversity 'Ave.
Phone 2652

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